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

 - Class of 1949

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 396 of the 1949 volume:

rasx nv c . - -A a i -;Kp5 3 a - j (j-; - 1 1 : Is ' -$ft f6 m : li ;:MV Mi$ : S UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME Some . . . 1949 Page 1 The 1949 Presented by THE JUNIOR CLASS of the UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME (Richard Jt). Cullen EDITOR J ooert BUSINESS MANAGER obert . Savage MANAGING EDITOR LUL! I J, m I I - ' - dedication . . Because the success of any University depends upon them, and because they have contributed so much in so many ways to the well-being of the student and the school, we dedicate this fortieth volume of the Dome to the alumni of the University of Notre Dame, those thousands of men from all over the world Pago 4 who have gone before us to make the world a better place in which to live. Whatever their station in life may be, they have taken the name of Our Lady with them, and they have carefully laid the groundwork for our success in life. With this dedication we send a prayer asking God to bless them and keep them; we thank them for contributing so much to the University of which we have had the opportunity of becoming a part. Page 5 ( DOME ) SometnL ng, we nave known .... HE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME has always considered four elements essential to the true enlargement of the mind and the making of the full man. The formula for this process of development entails the indispensable pillars of religious, intellectual, social, and physical pursuits. The basic and most necessary of these four elements is religion, for it is through this medium that man ' s soul is perfected and that he arrives at the realization of his final end, his ultimate salvation, the Beatific Vision of God. The ethical and moral teachings of religion are integrated with the other divisions to complete the educational square and produce a mature and truly Christian gentleman. Of necessity, the religious teaching transcends and acts as a guide for the other modes of development Page 6 f UK I 1 (DOME) of man, but this does not imply a hindrance or im- pediment; it rather demonstrates a guide that is always present, which if adhered to can never lead to error. On the campus of the University, there is a religious fervor exemplified by the student body which perhaps is unparalelled in the entire country. Frequent Com- munion, Mass, Adoration, Retreats, the traditional daily visits to the Grotto of Our Lady for guidance and inte- cession, are as much a part of the development of the man as are the other things more commonly rec- ognized in the world today. We have learned and fully recognized that the soul of man tends instinctively toward a liturgical articu- lation of its inner convictions. This desire is amply aided toward realization by the religious program provided by the University which enables the student to obtain the spiritual assistance so vital to him during college life, and to establish a criterion to follow as a citizen when his school days are ended. Page 8 There follows upon this moral development the pri- mary purpose of any university, the training of the mind along intellectual lines so that the student may think correctly and converse intelligently. This ideal is emphasized in every college of the University, whether in science, commerce, engineering, law, or the more liberal framework of arts and letters. The student pursues primarily a broad program of education so that his specialization may not become an obsession in which he loses sight of the finer virtues of integrity and honor. We have spent long hours in the laboratories of the science school, in the library of the law school, or in the various other colleges searching books of ancient and contemporary scholars for knowledge that would make us more representative in the eyes of man and God. The mature experience of the Holy Cross Fathers and the lay faculty has directed our research ( DOME ) Page 10 and instructed our ignorance. The final product desired was a mind alert and polished by the new material grasped, enabled to penetrate more easily through the sophistries of materialism, a mind trained in truth as well as in fact. Because we were taught the ramifications of the fact that God has created us with a rational nature, we have striven to perfect that nature by developing our intel- lectual faculties so that we might achieve the intellec- tual virtues. There was prevailing the necessity of specialization, but this was balanced by the broad education of the first two years in the University when we were introduced to the humanistic perspectives so vital to the adequate training of the mind. Long hours with books might have seemed futile and discouraging at times, but the discouragement was tempered by the realization that only so would an authentic Christian education be achieved. ( DOME ) Page 12 ( DOME ) Because man is by nature a being endowed with faculties which necessitate his living in harmony with his fellowman, it is beneficial that there be an elarge- ment of the personality and a development of the social habit, a refinement of manners and a mastery of leadership and cooperation. These requisites were fos- tered in multiple ways on the campus of the University. There were organizations in which we expanded the qualities of leadership and cooperation among the student body, a brotherhood of all united in common purpose under the Golden Dome of Our Lady. The frequent bull sessions in our rooms or under the trees, on the lawns of the quadrangles, were no more than an expansion of the personality of the individual. We learned to listen and to communicate, both factors essential to the social conditioning of man. Wherever there gathered a group there gathered an element of leadership, only a step away we hope Page 14 ferfe C: " W A F " lr r 6- ft X Ef Vi fe Nl I fi: ( DOME ) from that full Christian leadership needed for the leavening of today ' s world. It is this that Pope Pius XII asks of the Catholic universities of America; it is this that the University of Notre Dame nurtures in her students. Poise and proper bearing for social activities, which are the marks of the cultured man in public, were emphasized at dances, balls, proms, and formal affairs sponsored by the various classes and organizations on the campus. Aside from being mere diversions from the rigors of academic pursuit, such functions expanded in the student the ability to conduct himself as a gentleman at all times, and conditioned an innate desire in him to live well with his fellowman. Inasmuch as the social tendencies of the student are so paramount in his ultimate growth, they were wisely guided on and off the campus. Page 16 ( DOME ) An alert mind is fostered by an alert and conditioned body. For this reason there is a constant effort on the part of the University to keep the student body in good physical condition. This is achieved by the availability of scores of facilities by which the student may obtain his chosen mode of exercise. Supplemented by two years in a physical education course, required of all students, these facilities are part of a well-devised pro- gram for the development of the human body which, like the human intellect, performs with greatest effici- ency when conditioned by exercise. An eighteen-hole golf course, handball courts, basket- ball courts, tennis courts, athletic fields, indoor and outdoor swimming pools, and numerous other facilities are always at the disposal of the student for his pleasure, relaxation and physical growth. The culmination of this training is reachehd at commencement exercises in June, symbolized in the Page 18 1 (DOME) degree which, more than just an equitable reward, is an official approbation of four years lived under the Golden Dome designed to make the recipient a better man, a Christian gentleman in every sense of the word. The University hopes that it has developed the full man, it has presented opportunities and encouraged their realization throughout the years of college life, but the ultimate responsibility lies with the student to fulfill his desire to be a better man. We have worked together, played together, and prayed together. We have been given the ability to know right from wrong, our innate ability to grasp truth has been developed, everything that we have done has been directed by the moral guidance of religion. The lesson of the motto " for God, Country, and Notre Dame " has been taught; it is up to the individual to live the deeply supernaturalized and intelligent life of the truly " whole man. " Page 20 contents part one ADMINISTRATION COLLEGES AND FACULTY -CLASS OFFICERS SENIORS HALLS Page 22 part two FOOTBALL BASKETBALL TRACK BASEBALL MINOR SPORTS INTERHALL SPORTS part three dctivitie CAMPUS ORGANIZATIONS PUBLICATIONS WASHINGTON HALL CIRCUIT SOCIAL SEASON Page 23 A university is often considered as a place of diffusion of higher learning, an institution for the preparation of the student for the state in life to which he aspires. Certainly it is that, but it is more. The Catholic university prepares the student for his proximate state in life and, what is more important, for his ultimate end, the purpose of his existence, God. The student is given a set of values by which to govern his actions, by which to guide the utilization of the harvest of knowledge he has reaped at the university, he is given moral guidance and the eternal law of God. These are the out- standing characteristics of the Catholic university. " :% ' : ' -- ' I " ' ' " - " . S $Xr!54tev 13 i - .A. " x x 1 V 1 I: j ' - V -. L ,- : ' c4dm ini t ration College and faculty Claii senior A (Board o TO ACKNOWLEDGE A GUIDING HAND OF THE PRESENT, A KEY TO THE FUTURE The Associate Board of Lay Trustees was organiied in the fall of 1920 during the presidency of the late Reverend James A. Burns, C.S.C. Composed of alumni and non-alumni members, it is charged with the responsibility of holding, investing, and administering endowment funds of the University. MR. THOMAS H. BEACOM, JR., ' 20 Office of (he Vice Presidenf First National Bank of Chicago Chicago, Illinois MR. BYRON V. KANALEY, ' 04 Office of the President Cooper, Kanaley and Company Chicago, Illinois MR. I. A. O ' SHAUGHNESSY Office of the President The Globe Oil and Refining Company St. Paul, Minnesota MR. JOSEPH M. BYRNE, JR., ' 15 Office of the Vice Chairman The Port of New York Authority Newark, New Jersey MR. TERENCE B. COSGROVE, ' 06 Attorney at Law Los Angeles, California HON. JOSEPH P. KENNEDY New York, 17, New York MR. JOSEPH A. LaFORTUNE, ' 16 Office of the Vice President Warren Petroleum Corporation Tulsa, Oklahoma MR. PE TER C. REILLY Office of the President Reilly Tar and Chemical Corp. Indianapolis, Indiana MR. GEORGE W. STRAKE Houston, Texas MR. EDWARD J. DOYLE O fice of the Presidenf Commonwealth Edison Company Chicago, Illinois MR. C. ROY McCANNA Office of the President Bank of Burlington Burlington, Wisconsin MR. JOHN C. TULLY, ' 11 Office of the Presidenf The Thomas More Book Shop Chicago, Illinois MR. WALTER DUNCAN, ' 12 LaSalle State Bank Bldg. LaSalle, Illinois MR. CHARLES T. FISHER Office of the President Fisher and Company Detroit, Michigan MR. TIMOTHY P. GALVIN, ' 16 Attorney at Law Hammond, Indiana MR. CONSTANTINE E. McGUIRE Washington, D. C. MR. JOHN MOODY Office of the President Moody ' s Investment Service New York, New York MR. ERNEST M. MORRIS, ' 06 Chairman of the Board of Directors Associates investment Company South Bend, Indiana MR. JOHN P. MURPHY, ' 12 Office of the President Higbee Company Cleveland, Ohio MR. BERNARD J. VOLL, ' 17 Office of the President Sibley Machine and Foundry Corporation South Bend, Indiana HON. FRANK C. WALKER, ' 09 New York, New York MR. CHARLES F. WILLIAMS Office of the President Western and Southern Life Insurance Co. Cincinnati, Ohio Page 26 The University Council, formulator of the policies of the University throughout the years, shoulders the weight of ad- ministration. Headed by Notre Dame president, Father John Cavanaugh, the Council passes all important legislature affecting the school. University, Council Rev. John H. Murphy, C.S.C. Rev. Howard Kenna, C.S.C. Rev. Joseph A. Kehoe, C.S.C. Rev. Robert H. Sweeney, C.S.C. Rev. John J. Cavanaugh, C.S.C. Rev. William M. Robinson, C.S.C. Rev. John J. Burke, C.S.C. Rev. John J. Reddington, C.S.C. Un . . Page 27 e r resident . . . HEN FATHER JOHN CAVANAUGH was Prefect of Religion, this was said concerning him: " I remember one evening he was very sad for he particularly wanted to hear a lecture. ' I don ' t think I can go he said. ' I ' d love to, but a boy might come around who is in a jam of some kind or who is losing his faith, and if I weren ' t here he mightn ' t come back ' . " The man who spoke these words is now presi- dent of the University, an amiable priest possessed of an appreciative knowledge of human nature, and sympathetic to students and faculty alike. Now Father John attends his lectures that he enjoys so well, for it is part of his job, but he also is able to keep guard over the boys of Notre Dame in a grander, more enclosing way. As president of the University he guides in a sagacious manner, and his interest in those who walk beneath the Lady of the Dome is immeasurable. Page 28 . . . HE TAI.L, friendly, Irish-faced man in the black priest ' s robe of the Congregation of Holy Cross who may be seen engaged in such diverse occupa- tions as introducing the leading celebrity of the day, guiding the sports paths of the athletic teams, tackling voluminous piles of paper-work in his office, or just sitting in the caf drinking a cup of coffee will problably be Father John Murphy, C.S.C. After-dinner speaker, administrator, vice-president of the University, he is one of the men who guides the men under the Dome. Vested with the true qualities of an administrator and executive, Father Murphy brings a lilt to all that he touches. Page 30 Officer 4 oj C VERYONE talks of the thankless job the guiding hands of the University must perform, but lew appreciate the endless effort that is put into the task by the persons pictured in this section. Some of the more esoteric speak of the Administration and would like to print the word in italic. Actually, the occupation of guiding the many wandering and far- flung interests of the university is a tremendous under- taking with little appreciation to smooth the path. It is a necessary job, and in its own way a rewarding position. The many trivialities, so they seem to the layman looking in from the outside, of administrative work along with the big problems of policy and academic philosophy are grasped with equal power, wisdom and efficiency. Very seldom are the results rewarded with thanks or even a condescending look of approval, it REV. HOWARD KENNA, C.S.C. Director oi Studies REV. WILLIAM CUNNINGHAM, C.S.C. Director ot Faculty REV. JOHN J. BURKE. C.S.C. Business Manager REV. JOSEPH A. KEHOE, C.S.C. Director of Student Welfare REV. JOSEPH D. BARRY, C.S.C. .Assistant Director of Student WeWare Father Sweeney browses through " The Substance Things Hoped For. " REV. ROBERT H. SWEENEY, C.S.C. Executive Assistant to President Left: REV. LOUIS J. THORNTON. C.S.C. Registrar Right: REV. WILLIAM T. CRADDICK, C.S.C. Prefect of Religion REV. JOHN J. REDDINGTON Purchasing Agent REV. JAMES E. NORTON. C.S.C. Assistant Director of Studies REV. BERNARD J. FURSTOSS, C.S.C. Director of Maintenance iiight: J. ARTHUR HALEY Director of Public Relations is that kind of job. are of_lhe same nat mimstrative tasks G. EDWARD HARWOOD Director ol Accounting men of high ility falls into not ordinarily business world moral, mental, soaal and physical accompanym today. ..J. H icadac tration are buildi etter rve our t men. For this they standing of a gargannian undertaking well WILLIAM I. BHODERICK Auditor RAYMOND DONOVAN Director of PufoJic information EDWARD I. MURRAY Director of Student Accounts (graduate School . . REV. PHILIP S. MOORE, C.S.C. Dean [M ERICA N UNIVERSITIES are unique among universities throughout the world. Their unique character derives from their evolution out of our colleges as our highest institutions of learning. The colleges were not the academic equals of universities elsewhere but intermediary institutions between the secondary school and the university. This fact was soon recognized and roughly a hundred years ago programs of study beyond the bachelor ' s degree began to be introduced into our more important colleges. These programs were designated as graduate or post-graduate and led to the advanced degrees of master and doctor. Out of these programs emerged the graduate school, a distinct division of the American uni- versity. And so today our universities are con- stituted of undergraduate and graduate divisions or of the college and the graduate school. This is their unique character, and it is the graduate school which makes them universities, the aca- demic equals of universities in other lands. Universities are communities of scholars, trea- sure houses of accumulated knowledge and active centers of learning in which additions are con- tinuously being made to our intellectual heritage. Their functions are to store up knowledge, to transmit knowledge to succeeding generations of students and to search out new knowledge. This last function is primarily that of the graduate school. We call it research, and research is the distinguishing note of the graduate school, while teaching is the distinguishing note of the college. Without the graduate school there is no Ameri- can university but only a college. A strong grad- uate school makes a strong university. At Notre Dame the Graduate School is young, but it has grown strong and it has the vitality, the initiative, the ambition and the imagination of youth. Rev. Philip S. Moore, C.S.C. Page 34 Colleaeb ana Jaculty . . . Page 35 REV. FRANCIS P. CAVANAUGH. C.S.C. Dsan College oj IN MOST universities, the College of Arts and Letters is historically the oldest of the colleges constituting the undergraduate school of the University. The distinguishing characteristic of the college of liberal arts is the absence of professional specialization. Its aim is to provide a broad cultural background for whatever professional study of life work the student may later undertake. The first two years of the program, in par- ticular, may be thought of as a rounding-out of the fundamental education begun in high school, and while the student may spend in his last two years considerable time in some one department of his choice, he nevertheless continues the study of several subjects of general educa- tional value. The professional work of certain special departments, moreover, is of its nature closely related to the more fundamental subjects of philosophy, English, and the social sciences. Physical education keeps Jack from becoming a dull boy on the trapolene at the Rockne Memorial. Professor Gilbert Coty gives a French reading class a workout. Page 36 The primary aim of the courses offered in this college is mental excellence. In achieving this objective, the student develops a condition and quality of mind that qualifies him fundamentally for higher human life in the physical, the spiritual, the social, the esthetic, or the work- ada y world. By such a course he prepares himself to deal intelligently with the various fundamental situations in life and achieves, as Cardinal Newman and other great educators observe, an education that is far higher, even in the scale of utility, than what is commonly termed a practical education. It is especially important that such cultural education should be under the guidance of Christian Truth. Possibly the teaching of engineering or science is satisfactory when the tutors are friendly to God or at least not antagonistic to Him. In Arts and Letters the subject matter deals specifically with human relations and human conduct and cannot escape ethical evaluation. The evaluating principle should be Eternal Truth. It is not proper to judge such conduct by mores or custom sanctified by antiquity but the proper rule of judgment should be the immutable moral and natural laws. Though much morality is deter- mined by circumstance, some of it is independent of place and time. Only in a Catholic college is conduct evaluated by objectives and eternal truth. When dealing with bridges or test tubes, a mistake may cause only temporal inconvenience but when such a mistake occurs in human conduct it may mean the unending loss of an immortal soul. Rev. Francis P. Cavanaugb, C.S.C. The dining hall is the new home of the dreaded departmental examinations, an Arts and Letters innovation. Students leave the Main Building after another day of exposure to higher learning. More symbolic of the College of Arts and Letters than any other building on the campus, the staid library houses many volumes of great books, written by scholars for scholars. There are also required readings in the stacks. AARON I. ABEU History NICHOLAS J. AMATO History RICHARD J. AMES English REV. P. C. BAILEY, C.S.C. Religion PAUL C.BARTHOLOMEW Political Science FREDERICKS. BECKMAN Art CHARLES A. BIONDO Music REV. W. A. BOTZUM, C.S.C. Philosophy REV. T. J. BRENNAN, C.S.C. Philosophy Page 38 REV. P.E. RFICHNER, C.S.C. English CECIL E. BIRDER (Head) Speech Department GERARD M. BRANNON Economics REV. L. V. BROUGHAL, C.S.C. Philosophy WILLIAM H. BENNETT Linguistics Audio-visual instructor Orville Foster, prepares a film. PAUL F. BOSCO Modern Language Professor Cecil Birder takes a student up and down the scales. ROBERT D. BROWN History GILFRED A. BURDICK Physical Education REV. E. P. BURKE, C.S.C. Religion REV. T. F. BUTLER, C.S.C. History REV. C. M. CAREY, C.S.C. English THOMAS E. CASSIDY English Doctor Bartholomew discusses political problems in his office with two pseudo- politicians, Noonan end Manning. REV. J.H.CAV AN AUGH, C.S.C. Religion REV. F. G. CpNNOLLY Religion KELLY F. COOK English JAMES A. COXBETT History JOSE C. CORONA Modern Language ANDRE R. COTE Philosophy GILBERT J. COTY Modern Language REV. R. F. COUR, C.S.C. Political Science REV. W.F.CUNNINGHAM C.S.C. Education ..EV.A. H. DIRKSEN, C. PP. S. Religion Page 39 WILLIAM H. DOWNEY Economics NORBERT A. ENGELS English AMEDEE DUGAS Modern Language CHRISTOPHER J. PAGAN Economics THOMAS A. DUNLEA History PAUL I. FENLON English 1 4 J WILLIAM J. ELSEN Speech Mr. Evans, his bible (Brennan ' s Thomistic Psychology), and two disciples. EDWARD A. FISCHER Journalism REV.M.J.FITZGERALD, C.S.C. MATTHEW A. FITZSIMONS Economics History REV. P. P. FORRESTAL, C.S.C. Modern Language ORVILLE R. FOSTER Educalion JOHN T. FREDERICK English REV. P. E. FRYBERGER, C.S.C. REV. J. D. GALLAGHER, C.S.C. Economics Music BRO. LUIS GALVEZ, F.S.C. Modern Language REV. J.N.GARVIN, C.S.C. Classics EUGENE S. GEISSLER English REV. H. G. GLUECKERT, C.S.C. Classics WALDEMAR GURIAN Political Science Page 40 REV. C. J. HAGERTY, C.S.C. Religion REV. J. E. HALEY, C.S.C. Religion ELVIN R. HANDY Physical Education FRANCIS J. HANLEY Art SELBY HANSSEN English LOUIS L. HASLEY Assistant Dean REV. K. M. HEALY, C.S.C. English DONALD F. HEANY Economics REV. PETER E. HEBERT, C.S.C. Classics REV. T. M. HESBURGH, C.S.C. (Head) Religion Department ROBERT E. HOHMANN English REV. G. L. HOLDERITH, C.S.C. History .- JOHN J. HOOKER History H. LEE HOPE Music JOHN N. HRITZU Classics JOSEPH A. JAMES Modern Language FREDRIC H. INGERSOLL Music HERBERT L. JOHNSTON Philosophy Mr. Beckman of the Fine Arts Department points to holes in the pitcher. Page 41 JOHN J. KANE Sociology EDWARD W. KRAUSE Physical Education LEO F. KUNTZ (Head) Education Department REV. E. A. KELLER, C.S.C. Economics KARL KREILKAMP Philosophy WALTER M. LANGFORD (Head) Modern Language Department REV. T. A. KELLY, C.S.C. (Head) Classics Department BERNARD J. KOHLBRENNER Education WILLIAM A. KOZUMPLIK Library Science GERHARD B. LADNER REV. C. LASKOWSKI, C.S.C. History Modern Language Professor Pirchio and Italian students say a second prayer for the photographer . . . it was Greek to him. REV. J. J. LEAHY, C.S.C. Philosophy n REV. S. F. LISEWSKI, C.S.C. Philosophy JAMES A. LLORENS History REV. R. J. LOCHNER, C.S.C. Religion THOMAS V. LOWERY English Page 42 REV. J. P. LUCEY, C.S.C. Classics REV. W.J.McAULIFFE, C.S.C. Music REV. B. L. McAVOY, C.S.C. Philosophy REV. T. J. McDONAGH, C.S.C. REV. A. M. McDOWELL, C.S.C. Economics Religion PAUL E. McLANE English REV. E. J. MISCH, C.S.C. Religion REV.J.MUCKENTHALER.C.S.C. Modern Language REV. B. I. MULLAHY, C.S.C. Philosophy JOSEPH P. MUUALLY Philosophy REV. T. T. McAVOY, C.S.C. (HeadJ History Department THOMAS P. MADDE N English FRANCIS R. MAXWELL Physical Education Mr. Madden and Mr. Fischer, scan a daily Bugle for latest news. REV. E.J.MURRAY, C.S.C. Religion REV.C.I.McCARRAGHER.C.S.C. Sociology REV. J. A. MAGUIRE, C.S.C. Religion REV. A. F. MENDEZ, C.S.C. Modern Language FRANCIS E. MORAN English WILLIAMS. MURRAY Sociology Page 43 DOMINICK J. NAPOLITANO Physical Education JOHN F. NIMS English ROBERT D. NUNER Modern Language WILLIS D. NUTTING History HUGH P. O ' BRIEN Sociology DANIEL C. O ' GRADY Philosophy Nuner and itring quintet relax after a day of class. FRANCIS J. O ' MALLEY English DANIEL H. PEDTKE (Head) Music Department RAYMOND V. PENCE English DEVERET. PLUNKETT History LOUIS A. RADELET Sociology PHILLIP H. RILEY Modern Language REV. W. H. ROBINSON, C.S.C. Religion WILLIAM F. ROEMER Philosophy STEPHEN H. RONAY English ERNEST E. SANDEEN English JOHN A. SCANNELL (HeadJ Physical Education Department REV. A. L. SCHLITZER, C.S.C. Beligion STANLEY S. SESSLER (Head) Ait Department Page 44 WILLIAM O. SHANAHAN History REV. C. E. SHEEDY, C.S.C. fleligion JOHN H. SHEEHAN (Head) Economics Department MARSHALL T. SMELSER History ANDREW T. SMITHBERGER English REV. J. P. SMYTH fleligion REV. C.A. SOLETA, C.S.C. English LEONARD F. SOMMER Speech HENRY C. STAUNTON English PAUL M. STONER Economics REV. SPEER STRAHAN English ERNEST A. SZEKELY Physical Education THOMAS J. STRITCH (Head) Journalism Department RICHARD J.THOMPSON Philosophy Stanley Sessler, head of the Fine Arts Department, adds chrome-finish to a microscope. GEORGE J. WACK Modern Language REV. LEO L. WARD, C.S.C. (Head) English Department WALTER L. WILKINS Education Page 45 LAWRENCE H. BALDINGER Dean College oj science in the history of science has the need been so great for well-trained scientists with a con- science; for students in science at institutions being trained to meet the stern decisions ahead with a firm spiritual resolve backed by moral strength, and being shown that science is not incompatible with God. The scientist need not renounce his faith in the Supreme Being in order to pursue his science to its ultimate conclusion. Capable scientists with deep religious convictions are needed in today ' s materialistic world for guiding those who have grasped the mystery of the atom while rejecting the Sermon on the Mount, for helping those who have achieved brilliance without wisdom, power without conscience. The University of Notre S - V s. . institutions of learnjj tain separate colleges existence of a sepajnJ-_- a period in the history specialized prograrhS -;ir pharmacy were offered when these programs liberal education was offering simila At the in the college leacftn Dame is one of the few country to main- and of sciences. The Science dates back to iversity when highly- agriculture and interesting to note that yrliere, a much more other institutions are offered Bachelor of The science building and the biology build- ing represent pyramids of success in the fields of Ecientifc research. The former houses the famous cyclotron, and the latter, the new " Lobund " laboratory. Page 46 Future chemists practicing their wares. The search continues. Science in Zoology, Botany, Chemistry, Physics, Mathe- matics, and Geology, as well as a general science program leading to the Bachelor of Science degree. During the last decade these programs in the College of Science have been planned or modified to permit a liberal selection of the humanities, and at the same time to require the basic sciences necessary to continue graduate work in the chosen field, for further study in professional schools, to meet requirements for accreditation by rec- ognized scientific groups, or to provide an adequate scien- tific background if the college training of the individual is to terminate with the baccalaureate degree. While the programs in the College of Science at this University are quite similar to those in other institutions for which the Bachelor of Arts degree is conferred, the Bachelor of Science degree confers deserved recognition on the student for his achievement in the intensive program he has completed. Particularly in the preprofessional programs of the College of Science has the inclusion of the humanities been stressed; the academic records and the Christian leadership which have been exhibited by our students in the professional schools have furnished proof and justifi- cation for the intensive science program coupled with a well-rounded selection of courses in Philosophy, Religion, English, History, Economics, Art, the Classical as well as Modern Languages, Sociology, and Political Science. Lawrence H. Baldinger. The look of satisfaction . . . finally, a prcf eradicator. Page 47 REV. H. J. BOLGER, C.S.C. (HeadJ Physics Department JAMES G. BUCK Physics ROY AARON Mathematics ROBERT L. ANTHONY Physics REV. C. S. BACHOFER, C.S.C. REV. G. J. BALDWIN, C.S.C. Biology Physics If we have the right solution, the building will not be blown up ... a scientist ' s answer book. Mr. Ivey works on gadgets in Polymer laboratory. REV. J.C. BURKE. C.S.C. Mathematics MILTON BURTON Chemistry Out into the fresh air again after a hard day in the lab. Page 48 KENNETH N.CAMPBELL Chemistry BRO. COLUMBA, C.S.C. Physics EDWARD A. COOMES Physics REV. H. F. DeBAGGIS, C.S.C. Mathematics LUIS E. DeLANNEY Biology professor Del isle in the herbarium. There are no comic books inside this scrapbook. EDWARD O. DODSON Biology Father Bachofer and assistant Tom O ' Neill check results of fledgling chemists. ROBERT F. ERVIN Zoology RAYMOND C. GUTSCHICK Geology HENRY D. HINTON Chemistry DAVID L. FALKOFF Physics REV. F. M. GASSENSMITH, C.S.C. Mathematics GEORGE F. HENNION Chemistry JOHN A. JUMP Biology Page 49 CLARENCE J. KLINE Mathematics ARHIE J. MacALPIN (Head) Geology Department THOMAS D. LUCKEY Bacteriology Doctor Ervin explains the fundamentals of hygiene to a class in the biology building . . . seniors are still taking this sophomore class. PATRICK A. McCUSKER Chemistry JOHN L. MAGEE Chemistry DARWIN J. MEAD Physics WALTER C. MILLER Physics JOHN D. MIZELLE BioJogy CHARLES J. MULLIN Physics One of many very important operations in lab the patient usually dies. PAUL M. NASTUCOFF Mathematics PAUL M. PEPPER Mathematics ALEXANDER A. PETRAUSKAS Physics Page 50 DONALD J. PLUNKETT Biology CHARLES C. PRICE (Head) Chemistry Department JAMES V. QUAGLIANO Chemistry JAMES A. REYNIERS Bacteriology ARTHUR L. SCHIPPER Biology REV. R. J. SHEEHAN, C.S.C. (Head; Biology Department KNOWLES B. SMITH Geology PAUL S. STOKELY Biology Above: " Father, why is it I can never get the correct compound? " Below: Doctor Campbell diagrams a formula . . . the sign above is in English. PHILLIP C. TREXLER Bacteriology RICHARD R. VOGT Chemistry MORRIS WAGNER Bacteriology BERNARD WALDMAN Physics RUSSELL R. WILLIAMS Chemistry Page 51 KARL E. SCHOENHERR Dean College of HE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING has never played a predominant role in the life of the University, but nevertheless, it is no fledgling or newcomer. Cold statistics show that Civil Engineering was taught at Notre Dame as early as 1873, and as late as 1910, the enrollment in the College comprised 37 per cent of the tota l student enrollment. Today, the percentage enrollment stands at the respectable figure of 24 per cent. The headquarters of the College are in Gushing Hall, in the front row of campus buildings. This beautiful hall is a gift of the late John F. Gushing, C.E. ' 06, and was designed by Francis W. Kervick, the head of the Depart- ment of Architecture. Other buildings housing units of the College are the Architecture Building, the Chemical Engineering Annex of the Chemistry Building, the Aeronautical Engineering Building and the Meat-Power Laboratory. The Notre Dame engineering student has the oppor- tunity for specialization in Civil, Mechanical, Electrical, Student, Don Dewey, works with a metallograph. Architecture prof, Vito Girone, draws a straight line for perplexed student. Page 52 Chemical, Aeronautical and Metallurgical Engineering or in Architecture. The available facilities surpass those of most engineering schools of comparable si .e and a distinguished faculty of some sixty teachers keeps instruc- tion on a high level. The graduates of the College are eagerly sought by industry and may be found laying pipe-lines in Arabia, building roads in South America, or designing new radios and automobiles nearer home. Modern industry demands engineers who are no narrow technicians, but men of broad education. What university would lend itself better to this purpose than Notre Dame with its tradition, religious life and cultural atmosphere? The engineering student has no easy life, however, and not alone must have " what it takes, " but must be willing to forego some of the pleasures of college life, if he wants to obtain the coveted sheepskin in four years. Karl E. Schoenherr. Frank McAdams, John Dugan, Robert Edwards, Pat Kelly, and John Norton, test the tensile strength of a piece of paper. v , . ' MX? - v-3 w ' v b; " L V sife x From this college building come some of the finest engineers in the country. Page 53 HUGH P. ACKERT Engineering Drawing HERMAN S. ALTMAN Engineering Drawing PAUL A. BECK Metallurgy F. N. M. BROWN (Head) Aero Engineering Department CARSON P. BUCK Engineering Drawing LEE DANIEL Engineering Drawing JOHN E. DeMOSS Metallurgy W. D. DRINKWATER Aero Engineering GEORGE F. DRISCOLL Civil Engineering CHARLES R. EGRY Industrial Engineering In the laboratories of the John F. Gushing Engineering Building, Notre Dame ' s en- gineering students put into practice the theories learned in the classroom. ROBERTS. EIKENBERRY Aero Engineering Page 54 Stevanson, Dewey, Bzdula, and Malthaner, minting their own change. LeROY D. GRAVES Civil Engineering The architects designing their own homes. EDWARD S. KAVANAUGH Aero Engineering FRANK W. HORAN Civil Engineering JAMES A. MCCARTHY Civil Engineering HENRY J. McLELLAN Mechanical Engineering EDWARD G. MAHIN (Head) Metallurgy Department WILLIAM S. MOO2E Architecture HAROLD E. ELLITHORN Electrical Engineering VITO A. GIRONE Architectural Design CHARLES O. HARRIS (Head) Engineering Mechanics Department FRANCIS M. KOBAYASHI Engineering Mechanics EDWARD T. MUG Electrical Engineering Page 55 JOHN A. NORTHCOTT (Head) Electrical Engineering Department JOHN G. O ' CONNELL Engineering Drawing m m ALADAR OLGYAY Architecture VICTOR G. OLGYAY Architecture JOHN A. PARCHEM Aero Engineering ETTORE A. PERETTI Metallurgy ARTHUR J. QUIGLEY Electrical Engineering RONALD E. RICH (HeadJ Chemical Engi neering Department GEORGE E. ROHRBACH Mechanical Engineering ROBERT G. ROSE Engineering Mechanics RAYMOND J. SCHUBMEHL Assistant Dean WILLIAM J. SHERER Architecture WALTER L. SHILTS (HeadJ Civil Engineering Department Page 56 Professor Graves mixing cement for the garden walk . . Lechner, Schellhorn, Koch, Kersgreten and Mudge kibitz. New solids and liquids for the chow hall. FRANCIS J. SKEELER Electrical Engineering REV. G. I. SMITH, O.P. Engineering Mechanics ALLEN S. SMITH Chemical Engineering MICHAEL SNIDER Mechanical Engineering GEORGE J. THALER Electrical Engineering LAWRENCE F. STAUDER Electrical Engineering CARL C. STEVASON ADOLPH G. STRANDHAGEN Mechanical Engineering Engineering Mechanics WILLIAM W.TURNER (Head) Engineering Drawing Department If the pressure gets much higher the catwalk will do little good. Professors were pleased with this problem; it would take at least twenty hours in the lab. ALEXANDER R.TROIANO Metallurgy REX W. WAYMACK Engineering Drawing CARL C. WILCOX (Head) Mechanical Engineering Department L. WILCOX EiectricaJ Engineering ERNEST J. WILHELM Chemical Engineering Page 57 ili CLARENCE E. MANION Dean Coll ege . . , N THE United States of America, man-made law is merely an agency for the pro- tection of God-made rights. As long as this simple statement of fact continues to generate the con- troversial fury that it always does nowadays, the need for the Notre Dame College of Law will be critical and continuous. For if God makes the men who make the laws which must conform to God ' s will, then it is quite impossible to under- stand law without knowing a great deal about the nature of man and the providence of man ' s Creator. In the dawn ' s early light of our national history the first American law makers fully comprehended this simple thesis and accepted its conclusions as self-evident. In clear unmistakeable language 1 fcV. The oldest Catholic law school in the country is Notre Dame ' s. From its portals come fledgling barristers schooled in contracts, torts, juris- prudence, etc., with an admixture of legal ethics to give the proper tone to the Christian lawyer. Page 58 they welded the concepts of God, government and law firmly and inextricably together and dedicated law to the service of man ' s last end. In thus writing our Declaration of Independence they wrote the now frequently unpublished preface of every American law book that has appeared from that day to this. A strictly secular study of our legal ;ystem is thus a denaturing enterprise which does ;reater and more insidious violence to the Ameri- can legal system than all of the open attacks combined. Here, in the College of Law, we are always at pains to prevent the proximity of the ndividual trees from obscuring the panoramic sweep and contour of the forest itself. Our dedi- cation to the Mother of God makes it easy for us to keep our eyes on the eternal landmark of the laws which the " Fathers have set. " Clarence E. Manion. Doctor Chroust explains to the class the proper disposal of the retainer fee. Waiting to impress the dean with many books. John Murray, John Castelli, Miss Marie Lawrence, John O ' Hara, and Jim Cassidy. Pleading in practice trial court . . . the defendant was found guilty. Potential Blackstones take a break in the student lounge. Page 59 EDWAR D F. BARRETT Law JOHN J. BRODERICK Law ANTON-HERMAN CHROUST REV. WILLIAM J. DOHENY, C.S.C. Law Legal Ethics BERNARD J. FEENEY Law THOMAS F. KONOP Dean Emeritus Before finals . . . the law library puts out the " Standing Room Only " sign. JACK R. MILLER Law J. ELMER PEAK Law Professor William Rollison . . . cigars and books. Panel discussion aired by Judge Wilkins, Father Kelly, Professor Scanlan, Mr. Palmer, and Doctor Levy. Page 60 Dean Manion interviews Thomas Bamford, the school ' s oldest student. Professor Elton Hichter . . . equities, eyeshade, and annotated text. r 7 " e Natural Law Institute .... Above: Archbishop Paul C. Schulte, Maurice Lebel, Doctor Heinrich, Doctor Rommen, Father Gerald B. Phelan. Lett: Archbishop Paul C. Schulte, Father Murphy, Dean Manion, Judge Wilkins, Doctor Ernst Levy. .... from Jaw schools the country over. ELTON E. RICHTER Law WILLIAM D. ROLLISON Law ALFRED L. SCANLAN Law ROBERT E.SULLIVAN Law JAMES F.THORNBURG Law Page 61 ) JAMES E. MCCARTHY Dean College oj Commerce PECULIAR SERVICE can the Edward N. Hurley College of Commerce perform for the student? What hallmark can it place upon him that will set him apart from his fellows in the same field? Naturally, our students take a co-ordinated series of courses designed to give them a thoroughgoing familiarity with business history and with the fundamentals of pro- duction and distribution. Similarly, we see to it that they acquire reasonable skills and knowledge in business service areas that is accounting, finance, transportation, insur- ance, marketing and communications. But more importantly and this, I believe, is the hallmark our students acquire knowledge and convic- tions with respect to the relationship of business practices to Christian principles and to character, to advancement of the common interest, and to unselfishness in promotion of the common good. Future car owners tour Studebaker plant. Commerce men around the world. Page 62 The College of Commerce, like the University of Notre Dame of which it is a part, believes that man is a moral being; that is, he is a man first and a businessman after- wards. For this reason, courses in religion, philosophy and the other humanities are the unvarying and inevitable hard core of all our programs. So it was in 1920 when Bishop O ' Hara organized the College. So it is now, and so it always shall be. Instruction in these fields is not subject to periodic re-examination, but only to periodic re-emphasis, because man ' s basic moral nature is not subject to change with change in economic time and circumstance. But although we are inflexible in this area, we try to be reasonably realistic and pliant enough to re-orient our courses of a practical nature when changes in statutes, or in habits, tastes, or practices call for a re-arrangement of course content that will provide the student with accurate, workable knowledge upon which to base his claims for advancement in the particular business field in which he has elected to pursue his career. James E. McCarthy. The Edward N. Hurley College of Commerce. Business combined with ethics for future captains of industry. fop: An advertising class is the guest of the General Outdoors Advertising Company in Chicago . . . con- tacts and education. Center: Mr. Black looks grimly prepared for a test. Bottom: Assistant dean, Edmund Smith, " Mr. Commerce of 1949. " Page 63 LOUIS L. ANDERSON Business Administration RICHARD E. BALL Finance WESLEY C BENDER (Head,) Marketing Department THOMAS P. BERGIN Business Administration Professor Alden Davis: " ... and when you are president of the corporation, you can ... " Mr. William Slowey: ' " Now we won ' t quibble over a mere twenty- points will we, men? " HERBERT J. BOTT Marketing ALDEN E. DAVIS fHeadi Business Administration JAMES DINCOLO (Head) Accounting Department LeCLAIR H. EELLS (Head) Finance Department BERNARD B. FINNAN Accounting Page 64 LOUIS H. HANSMAN Marketing RAYMOND P. KENT Finance DANIEL L. KLEIN Accounting GUY H. McMICHAEL Business Administration JpSEPH J. MILLER Business Administration Both Mr. McMichael and Mr. Eels insist that even in the Commerce school ten hours is not a full load. JOHN B. MORGA N Accounting THOMAS T. MURPHY Accounting Professor Thomas Bergin . . . statistics for the student. BROOKS SMEETON Marketing FRANCIS E. REY Accounting WILLIAM E. SLOWEY Accounting GEORGE A. STRONG Business Administration Prof Bender shows student and Mr. Eells a cartoon, composed completely of statistical data in the form of an array. ROBERT M. SWEENEY Finance GEORGE S. WALLACE Finance Page 65 Captain Anthony L. Davis, U.S.N. Captain of the Irish Navy. j aval J eerve Officer ' 7- Draining, Lorp . . . ' FTER AN ALL-TOO-SHORT interlude at home, the Irish Navy sailed back on to campus for another land-bound nine months. The past summer had taken them up and down the West Coast from Seattle to San Diego (and Tia Juana), and out to Hawaii for a brief stay. On their return to Notre Dame, the semi-salts were glad to welcome a large freshman enrollment to the unit. With the increased number a Social Activities Committee became a necessity; through it were spon- sored inter-platoon athletic tournaments, two highly successful formal balls, and frequent smokers. A monthly news-magazine, The Irish Pennant, was established and compared favorably with similar of- ferings of the other fifty-one Naval Reserve Officer Training Corps in the country. The Rifle Team took first place in the Hearst Na- tional Rifle Championship competition, an honor of which the team, the unit, and the University may well be proud. Along academic lines, most of the men are studying for commission as deck or engineering officers of the Navy, while nine juniors signed up for a tour with the iMarines. Ateupply course is being planned for the session beginniim next fall. Combining thre jsiRJjn%fof the Navy and Notre Dame, and ,rth v tHe bgjfctraaitions of both as a guide, the Not re Damr-4 p mqgfed ' turn out the caliber of men to whom the i ij ; ' ajr tficpr and a gentleman " will not be m The N.R.O. ' s ran the gamut from big guns to intricate guiding mechanisms without a single casualty. " A streetcar named Desire. " Three turns to the left and we will hit Frank Leahy ' s tower. If the point is missed you will end up in the China Seas. General Johnson and Father Murphy, review the student brass. c4ir J eerve Officer Uraining, Corp . . . HIS YEAR saw another step in the expan- sion of the Air Reserve Officers Training Corps at Notre Dame. The ranks of the Irish birdmen swelled to more than two hundred and seventy in the fall, tapering off to about two hundred and fifty as the rigors of military life took their toll. These smart young cadets in the well-crushed garrison caps, snappy forest-green bl ouses, and knife-edged pinks are only one reserve unit of sixty-nine in the country, and in line with present United States Air Force plans, are slated for unlimited expansion. The Notre Dame unit sends its fledglings through a series of courses including basic military training, not to be confused with a similarly named period following receipt of the President ' s greetings, an Introduction to the Air Force, Administration and Military Management, and Air Force Communications. Actually, the campus fly-boys are well-dressed " kiwis, " wingless little things training for the specialized work of ground officers in army parlance. Noire Dame ' s first graduating class of airmen. Lt. Colonel Leonard W. Palmer, U.S.A.F. Pilot ot the Jrish Air Corp The shoes should have been polished. he wears gloves so he will not get his fingers caught : : . - I r ; 1 Seated: Bernard P. Costello (president), and Martin W. Wendell (vice president). Standing: lames T. Mclaughlin (treasurer), and Donald I. Murphy (secretary). , " ; - r= ClaA OjjicerA . . . Page 68 junior Cla Officer . . . Standing (Left to right): Russell E. Skall (president), Robert L. Lally (vice president). Seared; John Wm. Thornton (treasurer), James R. Holway (secretary). (Left to right): Clifford O ' Sullivan (treasurer), Terrence I. Logan (president), Robert A. Williams (vice president), Eugene H. Taylor (secretary). Sopkomore Officer . . . Page 70 . . . Standing (Left to right): D. Hughes Wilcox (treasurer), Elmer Layden, Jr. (vice president). Sealed: John H. Harrington (secretary), Eugene R. Hull (president). -. FRANK FINN FISCHEfi LEON HART ERNIE HUFFMAN . . . . Among Students in American Universities and Colleges BUSS SKALL MARTY WENDELL Un ' ITH THE traditional award of the Dome key, appropriately engraved, the men on the following pages are honored for their service to God, Country, and Notre Dame. Selected on the basis of intellectual achievement, contribu- tion to the student body and the University, these men have performed admirably the functions of the whole man. The award is more than the tack- ing of an epitaph to the senior most likely to succeed, or to the best looking man in the senior class. It is an acknowledgment of their effort to improve not only themselves but the organization which they became a part of. It is an acknowledg- ment of efforts, magnified by success, to fulfill the ideal of Christian gentlemen. uke Committee JAMES D. CONWAY Student Council RICHARD D. CULLEN Editor, the Dome LEON J. HART Football JOSEPH S. HERRINGTON Associate Editor, the Scholastic JAMES V. KELLY Track ROBERT J. SAVAGE Managing Editor, the Dome RUSSELL E. SKALL President, the Junior Class JOHN W. THORNTON The Blue Circle c4. y arnnorbt . i BAILING from Indianapolis, Indiana, Leo won three varsity letters in basketball and was named to several All-American teams dur- ing his competitive years. A Bachelor of Science degree from the College of Commerce, with a major in accounting, will be Leo ' s in June. Other activities include president of the Mono- gram Club, secretary of the Indiana Club, and a member of the Dillon Catholic Action Club. Barnhorst was also elected to Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. ris NATIONAL CHAIRMAN of the Student Relief Campaign, Lou was hard pressed for time during his senior year. A three letter man, Burns captained the fencing team, and was a member of the Monogram Club. Prior to entering the armed service, he was a member of the Band and Glee Club. Also listad after Lou ' s name are: Student Council, Wranglers, and Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. Lou will take to his home in Washington, D. C, a Bachelor of Science degree in Commerce, Cum Laude, with a major in accounting. l evin Jr. PROMOTING a new constitution for the student body, Kevin was kept busy as president of the Student Council during his senior year. He was active in the Knights of Columbus, the Y. C. S., and was president of the Liturgy Club. A veteran, Harrigan was elected to Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. He comes from Brooklyn, New York. Kevin will receive a Bachelor of Arts and Letters degree, Cum Laude, with a major in English. inn TAVING CAPTURED the National Discussion Championship in 1947 and again in 1948 at the National Debate Tournament at West Point, Frank will be graduated with a Bachelor of Arts and Letters degree, Magna Cum Laude, with a major in economics. He was also a member of the semi-finalist team in the same tourney in debate. A member of the debate team for four years, Finn was president of the Debate Club on campus. With his slow manner of speaking, it is obvious that he is from somewhere in Texas, Frank claims Denison as his home. He was also elected to Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. jokn Jr. of the first post-war Dome, John has had the title " editor " after his name continually since his freshman year. Managing editor of the Dome, feature editor and photographic editor of the ' Scholastic, round his editing career at Notre Dame. Presi- dent of the Commerce Forum, Secretary of the Student Council, and an active member of the Blue Circle, Walker majored in marketing in the College of Commerce. He will receive a Bachelor of Science degree, Cum Laude. Twice elected to Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges, John claims Elgin, Illinois, as his home. C RNIE TRAVELED all the way from Calgary, Alberta, Canada, to earn his Bachelor of Arts and Letters degree. Majoring in philos- ophy, he was graduated Magna Cum Laude, which was only short of amazing in view of his many activities. President of the Wranglers, member of the University Symphonette, and on the editorial staff of the Juggler, Ernie also earned three varsity letters on the track team, and captained it his last season. A veteran of the Canadian Navy, McCullough was also elected to the Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. 4 Some anxious, many hesitant, the men on the following pages leave the University, They become the Christian leaders of the country; living examples of the product of Notre Dame. . . . Page 79 ' I JOHN BAPTIST ALFIERI B.S. in Comm. BRONX, NEW YORK Commerce Forum Knights of Columbus RICHARD GEORGE ABOWD B.S. in Mech. Engr. FOSTORIA, OHIO A.S.M.E. Knights of Columbus Syrian-Lebanese (President,) THEODORE JAMES A ' HEARN Bachelor of Arti MIDLAND, PENNSYLVANIA Pittsburgh Club (President) ALBERT L AILGAIER B.S. in Comm. NEW ALBANY, INDIANA Student Relief Committee Commerce Forum KARL ACKERMAN Bachelor of Arts OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLAHOMA International Affairs Club Servers Club PETER JOSEPH AHRENS Bachelor of Arts DETROIT, MICHIGAN Productions Dome Philosophy Club PAUL JOHN AUWEIN Bachelor of Arts LEBANON, PENNSYLVANIA Student Council Y.C.S. Vets Club HUBERT ALBERT ADAMS Ph.B. in Comm. MANSON, IOWA fnterhall Sports CHARLES WILLIAM AINLAY Juris Doctor SOUTH BEND, INDIANA JOSEPH DICKEY ANDERSON Bachelor of Laws PADUCAH, KENTUCKY Law Club Vets Club THOMAS THEODORE ADAIt B.S. in Comm. MUNCIE, INDIANA Scholastic Interhall Sports VICTOR STEPHEN ALEKNA Bachelor of Science CHICAGO, ILLINOIS WALTER SAMUEL ANDERSC B.S. in Elec. Engr. EDENSBURGH, PENNSYLVANI l.R.E. JOHN MANSFIELD ANDERTON EDGAR AUSTIN ANGIER Bachelor of Laws B.S. in Comm. TRENTON, MICHIGAN MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Dome Rebel Club Lawyer Accounting Club Law Club EUGENE RUDOLPH ANGIULLI Bachelor of Arts CLIFTON, NEW JERSEY Interhall Sports Glee Club Keglers JOHN VICTOR ANKENBRUCK B.S. in Comm. FORT WAYNE, INDIANA N.R.O.T.C. Interhall Sports JOHN ARTHUR ANSLEY Bachelor of Fine Arts INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Juggler (Alt Editor) Vets Club Married Vets Club ANTHONY M. ANSTOOS B.S. in Aero. Engr. COLON, PANAMA I.A.S. | Aero Club Keglers DAVID HUGH ANTHONY B.S. in Elec. Engr. FORT RECOVERY, OHIO I.R.E. A.l.E.E. CARL ANTHONY APONE Bachelor of Arts BROWNSVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA Bond (President) Symphony Orchestra Press Club TERRY JAMES ARMSTRONG Bachelor of Arts OLEAN, NEW YORK Blue Circle Knights of Columbus HUGH CLEMENT ARNOLD Bachelor of Arts FITCHBURG, MASSACHUSETTS JOSEPH JOHN ARNOLD LEONARD LOUIS ARNOLD B.S. in Comm. B.S. in Civil Engr. WADDON HEIGHTS, NEW JERSEY ROSEVILLE, ILLINOIS Married Vets Club A.S.C.E. AGUSTIN AVELLEYRA, JR. B.S. in Comm. (FORT DODGE, IOWA Propeller Club Interhall Sports STANLEY EDWARD BAILEY B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA ROBERT GUY AZAR Bachelor of Arts ENCINO, CALIFORNIA Radio Club Press Club Concord ROBERT ANTHONY BAIRLEY Bachelor of Arts CASEVILLE, MICHIGAN NICHOLAS JAMES ASH B.S. in Comm. OLEAN, NEW YORK Knights of Columbus Syrian-Lebanese Club Keglers (Secretary) ROBERT ELI AZIZ Ph.B. in Comm. BROWNSVILLE, TEXAS y.c.s. Liturgy Club N.F.CC.S. JOHN ROBERT ATKINS B.S. in Elec. Engr. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Freshman Football Married Vets Club A.l.E.E. PHILLIP LUCIEN AUBE B.S. in Mech. Engr. SHERBROOKE, P. Q A.S.M.E. PAUL WILLIAM BAILEY B.S. in Comm. OTTOWA, ILLINOIS Knights of Columbus A.l.CH.E. Liturgy Club FRANCIS GILL BAKER Bachelor of Arts OAKDALE, LONG ISLAND, N. Y. Sophomore CJass Treasurer Knights of Columbus (Treas.j Interhall Sports THOMAS I. BAKER, C.S.C Bachelor of Arts NOTRE DAME, INDIANA ' ' - CARL ALBERT BALCERAK Bachelor of Arts ROCHESTER, NEW YORK Keglers Deans List BERNARD ALBERT BANNON B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA JOHN JOSEPH BALE Bachelor of Science JOHNSON CITY, NEW YORK Aesculapian Club Married Vets Club THOMAS ALLEN BARBER Bachelor of Arch. ATHENS, ALABAMA Architect Club Married Vets Club Vet Gazette GEORGE CLEMENT BALL B.S. in Comm. PLYMOUTH, INDIANA JOSEPH BARBIERI B.S. in Mech. Engr. FORT WAYNE, INDIANA A.S.M.E. LEONARD N. BANAS, C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts NOTRE DAME, INDIANA GEORGE A. BARISCILLO, JR. Bachelor of Laws BRADLEY BEACH, NEW JERSEY Law Club (Vice President) Glee Club (Bus. Manager) " Meet The Missus " (Produce; JAMES ELMER BARNARD B.S. in Comm. INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Interhall Sports LEO A. BARNHORST B.S. in Comm. BEECH GROVE, INDIANA BasAefball Monogram CJub Infernal! Sports LAWRENCE WILLIAM BARRETT B.S. in Elec. Engr. THOMASTON, CONNECTICUT ROBERT ADRIAN BARRY, JR. B.S. in Comm. MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Memphis Club ( " Secretary,) FREDERICK GALE BARTER Bachelor of Arch. ROCHESTER, INDIANA Architect Club JOHN EUGENE BARTLEY Ph.B. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA ROBERT JOSEPH BATES B.S. in Comm. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Dean ' s List Blue Circle (Secretary; Commerce Forum CHARLES JOSEPH BAUMAN B.S. in Civil Engr. ALTOONA, PENNSYLVANIA Blue Circle (Stay Council; A.S.C.E. y.c.s. ROBERT WILLIAM BAUMANN B.S. in Elec. Engr. CLAYTON, MISSOURI A.I.E.E. RICHARD OGLE BAUMBAUER B.S. in Mech. Engr. WABASH, INDIANA A.S.M.E. m . OHN H. BAYNHAM achelor of Science iORNING, ARKANSAS | Rebels Club ' Vets Club i Interhall Sports JOHN DANIEL BEAGHAN Ph.B. in Comm. DETROIT, MICHIGAN Knights of Columbus Accounting Club LLOYD ARTHUR BECAMP.C.S.C. DONALD EDWARD BECKERT WILLIAM JOSEPH BECKLER Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Comm. B.S. in Comm. NOTRE DAME, INDIANA PIQUA, OHIO TOLEDO, OHIO Inter-American Affairs Club Vets Club Vets Club Interhall Sports BERNARD JOHN BEDARD Bachelor of Arts ULAMAZOO, MICHIGAN N.F.C.C.S. (Junior Delegate) I y.C.S. ( ' Secretary; Knights oi Columbus (AYMOND MICHAEL BELDEN iachelor of Arts ilTICA, NEW YORK Utica Club (Secretary) Knights of Columbus FHOMAS LEE BENNETT l.S. in Comm. : ORT WAYNE, INDIANA JOSEPH CONRAD BEEK B.S. in Mech. Engr. LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS Rebel Club (Carres. Secretary) A.S.M.E. Interhall Sports JOHN HENRY BEGERT Bachelor of Arts LEWISTON, MAINE French Club Married Students Welfare Council JOHN ROBERT BENDER B.S. in Mech. Engr. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA A.S.M.E. GEORGE LOUIS BENNING B.S. in Elec. Engr. FORT WAYNE, INDIANA Knights of Columbus A.I.E.E. Glee Club WILLIAM THOMAS BENDER B.S. in Comm. NAPERVILLE, ILLINOIS Commerce Forum Interhall Sports Accounting Club GUY CHARLES BERADO Bachelor of Science BRONX, NEW YORK Aesculapian Club (VicePres.; Vets Club Interhall Sports DONALD BRIAN BEGLEY B.S. in Comm. YONKERS, NEW YORK Football Metropolitan Club (President.) THOMAS EDWIN BENEDICT Bachelor of Arts BINGHAMTON, NEW YORK Triple Cities Club (Treasurer; Knights of Columbus Liturgy CJub WILMER ANTHONY BERNDT B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Married Vets Club CARLETON DIETZ BEH Bachelor of Arts DES MOINES, IOWA Inferhall Sports Iowa Club (Secretary.) Bengal Bouts ANTON A. BEWKOWSKI Bachelor of Arch. SOUTH MILWAUKEE, WISC. ALBERT JOSEPH BISESE Bachelor of Science NORFOLK, VIRGINIA Aesculapian CJub JOHN JOSEPH BEYERLE Bachelor of Laws CLEVELAND, OHIO Knights of Columbus Lawyer Student Council HENRY CHASE BLACK Bachelor of Arch. Engr. BATTLE CREEK, MICHIGAN Band Architects Club WILLIAM FREDERICK BICKEL B.S. in Mech. Engr. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA A.S.M.E. LOUIS EARL BLACK B.S. in Comm, SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Finance Club PAUL JOSEPH BIEBEL Bachelor of Science LITCHFIELD, ILLINOIS Knights ol Columbus Interhall Sports Aesculapian CJub PATRICK DEWEY BLACKFOR B.S. in Comm. SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNI Interhall Sports ROBERT FRANK BLAIR Bachelor of Aril ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI Bengal Bouts Cheer Leader Keglers EUGENE GERALD BLASER B.S. in Mech. Engr. FOSTORIA, OHIO A.S.M.E. RICHARD LEO BLAUMEISER Bachelor of Music MASSILLON, OHIO Glee Club Savoyards Interhall Sports CHARLES ALFRED BLOMFIELD Bachelor of Arch. NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA Architects Club (Treasurer) flebels Club Junior Prom Committee PHILIP WILSON BLUM B.S. in Comm. DANSVILLE, NEW YORK Knights of Columbus Accounting Club JOHN FREDERICK BODLE B.S. in Comm. MISHAWAKA, INDIANA Law Club Lawyer (Secretary.) Villagers Club ROBERT BROOK BOGER Bachelor of Arts MISHAWAKA, INDIANA PHILIP WILLIAM BOGNER B.S. in Elec. Engr. GRAND RAPIDS, MICHIGAN A.I.E.E. JOHN ALLEN BOIVIN B.S. in Mech. Engr. DETROIT, MICHIGAN A.S.M.E. ADOLPH ALOYSIUS BONA, J Bachelor of Science CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Aesculapian Club Dean ' s List ONALD K. BOOTH S. in Comm. OCHESTER, NEW YORK Commerce forum Knights of Columbus Interhall Sports UGENE PAUL BOURGEOIS nehelor of Arch. [CNN, MASSACHUSETTS Architects Club RANCIS XAVIER BRADLEY uris Doctor IOUTH BEND, INDIANA Law Club l.A.S. rHOMAS BERNARD BRADY Bachelor of Arts DAK PARK, ILLINOIS DONALD I. BORMANN Bachelor of Science MICHIGAN CITY, INDIANA Dean ' s List Aesculapian Club Vets Club JOHN JOSEPH BOYER Bachelor of Arts TERRE HAUTE, INDIANA WILLIAM PATRICK BRADLEY Ph.B. in Comm. PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA Dean ' s List Pittsburgh Club (Treasurer) Interhall Sports EDWARD JAMES BRAUNLICH B.S. in Comm. MONROE, MICHIGAN EDWARD JOHN BOSLEY Ph.B. in Comm. TORRINGTON, CONNECTICUT Knights of Columbus Interhall Sports THOMAS EDWARD BOYLE Ph.B. in Comm. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Propeller Club Inter-American A fairs Club Keglers DONLEY LAWRENCE BRADY Bachelor of Laws VENICE, CALIFORNIA Student Council Lawyer Knights of Columbus THOMAS JOSEPH BOTZUM B.S. in Comm. AKRON, OHIO Akron Club (President) Dean ' s List Generation Club VINCENT TAYLOR BOYIE Bachelor of Arch. MILFORD, MICHIGAN Architecture Club (President) PAUL PETER BOULUS B.S. in Phy. Ed. CONCORD, NORTH CAROLINA Varsity Football Bengal Bouts Knights of Columbus CHARLES THOMAS BRADLEY B.S. in Comm. GREAT NECK, LONG I NEW YORK PETER THOMAS BRADY B.S. in Comm. BRIDGEPORT, CONNECTICUT Commerce Forum Connecticut Club (Treasurer) WILLIAM JOHN BREEN B.S. in Comm. NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Interhall Sports Rebels Club GERARD JOSEPH BRENNAN B.S. in Comm. LaPORTE, INDIANA Accounting Club r JAMES BUTLER BRENNAN Bachelor of Arts MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN Liturgy Club Knights of Columbus Varsity Football THOMAS BERNARD BRENNAN Bachelor of Laws BEDFORD, INDIANA Law Club Monogram Club JOHN ROBERT BRENNAN Bachelor of Science BEDFORD, INDIANA Aesculapian Club Monogram Club GEORGE JOSEPH BRESNAHAN Bachelor of Arts HOLYOKE, MASSACHUSETTS ROBERT DANIEL BRENNAN Bachelor of Science UTICA, NEW YORK Aesculapian Club Internal! Sports Band WILLIAM GORMAN BROCK B.S. in Comm. EL PASO, TEXAS Finance Club Glee Club International Affairs Club (Treasurer,) TERENCE PATRICK BRENNAN Bachelor of Arts MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN Sophomore Class President Student Council Varsity Football WILLIAM R. BROCKHOFF B.S. in Comm. CINCINNATI, OHIO Accounting CJub Liturgy Club DONALD T. BROCKMAN B.S. in Mech. Engr. CINCINNATI, OHIO A.S.M.E. THOMAS FRANCIS BRODEN Bachelor of Laws INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Lawyer (Associate EditorJ Knights of Columbus (G. K.I Indianapolis Club (President) RICHARD ALAN BROEREN B.S. in Comm. NEENAH, WISCONSIN Commerce Forum Fox RiverValley Club(Pres.) Accounting Club FRANK DOMINIC BROGAN B.S. in Comm. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Keglers Servers Club Knights of Columbus JOHN HUNTER BROGAN, JR. B.S. in Comm. TYLER, TEXAS Texas Club (President) Scholastic (Photo EditorJ Dome Photographer RICHARD STANLEY BROSK Ph.B. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA JOSEPH BRADY BROWN Bachelor of Laws ROCHESTER, NEW YORK Varsity Tennis Monogram Club Law Club JOSEPH MANNING BROWN B.S. in Comm. CARTHAGE, NEW YORK Vet Gazette Interhall Sports Married Vets Club PETER JOSEPH BROWN Bachelor of Arts CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Press Club (President; Sophomore Cotillion Comm. Student Council ROBERT BERNARD BROWN B.S. in Comm. SWEETWATER, TEXAS January Graduation Dance Texas Club (Vice President) Interhall Sports WILLIAM COPELY BROWN Bachelor of Arts DALLAS, TEXAS Managers Club ' Monogram Club Keglers WILLIAM DALTON BROWN B.S. in Comm. SPRINGFIELD, OHIO GEORGE BRUDA B.S. in Chem. Engr. STRUTHERS, OHIO A.I.CH.E. Riile and Pistol Team (Capt.) Weighfli fers Club DANIEL JAMES BUCKLEY B.S. in Comm. AURORA, ILLINOIS Internal! Sports THEODORE J. BUDYNKIEWICZ B.S. in Phy. Ed. CHICOPEE, MASSACHUSETTS Knights of Columbus Monogram Club Varsity Football ALEX JOSEPH BUECHLER Bachelor of Science WASCO, CALIFORNIA Dean ' s List i Vets Club EUGENE A. BURKE, c.s.c. Bachelor of Arts NOTRE DAME, INDIANA WILLIAM WATSON BURKE B.S. in Comm. .CHATHAM, NEW JERSEY Vets Club IOREN EDWARD BULLOCK B.S. in Chem. Engr. OSCEOLA, INDIANA A.I.CH.E. Interhall Sports JAMES EDWARD BURKE Bachelor of Science DOWAGIAC, MICHIGAN Aesculapian Club CARL EUGENE BURKET Ph.B. in Comm. ELKHART, INDIANA Accounting Club FREDERICK R. BURGER B. S.in Mech. Engr. ROCHESTER, NEW YORK A.S.M.E. Vets Club THOMAS CAREY BURKE B.S. in Comm. RICHMOND, VIRGINIA Vets Club ALEXANDER N. BURKICH Bachelor of Arts LAKE GEORGE, NEW YORK W.N.D. (Production Chief; Glee Club Radio Club ALBERT W. BURGSTAHLER Bachelor of Science GRAND RAPIDS, MICHIGAN Dean ' s List Glee Club Liturgy Club THOMAS FRANCIS BURKE Ph.B. in Comm. SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA LOUIS JOHN BURNS, JR. B.S. in Comm. WASHINGTON, D. C. Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities Wranglers Student Council CHARLES JOSEPH BURKE B.S. in Comm. WABAN, MASSACHUSETTS Interhall Sports ' l " ? Sailing Club XV NL_ ' I ' ROY ALVIN BUSH Bachelor of Laws DAVENPORT, IOWA Varsity Football Student Council Law Club (Treasurer) JOHN FRANCIS BUTLER B.S. in Comm. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS RAYMOND JOSEPH BUSHEY B.S. in Comm. BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Metropolitan Club (President) Sailing Club (Commodore) JAMES THOMAS BUTZ Bachelor of Arts AKRON, OHIO Press Club Scholastic Married Vets Club RICHARD JOSEPH BUSTIN Bachelor of Arts STROUDSBURG, PENNSYLVANIA RONALD B. BYERSMITH B.S. in Chem. Engr. TOLEDO, OHIO Student Council (Secretary,) A.I.CH.E. Inter-American Affairs Club DONALD THOMAS BUTLER Bachelor of Arts DOWAGIAC, MICHIGAN JAMES JOSEPH BYRNE B.S. in Comm. BRIDGEPORT, CONNECTICUT Accounting Club Vets Club Managers Club THOMAS JOSEPH BYRNE, JR. B.S. in Comm. KEW GARDENS, LONG ISLAND, NEW YORK ALFRED JOHN BZDULA B.S. in Met. TAUNTON, MASSACHUSETTS Metallurgy Club A.S.M. JOHN DAVID CAEMMERER B.S. in Comm. WILLISTON PARK, L. I., N. Y. Senior Manager Knights of Columbus Monogram Club GEORGE ROGER CAHANEY Bachelor of Arts DENNISON, OHIO 1V.F.C.C.S. Economic Round Table Vets Club CHARLES RAYMOND CAIN B.S. in Comm. KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI Propeller Club (President) Inter-American Affairs Club Dean ' s List THOMAS A. CALANDRILLO Bachelor of Arts HUNTINGTON STATION, NEW YORK FRANCIS THOMAS CALLAHAN B.S. in Civil Engr. SWEDESBORO, NEW JERSEY Philadelphia Club CSec.J A.S.C.E. Keglers MATT JOHN CAMPANELLA B.S. in Elec. Engr. HAMMONTON, NEW JERSEY A.I.E.E. I.R.E. A.R.O.T.C. ROBERT HUGH CAMPBELL B.S. in Mech. Engr. CRESTWOOD, NEW YORK A.S.M.E. RO3ERT JOHN CAMPBELL B.S. in Comm. SPRINGFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS Student Council Glee Club Jnterhall Sports ill ANK A. CAPPIELLO chelor of Arts [ENTON, NEW JERSEY Senior Ball Committee ' tinterhall Sports ' WARD HARWOOD CARNAL i. in Comm. ||UTH BEND, INDIANA Dean ' s List ,Ve!s Club LOUIS WILLIAM CAPPUCCI Bachelor of Science NEW HAVEN, CONNECTICUT Keglers Italian Club Aesculapian Club LAWRENCE EDWARD CARR Bachelor of Laws DENVER, COLORADO Commerce Forum law Club HARD ERVIN CARROLL j. in Comm. (LUNGS, MONTANA ilLLIAM FRANCIS CASEY 5. in Mech. Engr. INNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA iVels CJub ..S.M.E. CHARLES CARROLL CARTER Ph.B. in Comm. WASHINGTON, D. C. Victory Dance (Co-Chairman J Scholastic Washington, Maryland, Virgina Club (Secretary,) ROBERT CHARLES CASHIN Bachelor of Arch. Engr. STEVENS POINT, WISCONSIN Architects Club JAMES THOMAS CAREY B.S. in Comm. LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY Commerce Forum Kentucky Club (Treasurer,! Dean ' s List WILLIAM JOHN CARR B.S. in Comm. PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA WILLIAM FRANZEN CARTER B.S. in Civil Engr. MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN EDWARD STEPHAN CASO Bachelor of Arts ENGLEWOOD, NEW JERSEY Scholastic Press Club EARL V. CARLSON, JR. Bachelor of Arch. SHERIDAN, WYOMING Irish Pennant Architects Club N.fl.O.T.C. DENNIS WILLIAM CARROLL B.S. in Comm. YONKERS, NEW YORK Married Vets Club MAURICE FRANCIS CASEY B.S. in Comm. HOLYOKE, MASSACHUSETTS Knights of Columbus WND Concord JAMES ANDREW CASSIDY Bachelor of Laws PEORIA, ILLINOIS Student Council (President.) K. ot C. (Deputy G. K.) Central Illinois Club (Pies.) WILLIAM H. CARNAHAN Bachelor of Laws CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Freshman Cross Country Tr. Scholastic (Associate Editor) Law Club JOHN PATRICK CARROLL Bachelor of Arts LANSING, MICHIGAN Knights of Columbus Press Club r ' -c ' :( V ' v ' f ? -, " I EDWARD THOMAS CASSIN B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Aesculapian Club Vets Club Married Vets Club FRANCIS T. CAVANAUGH B.S. in Comm. NEWARK, NEW JERSEY Accounting Club Vets Club Dean ' s List ROGELIO JUAN CASTIELLO B.S. in Chem. Engr. GUADALAJARA, MEXICO A.I.CH.E. La flaza JOHN HENRY CAWLEY B.S. in Elec. Engr. SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA l.fl.E. A.I.E.E. JOHN JAMES CAULEY Bachelor of Laws NEW HARTFORD, NEW YORK Student Council Knights of Columbus Lawyer RAYMOND F. CHAMBERLAND Bachelor of Arts TAUNTON, MASSACHUSETTS Boston Club (Secretary; New England Club (Treas.) Interhall Sports (Coach) IGNAZIO VITO CAVALLUZZI B.S. in Comm. MOUNT VERNON, NEW YORK Dean ' s List Finance Club Sophomore Cottilion Com. MATTHEW LEO CHAMBERS B.S. in Comm. CLEVELAND, OHIO Glee Club Vets Club ROBERT EUGENE CHILLAG B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Accounting Club JAMES TERRENCE CLANCEY B.S. in Chem. Engr. PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA A.I.CH.E. Savoyards WILLIAM H. CHITTENDEN Ph.B. in Comm. GRAYSLAKE, ILLINOIS Commerce Forum Dean ' s List Bengal Bouts EDWARD PAUL CLARK B.S. in Comm. NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Knights of Columbus Propeller Club Inter-American Affairs Club JOHN CHOPAS Bachelor of Arch. HAVERHILL, MASSACHUSETTS Architects Club JOHN DOUGLAS CLARK B.S. in Mech. Engr. SANTA MARIA, CALIFORNIA California Club (Secretary} Vets Club A.S.M.E. ROBERT MICHAEL CIANCHETTI Bachelor of Arts BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Varisty Baseball Monogram Club Interhall Sports JOHN THOMAS CLARK B.S. in Comm. OTTOWA, ILLINOIS Scholastic (Circulation Man.) Vets Club Interhall Sports GEORGE JOSEPH CIBULA B.S. in Comm. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Varsity Football ROY ARNOLD CLARK, JR. B.S. in Elec. Engr. SANTA MARIA, CALIFORNIA Interhall Sports A.I.E.E. 3BERT VINCENT CLEARY, JR. S. in Comm. DUTH BEND, INDIANA THOMAS A. CLEMENTE Bachelor of Arts BRONX, NEW YORK Baseball ALPHONSE V. CLEMENT Bachelor of Science BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Interhall Sports Band Aesculapian Club ELTON EUGENE CLEMONS B.S. in Comm. PORT CLINTON, OHIO JAMES HOWE CLIFFORD B.S. in Comm. VALPARAISO, INDIANA Vets Club Knights of Columbus IAS H. CLIFFORD achelor of Laws IARY, INDIANA Law Club i Calumet Club (President; Vets Club ILLIAM M. COMERFORD S. in Comm. CRANTON, PENNSYLVANIA Inlerhali Sports Vets Club ERALD CONCANNON achelor of Arts ISHAWAKA, INDIANA JAMES FRANCIS CLYNE, JR. Bachelor of Arts BROOKLYN, NEW YORK CHARLES LAWRENCE COMES B.S. in Comm. TOLEDO, OHIO Dean ' s List Accounting Club Interhall Sports JOSEPH S. CONCANNON B.S. in Comm. LIVERMORE, CALIFORNIA California Club (President.) Interhall Sports Knights of Columbus JOHN CONWAY CLYNES Bachelor of Science ITHICA, NEW YORK Aesculapian Club Dean ' s List Glee Club JOHN FRANCIS COMMERFORD Bachelor of Science CRYSTAL CITY, MISSOURI Glee Club (Treasurer; Savoyards Band CHARLES B. CONDON B.S. in Comm. DES MOINES, IOWA DOMINIC NICHOLAS COLLETTI Bachelor of Laws CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Interhall Sports BERNARD JERRY CONBOY Bachelor of Arts CANAJOHARIE, NEW YORK DAVID CURTIN CONDON Ph.B. in Comm. YONKERS, NEW YORK CARLOS EDWARDO COLON) Bachelor of Arch. [, BARRANQUITAS, PUE La flaza Club (Vice Preside: Architects Club A-W ., N -Ll-S " Y M - | JAMES JOSEPH CONDON B.S. in Comm. CHARLESTON, SOUTH CAROLINA Interhall Sports Vets Club PATRICK JAMES CONKLIN Bachelor of Arts MILFORD, MICHIGAN Glee Club Interhall Sports Badio Club LEO JUDE CONDRON B.S. in Comm. DAYTON, OHIO Dome (Editor) Student Relief Committee (Publicity Director) Dayton Club (Vice President) JOHN ROBERT CONLISK B.S. in Chem. Engr. MONROE, MICHIGAN CHARLES C. CONLEY Bachelor of Arts WATERTOWN, NEW YORK Juggler Savoyards Liturgy Club JAMES CHARLES CONLON Bachelor of Science UNION MILLS, INDIANA EDWIN MICHAEL CONLEY B.S. in Phy. Ed. BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS New England Club (Pres.) Athletic Trainer Interhall Sports EDWARD VINCENT CONNELI Bachelor of Science ADRIAN, MICHIGAN Band FRANCIS XAVIER CONNELLY B.S. in Mech. Engr. PASSAIC, NEW JERSEY A.S.M.E. JOHN JOSEPH CONNELLY B.S. in Mech. Engr. PASSAIC, NEW JERSEY A.S.M.E. RAYMOND THOMAS CONNOR JOHN THOMAS CONROY B.S. in Comm. CLEVELAND, OHIO Interhall Sports Bachelor of Science MERIDEN, CONNECTICUT Aesculapian Club (Executive Officer) Dean ' s List ROBERT MICHAEL CONNELLY B.S. in Comm. APPLETON, WISCONSIN Blue Circle Knights of Columbus Fox River Valley Club (Secretary) JOHN McCAUL CONSIDINE B.S. in Comm. BRAINTREE, MASSACHUSETTS Inter-American Affairs Club Glee Club La Raza Club JAMES PATRICK CONNERTON B.S. in Comm. JOHNSON CITY, NEW YORK FRANK XAVIER CONVERSE B.S. in Comm. BILLINGS, MONTANA Accounting CJub LAWRENCE S. CONNOR Bahcelor of Arts INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Press Club (Secretary) Scholastic Indianapolis Club (Secretary HAROLD J. COOK Bachelor of Laws MISHAWAKA, INDIANA Law Club m ERLING WILLIAM COPELAND t.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA iENJAMIN A. COSGROVE 3.S. in Aero. Engr. 3ETROIT, MICHIGAN I Aero Club FREDERICK PATRICK CROWE fl.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Accounting Club (President) Blue Circle Dean ' s List JEROME P. CUNNINGHAM Bachelor of Arts JCARLINVIUE, ILLINOIS Press Club DONALD W. CORCORAN B.S. in Comm. CHILLICOTHE, OHIO Columbus CJub (President] Vets Club flural Lite Club (Treasurer) JOSEPH SAMUEL COSTA Bachelor in Science SPRING VALLEY, ILLINOIS Dean ' s List Aesculapian Club Vets Club FRANCIS MICHAEL CRYAN B.S. in Comm. GREAT NECK, NEW YORK WAYNE EUGENE CURRAN B.S. in Comm. STERLING, ILLINOIS PAUL A. COREY Bachelor of Arts CLEVELAND, OHIO Father Nieuwland 4th Degree Assembly K. of C. (Fin. Sec.) Who ' s Who Among American College Students BERNARD PATRICK COSTELLO B.S. in Comm. PLEASANT UNITY, PA. Senior Class President Blue Circle Vets Club (Secretary) WILLIAM THOMAS CULLEN B.S. in Mech. Engr. SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA Band Glee Club Symphony Orchestra GUSTAVE EDWARD CUSHING B.S. in Comm. ROCHESTER, NEW YORK GERALD JAY CORRIGAN B.S. in Elec. Engr. CLEVELAND, OHIO Third Order ot St. Francis A.l.E.E. Radio Club THOMAS EDWARD CRAVEN B.S. in Comm. ODELL, ILLINOIS Vets Club THEODORE P. CUMMINGS Bachelor of Laws SEATTLE, WASHINGTON Law Club Economic Bound liable Interhall Sports JOHN ANTHONY CORRIGAN B.S. in Chem. Engr. COLUMBUS, OHIO Central Ohio Club (President} Vets Club A.l.CH.E. FRANCIS M. CRONAN, JR. B.S. in Mech. Engr. WATERBURY, CONNECTICUT WND (General Manage A.S.M.E. WILLIAM EDWARD DACEY, JR B.S. in Comm. WEST ROXBURY, MASS. Varsity Football Dean ' s List Commerce Forum ' JOSEPH DASKALOFF Bachelor of Laws MISHAWAKA, INDIANA Law Club ROBERT EARL DeFREES B.S. in Aero. Engr. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA I.A.S. EDWARD JOSEPH DAILEY B.S. in Mech. Engr. PELHAM, NEW YORK Knights of Columbus A.S.M.E. Bengal Bouts DANIEL THOMAS DALY Ph.B. in Comm. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS DAVID FREDERICK DAVIES B.S. in Comm. PARK RIDGE, ILLINOIS Interhall Sports GEORGE ZOLTAN DEKANY B.S. in Comm. AKRON, OHIO Vets Club WILLIAM JAMES DAILEY B.S. in Comm. LOCKPORT, ILLINOIS WILLIAM FLETCHER DANIELS B.S. in Comm. CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Knights o Columbus- Manager ' s Organization Bebels Club NICK J. DeBARTOLOMEIS Bachelor of Arts NEWARK, NEW JERSEY Italian Club A.I.CH.E. Interhall Sports RALPH J. DELANEY, C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts NOTRE DAME, INDIANA Moreau Choir ALFRED F. D ' ALONZO, C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts NOTRE DAME, INDIANA Moreau Choir BENEDICT E. DANKOVIS Bachelor of Laws HAMMOND, INDIANA Law Club Knights of Columbus LOUIS DeCHELLIS B.S. in Chem. Engr. STRUTHERS, OHIO PAUL VINCENT DELKER Bachelor of Arts HENDERSON, KENTUCKY Glee Club EMMETT ROBERT DALTON Bachelor of Arts HUNTINGTON, INDIANA Knights of Columbus Vets Club JOHN F. D ' ANTONI, JR. B.S. in Mech. Engr. NATCHEZ, MISSISSIPPI Knights ol Columbus A.S.M.E. Rebel ' s Club MICHAEL ANTHONY DeCICCO B.S. in Mech. Engr. NEWARK, NEW JERSEY A.S.M.E. Fencing Team (Captain) Monogram Club JOHN PAUL DEMPSEY Ph.B. in Comm. PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANI Philadelphia Club (President,) Student Relief Committee Chairman Dean ' s List LEONARD ANTHONY DENTE Bachelor of Arts YONKERS, NEW YORK Scholastic Bookmen Club (Vice Pies.) Wranglers ERNEST ALFRED DcROSA B.S. in E!ec. Engr. SUMMIT, NEW JERSEY Marching Varsity Band A.I.E.E. I.R.E. CHARLES JOHN DERRICO Bachelor of Science NEW YORK, NEW YORK Keglers Italian Club Aesculapian VICTOR ACHILLE DeSIMON Bachelor of Laws ROCHESTER, NEW YORK Law Club Marching Varsity Band NICHOLAS S. DsSIMONE B.S. in Comm. BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Interhall Sports GREGORY ANTHONY DESPOT ' B.S. in Comm. JSHREVEPORT, LOUISIANA Rebels Club (Secretary) Bengal Bouts Inter-American Affairs LOUIS F. DiGIOVANNI , Ph.B. in Comm. ( BELMONT, MASSACHUSETTS Student Council Blue Circle law Club WILLIAM GORDON DOLAN Bachelor of Laws TONAWANDA, NEW YORK law Club JOSEPH G. DeVINCENTIS Bachelor of Science BINGHAMTON, NEW YORK AescuJapian Club Knights of Columbus Kalian CJub PAUL A. DiGIOVANNI B.S. in Comm. KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI Keglers EUGENE DANIEL DOLLARD B.S. in Comm. HAMLIN, NEW YORK Interhall Sports Vets Club THOMAS HENRY DEVLIN B.S. in Comm. TOPEKA, KANSAS Interhall Sports THOMAS LEWIS DINGES B.S. in Comm. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Knights of Columbus Glee Club A.fl.O.r.C. KARL EUGENE DICKINSON B.S. in Comm. SPENCER, IOWA WILLIAM EARL DIEBOLT Ph.B. in Comm. DETROIT, MICHIGAN , Jnterhall Sports ' JOHN J. DOHERTY, C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts NOTRE DAME, INDIANA Moreau Choir JOHN FRANCIS DONLAN B.S. in Chem. Eng. ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA A.l.CH.E. Glee Club JOHN JOSEPH DONAHOE, JR Bachelor of Arts OAK PARK, ILLINOIS Student Council N.R.O.T.C, Student Manager A V JOSEPH GERARD DONLON Bachelor of Arch. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Architecture Club Married Vets Club JOHN THOMAS DOUGHERTY B.S. in Comm. LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY Knights of Columbus RICHARD D. DONOGHUE, JR. Bachelor of Arts TEANECK, NEW JERSEY Press Club Dean ' s List Vets Club JAMES JOSEPH DOUGHERTY B.S. in Comm. ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI EDWARD ARTHUR DONOHUE B.S. in Elec. Engr. TOWSON, MARYLAND Student Reliel Rattle Chairman A.I.E.E. THOMAS LEO DOWD B.S. in Comm. BUFFALO, NEW YORK Knights of Columbus Vets Club Internal] Sports THOMAS PATRICK DORE Bachelor of Arts DEARBORN, MICHIGAN Varsity Golf Monogram Club J. PATRICK DOYLE B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Senior Bali Committee Accounting CJub Vets CJub JOSEPH ARTHUR DOYLE Bachelor of Arts STOCKTON, ILLINOIS Scholastic (Editor) Knights ot CoJumbus Press Club (President; MICHAEL JOSEPH DOYLE B.S. in Comm. TEANECK, NEW JERSEY OWEN PAUL DOYLE B.S. in Chem- Engr. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA A.I.CH.E. Y.C.S. N.R.O.T.C. CHARLES AMBUEHL DRAINE Bachelor of Arts CHICAGO, ILLINOIS nterhall Sports EDWARD V. O. DRINKARD B.S. in Elec. Engr. LYNCHBURG, VIRGINIA Dome A.I.E.E. JOHN NORMAN DRISCOLL B.S. in Elec. Engr. BUTTE, MONTANA A.I.E.E. J.H.E. JOSEPH WARD DRISCOLL Bachelor of Arts ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI St. Louis Club (Vice PresJ Bookmen Cross Country Track WILLIAM HARRY DUFFY B.S. in Mech. Engr. INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA A.S.M.E. Band MYLES ALOYSIUS DUFFY B.S. in Elec. Engr. KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI A.I.E.E. I.R.E. ROBERT JOSEPH DUFFY B.S. in Comm. WHEELING, WEST VIRGINIA Student Council Interhall Sports RO. RAYMOND DUFRESNE achelor of Arts OMERSET, WISCONSIN VTRICK JAMES DURKIN .5. in Comm. fAUKEGAN, ILLINOIS Interhall Sports Dean ' s List ROSS FRANK DUGAN, JR. Bachelor of Arch. IDABEL, OKLAHOMA Architects Club Varsity Band Symphony Orchestra WILLIAM AUSTIN DURKIN B.S. in Chem. Engr. WHITE PLAINS, NEW YORK Knights of Columbus OHN JOSEPH EARLY i.S. in Comm. OLYOKE, MASSACHUSETTS Accounting Club Inter-American Attairs Club ONALD THOMAS EDWARDS lachelor of Laws CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Law Club Vets Club ROBERT EARL ECKEL B.S. in Comm. LYNN, MASSACHUSETTS Finance Club WILLIAM T. EGGBEER B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Band WILLIAM JAMES DUGGAN B.S. in Comm. BATAVIA, NEW YORK Blue Circle (Chairman) Mardi Gras (Chairman,) Student Council JOHN BERNARD DWYER Bachelor of Arts RIVER FOREST, ILLINOIS Interhall Sports JAMES ANDREW ECKENRODE B.S. in Chem. Engr. JOHNSTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA AJ.CH.E. LEO JOSEPH EIKMEYER Ph.B. in Comm. DOWNERS GROVE, ILLINOIS International Affairs Club Inter-American Attairs Club Interhall Sports EDWARD GEER DUNBAR B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Accounting Club Married Vefs Club WILLIAM THOMAS DWYER Ph.B. in Comm. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Accounting Club Interhall Sports Vets Club LOUIS EDWARD ECHART B.S. in Elec. Engr. INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA A.l.E.E. THOMAS CLOUD EILERMAN B.S. in Comm. PARK HILLS, KENTUCKY Interhall Sports Vets Club Student Relief Committee JOHN DENIS DURKIN Ph.B. in Comm. ROCKFORD, ILLINOIS Internall Sports Bengal Bouts JOSEPH LESTER EAMES B.S. in Comm. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS International Affairs Inter-American Affairs Propeller Club (Sec A ' ftPy ) ! JAMES ARCHIE FABRIZIO Bachelor of Arts HAVRE DE GRACE, MARYLAND CARL JOSEPH EILERS B.S. in Mech. Engr. DEADWOOD, SOUTH DAKOTA Varsity Football A.S.M.E. Servers Club ROBERT HENRY ENTRUP Bachelor of Arts CLEVELAND HEIGHTS, OHIO JOHN HARTER FAGER B.S. in Mech. Engr. NORTH WALES, PENNSYLVANIA A.S.M.E. A.fl.O.T.C. HARRY T. ENGELBRECHT B.S. in Mech. Engr. ELGIN, ILLINOIS A.S.M.E. Interhall Sports CHARLES JOSEPH ESTRADA Bachelor of Science GALVESTON, TEXAS FRANK J. FAHEY Bachelor of Arts LAKEWOOD, OHIO Bengal Bouts Interhall Sports WILLIAM H. ENGLEHART B.S. in Comm. OAK PARK, ILLINOIS WALTER FRANCIS EVANS B.S. in Phy. Ed. WAUKEGAN, ILLINOIS Interhall Sports Athletic Trainer Bengal Bouts JOSEPH F. FAHEY Bachelor of Arts STAMFORD, CONNECTICUT Scholastic Interhall Sports GEORGE FRANCIS ENGLER Bachelor of Laws BUFFALO, NEW YORK Knights of Columbus Buffalo Club (Treasurer) fladio Club EDWARD EARL EVERLY B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Keglers Band JOHN JAMES FALLON B.S. in Comm. ALTON, ILLINOIS Varsity Football Monogram Club Bengal Bouts JOHN MARK FANNING Bachelor of Arts BUFFALO, NEW YORK Interhall Sports NICHOLAS MICHAEL FANU B.S. in Elec. Engr. AMBLER, PENNSYLVANIA A. I.E.E. WILLIAM RALPH FARGO B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA JOSEPH A. FARINELLA Bachelor of Arts GLENDALE, CALIFORNIA JAMES JOSEPH FARRELL B.S. in Elec. Engr. SYRACUSE, NEW YORK Central New York Club (Vice President) Bengal Bouts A.I.E.E. JOHN ARNOLD FAVRET i.S in Comm. CINCINNATI, OHIO Cincinnati Club (President; I Accounting Club (Vice PresJ Freshman Football EDWARD JOHN FAY Bachelor of Arts PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA Varsity Football Monogram Club DONALD CHARLES FEICHTER ROBERT EDWARD FELTES B.S. in Comm. FORT WAYNE, INDIANA Bachelor of Arts SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Interhall Sports GERARD ANTHONY FERRARI B.S. in Comm. NEW YORK, NEW YORK Married Vets Club DONALD HENRY FIDLER B.S. in Mech. Engr. 1AURORA, ILLINOIS Marching Concert Band I A.S.M.E. Bengal Bouts JEROME J. FISCH B.S. in Comm. JFORT WORTH, TEXAS Knights of Columbus Texas Club (Treasurer) Interhall Sports JOHN J. FITZGERALD, C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts NOTRE DAME, INDIANA ROBERT CHARLES FIGEL B.S. in Chem. Engr. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS CHARLES KENNEDY FISCHER B.S. in Mech. Engr. FORT WORTH, TEXAS A.S.M.E. WILLIAM PAUL FINCH Bachelor of Arts SCHENECTADY, NEW YORK Freshman Basketball Varsity Baseball PATRICK CHRISTIAN FISCHER B.S. in Comm. SLEEPY EYE, MINNESOTA ROBERT DONALD FINK B.S. in Comm. EVANSTON, ILLINOIS FRANCIS FINN Bachelor of Arts DENISON, TEXAS Varsity Debate Tearf Productions Junior Prom Committee- ' WILLIAM FISCHER B.S. in Phy. Ed. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Varsity Football Monogram Club GERARD JAMES FITZPATRICK Bachelor of Arts ELLICOTTVILLE, NEW YORK Student Council Blue Circle Interhall Sports ROBERT EMMETT FITZPATRICK Bachelor of Arts BROOKLYN, NEW YORK GEORGE D. FITZPATRICK Bachelor of Laws PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA Law Club Knights of Columbus Interhall Sports ROBERT EUGENE FITZPATRICK EDWARD RICHARD FLEMING Bachelor of Laws LAWRENCEVILLE, ILLINOIS Interhall Sports Law Club Lawyer (Business Manager) EDMUND WILLIAM FLYNN Bachelor of Science SCRANTON, PENNSYLVANIA Chemistry Club B.S. in Aero. Engr. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Aero Club ROBERT JOHN FLYNN Bachelor of Arts DENVER, COLORADO Law Club Interhall Sports GEORGE E. FLEMING, JR. Bachelor of Science CHICAGO HEIGHTS, ILLINOIS Dean ' s List Economic flound Table JOHN CORCORAN FOGARTY B.S. in Comm. ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA January GradsBallChairman Interhall Sports Vets Club CHARLES A. FLETCHINGER B.S. in Elec. Engr. MOBILE, ALABAMA A.I.E.E. Rebels Club Vets Club DENNIS B. FOLEY Bachelor of Arts BINGHAMTON, NEW YORK (Triple Cities Club (Secretary) WALTER JOSEPH FOLKER, JR. B.S. in Comm. TEANECK, NEW JERSEY THOMAS MARION FORBES B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Accounting Club JAMES RICHARD FORD B.S. in Comm. EL PASO, TEXAS Texas Club (Treasurer) Interhall Sports A.R.OiT.C. FRANCIS A. FORGIONE B.S. in Civil Engr. NIAGARA FALLS, NEW YORK A.S.C.E. Knights of Columbus FRANCIS ALBERT FORTON B.S. in Comm. ST. CLAIR SHORES, MICHIGAN Knights of Columbus ROBERT JOSEPH FOSTER B.S. in Comm. AUBURN, NEW YORK JACK JEROME FRAIER Bachelor of Arts CLEVELAND HEIGHTS, OHIO Scholastic Inter-American Affairs Club JOHN PHILIP FRAMPTON Bachelor of Arts PAMONA, CALIFORNIA Varsity Football Monogram Club Y.C.S. THOMAS RICHARD FRANCIS B.S. in Comm. TOLEDO, OHIO Dean ' s List Varsity Baseball Toledo Club (President) HUGH WILLIAM FRANCOUR B.S. in Comm. MARINETTE, WISCONSIN Married Vets Club Dean ' s List jx OHN BURKE FRANKEL achelor of Science T. PAUL, MINNESOTA Aesculapian Club I Dean ' s List Knights of Columbus PETER FRANKEN B.S. in Comm. McALESTER, OKLAHOMA Vets Club Knights ol Columbus Oklahoma Club (Secretary) GEORGE JAMES FRAZIER, JR. JAMES RICHARD FREIJE B.S. in Comm. NEW ROCHELLE, NEW YORK Knights of Columbus Propeller Club Irish Club B.S. in Comm. BINGHAMTON, NEW YORK Knights of Columbus Triple Cities Club (President) RICHARD ALOYSIUS FRIEND B.S. in Phy. Ed. PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA Varsity Football Interhall Sports Knights of Columbus iDWARD GERARD FRITZ l.S. in Mech. Engr. PRAND RAPIDS, MICHIGAN : ' A.S.M.E. " l Western Michigan Club ; t (Vice President; IAMES FLOYD GAGNON IS. in Comm. IM.PENA, MICHIGAN Interhall Sports BRO. THOMAS GALLAGHER Bachelor of Arts EW YORK CITY, NEW YORK WILLIAM FRANCIS FUERTEES B.S. in Mech. Engr. BRADFORD, ILLINOIS A.S.M.E. (Chairman) Central Illinois Club (Secretary; GENE GALL B.S. in Phy. Ed. CONSTANTINE, MICHIGAN THOMAS J. GALLAGHER Bachelor of Arts CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Interhall Sports Chicago Club (Vice President] Vets Club WILLIAM JOHN FURLONG B.S. in Comm. STATEN ISLAND, NEW YORK Met Club (Vice President; STEPHEN JOSEPH GALLA, JR. Bachelor of Science DETROIT, MICHIGAN Knights of Columbus Aesculapian Club Dean ' s List PATRICK D. GALLAGHER Bachelor of Arch. LAKE CHARLES, LOUISIANA Architects Club Vets Club Senior Ball Committee PAUL CALLAHAN GADL E Bachelor of Arts NORWICH, CONNECTICUT ROBERT EDWARD GAFFNEY B.S. in Elec. Engr. SYRACUSE, NEW YORK A.I.E.E. sl f Bengal Bouts s V Knights of Columbus RALPH BLAINE GALLAGHER B.S. in Comm. PARKERSBURG, WEST VIRGINIA Knights of Columbus West Virginia Club (Treas.; Accounting Club LARRY FRANCIS GALLO B.S. in Comm. BROWNSVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA Vets Club Finance Club (Sec. Trees.; Interhall Sports NORMAN DUNCAN GARDNER B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Vels Club Senior Ball Committee TERENCE MICHAEL GARVEY B.S. in Civil Engr. APPLETON, WISCONSIN A.S.C.E. Junior Prom Committee ROBERT FRANCIS GARDNER B.S. in Comm. INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Mayor of Vefville FRANCIS EDWARD GAUL B.S. in Comm. CLEVELAND, OHIO Monogram Club Varsity Football SIMEON L. GARDNER, C.S.C. DANIEL JOSEPH GARVEY Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science NOTRE DAME, INDIANA APPLETON, WISCONSIN Moreau Choir Dean ' s List THOMAS AUGUST GEILE Ph.B. in Comm. CINCINNATI, OHIO Cincinnati Club (Treasurer,) JOSEPH SEVERUS GEISEL, JR. Bachelor of Arts KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI Kansas City Club (Vice Pres.J Dome Economic Hound Table LOUIS RYAN GEISELMAN Bachelor of Arts HIBBING, MINNESOTA Liturgy Club Knights of Columbus Third Order of St. Francis JOHN ROBERT GEISEN, JR. B.S. in Comm. FORT THOMAS, KENTUCKY Internal! Sports Vets Club BENEDICT JOHN GESSLER Bachelor of Arts YOUNGSTOWN, OHIO DOMINIC JOHN GIANCOLA Bachelor of Science JERSEY CITY, NEW JERSEY Chemistry Club WILLIAM H. GIBBONS Bachelor of Music ROCHESTER, NEW YORK Glee Club ALLEN CARLTON GILBERT Bachelor of Arts LAWRENCE, KENTUCKY Economic flound Table (President) International Relations Club LAWRENCE D. GILLING B.S. in Comm. GREEN BAY, WISCONSIN WND (Business Manager) Varsity Debate Team Knights ot Columbus GEORGE TERRELL GIRAGI Bachelor of Arts HOLBROOK, ARIZONA HUGH FRANCIS GLASHEEN B.S. in Comm. BELMONT, MASSACHUSETTS Student Council (Treasurer; Commerce Forum Student Manager HERMILO ROBERT GLORIA B.S. in Aero. Engr. DEL RIO, TEXAS La Raza Club Inter American Affairs Club l.A.S. HEODORE R. GONDERT i S. in Mech. Engr. AYTON, OHIO .A.S.M.E. " N.K.O ' T.C. Knights ot Columbus PAUL CURTIS GORDON B.S. in Comm. BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Varsity Basketball Monogram Club Dean ' s List WILLIAM FRANCIS GORMAN Bachelor of Laws MEADVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA Law Club Keglers WILLIAM JOSEPH GORMAN JOSEPH JAMES GORMLEY B.S. in Comm. MONESSEN, PENNSYLVANIA Scholastic Vets Club Liturgy Club Bachelor of Science INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Knights of Columbus Interhall Sports Aesculapian Club 3SEPH VINCENT GOSLINE iS. in Comm. JREENWICH, CONNECTICUT ATHEW J. GRASBERGER j.S. in Comm. 5REAT NECK, NEW YORK I Interhall Sports Freshmen Sports Fresnmen Sports Commerce Forun OBERT FRANCIS GREGORITS .S. in Elec. Engr. IUTH BEND. INDIANA RICHARD CARYL GOTZ B.S. in Aero. Engr. MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA THOMAS MARTIN GRAY B.S. in Mech. Engr. FREEPORT, NEW YORK A.S.M.E. JOSEPH FRANCIS GRIFFIN B.S. in Comm. DETROIT, MICHIGAN Interhall Sports Servers Club Knights ot Columbus ARTHUR WILFRID GOULET B.S. in Comm. DIABLO HEIGHTS, CANAL ZONE Law Club Propeller Club MICHAEL JOSEPH GREENE Bachelor of Arts WHEELING, WEST VIRGINIA Juggler (As JACK GOURMAN Bachelor of Arts SEATTLE, WASHINGTON Varsity Track ROBERT JOHN GRADT B.S. in Chem. Engr. CORNING, NEW YORK 1 A.l.CH.E. Knights ot Columbus Vets Club w JAMES RICHARD GREENWELL Bachelor of Arts MORGANFIELD, KENTUCKY ROBERT FRANCIS GRIFFIN Bachelor of Arts PORTLAND, MAINE ROBERT FRANCIS GRIFFITH Bachelor of Arts NUTLEY, NEW JERSEY Economic Hound Table Knights ot Columbus Vets Club GERMAN ALFONSO GRIJALVA Bachelor of Arts QUITO, ECUADOR Inter American Affairs Club La Baza Club Soccer Team ALBERT E. GRZEBIEN Bachelor of Arts PROVIDENCE, RHODE ISLAND Oratorical Contest Productions JOSEPH NICHOLAS GRIMA B.S. in Elec. Engr. WARREN, OHIO A.I.E.E. I.R.E. Interhall Sports JOHN FRANCIS GUION B.S. in Comm. NORVELT, PENNSYLVANIA Band Student Council (Secretary) JOHN OWEN GRIMES Bachelor of Arts BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA WALTER WILLIAM GUNKEL B.S. in Aero. Engr. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS l.A.S. Married Vets Club ALVIN CHARLES GROSS Bachelor of Arts SWANTON, OHIO Blue Circle WILLIAM A. GUSHURST B.S. in Comm. LEAD, SOUTH DAKOTA Married Vets Club Vets Club Dean ' s List FRANCIS BERNARD GWYNN Bachelor of Arts LaPLETA, MARYLAND Y.C.S. WALTER BRAY HAASER B.S. in Mech. Engr. WETHERSFIELD, CONNECTICUT Interhall Sports Vets Club A.S.M.E. PATRICK HENRY HAGERTY Bachelor of Laws TOLEDO, OHIO Mayor of Vetville Law Club Married Vets Committee JAMES HENRY HAGEDORN Bachelor of Arch. Engr. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Architects Club JOHN LOUIS HAGSTROM B.S. in Mech. Engr. JAMESTOWN, NEW YORK A.S.M.E. JOHN JAMES HAHLER, JR. B.S. in Chem. Engr. NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA A.I.CH.E. fChairmanJ Knights ot Columbus Vets Club JOSEPH NEIL HALL B.S. in Comm. IRVINGTON, NEW JERSEY Press Club Vets Club WILLIAM JOSEPH HALLIGAN B.S. in Comm. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS WND (Sports Director) Radio Club Dean ' s List JOHN AMBROSE HALLOWAY B.S. in Chem. Engr. ROBINSON, ILLINOIS A.I.CH.E. JOHN GORDON HALLOWA1 B.S. in Aero. Engr. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA l.A.S. Aero Club I ' lLLIAM GREGORY HALPIN lachelor of Arts UOOKLYN, NEW YORK Scholastic IWND I Press Club GEORGE F. HAMELINE Bachelor of Arts UTICA, NEW YORK Utica Club (Vice President) LEO RICHARD HAMILTON B.S. in Comm. ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA Knights of Columbus CHARLES CLEMENT HANEY B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA RICHARD JAMES HANIFIN B.S. in Comm. BINGHAMTON, NEW YORK HOMAS JOSEPH HANIFIN ichelor of Arts iJNGHAMTON, NEW YORK Hadio Club , WAfD ' . Scholastic MAS FRANCIS HANLON tehelor of Science |ORCESTER, MASSACHUSETTS Varsity Golf Aesculapian Club llnteihall Sports i. BRUCE HARLAN |S. in Comm. klLAS, TEXAS SchoJasfic [Dome Press Club WILLIAM THOMAS HANIFIN B.S. in Comm. BINGHAMTON, NEW YORK THOMAS J. HANNAGAN Bachelor of Fine Arts OAK PARK, ILLINOIS Art Club KEVIN PATRICK HARRIGAN Bachelor of Arts BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Student Council (Vice Pres.) Liturgy Club {Secretary) Knights ot Columbus PATRICK ROBERT HANLEY Bachelor of Arts HOBOKEN, NEW JERSEY Interhall Sports Vets Club ALBERT M. HARDESTY B.S. in Comm. RAYWICK, KENTUCKY Kentucky Club (Secretary) Inter-American A lairs Club Dean ' s List THOMAS EUGENE HANLEY Bachelor of Science CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Aesculapian Club Married Vets Club Interhall Sports JAMES CLAYTON HARDING Bachelor of Arts WASHINGTON, D. C. Washington, Maryland and Virginia Club (Secretary) PAUL FREDERICK HANLON Bachelor of Arts MEDWAY, MASSACHUSETTS Band Symphony Orchestra y.c.s. FRANK ROBERT HARTY B.S. in Phy. Ed. DES MOINES, IOWA GERARD HENRY HAYDEN B.S. in Comm. SHERMAN, CONNECTICUT GEORGE FRANK HELMICH B.S. in Comm. EVANSVILLE, INDIANA Accounting Club Dean ' s List Vets Club JAMES EDWARD HAYES B.S. in Comm. BLOOMINGTON, ILLINOIS RICHARD DOYLE HEARN B.S. in Comm. LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA ROBERT EDWARD HENNEBRY B.S. in Comm. LA GRANGE, ILLINOIS Interhall Sports Bengal Bouts Accounting Club ROBERT PAUL HAYES B.S. in Comm. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Commerce Forum Dean ' s List Internal! Sports ROBERT WARREN HECK Bachelor of Arch. COUNCIL BLUFFS, IOWA Architects Club ROBERT EMMETT HENNESSEY Bachelor of Arts CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Vets Club Economic Round Table THOMAS FRANCIS HEALY B.S. in Comm. NEWARK, NEW JERSEY Scholastic Blue Circle Knights of Columbus JOSEPH STEPHEN HEGYI B.S. in Phy. Ed. ROEBLING, NEW JERSEY NORMAN ALBERT HENNESSY B.S. in Civil Engr. VALLEY STREAM, NEW YORK A.S.C.E. (Vice President; Vets Club JAMES R. HEARN Bachelor of Science CLARKSBURG, WEST VIRGINIA WILLIAM F. HEIZELMAN B.S. in Mech. Engr. TOLEDO, OHIO A.S.M.E. CHARLES J. HERINGER, JR. Bachelor of Arts NEWPORT, KENTUCKY Freshman Football Law Club Cincinnati Club (President.) JAMES GORDON HENRY Bachelor of Arts ESPANOLA, MEXICO A.R.OJ-.C. Jnterhall Sports THOMAS BERNARD HERKALO B.S. in Mech. Engr. FREELAND, PENNSYLVANIA Band A.S.M.E. KENNETH JOSEPH HEROLD B.S. in Civil Engr. CRESCO, IOWA A.S.C.E. Marching Band Glee Club HENRY EDWARD HESS Bachelor of Arts JACKSON HEIGHTS, LONG ISLAND, NEW YORK Keglers Interhall Sports WILLIAM RAYMOND HESSERT Bachelor of Science LARCHMONT, NEW YORK Aesculapian Club (Executive Committee) Dean ' s List Vets Club ICHARD JOSEPH HESSLING LAWRENCE FRANCIS HEUSER ROBERT HAYES HEWITT S. in Elec. Engr. DUTH BEND, INDIANA I A. I.E.E. I.R.E. Bachelor of Arts CHICAGO, ILLINOIS A.H.O.T.C. Interhall Sports Knights of Columbus B.S. in Comm. OAK PARK, ILLINOIS Accounting Club JOHN MICHAEL HICKEY B.S. in Comm. MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN Interhall Sports FRANCIS HUBERT HICKS Bachelor of Laws TWIN FALLS, IDAHO Law Club ENNIS CURRAN HIGGINS pchelor of Science ?OKANE, WASHINGTON ' Dean ' s List Aesculapian Club Blue Circle 3HN PORTER HOEY S. in Aero. Engr. JNCINNATI, OHIO JI.A.S. (ChairmanJ [Knights of Columbus Interhall Sports )HN WILLIAM HOLSINGER S. in Mech. Engr. IICAGO, ILLINOIS A.S.M.E. CARL RICHARD HILKER Ph.B. in Comm. FT. WAYNE, INDIANA Accounting Club Knights of Columbus Inter-American Affairs Club HAROLD LEE HOFFER B.S. in Comm. NAPPANEE, INDIANA Finance Club Inter-American A fairs Club DONALD HERBERT HOOVER Bachelor of Laws SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Villagers Club (Secretary) Law Club Vets Club FRANCIS RAYMOND MINER Bachelor of Arts CUMBERLAND, MARYLAND HAROLD GEORGE HOFFMAN B.S. in Comm. TOLEDO, OHIO Toledo Club (Vice President.) Interhall Sports RAYMOND CHARLES HORN B.S. in Comm. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS JOSEPH EDWARD HIPP B.S. in Comm. ERIE, PENNSYLVANIA Dome (Photo Editor) Scholastic (Photographer) Erie Club (President; RAPHAEL LANIER HOLDEN PEORIA, ILLINOIS B.S. in Civil Engr. A.S.C.E. CHARLES H. HORNUNG Bachelor of Musical Ed. CAMDEN, NEW YORK Band Glee Club Productions MICHAEL A. HOEFLINGER Ph.B. in Comm. TOLEDO, OHIO Toledo Club (President) Knights of Columbus Propeller Club A -!- CARLTON HULL B.S. in Comm. BRIDGEPORT, CONNECTICUT Band (Vice President Connecticut Club (President) Dean ' s List ELMER F. HORVATH B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA JAMES HAYES HOWARD Bachelor of Arts ELGIN, ILLINOIS Dome (Sports Editor) Scholastic International Altairs Club RAYMOND JOHN HUMECKE B.S. in Comm. ELKHART, INDIANA JOSEPH FRANCIS HOURIGAN B.S. in Comm. DETROIT, MICHIGAN THOMAS ANTHONY HOWLEY B.S. in Phy. Ed. SCHENECTADY, NEW YORK Knights of Columbus Internall Sports Married Vets Club PAULMER DIX HUNT B.S. in Mech. Engr. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA A.S.M.E. EDWARD FRANCIS HOUSTON B.S. in Met. LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA RICHARD WARNER HOY B.S. in Comm. MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN Milwaukee Club (Vice PresJ Dean ' s List Keglers FRANCIS J. HURLEY, C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts NOTRE DAME, INDIANA JOHN FRANCIS HOUSTON B.S. in Comm. LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA Interhall Sports Vets Club ERNEST FRANCIS HUFFMAN B.S. in Comm. BRADDOCK, PENNSYLVANIA Keglers (President) Pittsburgh Club (President.) Blue Circle JOSEPH LEE HUTCHINS B.S. in Mech. Engr. BARDSTOWN, KENTUCKY A.S.M.E. THOMAS ALLEN HYNES E.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Villagers Club (President) Dome Scholastic RAYMOND P. IANNUCCILLO Bachelor of Arts PROVIDENCE, RHODE ISLAND Varsity Football Italian Club (Secretary HUGO ERNESTO IBANEZ B.S. in Chem. Engr. AREQUIPA, PERU La Baza Club A.l.CH.E. Soccer Team RAUL S. IBANEZ B.S. in Civil Engr. AREQUIPA, PERU A.S.C.E. A.C.I. La Raza Club ALBERT JAMES IFFLANDER B.S. in Comm. NORTH TONAWANDA, N. Y. Interhall Sports rilLES THOMAS IVERS lachelor of Arts SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH I Vets Club Interhall Sports JOHN JOSEPH JACOBS B.S. in Comm. BLOOMINGTON, ILLINOIS Monogram Club Senior Manager Central Illinois Club (Vice President) ALFRED JOSEPH JEHLE B.S. in Comm. DETROIT, MICHIGAN Dean ' s List JAMES JOSEPH JEHLE Bachelor of Arts BOSTON, NEW YORK Band PHILIP BERNARD JENSEN Bachelor of Arts EMPORIA, KANSAS BJue Circle Interhall Sports fDWARD MORTON JETT ?.S. in Mech. Engr. , ' ADUCAH, KENTUCKY ' Glee Club N.fl.OT.C. VILLIAM QUINN JOHNSON I.S. in Phy. Ed. IAWLINS, WYOMING Knights ot Columbus I Athletic Trainer I Freshman Trade iOBERT LAWTON JONES uachelor of Arch. KcALESTER, OKLAHOMA Architecture CJub (Secretary] I Oklahoma Club I (Vice President] HARRY ELWOOD JOHNSON B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA EUGENE LEROY JONES Ph.B. in Comm. WILMETTE, ILLINOIS Glee Club (Publicity Man.) Band Productions ROBERT STANLEY JONES Bachelor of Arts RACINE, WISCONSIN Vets Club Married Vets Club Interhall Sports HERBERT THOMAS JOHNSON J. LEE JOHNSON B.S. in Comm. FLINT, MICHIGAN Law Club Commerce Forum Dean ' s List JOHN PAUL JONES B.S. in Aero. Engr. DOWNINGTOWN, PA. l.A.S. Aero Club ROBERT WAYNE JORDAN B.S. in Elec. Engr. ROCKVILLE, CONNECTICUT Bachelor of Laws FORT WORTH, TEXAS Dean ' s List Law Club ROBERT L. JONES B.S. in Mech. Engr. LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY A.S.M.E. Kentucky Club (President) Interhall Sports JOHN E. JOHNSON B.S. in Comm. SHAWNEE, OKLAHOMA Oklahoma Club (Treaaq l Married Vets Club ' Senior EDWARD M. JORDANICH B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Propeller Club ROBERT PAUL KANE Bachelor of Science ClIFTON, NEW JERSEY Chemistry Club DONALD FREDERICK JOST B.S. in Elec. Engr. WEST HEMPSTEAD, NEW YORK A.I.E.E. Knignts of Columbus Kegleis CHARLES KALER B.S. in Comm. CORPUS CHRISTI, TEXAS Knights ot Columbus CHARLES RICHARD KANN B.S. in Comm. GALESBURG, ILLINOIS EDWARD WARREN JOYCE, JR. Bachelor of Arts NEWTON CENTER, MASS. Scholastic Juggler Knights ol Columbus JAMES GEORGE KALLIMANI B.S. in Comm. VAN HOUTEN, NEW MEXICO Accounting Club Dean ' s List Married Vets Club WADE EDWARD KANNEY B.S. in Comm. LA PORTE, INDIANA WALTER FRANCIS JUDGE Bachelor of Science SPRING LAKE, NEW JERSEY Aesculapian Club Dean ' s List Jnterhall Sports EDWARD JOSEPH KANE Bachelor of Arts BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Vets Club (Vice President) Interhall Sports Hadio Club JULES GAUCHE KAPPES Bachelor of Science WACO, TEXAS Aesculapians GEORGE G. KAHLE, C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts NOTRE DAME, INDIANA ROBERT PATRICK KANE B.S. in Comm. WYANDOTTE, MICHIGAN Kegleis Club Inter American A fairs Finance Club GEORGE BERNARD KASHMEI Bache!or of Arts LA PORTE, INDIANA Student Council Law Club Knights ol Columbus ANTHONY F. KAUFMANN Bachelor of Arts CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Chicago Club (President.) Knights of Columbus Monogram Club FRANCIS JOHN KEATING Bachelor of Laws OTTAWA, ILLINOIS Central Illinois Club (PresJ Law Club Knights of Columbus PATRICK DANIEL KELLEHER B.S. in Civil Engr. TURNERS FALLS, MASS. A.S.C.E. ROBERT CORNELIUS KELLEHER Bachelor of Science LORAIN, OHIO Aesculapians JOHN JOSEPH KELLEY Bachelor of Laws CINCINNATI, OHIO Law Club - , JOHN ALOYSIUS KELLY B.S. in Comm. ! JERSEY CITY, NEW JERSEY Vets Club Interhall Sports GERALD THOMAS KEMPKER Bachelor of Arts ! IE MARS, IOWA JOHN PAUL KENNEDY B.S. in Comm. MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA Minnesota Club (President) Dean ' s List iThird Order of St. Francis CHARLES AMBROSE KEPP B.S. in Comm. PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA Vets Club PATRICK WILLIAM KEtLY, JR. B.S. in Mech. Engr. COMSTOCK, TEXAS Keglers Texas Club (Treasurer) KENNETH C. KENNARD Bachelor of Science BATTLE CREEK, MICHIGAN Interhall Sports Chemistry Club JOHN R. KENNEDY Bachelor of Arts CHEVY CHASE, MARYLAND Washington, Maryland and Virginia Club (Treasurer) Vets Club Interhall Sports PETER JAMES KERNAN B.S. in Met. SOUTH ORANGE, NEW JERSEY New Jersey Club (President) Metallurgy Club (Secretary) Varsity Baseball THOMAS J. KELLY B.S. in Comm. BUFFALO, NEW YORK Knights of Columbus Buffalo Club (Secretary) CHARLES JOHN KENNEDY B.S. in Comm. CANTON, OHIO Canton Club (President) Blue Circle Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities TERENCE D. KENNERK, C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts NOTRE DAME, INDIANA JOHN FRANCIS KERRIGAN B.S. in Elec. Engr. HAMDEN, CONNECTICUT Connecticut Club (Secretary) A.l.E.E. l.B.E. ALBERT J. KEMNITZER, JR. B.S. in Mech. Engr. LANCASTER, NEW YORK Keglers Blue Circle Buffalo Club (Treasurer) JAMES EDWARD KENNEDY Bachelor of Arts ESTHERVILLE, IOWA PATRICK JAMES KENNY B.S. in Comm. SEATTLE, WASHINGTON Knights of Columbus Monogram Club Junior Prom Committee ROBERT LEO KESSING B.S. in Comm. INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Indianapolis Club (Sec.) Propeller Club Monogram Club EDWIN CARROLL KEMPF Bachelor of Arts EVANSVILLE, INDIANA Savoyards (Business Manager) JAMES HEGGIE KENNEDY , , , , B.S. in Comm. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS , t ,k l : - l - 1 1 1 -V.V .4 ) ' L JAMES BERNARD KESTING Bachelor of Arch. Engr. TOLEDO, OHIO Toledo Club (Secretary) Architecture Club Keglers GEORGE EDWARD KIERNAN B.S. in Comm. EAST CHICAGO, INDIANA Student Council Calumet Club (Vice Pres.) ' -.i RAYMOND KEYS B.S. in Comm. BELLAIRE, OHIO Varsity Jennis CURTIS JAMES KIESLING Bachelor of Arts CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Concord Y.C.S. Knights of Columbus FRANCIS EDWARD KIELY Bachelor of Arts HOMER, NEW YORK Freshman Baseball Freshman Basketball Bengal Bouts CHARLES ALFRED KING Bachelor of Arts CONCORD, NEW HAMPSHIRE ROBERT JAMES KIENEL B.S. in Comm. ACWORTH, GEORGIA Interhall Sports Vets Club flebel Club JAMES JOSEPH KING Bachelor of Arts NEW YORK, NEW YORK Press Club THOMAS MOLESWORTH KING B.S. in Comm. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Bengal Bouts Interhall Sports CONALL JOSEPH KINGREY B.S. in Comm. ROCHESTER, MINNESOTA Vets Club DONALD DAVID KINNEY Ph.B. in Comm. SPARTANSBURG, PA. Accounting Club JOHN FRED KINNEY B.S. in Aero. Engr. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA RICHARD DAVID KIRK B.S. in Elec. Engr. INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Band Radio Club A.I.E.E. DONALD JOSEPH KLEIN B.S. in Comm. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Interhall Sports JOHN CHARLES KLEMPAY B.S. in Elec. Engr. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS A.I.E.E. DONALD ALBERT KLENE Bachelor of Arts QUINCY, ILLINOIS Radio Club (President,) JAMES J. KLOCKENKEMPER Bachelor of Arts BATCHTOWN, ILLINOIS Wranglers Bengal Bouts Interhall Sports GEORGE FREDERICK KLOSS Bachelor of Arts THOMASTON, CONNECTICUT Varsity Baseball Interhall Sports Vets Club PAUL PHILLIP KLOSTER B.S. in Comm I CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Interhall Sports Dean ' s List Accounting Club HAROLD JOSEPH KOHNE I B.S. in Comm. LA PORTE, INDIANA Vets Club Knights ot Columbus HARVEY ENGELBERT KRAMER B.S. in Elec. Engr. ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI Blue Circle y.c.s. A.I.E.E. GLEN DONALD KRISCH B.S. in Aero. Engr. ELMHURST, ILLINOIS RICHARD JOHN KLUCK Bachelor of Arts CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Varsity Basketball Varsity Baseball Monogram Club CONRAD S. KOMINIAREK Bachelor of Laws MICHIGAN CITY, INDIANA Law Club THOMAS VINCENT KRASS B.S. in Comm. GROSSE POINT PARK, MICH. Detroil Club (Vice President) Interhall Sports JOHN CHARLES KRUEGER Bachelor of Arts OAK HARBOR, OHIO Band Scholastic Dome THOMAS JOHN KLUCKA Bachelor of Science DEROIT, MICHIGAN Aesculapians Keglers Interhall Sports RICHARD JOHN KOPF B.S. in Comm. TOLEDO, OHIO Glee Club Toledo Club (Treasurer) JAMES ROBERT KRAUS B.S. in Mech. Engr. KANKAKEE, ILLINOIS JAMES ROBERT KRUPPS B.S. in Comm. MOUNT STERLING, ILLINOIS Accounting Club Freshman Student Manager WILLIAM GABRIEL KNORR B.S. in Elec. Engr. BUFFALO, NEW YORK A.I.E.E. Keglers GEORGE MAYERS KORHUMEL B.S. in Comm. TOLEDO, OHIO Toledo Club (Treasurer) Scholastic (Circulation Man.) Vets Club CHARLES VICTOR KREBS B.S. in Aero. Engr. BALTIMORE, MARYLAND l.A.S. THOMAS MILTON KUPFER Ph.B. in Comm. KENOSHA, WISCONSIN Kenosha Club (Secretary) Interhall Sports Band JOHN HENRY KOEWLER Bachelor of Arts EVANSVILLE, INDIANA Glee Club Scholastic (Photographer) JOHN NICHOLAS KOYS B.S. in Mech. Engr. CICERO, ILLINOIS A.S.M.E. W.N.D. ' ' -:: % r YM " ? s ?, A v v- ' ' . $ : i JOHN PAUL KURATNIK B.S. in Comm. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Finance Club EUGENE LADEWSKI B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA JAMES RICHARD KURZYNSKE B.S. in Phy. Ed. FOND DU LAC, WISCONSIN Varsity Football WILLIAM CLARKE LAJOIE B.S. in Aero. Engr. WORCESTER, MASSACHUSETTS Aero Club JOSEPH DONALD KUSPER Bachelor of Arts RIVERSIDE, ILLINOIS MARTIN JOHN LALLY B.S. in Comm. ROCHESTER, NEW YORK Dean ' s List Interhall Sports Vets Club RUDOLPH WALTER KUZMICH Bachelor of Science MOUNT CARMEL, ILLINOIS Geology Club Dean ' s List JOHN PAUL LAMBERT B.S. in Comm. SUMMIT, ILLINOIS Commerce Forum Varsity Track Liturgy Club OTIS PATRICK LAMBERT B.S. in Comm. SUMMIT, ILLINOIS Accounting Club Knights of Columbus Interhall Sports RICHARD JAMES LAMERE B.S. in Comm. MILTON, MASSACHUSETTS Interhall Sports Vets Club PAUL DAVID LAMMERS B.S. in Comm. SAINT HENRY, OHIO Baseball Basketball JOHN VINCENT LaMOTTE Bachelor of Arts CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Vets Club Interhall Sports THOMAS ELLIS LANDGREN B.S. in Elec. Engr. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS A.I.E.E. (Treasurer) I.R.E. (Treasurer) BRO. ANDREW LANDOLT.C.S.C. IAN L. LANDRY Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts MOUNT RANIER, MARYLAND METAIRIE, LOUISIANA Dome (Business Manager.) HUGH JOHN LANE B.S. in Comm. UNION TOWN, PENNSYLVANIA Knights of Columbus Accounting Club PAUL JOHN LANE B.S. in Phy. Ed. WESTPORT, CONNECTICUT Interhall Sports DANIEL WILLIAM LANG Bachelor of Arts CLEVELAND, OHIO Varsity Baseball Law Club Interhall Sports DAVID CHARLES LANGLEY B.S. in Phy. Ed. AMSTERDAM, NEW YORK Interhall Sports LEON FRANCIS LAROCQUE B.S. in Mech. Engr. WEST BRANCH, MICHIGAN MERRITT JAMES LASKOSKE B.S. in Mech. Engr. DETROIT, MICHIGAN A.S.M.E. WND (Engineer) Dome (Photographer) RICHARD KENNETH LAUER B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA MARTIN JOSEPH LAUGHLIN B.S. in Elec. Engr. GARY, INDIANA A.l.E.E. Symphony RICHARD THOMAS LAUGHLIN B.S. in Chem. Engr. ROCKVILLE CENTER, NEW YORK A.l.CH.E. Married Vets Club ROBERT ANTHONY LAYDEN B.S. in Comm. McALESTER, OKLAHOMA Oklahoma Club (Vice Pres.) Dean ' s List Interhall Sports LOUIS JAMES LEDERLE B.S. in Comm. WILMETTE, ILLINOIS Vets Club Aesculapians NORBERT DANIEL LaVALLY B.S. in Elec. Engr. BARKER, NEW YORK A.R.O.T.C. A.l.E.E. I.R.E. ROBERT JAMES LEANDER B.S. in Comm. KENILWORTH, ILLINOIS Sophomore Class Secretary Commerce Forum Dean ' s List BRO. JOHN LAVELLE, C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA JAMES GABRIEL LEARY B.S. in Phy. Ed. POTTSVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA Bengal Bouts Jnterhall Sports JOHN LA VIGNE B.S. in Comm. BUFFALO, NEW YORK Radio Club Dean ' s List Bulialo Club (President) GERALD JOSEPH LAWSOr. B.S. in Mech. Engr. M EW TICONDEROGA, NE THEODORE JOHN LECHNER B.S. in Comm. LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY Vets Club RAYMOND M. LELIAERT B.S. in Mech. Enjr. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA A.S.M.E. Married Vets Club EDMOND KARL LENARD Bachelor of Arts CHICAGO, ILLINOIS ROBERT LEE B.S. in Comm. OAK PARK, ILLINOIS Bengal Bouts Interhall Sports Law Club l 4. THOMAS ANTHONY LENNON B.S. in Chem. Engr. MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA A.I.CH.E. GEORGE NICHOLAS LESER B.S. in Civil Engr. JOLIET, ILLINOIS A.S.C.E. A.C.I. FRANCIS LAWRENCE LENZ Bachelor of Laws HORICON, WISCONSIN Law Club ALEXANDER FRANCIS LESKO B.S. in Mech. Engr. HOMESTEAD, PENNSYLVANIA Varsity Football Pittsburgh Club (Vice Pres.) A.S.M.E. WILLIAM GEORGE LEONARD B.S. in Phy. Ed. SCHENECTADY, NEW YORK Monogram Club Capital District Club (Pres.) Track Team (Captain) MORTIMER JOSEPH LEWIS B.S. in Comm. BROOKLYN, NEW YORK A.R.O.T.C. Blue Circle JEAN LOUIS LE PAGE B.S. in Comm. BERLIN, NEW HAMPSHIRE Vets Club NORBERT RONALD LEWIS B.S. in Comm. ERIE, PENNSYLVANIA JAMES PATRICK LEYDON B.S. in Comm. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS CARL ALPHONSE LIEBSCHER B.S. in Comm. NEW BRAUNFELS, TEXAS Liturgy Club y.c.s. JAMES JOHN LINDSEY Bachelor of Science NORTH CREEK, NEW YORK Aesculapians ANDREW JOSEPH LIPNOSKY B.S. in Comm. MALDEN, MASSACHUSETTS Finance Club Freshman Football JOHN ROYAL LOFTUS Bachelor of Arts DIXON, ILLINOIS Varsity Basketball Vets Club EDWARD HARVEY LOMBER B.S. in Comm. CANANDAIGUA, NEW YORK Vets Club Dean ' s List Interhall Sports ROBERT DAVID LONDERGAN Bachelor of Laws LONDON, OHIO Lawyer Law Club JOHN OWEN LOOK B.S. in Comm. DETROIT, MICHIGAN ROBERT EDWARD LOOS B.S. in Mech. Engr. LA SALLE, ILLINOIS A.S.M.E. Interhall Sports ROBERT ALLEN LORKER B.S. in Chem. Engr. ST. JOSEPH, MICHIGAN A.I.CH.E. JOSEPH A. LORUSSO, C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts NOTRE DAME, INDIANA JOHN BERNARD LOWE B.S. in Comm. OTTAWA, ILLINOIS Scholastic Central Illinois Club (Publicity Director) Knights of Columbus GERALD IRVING LUBIN Bachelor of Science EL PASO, TEXAS Monogram Club AescuJapians Senior Dance Committee RICHARD EDWARD LUCEY B.S. in Meek Engr. FAIR LAWN, NEW JERSEY Interhall Sports A.S.M.E. MORGAN LEO LUCID Bachelor of Science BATAVIA, NEW YORK Aesculapians Glee Club Knights of Columbus THOMAS E. LUNNEEN Bachelor of Laws SAINT JOSEPH, MISSOURI Interhall Sports Freshman Baseball Law Club ROBERT JOSEPH LYDEN B.S. in Comm. PORTLAND, MAINE Knights ol Columbus FRANCIS WILLIAM McALOON Bachelor of Science TAUNTON, MASSACHUSETTS AescuJapian Club ROBERT HUGO LUNDQUIST B.S. in Comm. WARREN, PENNSYLVANIA Varsity Baseball Glee Club Productions WILLIAM HENRY LYMAN Bachelor of Arts CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Scholastic Liturgy Club WILLIAM P. McANDREW B.S. in Phy. Ed. BRICE LAKE, WISCONSIN Freshman Football Band Knights of Columbus PETER PAUL LUSARDI B.S. in Comm. SOMERVILLE, NEW JERSEY Italian Club (P resident) Keqlers (Vice President) ROBERT JOHN LYNCH Bachelor of Arts WINCHESTER, MASSACHUSETTS ROBERT DANIEL McAUllFFE Bachelor of Laws SYRACUSE, NEW YORK Law Club Vets Club ROBERT RICHARD LUTHER B.S. in Comm. FORT WAYNE, INDIANA Fort Wayne Club (President; Blue Circle Knights of Columbus ALBERT RUSSELL McAHRON Bachelor of Arts SHEPHERDSVIUE, KENTUCKY Inter-American Affairs Club (President) History Club JOHN HAYES McCABE Bachelor of Laws HASTINGS-ON-HUDSON, N. Y. Vets Club Law Club Interhall Sports EUGENE BROOKLYN | A RICHARD A. MCCARTHY Bachelor of Arts JOLIET, ILLINOIS Press Club JOSEPH CHARLES McCABE B.S. in Comm. POUGHKEEPSIE, NEW YORK Law Club Vets Club Interhall Sports EDWARD JAMES McCARTHY Bachelor of Science WHITING, INDIANA Aesculapian Club Interhall Sports STEPHEN PATRICK McCARTHY Bachelor of Arts BAYONNE, NEW JERSEY THOMAS F. MCCAFFREY B.S. in Comm. CONCORD, NEW HAMPSHIRE Interhall Sports GEORGE HENRY McCARTHY Bachelor of Arts SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Scholastic Press Club Vets Club THOMAS JOSEPH McCARTHY B.S. in Comm. ERIE, PENNSYLVANIA Law Club PATRICK KEASEY McCARREN B.S. in Comm. BUTLER, PENNSYLVANIA Economic Round Table (Secretary,) JOHN FRANCIS McCARTHY B.S. in Comm. INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Interhall Sports CHARLES RICHARD McCARTY B.S. in Mech. Engr. KAUKAUNA, WISCONSIN A.S.M.E. Fox fiiver Valley Club (Treasurer) Vets Club JAMES JOSEPH McCARRON Bachelor of Arch. FORT WAYNE, INDIANA Architects Club JOHN THOMAS McCARTHY B.S. in Comm. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Interhall Sports Dean ' s List Accounting Club WILLIAM HENRY McCARTY B.S. in Elec. Engr. GRAND RAPIDS, MICHIGAN A.I.E.E. Manager ' s Association Monogram Club DONALD GERARD McCLANE B.S. in Mech. Engr. TRENTON, NEW JERSEY Band A.S.M.E. Vets Club JOHN L. McCORMACK B.S. in Comm. PENSACOLA, FLORIDA Married Vets Club y.c.s. JOHN EDWARD McCORMICK B.S. in Elec. Engr. MANITOWAC, WISCONSIN A.I.E.E. ROBERT OATES McCOY B.S. in Comm. FAYETTEVILLE, N. C. Knights of Columbus Servers CJub Junior Prom Committee WALLACE JAMES McCOY B.S. in Mech. Engr. LA JOLLA, CALIFORNIA A.S.M.E. Freshman Track ERNEST JOHN McCULLOUGH Bachelor of Arts CALGARY, ALBERTA, CANADA Juggler Monogram Club Wranglers (President) JOHN M. McDONOUGH i.S. in Comm. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Vets Club Glee Club JOHN STEPHEN McGONIGLE B.S. in Comm. BELVIDERE, OHIO Vets Club MICHAEL JON McGUIRL Bachelor of Arts UTICA, NEW YORK Utica Club (President) Servers Club Knights of Columbus HERBERT HARDING McDADE Bachelor of Science BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Interhall Sports Y.C.S. Aesculaplan Club THOMAS G. McFARLAND B.S. in Comm. PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA Philadelphia Club (Pres.) Student Belief Committee Commerce Forum JOHN RICHARD McGOWAN B.S. in Comm. AMBOY, ILLINOIS Propeller Club (Vice Pres.; Inter-American Affairs Club (Secretary-Treasurer,} Glee Club JOHN RICHARD McGURTY B.S. in Comm. CHARLESTON, ILLINOIS ROBERT FINLEY McDAVID B.S. in Phy. Ed. McCOMB, MISSISSIPPI Varsity Track Varsity Football Interhall Sports EDWARD ROBERT McGAH B.S. in Comm. OAK PARK, ILLINOIS Vets Club Interhall Sports CHARLES EDWARD McGUIRE Bachelor of Arch. INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Architects Club HARRY HOLLAND McDONALD RICHARD L. McDONALD, JR. Bachelor of Arts LA GRANGE, ILLINOIS Vets Club Servers Club N.F.C.C.S. JOE COY McGEE B.S. in Aero. Engr. GREGGTON, TEXAS Varsity Football Monogram Club Texas Club (President) B.S. in Comm. MIDLAND, PNENSYLVANIA Band Commerce Forum FRANCIS JOSEPH McGONIC B.S. in Comm. BELVIDERE, ILLINOIS Interhall Sports THOMAS J. McGUIRE, JR Bachelor of Arts ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI Varsity Track Knights of Columbus JOHN J. McKINLEY Bachelor of Arts CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Interhall Sports Liturgy Club Glee Club MARCUS L. McLAFFERTY, JR. B.S. in Comm. BUTLER, PENNSYLVANIA Interhall Sports JAMES j. MCLAUGHLIN B.S. in Comm. GREENSBURG, PENNSYLVANIA Senior Class (Secretary.) Ve(s Club Dean ' s List JAMES THOMAS McLAUGHLIN Bachelor of Arts CHICAGO, ILLINOIS JOHN JOSEPH McMAHON B.S. in Phy. Ed. WALDEN, NEW YORK Football Track Inferhall Sports TERENCE MICHAEL McMANUS B.S. in Elec. Engr. CHARLESTON, SO. CAROLINA A.I.E.E. I.R.E. ROBERT LEO McLAUGHLIN Bachelor of Arts ROCKVILLE CENTER, NEW YORK Economic Bound Table N.S.A. Delegate N.F.C.C.S. THOMAS F. McNALLY Bachelor of Arts WINNETKA, ILLINOIS Dome (Sports Editor.) Scholastic Interhall Sports THOMAS J. McLAUGHLIN Bachelor of Arts TEANECK, NEW JERSEY Y.C.S. Knights of Columbus PAUL J. McNAMEE, JR. Bachelor of Science SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Aesculapian Club AUSTIN A. McNICKOLS, JR. B.S. in Comm. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Varsity Football Chicago Club (Secretary} Generation Club JAMES JOHN McNULTY Bachelor of Arts INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Indianapolis Club (Vice President; Interhall Sports WILLIAM GERARD MacDEVITT Bachelor of Arts JACKSON HEIGHTS, NEW YORK Glee Club Knights of Columbus Productions DONALD JOSEPH MacDONELL GEORGE M. MacDONALD B.S. in Con DETROIT, MICHIGAN Interhall Sports Commerce Forum Bachelor of Arts BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Scholastic Interhall Sports Bengal Bouts ROBERT FRANCIS MACHADO B.S. in Phy. Ed. OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA Monogram Club Freshman Baseball Varsity Baseball FRANCIS J. MACHNIKOWSKI Bachelor of Science CALUMET CITY, ILLINOIS Dean ' s List Y.C.S. Interhall Sports PAUL LOUIS MACK B.S. in Comm. EAST ORANGE, NEW JERSEY Vets Club ROBERT JOHN MACKIN B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Vets Club EDWARD VALERY MADDEN B.S. in Comm. PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA Senior Manager Monogram Club Interhall Sports LAWRENCE H. MADDEN, JR Bachelor of Science TITUSVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA Aesculapian Club (Treasurer; Vets Club JAMES FRANCIS MAHONEY Jachelor of Science PROVIDENCE, RHODE ISLAND Rhode Island (Vice Pres.) Aesculapian Club Varsity Track EDWARD WILLIAM MALONEY bachelor of Arts MIDDLEPORT, NEW YORK Jnterhall Sports Vets CJub History CJub iAPHAEL B. MULROY B.S. in Comm. ,EMPHIS, TENNESSEE Inferhall Sports Rebels Club ROBERT JOSEPH MADDEN Ph.B. in Comm. OAK PARK, ILLINOIS Dome JOSEPH EDWARD MAHONEY Bachelor of Laws ASHTABULA, OHIO law Club Spanish Club Bengal Bouts JOHN CHARLES MALONEY B.S. in Met. CINCINNATI, OHIO A.S.M. Metallurgy Club Married Vets Club DONALD R. MALTHANER B.S. in Met. ROCKFORD, ILLINOIS A.S.M. Metallurgy Club Keglers LAWRENCE M. MADIGAN B.S. in Mech. Engr. NEW YORK, NEW YORK Glee Club Metropolitan Club (Trustee} Savoyards ROBERT EDWARD MAHONEY Bachelor of Arts PEORIA, ILLINOIS Central Illinois Club (Treasurer,) JOSEPH THOMAS MALONEY Bachelor of Arts TRENTON, NEW JERSEY EUGENE FRANCIS MAGUIRE B.S. in Comm. LARCHMONT, NEW YORK Third Order ot St. Francis International A lairs Club (Treasurer} Productions THOMAS JAMES MAHONEY B.S. in Comm. VIRGINIA, ILLINOIS BERNARD MAHONEY, C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts NOTRE DAME, INDIANA Moreau Choir JOSEPH BERNARD Bachelor of Arts YONKERS, NEW Varsity Track MIL JOSEPH MALOPOLSKI B.S. in Mech. Engr. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS A.S.M.E. FRANK PETER MANCINO Bachelor of Arts TRENTON, NEW JERSEY LOUIS RALPH MANGANO B.S. in Comm. NEW ROCHELLE, NEW YORK Lafiaza Club Italian Club EDWARD THOMAS MARLEY B.S. in Mech. Engr. NEWARK, NEW JERSEY A.S.M.E. Vets Club JAMES EDWIN MARTIN B.S. in Mech. Engr. HAGERSTOWN, MARYLAND A.S.M.E. JOSEPH F. MANGRICH B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA JAMES LEE MARCHELEWICZ B.S. in Phy. Ed. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA JOSEPH EDWARD MARRIOTT B.S. in Mech. Engr. SAN BERNARDINO, CALIFORNIA A.S.M.E. Vets Club Scholastic JAMES PETER MARTIN Bachelor of Arts CHESTERTON, INDIANA Dome (Associate Editor) Sailing Club Sophomore Cotillion Committee JAMES THOMAS MANNING Bachelor of Arts CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Knights of Columbus Scholastic Servers Club JOHN JOSEPH MARGET Bachelor of Arts CARROLL, IOWA Inferhall Sports Aesculapian Club JAMES KLARE MARSHALL B.S. in Comm. SERENA, ILLINOIS Interhall Sports Accounting Club Dean ' s List JOHN HENRY MARTIN B.S. in Mech. Engr. MILWAUKEE, WISCONS IN ROBERT DANIEL MANNIX B.S. in Comm. TULSA, OKLAHOMA GEORGE SANDERS MARKHAM B.S. in Comm. PHOENIX, ARIZONA Knights of Columbus Interhall Sports WILLIAM JOHN MARSHALL Bachelor of Science CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Aesculapian Club Interhall Sports WILLIAM EMMET MARTIN Bachelor of Arts CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Vet Gazette (Associate Editor) Married Vets Club LEE WILLIAM MARA Bachelor of Arts TOLEDO, OHIO juggler Interhall Sports RICHARD S. MARKIEWICZ B.S. in Chem. Engr. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA A.I.CH.E. Keglers Productions EDSON JAMES MARTIN B.S. in Comm. CANTON, NEW YORK Central New York Club (Vice President) Varsity Fencing Keglers JOHN RICHARD MARTINA B.S. in Comm. DANSVILLE, NEW YORK Band Interhall Sports WALTER MICHAEL MARUT B.S. in Aero. Engr. BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Interhall Sports I.A.S. (Chairman) Vets Club MARTIN ANTHONY MATICH B.S. in Civil Engr. COLTON, CALIFORNIA Knights of Columbus A.S.C.E. LYLE CLIFFORD MEALS B.S. in Phy. Ed. PEORIA, ILLINOIS Interhall Sports BERNARD A. MENARIK B.S. in Elec. Engr. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS A.I.E.E. STANLEY L. MASHINSKI Bachelor of Science HARVEY, ILLINOIS Inter-American Allairs Vets Club EDWIN H. MATTHEWSON B.S. in Mech. Engr. COOPERSVILLE, MICHIGAN A.S.M.E. Married Vets Club EDWARD JOHN MEEHAN JR. B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Propeller Club Varsity Track JOSEPH M. J. MENGDEN Ph.B. in Comm. HOUSTON, TEXAS Texas Club (Secretary) Commerce Forum N.S.A. (Delegate) GLENN LEROY MAST B.S. in Mech. Engr. WAUWATOSA, WISCONSIN A.S.M.E. JOHN D. MATTIMORE, JR. Bachelor of Arts LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY PATRICK HENRY MEENAN B.S. in Comm. CASPAR, WYOMING Knights of Columbus Servers Club Accounting Club GLENN F. MENHENNETT Bachelor of Laws KREMMLING, COLORADO Law Club CHESTER J. MATERNOWSKI Bachelor of Science SOUTH BEND, INDIANA AescuJapian Club (Executive Ollicei) Dean ' s List MYRON JOHN MAUL Bachelor of Arts MONROE, MICHIGAN Dome Productions EARL EDWARD MEISENBACH Bachelor of Arts CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Knights of Columbus HOWARD A. MERRICK, JR. B.S. in Comm. RIDGEWOOD, NEW JERSEY Interhall Sports Vets Club Flying Irish (Treasurer) EUGENE FRANCIS MATHEWS B.S. in Comm. SAGINAW, MICHIGAN Commerce Forum Accounting Club Glee Club CEASAR J. MAZZUKELLY B.S. in Comm. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Commerce Foru - - JOHN GEORGE MESCALL Bachelor of Arts CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Interhall Sports Knights of Columbus WILLIAM G. METROS B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA LAWRENCE B. METCALF Bachelor of Music VALLEY CITY, NORTH DAKOTA GJee Club (Secretary,) Band Savoyards LEO FRANCIS MICHAEL B.S. in Comm. LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY Vets Club BENEDICT JOSEPH METCALFE Bachelor of Arts LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY Y.C.S. WILLIAM STEPHEN MICHAELS B.S. in Comm. GIRARD, OHIO Varsity Football SPIRO METROS B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA FRANCIS DANIEL MILEY B.S. in Comm. HOUSTON, TEXAS Married Vets Club Interhall Sports u ALLAN STEPHEN MILLER Bachelor of Science DECATUR, ILLINOIS N.R.O.T.C. Dean ' s List DOUGLAS JOSEPH MILLIN Bachelor of Arch. Engr. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Architect ' s Club CALLIX EDWIN MILLER, JR. Bachelor of Arch. Engr. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Architect ' s Club ROBERT PARNELL MILLS B.S. in Elec. Engr. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA A.S.C.E. JAMES KIREN MILLER B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Law Club Inferhall Sports ROBERT CLEMENT MINER B.S. in Comm. DES MOINES, IOWA Accounting Club JOHN ROBERT MILLER B.S. in Comm. RACINE, WISCONSIN J. M. MOERSCHBAECHER, JR. B.S. in Comm. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Commerce Forum Married Vets Club WILBUR FISKE MILLER B.S. in Phy. Ed. NORTH AGAWAM, MASS. Productions Married Vets Club JOHN P. MOLITOR B.S. in Comm. KENDALLVILLE, INDIANA JAMES ANTHONY MOLLOY Bachelor of Arts GLEN HEAD, LONG ISL., N. Y. Interhall Sports Vets Club ROBERT JOSEPH MOLNAR Bachelor of Science BRIDGEPORT, CONNECTICUT Knights of Columbus Aesculapian Club Vets Club GUS PETER MOMSEN Bachelor of Science EL PASO, TEXAS Knights of Columbus KegJers Rebels Club RAYMOND JOHN MONACO B.S. in Civil Engr. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS WILLIAM F. MONAHAN B.S. in Elec. Engr. LONG BEACH, CALIFORNIA Knights of Columbus California Club (Vice Pres.) A.I.E.E. DONALD F. MONNOT B.S. in Mech. Engr. CANTON, OHIO A.S.M.E. JOHN EDGAR MORAN Bachelor of Arts TUISA, OKLAHOMA JAMES F. MORTELL B.S. in Comm. KANKAKEE, ILLINOIS VERNON HENRY MONTEIL B.S. in Chem. Engr. 4 KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI Generation Club Keglers A.I.CH.E. JOHN HARRY MORAN B.S. in Comm. EVANSTON, ILLINOIS ALFON BERNARD MOSCA Bachelor of Science NORFOLK, VIRGINIA Aesculapian Club THEODORE P. MONTESANO B.S. in Mech. Engr. LITTLE FALLS, NEW JERSEY Knights of Columbus A.S.M.E. MANUEL JOHN MOROUN Bachelor of Science DETROIT, MICHIGAN Knights of Columbus Aesculapian Club EDWARD FRANCIS MOSKAL Bachelor of Arts BAYONNE, NEW JERSEY Vets Club JOHN FOIN MOORHEAD Bachelor of Arts ATLANTIC CITY, NEW JERSEY Philadelphia Club (Sec..) Sophomore Cotillion (Chairman) Blue Circle WILLIAM ROBERT MORRIS B.S. in Comm. DANVILLE, ILLINOIS Interhall Sports Finance Club ALBERT JOSEPH MOTZEL Bachelor of Arts ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI St. Louis Club (PresJ Wranglers Glee Club LOUIS EMIL MOOSY Bachelor of Arch, SHREVEPORT, -.L! ( A CHARLES FRANCIS MURPHY B.S. in Mech. Engr. NATICK, MASSACHUSETTS A.S.M.E. Radio Club Jnterhall Sporls JAMES EVANS MURPHY Bachelor of Arts CRANSTON, RHODE ISLAND Tract Monogram C7ub (Vice Pies.) Rhode Island Club (Pies.) JOHN CODE MOWBRAY Bachelor of Laws BRADFORD, ILLINOIS Law Club (President) Liturgy Club (President.) JOHN JOSEPH MULLER B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA DONALD JOSEPH MURPHY B.S. in Elec. Engr. WILMETTE, ILLINOIS Third Order of Sf. Francis A.I.E.E. I.R.E. JAMES PATRICK MURPHY B.S. in Comm. CLINTONVILLE, WISCONSIN Vets Club Keglers JOHN PHILIP MUENCH B.S. in Comm, WHEATON, ILLINOIS Interhall Sports Dean ' s List Vets Club JAMES EDWARD MULVANEY B.S. in Mech. Engr. CONESUS, NEW YORK A.S.M.E. DONALD JOSEPH MURPHY B.S. in Comm. OAK PARK, ILLINOIS Senior Class Treasurer JOHN CARL MURPHY B.S. in Chem. Engr. CAMDEN, NEW JERSEY A.l.CH.E. Interhall Sports Liturgy Club WILLIAM EDWARD MULCAHY Bachelor of Arts MERRICK, NEW YORK JOSEPH RIIEY MUNROE B.S. in Aero. Engr. KIRKWOOD, MISSOURI I.A.S. GEORGE DOUGLAS MURPHY Bachelor of Arts ASHVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA PETER CHARLES MURPHY B.S. in Met. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Metallurgy Club (Vice Pies.) A.S.M. Interhall Sports GEORGE ROBERT MULLER B.S. in Chem. Engr. NEW YORK, NEW YORK A.l.CH.E. FRANCIS JOSEPH MURNANE B.S. in Comm. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Vets Club GERALD STEPHEN MURPHY Bachelor of Arts EASTPORT, MAINE Interhall Sports Vets Club ROBERT ANTHONY MURPHY B.S. in Mech. Engr. PEORIA, ILLINOIS A.S.M.E. Vets Club WILLIAM HOST MURPHY B.S. in Conim. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA FRANCIS LUKE NARDI B.S. in Comm. ISHPEMING, MICHIGAN THOMAS JOHN NEFF Bachelor of Arch. Engr. PARMA, OHIO I.A.S. Burble Engineers Club RAYMOND E. NESTLERODE B.S. in Mech. Engr. LOCK HAVEN, PENNSYLVANIA Philadelphia Club (Treas.) Band A.S.M.E. JOHN ANTHONY MURRAY Bachelor of Arts SHARPSVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA N.R.O.T.C. Liturgy Club THOMAS JOSEPH NAUGHTON B.S. in Elec. Engr. BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA A.I.E.E. l.R.E. Rebels Club WILLIAM JOSEPH NEIDHART Ph.B. in Comm. FORT WAYNE, INDIANA Knights of Columbus Accounting Club Interhall Sports LOUIS FRANCIS NEWBOLD B.S. in Phy. Ed. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Vets Club Basketball WILLIAM OWEN MURTAGH B.S. in Comm. TOLEDO, OHIO Sophomore Class Vice Pres. Commerce Forum Blue Circle ANDREW J. NAUGHTON Ph.B. in Comm. PARK RIDGE, ILLINOIS Interhall Sports RICHARD A. NESLINE B.S. in Mech. Engr. WASHINGTON, D. C. A.S.M.E. Vets Club ROBERT LEE NEWELL B.S. in Chem. Engr. ASHLAND, ILLINOIS A.I.CH.E. fSec.-TreasJ Liturgy Club Interhall Sports WILLIAM BERNARD MYERS B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA JOSEPH GEORGE NAUMAN B.S. in Mech. Engr. CLEVELAND, OHIO A.S.M.E. Band JOHN HERBERT NESTER B.S. in Mech. Engr. COLUMBUS, OHIO Interhall Sports Columbus Club (President; A.S.M.E. (Treasurer) FRANCIS ALAN NAGEL B.S. in Chem. Engr. PADUCAH, KENTUCKY Monogram Club A.I.CH.E. CHARLES JOSEPH NEFF Bachelor of Science PARMA, OHIO Aesculapian Clu IM GEORGE S. NICHOLS, JR. B.S. in Comm. FLORENCE, SOUTH CAROLINA Vets Club Interhall Sports tfc- k 4. I JV . - mm SALVATORE SAMUEL NIGRO Bachelor of Arts KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI Interhall Sports Italian Club LOUIS MAURICE NICOULIN Bachelor of Arts LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY THOMAS FRANCIS NOVAK Bachelor of Arts LAKEWOOD, OHIO Cleveland Club (Sec.) Blue Circle Knights at Columbus BARTHOLOMEW f. O ' BRIEN B.S. in Comm. SUNNYSIDE, NEW YORK Interhall Sports Varsity Tennis Monogram Club RICHARD JOSEPH NOLAN Ph.B. in Comm. GREENWICH, CONNECTICUT Senior Manager Monogram Club Interhall Sports EDWARD JOSEPH NOWACKI B.S. in Mech. Engr. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA A.S.M.E. Keglers CHARLES FRANCIS O ' BRIEN Bachelor of Fine Arts PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA Married Vets Club Beaux Art Club WILLIAM FRANCIS NOLDEN B.S. in Elec. Engr. ESCANABA, MICHIGAN Interhall Sports A.l.E.E. I.R.E. FRANK BELCHER NUELLE B.S. in Met. SIOUX FALLS, SOUTH DAKOTA Glee Club Metallurgy Club A.S.M. DANIEL CURTIS O ' BRIEN Bachelor of Arch. NEW YORK, NEW YORK Architecture Club FRED PAUL NISI Bachelor of Science MUSKEGON, MICHIGAN Aesculapian Club Bengal Bouts Dean ' s List ROBERT LEO NOONAN B.S. in Mech. Engr. RIVER FOREST, ILLINOIS Jnterhall Sports A.S.M.E. ALFRED DAVID OBERGFELL B.S. in Comm. INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Interhall Sports Freshman Sports JOHN JOSEPH NOLAN Bachelor of Arts SAYRE, PENNSYLVANIA Glee Club JOHN PATRICK NORTON B.S. in Civil Engr. TOLEDO, OHIO Vets Club A.S.C.E. JOSEPH GERALD O ' BOYLE Bachelor of Arts MOUNT KISCO, NEW YORK GERARD JOSEPH O ' BRIEN, JR. JOHN EMMETT O ' BRIEN Bachelor of Laws SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA Legal Seminar Law Club B.S. in Comm. TUCKAHOE, NEW YORK Commerce Forum Accounting Club JOHN JOSEPH O ' BRIEN Bachelor of Arts CHICAGO, ILLINOIS WILLIAM JAMES O ' BRIEN B.S. in Comm. PORT CHESTER, NEW YORK Accounting Club Dean ' s List Knights ot Columbus HARLAN PAUL O ' CONNOR Bachelor of Arts INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Inter-American A fairs Band WILLIAM F. O ' CONNOR B.S. in Comm. FT. MONTGOMERY, NEW YORK Varsity Football Monogram Club Interhall Sports JOHN LAWRENCE O ' BRIEN Bachelor of Arts CHICAGO, ILLINOIS BooJcmen HOWARD G. OCHOCKE B.S. in Comm. DETROIT, MICHIGAN JOHN READY O ' CONNOR Bachelor of Arts INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Student Council Indianapolis Club (Pres.) Law Club JOHN FRANCIS O ' DONNELL B.S. in Chem. Engr. MEDINA, NEW YORK Student Council BuHalo Club (Vice Pres.j Economic Round Table JOSEPH FRANCIS O ' BRIEN Bachelor of Arts PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA Interhall Sports Senior Ball Co-Chairman French Club HARRY WILBUR O ' CONNELL B.S. in Comm. CLAYTON, MISSOURI Interhall Sports St. Louis Club (Secy.) Accounting Club RICHARD JOSEPH O ' CONNOR B.S. in Comm. MATTOON, ILLINOIS LIGUORI A. O ' DONNELL Bachelor of Arts GARY, INDIANA LEO FRANCIS O ' BRIEN B.S. in Comm. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Interhall Sports Vets Club PAUL JOSEPH O ' CONNELL B.S. in Comm. LATONIA, KENTUCKY Kentucky Club (Vice PresJ Keglers Law Club ROGER JOHN O ' CONNOR B.S. in Comm. RIVER FOREST, ILLINOIS Interhall Sports Married Vets Club JOHN JEROME OGREN B.S, in Comm. HAMMOND, INDIANA Vets Club Interhall Sports Dean ' s List THOMAS JOSEPH O ' BRIEN Bachelor of Arch. DAVENPORT, IOWA Architects Club (Secretary.) ROBERT P. O ' CONNEl Bachelor of Arts NOTRE DAME, i Ail L JOSEPH GREGORY ORAVEC Bachelor of Arch. Engr. SHARON, PENNSYLVANIA Student Council Architects Club (Secy.) JAMES EDWARD O ' HALLORAN B.S. in Comm. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Monogram Club Varsity Basketball ROBERT LOUIS OLCESE Bachelor of Arts OAK PARK, ILLINOIS Band JAMES VINCENT O ' REILLY Ph.B. in Comm. M AN H ASSET, NEW YORK Blue Circle Finance Club Internal! Sports JOHN HUGH O ' HARA Bachelor of Arts INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Law Club Lawyer EUGENE JOSEPH O ' NEIL B.S. in Comm. CHICOPEE FALLS, MASS. Vets Club Internal! Sports NORMAN ORMSBY B.S. in Comm. KOKOMO, INDIANA Dean ' s List Knights of Columbus Interhall Sports JOSEPH THOMAS O ' HARA B.S. in Comm. INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA JOHN PAUL O ' NEIL B.S. in Comm. PORTSMOUTH, OHIO EDWARD MARTIN O ' ROURKE Bachelor of Arts CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Dean ' s List Interhall Sports ERNEST JOHN OKLESHEN B.S. in Mech. Engr. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS A.S.M.B. (Secy.) Vets Club ROY JOSEPH O ' NEIL Bachelor of Music AURORA, ILLINOIS Glee Club (Pies.) Savoyards Productions JOHN DONALD O ' ROURKE B.S. in Comm. SALAMANCA, NEW YORK Olean Club (Secy.) Liturgy Club Interhall Sports JOHN JOSEPH O ' ROURKE Ph.B. in Comm. WATERBURY, CONNECTICUT JVaugafuck Valley Club (President.) Knights of Columbus Servers Club JOSEPH JOHN ORSI, JR. Bachelor of Arts TAUNTON, MASSACHUSETTS Knights of Columbus Vets Club Keglers RAYMOND JOHN OSTERHOLD Ph.B. in Comm. NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA Knights of Columbus Accounting Club JOSEPH LAWRENCE OWENS Bachelor of Science BRUNSWICK, GEORGIA Glee Club Bengal Bouts Blue Circle BROTHER JUST PACZESNY Bachelor of Arts SOUTH BEND, INDIANA LUIS HENRI PAILAIS B.S. in Mech. Engr. UMA, PERU LaRaza Club IPres.) Inter- American Affairs (Pres.) A.S.M.E. SAMUEL JOSEPH PAPA Bachelor of Arts PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA Italian Club Keglers JACOB JORDAN PARKER Bachelor of Arts CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Inteihall Sports GEORGE ALLEN PATTERSON B.S. in Comm. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Commerce Forum Generation Club (Vice Pres.) Dean ' s List NOEL DEBAYLE PALLAIS B.S. in Chem. Engr. LIMA, PERU A.I.Ch.E. La Baza Club Inter-American Affairs Club PETER C. PAPAYANAKOS Bachelor of Arts POTSDAM, NEW YORK Band Keglers JOHN LAWRENCE PARKER B.S. in Chem. Engr. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS A.I.CH.E. ROBERT EDWARD PEACHEY B.S. in Mech. Engr. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA A.S.M.B. Vets Club ROY MORRIS PALMER Bachelor of Science LA PORTE, INDIANA Jnterhall Sports Vets Club NICHOLAS JAMES PAPPAS Bachelor of Laws SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Law Club Law Ball Committee LAWRENCE H. PARROTT B.S. in Mech. Engr. WASHINGTON, MICHIGAN A.S.M.E. Band ARTHUR KENDRICK PALUSO Bachelor of Science CHARLEROI, PENNSYLVANIA LEO JOSEPH PARADISE B.S. in Phy. Ed. WEST HAVEN, CONNECTICUT Varsity Track Inter-American Affairs Club JOHN ROCCO PANELLI Bachelor of Arts MORRISTOWN, NEW JERSEY Italian Club (Pies.) Varsity Football Monogram Club FRANCIS BRINDISI B.S. in Phy. Ed. BROOKLYN, NEW YC JOHN ALLEN PARRY Bachelor of Arts TOPEKA, KANSAS LEO JOHN PEARL Bachelor of Arts PLATTSBURG, NEW YORK PAUL EARL PECKHAM Bachelor of Science COLUMBIA CITY, INDIANA Knights of Columbus Dean ' s List ' -I WILLIAM W. PFAFF Bachelor of Arts COLUMBUS, GEORGIA Wranglers Jugglers (Editorial Board) Dome (Assistant Editor) GUY NICHOLAS PERENICH Bachelor of Arts WASHINGTON, D. C. NEIL WILLIAM PETERS Bachelor of Science KALAMAZOO, MICHIGAN Interhall Sports ROBERT LAWRENCE PFEIL B.S. in Elec. Engr. NILES, MICHIGAN A.I.E.E. (Secy.) Vets Club DONALD JAMES PERKENS B.S. in Mech. Engr. FORT DODGE, IOWA Interhall Sports RAYMOND JOHN PETRZELKA B.S. in Phy. Ed. CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA Varsity Baseball (Captain) Interhall Sports Monogram Club JOSEPH DONOVAN PHEIFER Bachelor of Arts AVON, NEW JERSEY Dean ' s List WILLIAM JOSEPH PERRI B.S. in Comm. MUSKEGON, MICHIGAN Italian Club Interhall Sports Keglers JULIO DANIEL PETTINATI Bachelor of Science LINWOOD, PENNSYLVANIA WILLIAM VINCENT PHELAN Bachelor of Laws IOWA FALLS, IOWA Law Club Lawyer LOUIS JOSEPH PESUT B.S. in Comm. DE KALB, ILLINOIS Knights of Columbus Vets Club Interhall Sports GEORGE OTTO PFAFF B.S. in Chem. Engr. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA A.l.CH.E. Sailing Club JOSEPH DONLAN PIEDMONT Bachelor of Arts NORFOLK, VIRGINIA Press Club Scholastic Concord JOHN ROBERT PIERCE B.S. in Comm. MISHAWAKA, INDIANA FRANCIS ANTHONY PILARA Bachelor of Arts FLINT, MICHIGAN Student Manager Interhall Sports Knights of Columbus EUGENE WALTER PILAWSKI Bachelor of Laws CHICAGO, ILLINOIS LOUIS THOMAS PLOUFF Bachelor of Science MARINETTE, WISCONSIN Glee Club Aesculapian Club Generation Club ROBERT LEWIS POEHIMAN B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA 111 liOBERT ALFRED POISSON i S. in Comm. jrOLUMBUS, OHIO Finance Club (Pies.) i Inter American A fairs I Liturgy Club 1ERNARD JOHN POWERS I.S. in Phy. Ed. PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA i Blue Circle Pitfsimrgh Club (Vice Pres.) i Interhall Sports IOHN J OSEPH PRIHODA i.S. in Comm. ikALAMAZOO, MICHIGAN Knights of Columbus I Vets CJub ! Accounting CJub AUL PUKISH ' Bachelor of Arts ROCHESTER, NEW YORK Varsity FootbaU If flochester CJub fTreas.J KegJers ANTON POJMAN, JR. Bachelor of Laws CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Varsity Football Lawyer Law Club CHARLES W. POWERS Bachelor of Laws TITUSVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA Student Council Law Club Interhall Sports ROBERT LOUIS PROBST B.S. in Met. KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI Metallurgy Club Vets Club A.S.M. PETER LEO PULLMAN B.S. in Comm. NORTH TONAWANDA, N. Y Track THOMAS EDWARD POOLE B.S. in Comm. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Inter-American Affairs (Pres.) International Affairs (Vice President; Fencing OTTO JESSE POZGAY Bachelor of Laws SOUTH BEND, INDIANA WILLIAM HERMAN PROKOP B.S. in Chi ' m. En-.r. MADISON, WISCONSIN A.I.CH.E. JESSE BURK POSTON B.S. in Elec. Engr. SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS A.I.E.E. Bengal Bouts Liturgy Club JAMES OLIVER PRESLEY Bachelor of Arts SPOKANE, WASHINGTON Student Council Interhall Sports ROBERT WILLIAM POWELL B.S. in Comm. NEW ALBANY, INDIANA BJue CircJe Vets Club Accounting Club ARTHUR PRIGGE, JR. B.S. in Comm. HOLLAND, MICHIGAN; STEPHEN BISHOP PROVOST B.S. in Comm. BRONX, NEW YORK Monogram CJub FRANKLIN G. PUSATERI B.S. in Comm. BUFFALO, NEW YORK Student Manager MYLES HENRY QUAIL, JR. B.S. in Comm. HYATTSVILLE, MARYLAND Football InferhaU Sports Washington-Mary Jand- Virginia CJub IPres.) Sv ' ' WILLIAM VANCE RAMMEL Bachelor of Arch. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA Architects Club Irish Pennant (Editor) Architects ' Ball (Co-Chair.) EDWIN EUGENE RAYMOND B.S.- in Chem. Engr. RACINE, WISCONSIN Knights of Columbus A.I.CH.E. Glee Club CHARLES ALOYSIUS QUINLAN Ph.B. in Comm. RANTOUL, ILLINOIS Propeller Club PETER P. RADER B.S. in Phy. Ed. THOMASTON, CONNECTICUT DAVID ANTHONY RANDALL B.S. in Elec. Engr. LOWELL, MASSACHUSETTS A.I.E.E. l.fl.E. Knights of Columbus THOMAS RONALD REAGAN Bachelor of Arts UTICA, NEW YORK University Band Interhall Sports Scholastic HINKf ALEXANDER QUINN B.S. in Civil Engr. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS A.S.C.E. Interhall Sports BRUCE WILLIAM RAFF B.S. in Aero. Engr. AKRON, OHIO Akron Club (Vice PresJ Aero Club WILLIAM LUKE RAWLS B.S. in Comm. NORTH LITTLE ROCK, ARK. DANIEL DAVID REARDON B.S. in Comm. SALEM, OHIO Scholastic Monogram Club Interhall Sports JOHN JOSEPH QUINN Bachelor of Arts TEANECK, NEW JERSEY Knights of Columbus HUGH JOSEPH RAFFERTY B.S. in Mech. Engr. HOUSTON, TEXAS y.c.s. Interhall Sports Married Students Welfare Council JACK RAWSON B.S. in Comm. NEWPORT NEWS, VIRGINIA Accounting Club EDWARD CHARLES REARDON Bachelor of Arts TOLEDO, OHIO Married Vets Club Y.C.S. Interhall Sports JOHN JOSEPH QUINN B.S. in Comm. ORANGE, NEW JERSEY New Jersey Club (Vice Pres.) Monogram Club Varsity Golf ROBERT LESTER RALEY Bachelor of Arch. WILMINGTON, DELAWARE Architects Club Inter-American Affairs ANTHONY JOSEPH RAY B.S. in Comm. GAS CITY, INDIANA Knights of Columbus (Lecturer) Student Council Italian Club JACK PHILIP REED Bachelor of Arts SANDUSKY, OHIO Knights of CoJumbus Inteihall Sports Freshman Track Mt kRTHUR VINCENT REGAN S. in Comm. OUTH BEND, INDIANA Accounting Club Married Vets Club OHN ANTHONY REITZ .S. in Comm. ENSSELAER, INDIANA OBERT LINCOLN REYNOLDS achelor of Arts YE, NEW YORK Y.C.S. fPres.j Concord (Editor} Wranglers HOMAS ROSARIO RIGGIO .S. in Comm. ' INELAND, NEW JERSEY Marching Band Symphony Orchestra Italian Club CHARLES J. REILLY B.S. in Comm. BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Interhall Sports Vets Club GEORGE ANTHONY RESNIK B.S. in Chem. Engr. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA A.l.CH.E. (Vice PresJ JAMES BLAINE RICE Bachelor of Laws CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Law Club PHILIP REDMOND RILEY B.S. in Comm. CRYSTAL LAKE, ILLINOIS THOMAS ERWIN REILLY B.S. in Mech. Engr. ELMWOOD PARK, ILLINOIS A.S.M.E. RICHARD MICHAEL REULAND Bachelor of Arts AURORA, ILLINOIS GEORGE FRANK REISS Bachelor of Arts LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY Vets Club Married Vets Club ERIC REY DE CASTRO B.S. in Comm. LIMA, PERU LaRaza Club fPresJ Inter-American Affairs fVice President; Generation Club (Treas.J RAYMOND HENRY REISS. JR. B.S. in Mech. Engr. NEW YORK, NEW YORK A.S.M.E. FRANCIS JOSEPH REYES Ph.B. in Comm. NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA f Columbu - , ' ' % " v JAMES HILTON RICE B.S. in Civil Engr. BROWNSTOWN, INDIANA A.S.C.E. (Secy.) Knights o Interhall Sports PAUL ANTHONY RIEDMAN Bachelor of Arts ROCHESTER, NEW YORK Generation Club Vets Club RICHARD NICHOLAS RILEY B.S. in Phy. Ed. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA JOHN ANTHONY RINI Bachelor of Science CHAGRIN FALLS, OHIO Aesculapian Club Italian Club Keglers MARSHALL JOSEPH ROBILIO B.S. in Comm. MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Cheerleader Rebels Club JOSEPH EDWARD ROEMER B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA WILLIAM JAMES ROBINSON B.S. in Comm. GREEN BAY, WISCONSIN Knights of Columbus ERNEST THOMPSON ROGERS B.S. in Comm. AMARILLO, TEXAS Rebels Club Vets Club JAMES FRANCIS RODGERS B.S. in Comm. YOUNGSTOWN, OHIO liable Tennis Champion Varsity Tennis Monogram Club KEVIN ROBERT ROHAN B.S. in Comm. BRONX, NEW YORK Liturgy Club JAMES EUGENE RODIBAUGH Bachelor of Laws SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Law Club Law Ball Committee FRANCIS JOSEPH ROMANO Bachelor of Laws CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Law Club . MICHAEL J. ROMANO, JR. B.S. in Comm. OAK PARK, ILLINOIS CHARLES EDWARD ROMER Bachelor of Arts CINCINNATI, OHIO Economic Bound Table Inlerhall Sports Vels Club WILLIAM CHAPOTON RONEY B.S. in Comm. GROSSE POINT FARMS, MICH Knights of Columbus Internal! Sports Bengal Bouts JOSEPH GEORGE ROSE, JR. B.S. in Comm. LA PORTE, INDIANA Vels Club Inferhall Spoils DONALD W. ROSENBACH B.S. in Comm. ROYAL OAK, MICHIGAN Inferhall Sporls DONALD F. ROSENFELD Bachelor of Arts MISHAWAKA, INDIANA Vets Club Internal! Sports EUGENE LOUIS ROSSI Bachelor of Fine Arts BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Dome Internall Sports ROBERT LEE ROTCHFORD Bachelor of Science SPOKANE, WASHINGTON Northwest Club (Pres.J Aesculapian Club French Club FRANCIS NICHOLAS ROTT Bachelor of Arts RICHLAND CENTER, WISC. Band fPresJ Vets Club Tennis Team THOMAS EDGAR ROUGEUX B.S. in Comm. CLEARFIELD, PENNSYLVANIA Finance Club Vets Club JHARLES A. ROULT, JR. I 5. in Comm. HAKER HEIGHTS, OHIO I; Cleveland Club (Vice Pres.l Knights of Columbus I Interhall Sports JAMES ARTHUR ROURKE Bachelor of Science FITCHBURG, MASSACHUSETTS Aesculapian Club ERNEST PETER ROYAL, C.S.C. JOSEPH JULES ROZIER, JR. FRANCIS JOSEPH RUDDEN Bachelor of Arts NOTRE DAME, INDIANA Bachelor of Arts SAINT MARYS, MISSOURI St. Louis Club (Secy.; Knights of Columbus Y.C.S. Bachelor of Arts NEW YORK, NEW YORK French Club iO MARTIN RUMELY, JR. S. in Comm. ILTON, CONNECTICUT Married Vets Club Married Students Welfare Council Vetville Councilman DWARD LEO RYAN S. in Chem. Engr. TTAWA, ILLINOIS A.l.CH.E. Interhall Sports OHN LEO SALMON ache!or of Arts T. LOUIS, MISSOURI Memphis Club (Pres.j Interhall Sports Glee Club RAYMOND JOHN RUSEK B.S. in Chem. Engr. BUFFALO, NEW YORK Buffalo Club (SecyJ A.l.CH.E. Keglers RICHARD FLORIAN RYBAR Bachelor of Arts PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA Economic Round Table JOHN ALAN SANDERS Bachelor of Science HAMILTON, OHIO Cincinnati Club (Vice PresJ Blue Circle (Vice Chairman) A.B.O.T.C. (Flight Com.) CHARLES FRANKLIN RUSS, JR. Bachelor of Arts LAKEWOOD, OHIO Blue Circle (Vice Chairman) Concord (Promotion Mgr.J Student Council RICHARD HARLAN SADLER B.S. in Comm. HARVEY, ILLINOIS HARVEY LEROY SANNER B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA W. WILLIAM RUSSELL B.S. in Phy. Ed. OMAHA, NEBRASKA Monogram Club Varsity Football PAUL THEODORE SALCIDO Bachelor of Arts LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA Married Vets Club JOHN RUSSELL SANT AMOUR B.S. in Comm. GREEN BAY, WISCONSIN Fox fliver Valley Club (Secy . J Vets Club PHILLIP LEE RUSSO Bachelor of Laws NORFOLK, VIRGINKA Law Club . jo ' -I ALBERT JOHN SANTANGELO B.S. in Comm. BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Finance Club Italian Club Bengal Bouts THOMAS M. SCANLAN Bachelor of Arts CHICAGO, ILLINOIS ALOUIS SANTIANO Bachelor of Arts PROVIDENCE, RHODE ISLAND Varsity Football JOHN HENRY SCHAEFER Bachelor of Arts DEARBORN, MICHIGAN Bengal Bouts Varsity Baseball DANIEL J. SANTOSUOSSO Bachelor of Arts MEDFORD, MASSACHUSETTS RICHARD LOUIS SCHAEFFER Bachelor of Arts O ' FALLON, MISSOURI Juggler (Editor) JAMES CORNELIUS SCANLAN Bachelor of Arts SOUTH BEND, INDIANA THEODORE C. SCHAETZLE B.S. in Comm. AKRON, OHIO J. SHELBY SCHAFER B.S. in Comm. HUNTINGBURG, INDIANA EUGENE C. SCHAFFER Bachelor of Arts ALLENTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA Press Club Freshman Football GERALD K. SCHARFENBERGER B.S. in Chem. Enjr. LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY A.I.CH.E. JOHN WILLIAM SCHELL B.S. in Chem. Engr. ERIE, PENNSYLVANIA Knights of Columbus Varsity Track Jnterhall Sports THOMAS JOSEPH SCHILDER Bachelor of Arts CHILLICOTHE, OHIO Intsrhall Sports EDWARD A. SCHILDKNECHT Bachelor of Science BRONX, NEW YORK Dean ' s List Freshman Track Chemistry Club EDWARD F. SCHLAFLY Bachelor of Arts ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI Blue Circle Y.C.S. Interhall Sports RAYMOND LEE SCHLAGER B.S. in Comm. ELGIN, ILLINOIS Vets Club Knights of Columbus ROBERT ERWIN SCHMID Bachelor of Arts ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA Knights of Columbus Third Order of St. Francis BERNARD EDWARD SCHMITT B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA RUDOLPH F. SCHREITMUELLER l.S in Elec. Engr. DETROIT, MICHIGAN I.fl.E. (SecY.I A.I.E.E. Scholastic JAMES MARTIN SCHUSTER 3.S. in Phy. Ed. ELYRIA, OHIO DONALD J. SEIFERT 3.S. in Mech. Engr. PARSONS, KANSAS A.S.M.E. DELMONT VINCENT SMALLER ! S. in Mech. Engr. MOUNTAINHOME, PA. A.S.M.E. GEORGE R. SCHRODT Bachelor of Science LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY Dean ' s List Band Aesculapian Club KENNETH ROBERT SCHUSTER B.S. in Comm. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Varsity Football Monogram Club Vets Club JOHN EDWARD SENYCZKO Bachelor of Arts HAMTRAMCK, MICHIGAN Dome Scholastic Internal! Sports PHILIP DANIEL SHEA, JR. Bachelor of Arts MANHASSET, LONG ISLAND,N.Y Band Scholastic Vets Club GEORGE E. SCHROEDER Bachelor of Laws OTTAWA, OHIO Managers Club Vets Club Interhall Sports LOUIS ANTONIO SCIBELLI Bachelor of Arch. Engr. Bachelor of Arch. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Architecture Club (Vice President; KENNETH THOMAS SEYMOUR B.S. in Comm. FORT WAYNE, INDIANA Fort Wayne Club (Secy..) Jnterhall Sports Vets Club JOHN PETER SHEEHAN Bachelor of Arts MIAMI, FLORIDA Blue Circle International A fairs Club ERNEST ANTHONY SCHROER B.S. in Chem. Engr. GASHLAND, MISSOURI A.l.CH.E. ERIC JOHN SCOTT B.S. in Civil Engr. TRINIDAD, WEST INDIES A.S.C.E. ROBERT HARRISON SHAFER Bachelor of Arts SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Orchestra A.R.O.T.C. Scholastic WILLIAM NOLAN SHEEHAN Ph.B. in Comm. TULSA, OKLAHOMA Glee Club Accounting Club Productions BENJAMIN F. SCHULTZ B.S. in Comm. WESTWOOD, NEW JERSEY Glee Club JOHN CAROL SEBASTIAN B.S. in Aero. Eng LOCOST GAP, PENNS. Aero Club - X ' V ' ..I -, ' if JOHN JAY SHERIDAN Ph.B. in Comni. GOSHEN, INDIANA Accounting Club u MATHEW JOHN SIEDLECKI B.S. in Comm. CAMDEN, NEW JERSEY Philadelphia Club(Vice Pres .) Knights of Columbus Vets Club EDWARD STEPHEN SHERMAN B.S. in Elec. Engr. EAST CHICAGO, INDIANA A.I.E.E. Interhall Sports Vets Club JAMES L. SHUTS, C.S.C. Bachelor of Science NOTRE DAME, INDIANA Moreau Choir WILLIAM HOWARD SHERMAN LOUIS JOSEPH SHIDAKER Bachelor of Arts ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA Scholastic Monogram CJub Press Club WILLIAM EDGAR SHINE B.S. in Comm. INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Knights of Columbus Blue CircJe Vets Club B.S. in Comm. MISHAWAKA, INDIANA Dean ' s List LEWIS JAMES SHIOLENO B.S. in Mech. Engr. NORTH EAST, PENNSYLVANIA A.S.M.E. CLARE FRANCIS SHRIWISE B.S. in Elec. Engr. JETMORE, KANSAS A.I.E.E. Band Interhall Sports SYDNEY EUGENE SIMPSON B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA JOHN SYLVESTER SIMITZ B.S. in Chem. Engr. ALLENTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA A.I.CH.E. Interhall Sports CELESTINO R. SIERRA B.S. in Aero. Engr. TAMPA, FLORIDA Band (Marching.) I.A.S. La Baza Club JOSEPH MARTIN SIMONET B.S. in Comm. STILLWATER, MINNESOTA Commerce Forum ROBERT DANIEL SINGER B.S. in Comm. SPRINGFIELD, OHIO Interhall Sports JOHN ALOYSIUS SIMPKIN B.S. in Elec. Engr. SAULT STE. MARIE, MICHIGAN A.I.E.E. ROBERT FRANCIS SKEEHAN Ph.B. in Comm. TULSA, OKLAHOMA Oklahoma CJub (Pres.J Commerce Forum Dean ' s List JAMES ALDO SIMPSON Bachelor of Laws GOSHEN, INDIANA Law Club DAVID SKORY Bachelor of Laws FORT WAYNE, INDIANA Law CJub (Secy.J Syrian-Lebanese Club (Pres.) Student Manager GERALD HOLMES SLATTERY B.S. in Chem. Engr. PAW PAW, MICHIGAN A.I.CH.E. JOHN JAMES SLATTERY Bachelor of Arts HARBORVIEW, SOUTH NORWALK, CONNECTICUT WILLIAM HENRY SLAVICK Bachelor of Arts MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Juggler (Editorial Board) Rebels Club (Pres.) Memphis Club (Pres.) WILLIAM ARTHUR SMALL Bachelor of Arts NAPOLEON, OHIO BENJAMIN JOSEPH SMITH B.S. in Civil Engr. LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY A.S.C.E. (Pies.) Interhall Sports Married Vets Club JAMES ARTHUR SMITH, JR. B.S. in Comm. CHARLESTON, WEST VIRGINIA La Raza Club Inter-American Affairs Bengal Bouts DONALD JOSEPH SMYTH B.S. in Comm. ORLANDO, FLORIDA Florida Club (Treas.) Interhall Sports Vets Club RAYMOND E. SOBOTA Bachelor of Arts WILKES BARRE, PENNSYLVANIA Track Monogram Club JOHN GELSTON SMITH B.S. in Comm. PARK RIDGE, ILLINOIS Traci {Captain) Monogram Club (Vice Pres.,) Lawyer EUGENE MITCHELL SNARSKI Bachelor of Arts NORTH CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Glee Club Knights of Columbus MARTIN EUGENE SODETZ B.S. in Comm. HOMEWOOD, ILLINOIS Knights of Columbus Interhall Sports LAWRENCE OTIS SMITH B.S. in Comm. DETROIT, MICHIGAN Detroit Club (Pres.; Propeller Club Interhall Sports EDWARD WILLIAM SNYDER Bachelor of Science DETROIT, MICHIGAN Aesculapian Club HAROLD J. SODERBERG, JR. Bachelor of Arts MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA Interhall Sports Inter-American Affairs Club MAURICE LEO SMITH B.S. in Met. FLORAL PARK, NEW YORK Glee Club Metallurgy Club A.S.M. ANDREW JOSEPH SOBEK B.S. in Phy. Ed. HAMMOND, INDIANA Knights of Columbus Varsity Basketball Freshman Basketball Coach RICHARD ARTHUR Bachelor of Arts ERONXVILLE, NEW Monogram Club- Varsity Basket. " Jnterhall Sports JOSEPH JOHN SOLDO B.S. in Comm. HELLERTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA Student Council Commerce Forum Accounting Club Ss ' r ' -I JUSTIN ANTHONY SOLETA Bachelor of Arts SOUTH BEND, INDIANA WARD ASHLEY SPENCE B.S. in Elec. Engr. CLEARFIELD, PENNSYLVANIA GERARD JOSEPH SPAHN Bachelor of Arts OAK PARK, ILLINOIS Y.C.S. Vet ' s Club Glee Club ERIC DON SPINNEY Bachelor of Arch. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Photographer JOSEPH PHILLIP SPALLO B.S. in Conim. KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI Finance Club CHARLES LEO STAHL B.S. in Comm. LONG BEACH, CALIFORNIA Accounting Club GERARD CHARLES SPECHT Bachelor of Arts CHICAGO, ILLINOIS LAURENCE P. STANTON B.S. in Comm. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS N.fl.OT.C. Scholastic Irish Pennant DONALD T. STANWOOD B.S. in Phy. Ed. GLENDALE, CALIFORNIA nterhall Sports Vets Club RICHARD A. STASIEWICZ Bachelor of Science CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Interhall Sports JOHN CHARLES STEEVENS Bachelor of Arts BEECHER, ILLINOIS Press Club JOHN WILLIAM STEFFOF B.S. in Civil Engr. MISHAWAKA, INDIANA A.S.C.E. PAUL DONALD STEIN B.S. in Comm. WILMORE, PENNSYLVANIA Knights of Columbus WAITER GERARD STEINERT Bachelor of Arts RIDGEFIELD PARK, NEW JERSEY Interhall Sports WILLIAM J. STEINMETZ, JR. B.S. in Mech. Engr. INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA ANTON STERKER, JR. B.S. in Mech. Engr. HARVEY, ILLINOIS A.S.M.E. Knights of Columbus Interhall Sports JAMES MARTIN STEVENSON B.S. in Met. READING, PENNSYLVANIA Varsity Basketball Metallurgy Club (Pies.) A.S.M. CHARLES E. STEVINSON Ph.B. in Comm. KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI Blue Circle Interhall Sports Bengal Bouts THOMAS JOSEPH STEWART ' B.S. in Comm. I ROCKVILLE CENTER, NEW YORK Dean ' s List Knights of Columbus Interhall Sports JOHN HENRY ST. GERMAIN Bachelor of Arch. MONTCLAIR, NEW JERSEY New Jersey Club (TreasJ Freshman Tennis Internal! Sports WILLIAM DAVID STOCKMAN Bachelor of Science DETROIT, MICHIGAN Detroit Club (Pres.) ROBERT MEENAN STRODE Bachelor of Laws JUNCTION CITY, OHIO Knights of Columbus Law Club DONALD ALVIN STROM B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Accounting Club JERRY STEVEN STUESSER I B.S. in Civil Engr. I CHULA VISTA, CALIFORNIA A.S.C.E. FRANK EDWARD SULLIVAN B.S. in Comm. LOWELL, MASSACHUSETTS JOSEPH VINCENT SULLIVAN B.S. in Comm. WORCESTER, MASSACHUSETTS Knights of Columbus GEORGE HUBERT STUHR B.S. in Comm. GARDEN CITY, NEW YORK Monogram Club (Secy.) Varsity Golt JOHN EMMETT SULLIVAN B.S. in Comm. ROCKFORD, ILLINOIS flockiord Club (Pres.) Scholastic PAUL FRANCIS SULLIVAN B.S. in Elec. Engr. DORCHESTER, MASSACHUSETTS Band A.l.E.E. I.R.E. FELIX RAYMOND SUAREZ B.S. in Aero. Engr. NEW YORK, NEW YORK Radio Announcer WND Senior Dance Ticket Com. Burble (Editorial Stall) JOHN FRANCIS SULLIVAN B.S. in Comm. NORWICHTOWN, CONNECTICUT Commerce Forum GJee CJub Dean ' s List EUGENE EMMETT SULLIVAN B.S. in Phy. Ed. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS JnlerhaJl Sports Vets Club FRANCIS L. SULLIVAN, C.S.C., Bachelor of Arts NOTRE DAME, INDIAN JOHN JOSEPH SULLIVAN Bachelor of Arts LYNN, MASSACHUSETTS InferhaJJ Sports PATRICK JOSEPH SULLIVAN Bachelor of Arts PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA GJee CJub Savoyards RICHARD L. SULLIVAN B.S. in Mech. Engr. FULTON, NEW YORK A.S.C.E. A.S.M.E. Interhall Sports JOHN NICHOLAS SUMMERS Bachelor of Arts GREENFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS Interhall Sports GEORGE EDWARD SWEENEY Bachelor of Arts OAK PARK, ILLINOIS Scholastic ' -I WILLIAM THOMAS SUMMERS B.S. in Phy. Ed. UPTON, MASSACHUSETTS Freshman Basketball Freshman Baseball Internal! Sports JOHN EDWARD SWEENEY B.S. in Cornm. SANTA FE, NEW MEXICO Student Council flocky Mountain Club (Vice President) Internall Sports ROBERT GERARD SURKAMP B.S. in Comm. ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI Dome (Business Manager,) Economic Hound Table Finance Club (Vice PresJ PATRICK JOSEPH SWEENEY B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Commerce Forum WILLIAM D. SUTHERLAND Bachelor of Arts JANESVILLE, WISCONSIN Knights of Columbus Wranglers ANTHONY R. SWITZER B.S. in Comm. WESTON, WEST VIRGINIA Propeller Club Flying Irish Vets Club CHARLES JOSEPH SZEWCZYK B.S in Comm. BOSWELL, PENNSYLVANIA ROBERT ALLEN TARVER Bachelor of Laws BAKERSFIELD, CALIFORNIA Law Club Vets Club Lawyer THOMAS W. TEARNEY Bachelor of Laws CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Lawyer Law Club TEMISTOCLES TERAN B.S. in Civil Engr. QUITO, ECUADOR A.C.I. A.S.C.E. La Baza Club JOHN NORVAL TERRIO B.S. in Comm. NORTH QUINCY, MASS. Vets Club FREDRICK W. TESCHEMACHER B.S. in Comm. NORTH PLAINFIELD, N. J. Propeller Club Inter-American A fairs Club Liturgy Club ROBERT F. THERIAULT, C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts NOTRE DAME, INDIANA Moreau Choir ROBERT LEO THIBODEAU Bachelor of Arts GROSSE PO1NTE, MICHIGAN ALAN RICHARD THOMAS B.S. in Comm. PELHAM, NEW YORK Knights of Columbus ALBERT JOHN THOMAS B.S. in Comm. PUEBLO, COLORADO Rocky Mountain Club (PresJ Accounting Club Blue Circle JOHN AUGUST THOMAS B.S. in Chem. Engr. WESTFIELD, NEW JERSEY Interhall Sports A.l.CH.E. Flying Irish ALBERT LOUIS TORRI B.S. in Comm. MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE flebeJs CJub CARROLL BERNARD TREDER Bachelor of Science I CHICAGO, ILLINOIS AescuJapian CJub Freshman Sports ROBERT JOSEPH TUFANO Bachelor of Science HOLLIS, LONG ISLAND, N. Y. AescuJapian Club Dean ' s List BROTHER ALOYSIUS TIEDT Bachelor of Science SUN PRAIRIE, WISCONSIN ALEX S. TOTH Bachelor of Arts SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Press CJub Journalist JOHN WILLIAM TRUEMPER Bachelor of Arch. FORT WAYNE, INDIANA Fort Wayne CJub (Vice Pres.j Architects Club (Treas.) Married Vets Club DAVID ERNEST TULLEY B.S. in Comm. CHATTAROY, WEST VIRGINIA CHARLES MATTHEW TIERNEY Ph.B. in Comm. SCRANTON, PENNSYLVANIA Knights of CoJumbus Anthracite CJub (PresJ ROBERT FRANCIS TOTMAN B.S. in Mech. Engr. CLARE, ILLINOIS JnterhaJJ Sports A.S.M.B. EDWARD TRUFFARELLI B.S. in Elec. Engr. WEST WYOMING, PA. A.J.E.E. WILLIAM VINCENT TURNER B.S. in Aero. Engr. OTTAWA, ILLINOIS CentraJ IJJinois CJub (Treas.) BurbJe J.A.S. JOHN PATRICK TIERNEY B.S. in Comm. WAWAKA, INDIANA A.fl.O.T.C. Interhall Sports JOSEPH WILBUR TOY B.S. in Comm. LOOGOOTEE, INDIANA THOMAS PETER TUCKER B.S. in Comm. DEARBORN, MICHIGAN Detroit CJub (Vice Pres.j Propeller CJub ERNEST JACOB TURSICH B.S. in Aero. Engr. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS N.F.C.C.S. J.A.S. BurbJe ROBERT THOMAS TIERNEY B.S. in Civil Engr. FALL RIVER, MASSACHUSETTS A.S.C.E. FREDERICK CORRAN, TRAQY , Bachelor of Arts HORNELL, NEW YOR Vets CJub " -, -. History CJub ' V JnterhaJJ Sports rW " ) V W 5 " " I - ' I Z -ft . f A T- - ' . 1 T V EDWIN DANIEL VAN RYN Bachelor of Arch. MISHAWAKA, INDIANA Architecture Club Married Vets Club FRANK COURTNEY VENNER Bachelor of Arts TOLEDO, OHIO WND Interhall Sports Productions DONALD ALDEN TUTTLE Bachelor of Arts SOUTH BEND, INDIANA CLARENCE WALTER USHELA B.S. in Phy. Ed. SHENANDOAH, PENNSYLVANIA Freshman Sports Vets Club JOHN MICHAEL VASELIN B.S. in Met. PLYMOUTH, PENNSYLVANIA A.S.M. AUGUST FRANCIS VENTURA Bachelor of Arch. JERSEY CITY, NEW JERSEY Architecture Club Italian Club Vets Club W. JAMES TYRRELL Bachelor of Arts LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA HERBERT PATRICK VALKER Bachelor of Science OAK PARK, ILLINOIS Generation Club ROBERT EDWARD VAUGHAN Bachelor of Arts GIRARD, OHIO Youngstown Club (Activities Chairman} Keglers JOSEPH PAUL VIGNOS B.S. in Elec. Engr. CANTON, OHIO A.J.E.E. IMS. Canton Club (PPresJ ROBERT RILEY UHL Bachelor of Arts DECATUR, ILLINOIS Student Council (Vice Pies.) Blue Circle (Chairman} Lawyer WILLARD ROY VANGEN Bachelor of Arts MAYWOOD, CALIFORNIA Football Freshman Football Coach Vets Club THOMAS ROBERT VAUGHN B.S. in Aero. Engr. ROCHESTER, NEW YORK Band Interhall Sports I.A.S. SANTO JOSEPH VITALE B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA HAROLD WILLIAM UNGER B.S. in Chem. Engr. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS A.I.CH.E. Dean ' s List Interhall Sports DOUGLAS O. VAN HEMERT B.S. in Comm. SYRACUSE, INDIANA Cheerleader FRED ROBERT VEIT Ph.B. in Comm. BERWYN, ILLINOIS JV.F.C.C.S. Knights of Columbus Accounting Club (Secy.,) JOHN FRANCIS VITKUSKE Bachelor of Science MIDLAND, MICHIGAN Chemistry Club Aesculapian Kegler FRANK ELMER VITTORt Ph.B. in Comm. CAMDEN, NEW JERSEY Philadelphia Club (Secy.) Dean ' s List Cotillion Dance Committee THOMAS GEORGE WACK Bachelor of Arts SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Married Vets Club CHRISTY WALSH, JR. Bachelor of Arts LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA Knights oi Columbus California Club IPies.) Scholastic WILLIAM H. WALSH B.S. in Phy. Ed. PHILLIPSBURG, NEW JERSEY Varsity Football Monogram Club JOSEPH VOELKER, C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts NOTRE DAME, INDIANA Moreau Choir CHARLES RUSSELL WAGNER B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA LEO JOSEPH VOGEL, JR. B.S. in Comm. PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA Pittsburgh Club (Trees.; Generation Club (Director; GEORGE WAGNER B.S. in Comm. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS JOHN CHARLES WALSH B.S. in Comm. INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Indianapolis Club (Vice Pres.) Interhall Sports Commerce Forum MICHAEL J. WANCHOW B.S. in Comm. HUBBARD, OHIO JOHN JOSEPH WALSH B.S. in Comm. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Dean ' s List Interhall Sports Vets Club THOMAS MICHAEL WARD B.S. in Phy. Ed. CLAIRTON, PENNSYLVANIA Football Basketball Interhall Sports WAITER JOHN VOITIK, JR. Bachelor of Science JOLIET, ILLINOIS Married Vets Club Aesculapian Club Interhall Sports JOHN PHILLIP WALKER B.S. in Comm. ELGIN, ILLINOIS Dome (Editor) Commerce Forum (Pres.) Who ' s Who in American Colleges JOHN JOSEPH WALSH, JR. B.S. in Chem. Engr. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS A.I.CH.E. WILLIAM ORIN WARD Bachelor of Arts HARBOR CITY, CALIFORNIA Interhall Sports Inter American Affairs THOMAS MERVIN VOSS B.S. in Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA JOSEPH DANIEL WALLACE B.S. in Phy. Ed. WATERTOWN, MASSACHUS A ROBERT CHARLES WEBER B.S. in Mech. Engr. BUFFALO, NEW YORK Buffalo Club (President) A.S.M.E. Interhall Sports LEO LOUIS WESLEY Ph.B. in Comm. ROCHESTER, NEW YORK y.c.s. Blue Circle Student Council FRED JOSEPH WARRELL B.S. in Aero. Engr. VENTNOR, NEW JERSEY l.A.S. CHARLES FRANCIS WATERS B.S. in Phy. Ed. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS ROBERT GEORGE WEBER B.S. n Mech. Engr. APPLETON, WISCONSIN Y.C.S. A.S.M.E. Glee Club PAUL HENRY WEST B.S. n C vi Engr. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA A.S.C.E. ROBERT GIBSON WARRICK B.S. in Cham. Engr. TOLEDO, OHIO Student Council Inteihall Sports A.LCH.E. JOHN WILLIAM WATERS Bachelor of Arts THOMASTON, CONNECTICUT Scholastic FRANKLIN JACOB WECHTER B.S. n Chem. Engr. NEW WASHINGTON, OHIO A.I.CH.E. CHARLES WILLIAM WHIPPO B.S. In Comm. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Vets Club BERNARD A. WASILEWSKI Bachelor of Laws NANTICOKE, PENNSYLVANIA Law Club JOSEPH LOUIS WATKINS Ph.B. in Comm. HOUMA, LOUISIANA Monogram Club Student Manager Knights of Columbus PATRICK JOSEPH WEISHAPL Bachelor of Arch. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Architects Club Knights ol Columbus Liturgy Club C. CRAIG WHITAKER B.S. in Mech. Engr. KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI A.S.M.E. Kansas City Club (Pres.) ROBERT LEROY WASSON B.S. in Chcm. Engr. DUKE CENTER, PENNSYLVANIA A.I.CH.E. Glee Cl- ' b Olean Club (Secy.) DONALD MARIUS WEBER Bachelor of Arts OAK PARK, ILLINOIS Press Club PAUL GEORGE WENDEL Ph.B. in Comm. LANCASTER, NEW YORK Dean ' s List Buffalo Club (Treas.) Liturgy Club ALEX JAMES WHITE B.S. in E!ec. Engr. CASPER, WYOMING DONALD BERNARD WHITE B.S. in Civil Engr. SOUTH BFND, INDIANA A.S.C.E. Keglers JOHN R. WICHMANN B.S. in Mech. Engr. PEORIA, ILLINOIS A.S.M.E. MARTIN BENJAMIN WILEY Ph.B. in Comm. OVERBROOK, PENNSYLVANIA Propeller Club Interhall Sports ROBERT JOSEPH WILLIAMS B.S. in Aero. Engr. ROYAL OAK, MICHIGAN I.A.S. JAMES WESCOTT WHITE 8.S. in Comm. DANVILLE, ILLINOIS Varsity Basketball Commerce Forum Law Club JAMES LEONARD WIELAND Bachelor of Arts LE SUEUR, MINNESOTA Y.C.S. Knights of Columbus Schoolmen ROBERT H. WILLENBRINK B.S. in Comm. LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY THOMAS WENDELL WILLIAMS B.S. in Mech. Engr. INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA A.S.M.E. Keglers Interhall Sports JOSEPH MURRAY WHITE Bachelor of Arts PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA Dome Scholastic Philadelphia Club fPresJ JOHN MURRAY WIEMAN Bachelor of Arts BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Press Club JOSEPH ALLIN WILLETT B.S. in Civil Engr. SPRINGFIELD, KENTUCKY A.S.C.E. DALE AUSTIN WINNIE B.S. in Mech. Engr. MISHAWAKA, INDIANA Law Club N.fi.O.T.C. JOHN THOMAS WHITELY Bachelor of Laws SCARSDALE, NEW YORK Law Club (Secy.,) Interhall Sporls JOSEPH VOLNEY WILCOX Bachelor of Laws HASTINGS, MICHIGAN Lawyer (Editor) Scholastic (Feature Editor) Concord OTIS HUGH WILLIAMS B.S. in Comm. POSEYVILLE, INDIANA Dean ' s List Married Vets Club JOHN C. WINTERHALTER B.S. in Comm. PAW PAW, MICHIGAN Married Vets Club Dean ' s List Interhall Sports CLARENCE L. WHITING, C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts NOTRE DAME, INDIANA Moreau Choir JOHN WILLIAM WIL B.S. in Elec. Engr. SOUTH BEND, X v- ' - r- ' " V ' ..I ' r ? -, ' i RICHARD ERNEST WOOD B.S. in Mech. Engr. BINGHAMTON, NEW YORK A.S.M.E. EARL W. YEAGLEY, JR. Bachelor of Laws SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Law Club JOHN FRANCIS WINTERS B.S. in Comm. NEW YORK, NEW YORK Knights of Columbus JOSEPH B. WOERTH, JR. B.S. in Comm. MANSFIELD, OHIO Knights of Columbus Accounting Club CHARLES MYRON WOODS B.S. in Mech. Engr. YOUNGSTOWN, OHIO Youngstown Club (PresJ A.S.M.E. Vets Club JOHN A. YOUNG B.S. in Chem. Engr. ELYRIA, OHIO A.I.CH.E. Knights of Columbus Bengal Bouts JAMES KEARNEY WISE Bachelor of Science CHEROKEE, IOWA Student Council Blue Circle Aesculapian Club JOSEPH F. WOHLRAB, JR. B.S. in Mech. Engr. BUFFALO, NEW YORK Freshman Track A.S.M.E. JAMES A. WUELLNER Bachelor of Science ALTON, ILLINOIS WALTER JOHN YOUNGER B.S. in Comm. SAINT CLOUD, MINNESOTA Married Vets Club GEORGE CLEMENS WITTERIED B.S. in Comm. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Generation Club (Pres.J N.F.C.C.S. (Nat. Vice Chair.) International Affairs Club (Treasurer,) GORDON JOSEPH WOLFE B.S. in Comm. TERRE HAUTE, INDIANA Freshman Baseball FRANCIS XAVIER WYNN B.S. in EVc. Engr. McKEESPORT, PENNSYLVANIA A.I.E.E. Interhall Sports RAYMOND ALBERT ZALESKI Bachelor of Science EAST CHICAGO, INDIANA Calumet Club (Pres.J Monogram Club Student Manager RALPH EDWARD WITUCKI B.S. in Elec. Engr. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA A.I.E.E. Fencing Team Interhall Sports CARL HERBERT WOLFORD B.S. in Comm. NEW ALBANY, INDIANA Glee Club Dance Band Student Council XAVIER FRANCIS YACOBI B.S. in Comm. HAMPTON, VIRGINIA Capital District Club fTreas.J Football Vets Club LEONARD FRANCIS ZALLER Bachelor of Arts CLEVELAND, OHIO Keglers WND Productions RAYMOND JOHN ZASADA Bachelor of Arts SCHENECTADY, NEW YORK N.fl.O.|r.C. Interhall Sports MARTIN EUGENE ZERNICK B.S. in Mech. Engr. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA A.S.M.E. RAYMOND PHILIP ZINK B.S. in Civil Engr. OMAHA, NEBRASKA A.S.C.E. JOSEPH EDWARD ZAUCHA B.S. in Comm. R:PUBLIC, PENNSYLVANIA Accounting Club N.fl.O.J.C. CHARLES A. ZICKGRAF B.S. in Comm. FORT WAYNE, INDIANA For! Wayne Club (Pies.) Knights of Columbus Vets Club ROBERT B. ZOOK B.S. in Comm. GOSHEN, INDIANA Accounting Club RICHARD EUGENE ZAWLOCKI B.S. in Civil Engr. IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN A.S.C.E. CLARENCE CHARLES ZIMMER B.S. in Comm. ROCHESTER, NEW YORK Band Scholastic Keglers RAYMOND A. ZUKOWSKI Bachelor of Arts KENOSHA, WISCONSIN JOHN DAVID ZEKAM Bachelor of Arch. BRIDGEPORT, WEST VIRGINIA Band Architects Club A.B.O.T.C. FRANK ALOYSIUS ZIMMER Bachelor of Fine Arts NORTH CANTON, OHIO Canton Club (Vice Pies.) Beaux Art Club Knights of Columbus LOUIS HENRY ZUMBAHLEN B.S. in Comm. EFFINGHAM, ILLINOIS Knighfs of Columbus Band RONALD ZELL, C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts NOTRE DAME, INDIANA Moreau Choir THOMAS ZIMMERMAN, C.S.fc Bachelor of Arts NOTRE DAME, INDIA Moreau Choir WILLIAM JOSEPH ZUPANCIC Bachelor of Arts i CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Concord v Interhall Sports " Where campus life is at its best. " In these halls, which the men call home for nine months of each year, there is a fraternal atmosphere such as is found in no other uni- versity in the country. We attempt in these pages to give the reader a glimpse of the students as they see each other. . . . Page 153 " - - - UT ALONG the Michigan Trail stands Farley Hall, proud of its new grass and its green inhabitants. Under her roof men from the forty-eight states and beyond learned the first lesson that Notre Dame can teach brotherhood and comradeship. Fortunately for those who had started the second lesson, the necessity of maintaining a seventy-seven average, the frosh were learning at some distance on a windy night the fire-crackers could hardly be heard. Through the trials of the first year in the big pond, the men of the class of 1932 caught on to the fine points; they learned to read the small print in the Student Manual, discovered it was not faulty fuses that put out the lights at eleven each night, and got the distance to the morning check board timed to the second. Life soon settled into a familiar pattern of bull sessions, cards in the lounge, pink slips, class elections, and the Friday night jaunts down to Rosie ' s. Never will the wintry mornings be forgotten, nor the men who gallantly struck out for breakfast in the pre-dawn and were never seen again. Through it all the " boys " from high school saw something bigger, saw the meaning of the name " City of the Blessed Sacrament, " saw and learned, and shaped into promising men of Notre Dame. Parley, J4all Rev. Theodore M. Hesburgh, C.S.C " And then (here were none ... " Dick Anderson, Bill Chervenak, Roger Dexheimer, Tom Cunningham, Dave Curin, Reg Lisowski. " Yeah, but can she cook? " Bill Anderies, Ed Kelly, Vic Robley. Have you forgotten anything? Jim Keys, Mike McGrane. Length times width minus number of buttons missing equals shrinkage. Carl Eiberge, Rene Audette, Jerry Scharb. Page 155 First How (Left to right): L. Hipp, C. Bradley, H. Crowley, J. Led- widge, T. Koledin, W. Kroner, H. de la Vergne, S. Fiorella, F. Haendler, H. Shelton, T. Phillips, E. Foran. Second Row: J. Bellon, T. Cain, D. Finn, C. Caruso, P. Burns, W. Beargie, O. Golden, B. Almaguer, T. Dunn, A. Hogan. Third flow: T. Borda, E. Foley, C. DePrekel, J. Quetsch, C. Hof, J. BurBridge, J. Perticone, J. Mazur, J. Walsh, R. Fink, I. Brown, A. Caser. Fourth flow: R. Boiler, J. Garvin. W. Cuddy, C. Daschle, J. Lund, K. Hoel- Echer, E. Cofiey. Fifth flow: J. Murphy, M. Jaekles, G. Cash- man, K. Hayden, R. Gutierrez. First flow (Left to right): J. Flaig, R. Maziar, R. Montresor, R. Di- Valerio, E. Mahoney, A. Sleigh, J. Comerford, H. Wanner, D. Buell, E. Vasta, W. Kelly, W. Rabban. Second flow: T. O ' Keele, J. Golden, J. Powers, J, O ' Con- nell, R. Miklitsch, S. Brown, R. Berry, J. Lamb, P. Eide, M. Tuite, E.Albers, N. Murphy. Third flow: W. Stapleton, R. Moff, D. Lajoie. I. Graham, D. Budinger, J. Mathews, F. Fox, J. Keys, H. McCormick. Fourth flow: R. Mc- Kenna, D. Nespo, I. Corcoran, T. Brady, B. Donovan, R. Rund- stedt, D. Holleran, M. Kelly, J. Grant, J. Higgins, J. Marhoefer, L. Garippo. Filth flow: F. Kinn, G. Sweet, P. Ewing, N. Moore, I. Herr, J. Tweedy, H. Battle, J. Adler, I. O ' Brien, M. Pasin, R. Harmon. First flow (Left to right): R. Zang, M. Rickling, J. Castellani, H. Schreck, Jr., H. Kelly, J. Angus, R. Gedert, T. Caito, D. McCarthy, E. Renz, R. Uhler. Second flow: J. Meaney, A. Dooley, O. Beumel, C. Edwards, G. Haley, R. Lucier, R. Painley, W. Fechner, I. Plouff , J. Gorman, B. Wyant. Third flow: C. McCarthy, J. Mahoney, J. Mulianey, J. Fitzgerald, I. Tillis, I. Dallas. R. Ross, Q. Schauer, H. Haney, W. Utzig. Fourth flow: T. Craig, A. Schulte, J. Zanardi, I. Wedling, C. Mercil, E. Hanna, T. Krzus. Filth flow: E. Fleming, I. Mullin, E. McGrath, N. Peters, R. McDonald. Sixth Bow: W. Vandeven, J. Hayes, R. Donnelly. First Row (Left to right): J. Case, J. Delcmy, R. Gaeckle, H. Woods, D. Sullivan, D. Owens, W. Anderies I. darken. A. Anderjaska, J. Lotta, J. O ' Neill. Second flow: E. Kelly, A. Del Bueno, A. Fellner, V. Hoblez G. Otott, W. Kropi, R. Prendergast, R. Mazzone, H. Audette, R. Wurstner. Third flow: B. Mehoff, E. Lesmez E. Noonan, J. Petitbon, T. Fannon, J. Gargan, B. Lynch, D. Welsch. Fourth flow: R. Dexheimer, C. Pitchfort T. Heymann. Fifth flow: E. Schaub, D. Curtin, D. Riley, J. Moran, L. Fey, J. Hatfield. Sixth flow: R. Crandall J. O ' Connell, J. Kofron, I. Green, H. Lisowski, R. Anderson. | FARLEY J- First flow (Left to right): J. Richard, J. Beck, G. Edwards, J. Guide, J. Schauer. L. Meec3, C. Carlsson, E. Altherr, P. Legeay, W. Davey, J. Reese. Second flow: W. Wolff, J. Dougherty, D. Insley, J. McManus, F. Gruesen, W. Graham, J. Powers, P. Schmitt, J. McVey, J. Hipskind. Third Bow: P. Hawley, W. Geis, C. Hird, J. Barry, F. Driscoll, E. Little, E. Garino, J. Du Bois. Fourth flow: E. Gleixner, T. Brogan, E. Kelly, D. Maher, R. Donovan, J. Richeson. G. Frisco. Fifth flow: D. Koch. C. Mudd, D. Carillo, H. Balling. Sixth Row: E. Brosseau, T. Gausman, J. Pearse, M. Duggan, J. Uhl. . HE FRESHMEN of Breen-Phillips Hall are early risers, or awakers at least. This is no fault of their own, but an unavoidable consequence of inhabiting the dorm nearest the dawn. Perhaps they console themselves with the thought that the sure- as-sunrise clamor of some member of the class of 1969, has aroused a Vetville dad a little earlier, but this is dampened by the realiza- tion that the first rays of light will not reach the main campus for another half hour. As the more long-winded men of B. P. set out across the prairie for the Dining Hall they mentally check the state of their footgear and camping equipment, hoping they will hold out for the duration of the journey. Even then they are consoled by thinking of the fellow in 456 Farley who is taking his language credits via a correspondence course. But if the first year is a long hike, it also sets new caper-cutting records, and in everything from water fights to their Northwestern sausage- maker, the boys in Breezy P showed an abundance of lively spirit. Eventually the little green bug bites all of them after the thrill of the first vacation wanes they will find themselves a little " Eager " to return to the campus of the Golden Dome. " Eleven-sixty P. M. " Tom Bochling, Ed Bahl, Paul Bennet. Rev. Frederick M. Gassensmith, C.S.C. Rector " It ' s stiJJ (he same oJd story. " Bill Endres, Dave Kennedy, Gus Gerwue. Strefching i( aJJ back to its original siz Hugh Duraham, AI Wagnaar. " O.K., George, turn it on. " Joe Canouse, Bill Burke, Dan Cauliield, Bud Butler. Fiist Row (Left to right): L. Bergeron, M. Dentino, D. Wahl, D. Button, I. Reynolds, T. Baylor, R. Widmer, H. Durham, J. Bros- nan, E. Cameron. Second flow: L. Kilian, J. Kinnu, P. Fatum, I. Bates, D. Seitz, I. Shaeffer, R. Piha. Third flow: J. Samsel, L. Barilla, W. Macksood, S. De Lucia, H. Back, B. Endres, P. Mazza, P. Lohr, T. Starshak, C. Brabenec, J. Lauiersweiler, P. Schichla, A. Martin, R. Mans- iield, I. Williams. Fourth flow: G. Braun, H. Wood, A. Wagnaar, A. Norwood, G. Kelly, B. Boji, L. Rieg, M. Hinken. R. Gibbons, A. Vassallo, R. Sheridan, H. Williams, R. Craven, D. Carty, L. Carosino, J. McGinley. First Row (Left to right): L. Gardner, F. Manzo, E. Sullivan, N. Ganobsik, R. Hasse, C. King. L. Dondanville, C. Dooley, R. Mather. Second flow: W. Ster- naman, H. Zeiger, R. Tritz, J. Burgee, L. Corr, R. Hardin, J. Madden, D. Price, T. Bennett, R. Peterson. Third flow: A. Hap- pel, W. Six, F. Francke, R. Jay, R.Richard, R. Vollmer, B.Chmiel, P. Corker, J. Gruber, F. Law, J. Rosemeyer, J. Guise, K. Hox- bury. Fourth flow: D. Moriarty, P. Fitzgerald, T. Hampton, C. Tetrault, R. Cook. G. Konop, H. O ' Hara, W. Madigan. W. Haskins, J. Bartlett, G. Galardo, J. Com- mons, D. Connors, P. Garvey, R. Epping, B. Gordon. First How (Left to right): T. Britt, G. Celebrezze, D. Caulfield, W. Burke, P. Brennan, J. Bren- nan, R. Lee, C. Seibert, W. Grady, W. Toomey, J. Coleman. Second flow: J. Byrne, P. Ben- nett, E. Beauchamp. R. Christ, H. Milton, J. Perozzi, A. Zam- broski, J. Blalock, R. Kienstra, R. Callahan, J. Bily. Third flow: I. Canouse, R. Burnton, W. Butler, I. Minck, H. Cobum, F. Bouska, V. Richmond, C. Meyer, E. Wehrle, T. Stolze, J. Butz. Fourth flow: F. Szemetko, H. Crone, J. O ' Brien, M. Fernandez, T. Clifford, P. Toole, J. Loftus, R. Tiernan, E. Ball, R. Deline, J. Courtney, J. Scherer, R. Borzil- leri, D. Dasloge, E. Worth, F. Halula, R. Raymond. First How (Left to right): A. Falcone, C. DeFrew, L. Drew, F. Ziegler, G. Nowak, D. Kennedy, J. Horrigan, I. Tetreault, R. Kotcher. Second Row: P. Everist, T. Critelli, J. Morris, E. Gray, F. Phelan, J. Soden, J. Ross, I. Shapiro, W. Santini, J. Squiller, P. Maloney, P. Googan, J. Adler. Third flow: E. D ' Arcy, T. Dunlay, G. Hammer, D. Richard, J. Stanichak, D Stark, L. Steiden, J. Reynolds, C. Snyder, L. Gleason, J. Mannion. Fourth Row: F. Jones, B. Markham, P. Maronick, R. Laird, J. Lange, J. Leonard, W. Sweeney, B. Gorman, A. Fox, R. Dillon, P. Neville, J. Delagrange, D. Will, R. Kirchgessner, G. Gerwe, I. Daley, J. Ebzery. | BREEN-PHILLIPS J- First How (Left to right): L. Homan, W. Delany, W. Frawley, F. Price, R. Blume, R. Bligh, T. Griffith, D. Kelley, F. Quinlan, J. Jacobs, J. Keane, L. Simons, D. Reardon. Second Bow: J. Lambert, C. Linsenmeyer] 2. Morse, J. Brislin, C. Dullea, J. Derivaux, K. Klein, J. Wells, R. Kintz, D. Sieger, L. Forrestal, R. Recker, W. Lewis, D. Legg. Third flow: C. Gilpatr:c, H. Durbin, D. Driscoll, C. Bachle, R. Maraist. P. Anderson, J. Lang, J. O ' Brien, R. Butler, G. Costello, E. Clark, R. Earls, J. Welsh, F. Banicki, R. Dolmetsch, W. Riley. - . VER TWO HUNDRED of Destiny ' s tots, the hopefuls of 1952, invaded Zahm Hall this year with armloads of golf clubs, tennis rackets, and, it is suspected, dynamite caps. At first slightly " popeyed " from the first v iews of their new post office address, as well as the perpetual dark of the Zahmian corridors, the frosh lost little time in getting settled; in no time at all, practically every room sported its headlines, wall-blanket, hometown girl ' s photo and one of Rockne ' s armchairs. The men of Zahm soon found time to make a habit of spending a few minutes at the Grotto on the way back from the evening meal, as have all past residents. Many also " found time " to spend a Sunday afternoon getting orientated to the finer things, across the Dixie; for those whose ardor cooled, or whose treasuries ran dry, there was always Washington Hall where the talking pictures are shown. The coming of the cold weather put the rec room into full swing, but the advent of Spring found a representative team from Zahm enjoying at least a part of their precious single midnights standing in front of Walgreen ' s, or, if you prefer, Ford Hopkins ' , like seasoned Notre Dame men, watching the passing parade with a genuine Irish gleam in their eyes. J4all Rev. Charles I. McCarragher, C.S.C. Rector fPJease do not starch; Leo Stepanian, Bob Pichels, Chuck Shaeffer. PauJ knew (he three clues. Jack Pollock, Ernest Knapick, Paul Mucherman. Calories? Three hundred potatoes per week. Joe Piaff, John Zancha, Jack Wenning. This one beats us ... Eds. Page 163 First How (Left to right): P. Fleming, W. Kling, S. Kluegel, D. Padgett. E. Orr, B. Rubery, D. Schlemmer E.Riley, F.Hartmcmn, R.Grote. Second Row: J. McLean, E.Krupps, R.King, F.McManus. J. Hammer W Purcell D. Reid, V. Kroeger, W. Rauh, E. Elston, P. Fitzgerald, W. Franey, M. Merrigan. Third flow: C. Nicholson ' I. Schrank, T. Klett, R. Weiler, J. Urbain, W. Poinsatte, Jr., I. O ' Connor, L. Muelhaupt, R. Schampier F. Rouse, J. Murphy, F. Roche, J. Perkins, J. Moren. -[ ZAHM J- First Row (Left to right): J. Mutscheller, E. Merica, J. Dohogne, J. Mohar, J. Geniesse, G. McNulty, J. Plunkett, L. Peshek, C. Pease, J. Murphy, A. Carubbi, J. Parker, M. Morris, R. Mooney. Second Row: J. Van Lue, R. Clemens, G. Mon Pere, R. Fruin, E. Franzgrote, J. Botticelli. J. O ' Hearn, T. O ' Loughlin, R. Hunter, D. Toomey, F. Hickey, R. Clancy, R. Daday, T. Boemer, R. Bartz. Third flow: T. Gerding, J. Manning, H. Trehearne, T. Sullivan, G. Moore, A. Kondysar, E. Mock, J. Farmer, J. Tafel, J. Shanley, T Tranter D. Weiland, F. Gander, S. Abbott, R. Mortensen, A. Skinner. Firsf Row (Left to right): T. McAniff, G. Leirey, F. Link, T. King, C. Shimon, E. Layden, F. Schlichting, R. Murphy, D. Fitzpatrick, M. McCormack, J. Flanery. Second flow: H. Wilcox, T. Kirby, I. Johnson, E. Ochwat, J. Kroon. D. Diedrich, J. Borges. T. Durand, R. Coryn, J. Duplica, W. Corbett, B. Wood, J. Kenny. Third flow: K. Slier, W. Rogell, D. Browne, R. Basgall, W. Doyle, S. Desmond, T. Ahern, R. Wilder, J. Wile, M. Murphy, W. White, M. Whelan, M. Dalton, R. Fitzsimmons. -{ ZAHM ]- First flow (Left to right): D. Mullaney, H. Kohlbeck, P. Meyer, R. Mion, J. Porter, V. Post, R. Dreiling, J. Candela, M. Geraghty, J. Barnett, W. Froelich, D. Pierson, F. McGinn. Second flow: L. McDonnell, E. Mester, F. Johnston, Jr., D. Fager, W. Dempsey, J. Manning, J. Tunney, J. Kiernan, G. McClancy, R. Munsell, D. Duerr, F. Wahl, C. Paquette, W. Osborne, R. Dages. Third flow: J. Cuctin, K. Thelen, P. Kernel, G. Heidkamp, D. O ' Brien, R. Hickey, E. Goerner, C. Wray, T. King, H. Gacek, M. Kennedy, D. Woodyard, S. Skundrich, J. Mogab, H. Joyce. - First Row (Left to right): M. Kiousis, J. Albers, J. Pollock, W. Zytkiewicz, N. McNeil, P. Monagle, T. Paulding, P. Muckerman, L. Montanio, M. Nieman. Second Row: G. Reidy, A. Russo, P. Pugh, A. Salzar, J. McCabe, T. Huberty, R. Nikiel, J. Runser, J. Skudris, V. Arnold, W. Under, J. Dunn. Third Row: J. Kinville, P. Gushing, A. Gurrola, T. Digan, C. Arnold, R. Kampf, G. Glaser, R. Nogosek, R. Murrin, E. Knapik, F. Shinskey, W. Skelly, J. Strieker. -f ZAHM J- First Bow (Left to right): D. Diebold, T. Kennedy, P. Crowe, Jr., J. Etling, J. Scherer, B. Branson, I. Davila R. Darr, E. Pfaff, H. Wagner, J. Wenning, W. Barry, R. Novitsky. Second flow: T. Feeley, R. Laney, R Galione, M. Conley, A. McNamara, T. Smith, J. Ryan, G. Jones, W. Donelan, T. Maloney, F. Regan W. Shannon, T. Logan, E. Ryan, W. Fotsch. Third Row: J. Hertrich, W. Strain, D. Williams, D. McGonigle F. Hamilton, R. Duncan, T. Murray, A. Sheridan, H. Finch, C. McGillicuddy, W. Froats, E. Masini, Jr. R. Wolfe, W. Murphy, E. Goffinet. First Row ' Left to right): F. Valente, F. Schwab, O. Sotillo, L. Stepanian, M. Wakin, E. Waters, R. Unger, V. Tallarida, R. Regan, J. Pietrykowski, W. Hellhan, D. Wilmot, G. Ryan, M. Perino. Second flow: C. Schubert, R. Weber, C. Schrefier, J. Straub, J. Blackwood, R. Viola. W. Owen. E. Pongratz, H. Phillips, T. Stapleton, G. Schmidt, C. Reynolds, R. Vorce, F. Doyle. Third Bow: A. Schmidt, L. O ' Day. W. Nugent. I. O ' Connor, I. Harrington, W. Toohey, J. O ' Neil. J. O ' Neil, I. Foley, E. O ' Brien, T. O ' Connell, P. Walls, E. Pert. A. Sullivan. A. Perry, J. Ward, D. Mahrt. IZAHM}- Family Rosary ... A Notre Dame tradition OOI.ID AND STRONG, yet graceful in its modern Gothic, Cavanaugh Hall commands a strategic position on the east side of the campus. The Cavemen are probably the highest consumers per capita of coffee and glazed doughnuts in captivity, as the quarter to nine rush from their cubicles to the. Huddle is the shortest on the campus. Surely though, man does not live on " joe " alone, and for many an A.B. man Cav is favored most for its proximity to the local billiard parlor. And trusty two-gun Bill Boyd has many more fans than the Washington Hail box- office polls indicate, for on a balmy night the men over Cavanaugh ' s chapel don ' t miss a whinny, shot, or scream while comfortably seated in their rooms. This is definitely a mixed blessing. The music rehearsal rooms are also a cobblestone ' s throw from the west end of Cav as many residents have been tempted to find out experimentally. In the comparative quiet of the east end is the reading room, an unparalled spot for comfortable study, also popular for recorded concerts and copies of such smash hits as Rebuilding a Lost Faith and Escape, or Down the St. Joe on a Raft. For the men, most of them rounding third and heading for home, Cavanaugh was just right, while their interhall football team ' s record shows they were quite all right also. Illlllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIBIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Illlllllllllllll Illllllll Illllllllll L avanauy n Rev. James J. Leahy, C.S.C. Rector Flash! Iowa scout captured on campus. Jim Banner, Jack Thornton, Jim Conway, Bill Bradley, Jack Klier, Jerry Heberlein, Bill Shanahan. Outside reading; Modern Culture 23. Jim Bauer, Dan Rowlands. Indiana Winter, or constant colds. Bob Reynolds, Howard Murphy. To finesse or not to finesse. Mike Corcoran, Torn Botzum, Len Zaller, Bill Lajoie. Page 169 First How (Left to right): R. Rep- per, M. DeFea, J. Doiron, J. McShane, M. Carr, J. Nemeth, K. Lisy, J. Leydon, R. McGillian, R. Culligan, E. Foley, P. Schlafly. Second Row: R. Sippel, T. Han- rahan, D. Curran, R. Cseszko, P. Hannon, J. Hutchins, R. Schwantes, I. Baker, R. Lang, W. Leeds, D. Derivaux, J. Mc- Veigh, H. Reynolds. Third Bow: J. Dolan, T. Twardzik, L. Blaber, J. Maloney, L. Donovan, J. Hoi- singer, P. Gross, K. Sasseen, J. Whalen, B. Weigand, H. Hamil- ton, B. Bradley, H. Kloecker, D. Booth. First Bow (Left to right): J.Slevin, J. Buckley, J. Solhan, J. Fanelli, R. Blaumeiser, E. Abrams, A. Burkich, T. Botzum, L. Zaller. W. Sahm, J. Sullivan. Second Bow: A. Wild, D. Kuhlmann, I. Jennewein, J. Bariscillo, J. Den- ner, T. Dunning, R. Schlosser, R. Bosler, E. Kennington, D. McAfee, J. Vincent, W. Kennedy. Third Bow: I. Bowlby, R. Maier. G. Seeger, I. Sherwood, W. Rosemeyer, A. Narkiewicz, L. Metcalf, J. Donnelly, C. Mouch, L. Louro, W. Murphy, J. Evans, G. Patterson, R. Kane. First Bow (Left to right): R. Bar- rett, F. Bove, D. Rowlands, R. Russell, E. Burrell, G. Redgate, R. Scribner, I. Hood, I. Hooper, V. Kelly. Second flow: I. Bauer, I. Scheidler, P. O ' Connor, H. Ambrose, A. Messina, R. Rohl- ing, J. Good, I. Sebold, T. Farley. D. Zehnder, R. Myrter, G. Volger, R. Fahey. First Row (Left to right): W. Bell, W. O ' Connell, R. Hosbein, A. Alexander, E. Markham, J. Mc- Lain, J. Thornton, R. Frankel, R. Greenwalt, J. Becker. M. Hill- man. Second Row: R. Savage, P. Leamy, R. Fitzgibbons, W. Hochadel, G. Corwine, J. Gal- lagher. G. Kavanaugh, W. Le- Munyon, W. Bradley, R. McGold- rick, D. Lopano. Third flow: R. Skall, J. O ' Hieley, J. O ' Connor, J. Hagman. L. Costantini, D. Hel- linghausen, T. Klucka, R. Mc- Connell, R. Dunne, V. Reisig, R. Dolan, L. Shepherd, M. Ruhl, J. Temborius, G. Heberlein. First Bow (Left to right): F. Aquino, R. Moran, W. English, T. Ninneman, H. Yackel, R. Slocum, I. Beymer, I. McLaugh- lin, J. Skinner, B. Dwyer, F. Biggert, T. McCaffrey, W. Sha- nahan, J. Klier. Second Bow: J. Smith, J. Gerardi, J. Terhaar, A. Mosca, D. Mongeon, T. Gar- rett, W. Stryker, J. Ryan, H. Alters, F. Richards, P. Votilla. K. Snyder, G. Murphy, D. Lan- sing, E. Huffman, J. Holway. Third flow: L. Kirby, E. Farrell, H. McDonald, J. Kreuz, H. Kmie- cik, A. Gentilucci, I. Drey, E. Dillon, W. Shults, G. Griesmer, J. Freeman, J. Fisher, J. Mc- Carthy, J. Conway. Firs! flow (Left to right): J. Sweeney, J. Courtney, E. Kelly, J. Durkin, J. Groves, R. Rybar, F. Hitter, I. Michaelree, L. Zum- bahlen, W. Spencer, W. Powers, W. Denning, G. Hanley, W. Gob- bons. Second Bow: J. Connell, R. Cullen, L. Logan. J. Mc- Donald, R. Duddy, L. Haley, C. Neff, C. Sposato. W. Davidow, A. D ' Agostino, D. Zwerski, J. Champlin, I. Griffin. V " .k. f %=. fc % r V u(t -I I r HEN ST. EDWARD ' S HALL was built in 1882, a benevolent Providence inspired its builders to put it in the lee of the Dome. There it is out of the path of the winter gales, else it probably would have gone down in ' 83. But in sixty-seven years, time and termite have made such inroads that many (from Zahm and Cavanaugh) claim a careful observer can see the glorious A.C. crumble a little every day. The spirit of the hall, however, is invincible. As one resident puts it, " When we see the mice starting to leave we ' ll know it ' s time to pull out. " Still, the hall has survived the onslaught of the past years, sixty-odd Indiana winters, and now, Freshmen! On the other hand, the frosh have had to survive St. Ed ' s, which is an awful lot of tradition for one year. Still, none will deny that under striped mansard roof there is a peculiarly active social spirit which brings thicker friendships and more enthusiasm than can usually be found in the larger, newer halls. For this spirit St. Ed ' s will always be known and remembered. St. La war a Rev. John C. Burke, C.S.C. Rector " Back Home Again In . . . " Crash. ' Tom Welsh, Don Machado, Joe Conlon, Jack Economou, Frank Ronnenberg. SJippery flock over Eyewash U. Good cJean fun. Charlie Burns, Bob Doherty. Local boy makes good . . . tackling dummy. Frank Le Munyon, Red Brewer, Al Prasio, Denny Ryan. Page 173 First Row (Left to right): G. Marget, E. Hull, C. Gilpatric, W. Barrett, J. Browne, C. Bums, I. Morrison G. Crossett, H. Cahalan, I. Bladel, I. Costello, R. Hocker, R. Eichenlaub. Second Row: D. Mooney, R. Gordon W. Crate, L. Hickey, C. Carroll, M. Carroll, T. Costello, P. DeSchryver, F. Zappala, D. Bebenek, T. Chisholm R. Conley, I. Cronin, T. Comiskey, H. Kapish. Third Bow: R. Winoishar, A. Hernon, A. Piasio, D. Ryan R. Kidding, F. Blair, R. Breiter, B. Morley, P. Leary, T. Tierney, P. Cantwell, M. Collins, H. Buch R. Stubbing, J. Cusack, R. Combs, B. Duff. | ST. EDWARD ' Sj- Sands of time have left their marks on once ornate St. Edward ' s . . . 1898. Be ore Mass. -f ST. EDWARD ' S J- Firsf flow (Left to right): R. Sullivan, F. Lemunyon, J. Brink, V. Voss, D. Machado, R. Beston, J. Economou, T. Hanrahan, J. O ' Donnell. D. Narducci, G. Heimel, D. Dailey, A. Robertson, F. Nicholas, J. Bowling, J. Mayl, A. Dyson, R. Borgognoni, W. Martin. Second Bow: E. Hawkins, G. Morgan, T. Conlon, J. Lillis, W. Sullivan, G. Pope, T. Welsh, J. Bradshaw, J. Hennessey, R. McDonough, R. Belting, L. Yamamoto, J. Daut, C. Cun- ningham, D. Nadicci, J. Hamby, T. Dresser. Third Bow: J. Neumayr, F. Ronnenberg, W. Durkin, G. Dempsey, I. Stanton, J. Hawes, L. Lopina, R. Sullivan, F. Marzolf, F. Lammers, J. Halter, P. Caraher, J. Kopp, J. Gitre, F. Thompson, T. Sheehan, N. Rabben, C. Hoenie, J. Varley. ' HEN A MAN first comes to Notre Dame he frequently gets a little lost, as witness, " Hey, pal, where ' s this building number eight, hey?, " but one edifice he learns to recognize almost as soon as he gets unpacked Sorin Hall, here since 1889, and still going strong. At first its architectural originality may be all that catches the eye; one irreverent wag dubbed it, " the birthday cake with four candles, one for each century. " But should a man be lucky enough to secure a lodging in the venerable pile, never would he exchange it for more luxurious apartments. This is the hall with the heart of gold, the same true gold of the Dome and the cross atop Sacred Heart ' s spire. To live in one of the famous tower rooms is an ambition for all; to exist in the subway is a fate for few, but the loyalty is all the same. Indeed, it is an awesome sight on a Fall evening to behold the elders of Sorin sitting on the porch, enjoying their cigars and thinking long thoughts; it has all the quiet dignity of the Old Soldier ' s I lome. And lest we forget her most famous son, we shall close with the magic name of Knute Kenneth Rockne. immmmmmmmm. Jvall Rev. Peter P. Forrestal, C.S.C. Rector You may ire when ready, McFarland. John Fogerty, Jerry McFarland, Joe O ' Brien, Pete Maul (targets). " You are twenty-five and two-tenths seconds late. " Steve Galla, Bob Duffy, Ed O ' Rourke, local constabulary. " That you, Mert? " Gene Sullivan, Bob Worthington. Financing a small loan. Joe Pert, Walt Mironski, Howie Worth, John Krueger, John Hoff. Page 177 First Row (Left to right): J. Chodas, J. Williams, P. Pullman, A. Ifflander, J. Simonet, L. Peck, L. Porter. Second How: J. Krueger, A. Smith, G. Momsen, W. Gorman, G. Wagner, A. Frericks, V. O ' Reilly. Third flow: H. Unger, E. Sullivan, C. Ushela, M. Decicco, R. Romeo, J. McEvily. Fourth How: J. Pert, A. Hallagan, E. Maloney, A. Sterker, J. Sullivan, R. Moskal. Fifth How: W. Gibson, R. Walter, R. Worthington, R. Poisson, I. Deegan, J. Clark. Sixth How: F. Keating, S. McCarthy, J. Hoif, J. Look, J. Lowe. -fSQRINj- First How (Left to right): E. Carvalho, J. Odem, L. Geiselman, J. Fraier, G. Johnson, D. Lueck, R. Duffy. Second flow: C. King, M. Berens, T. Riggio, S. Galla, J. Klockenkemper, E. Lomber. irhird flow: G. Fox, R. Mulroy, G. Kiernan, J. Lonk, P. Reiner. Fourth flow: H. Keys, W. Leonard, D. Langley, R. Tufano, W. Comerford, T. Herkalo. Fifth flow: N. Bartolomeis, A. Paluso, D. Reardon, J. Sullivan, I. Sebastian. First Bow (Left to right): E. Sherman, C. Zimmer, J. Murphy, D. Davies, H. Jamieson, V. De Fiori, I. Murphy. Second Bow: J. LePage, D. Dewey, J. Levin, L. Mara, H. Merrick, M. Maul, D. Patterson, I. Aranguren. Third flow: T. Johnson, J. Hickey, I. O ' Brien, H. Wright, J. Gallagher, J. Connelly. Fourth flow: L. Smith, W. Brockhoff, T. McFarland, R. Sayers, W. Gorman, A. Adams. Fifth Bow: T. Honey, I. Wetzel, J. O ' Donnell, N. DeSimone, D. Sharp, K. Ackerman. Sixth flow: E. Schildknecht, R. Jones, V. Dorr, C. Liebscher, F. Vittori. Seventh Bow: R. O ' Connor, P. Biebel. A. Naughton, E. Schlafly, G. Patton, L. Vogel. Eighth flow: R. Singer, J. Dougherty, J. Marshall, L. Moossy, J. Fogarty, M. Wanchow, R. Payette. -fsORINj- Where all become one . . . before God. I f 7 I J i] o THE CASUAL squirrel on the Quadrangle, Walsh Mall presents the rather uncampusish facade of an apart- ment house, which it practically was hack in the golden era about 1913. From the Bog in the rear, another of Walsh ' s many interest- ing features can be seen jutting through the roof, two metal smokestacks apparently salvaged from a coal-burning dreadnaught of the Great White Fleet. Around in front again still with us? we note the main entrance and its two assistant entrances, undoubtedly a source of confusion to him who returns in the dark slightly befuddled. Now in the first hallway we take in the mosaic floors and. through an open keyhole, a room with a bath ! We remove our hats reverently at the sight of an honest-to- Gipper closet. This is too much and we flee to the more home- like comforts of the basement. But even there we stand in awe before the chambers of the Knights of Columbus. We see the office of the Editor of the Dome; we put our hats on again. Further on lie the capacious table-tennis grounds and even a little driving range with a " thousand lost golf balls " shades of T. S. Eliot! As we leave the home of the Wheels of Walsh we can only murmur, " Many matriculate, but few are chosen. " : Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll li al n Jrall Rev. George L. Holderith, C.S.C Rector Boudreau does it (his way, you owe me (en Jim Smith, John Maguire, Gene Lavery. Why not try a nickel? Jim Smith (top). Bob Krajewski, Jack Rossen, Kevin Harrigan, Jim Wise. Don Budge and friend Lab course for undergraduate firemen. Bob Lowery, Jim Ford, Tom Dingis, Jack Fitzgerald, Jim Burke, Ceasar Mazzukelly, Richard Sullivan. First Row (Left to right): G. O ' Brien, R. Campbell, K. Harrigan, G. McGinnis, A. Provost, W. Slavick, G. Korhumel, J. O ' Rourke, M. McGuirl. Second flow: W. Lyman, A. Motzel, D. Stoner, B. Bedard, R. Kraemer, C. Mason, J. Fahey, J. O ' Rourke. Third Bow: C. Thinnes, P. Hudak, H. Lane, J. Vainisi, S. Frincano. Fourlh flow: K. Rohan, H. Schmitz, J. Poston, L. Hamilton, D. Rosenbach, E. Dwyer, W. Sutherland. Fifth How: R. Lesperance, J. Helwig, L. Madigan, C. Fletchinger, C. Sierra, T. Donahoe, P. Kelly. | WALSH J- First flow (Left to right): E. Dalton, R. Kopf, T. Francis, R. Wasson, R. Stefkovich, J. Lambert, H. Husek, F. Worrell, G. Bregel. Second flow: F. Converse, H. Glasheen, H. Burian, D. Buseck, G. Fitzpatrick, J. Nolan, W. Mahoney, P. Kenny. iThird flow: T. Stewart, C. Tierney, N. Ormsby, G. Dollard, J. Fanning, J. Sweeney, E. Walsh. Fourth Row: B. Muncil, P. Stein, J. Rawson, A. Schreder, R. Zaleski. Fifth Row: J. Toy, J. Manning, R. McCoy, J. Willett. First flow (Left to right): W. Nolden, D. Klein, I. Dierna, E. Caso, J. Shafer, A. Benkowski, J. O ' Donnell, T. Dinges, G. Brock, D. Robinson. Second flow: W. Durkin, O. Lambert, T. Williams, C. Beh, E. Hess, C. Kiesling, B. Newell, F. Harty, P. Meenan, T. Plouff, T. Healy. Third Row: R. Callanan, D. lost, F. Wynn, J. Connorton, J. Pearson, R. Hoy, J. Murphy, H. Foster, C. Ward, R. Skeehan. Fourth flow: E. McCarthy, W. Bradley, F. Casurella, W. Carter, L. Watkins, C. Roult, M. Casey, P. Doherty, W. Kelly. Fifth flow: T. Carter, T. Benedict, D. Foley, M. Giufire, J. Schell, J. Smith, W. Englehart, J. Harrington. [ WALSH } First flow (Left to right): T. Kennedy, A. Reading, J. Wheeler, R. Fitzgerald, P. Shea, J. Gillis, J. Thomas, J. Smith, D. Welch, R. Casurella, A. Smith. Second flow: C. O ' Brien, R. McConnon, E. Dailey, R. Morris, R. Cianchetti, W. Monahan, C. Hinde, J. Simpkin, J. Piedmont, D. Beckert, H. Lowery. Third flow: R. Raley, R. Lankenau, M. Matich, M. Duffy, R. Fagan, I. Ford, J. Fitzgerald, J. Nolan. Fourth flow: M. Campanella, G. Bolger, F. Evans, C. Eilers, J. Kennedy, J. O ' Brien, E. Braunlich, J. Wise. HI 1 , VY-CLAD AND GILT-EDGED Alumni stands impres- sively at the main entrance to this little bit of Eire. Her donjon- styled tower complements that of stately Law, and her glum gargoyles stare across balefully at the patron of the fledgling barristers, St. Thomas More. While the sad sacks in stone must be conscious of their position of perpetual residents of the Gold Coast, still they must also feel they are squatting on a keg of dynamite as each Saturday night rolls around. The " Alumni " undergrads are notorious men-about-town. They can be easily spotted in local establishments by the looks of satisfaction that beam upon their faces after the peons from the other halls have downed their sarsaparillas with a gulp and dashed for the 11:40 bus, our heroes happily aware that if they reach the circle by the first stroke of twelve they ' ll be in safely before the last stroke of midnight. Pootball afternoons find the pseudo-Alumni pressing their collective nose against the leaded windowpane, gaily ogling the pre-game parade of lovely queens touring the campus. Perfectly located for this sport. Alumni is among other things, an ideal reviewing stand; Alumni men are competent reviewers. Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll J4all Rev. Charles M. Carey, C.S.C. Rector Found: Four Scholastic readers. Leo Cummings, Ed Hudak, John Panelli, Bill Wightkin. Headers of the Classics, all. Mike Del Ducci, Ralph Holmes, Lou Tracy, Dick Heyl. Daily argument, for daily Jblurb. Don Giancola, Tony Carmola, Jake Vilkuske. Wishful thinking . . . The things we did last summer. Frank Murname, Bud Romano, Mike Romano, Don Edwards, Jock McDonaugh. Page 185 First Row (Left to right): R. De- Bruler, I. McKinley, E. DeHosa, J. Grima, R. McDonald, D. No- rander, P. Lucero, G. Giragi, C. McGuire, J. Leone, J. Browne, I. Caldwell, I. Arnold, J. Whar- ton, G. Engler. Second How: J. McLaughlin, W. Vangen, J. Dris- coll, J. Clancy, I. McManus, K. Donoghue, A. McAhron, F. Finn, H. Thompson, J. Kelly, P. O ' Con- nor, T. A ' Hearn, C. Scott, D. McManus, T. Byrne, I. Reedy. Third Row: C. Lutes, E. Gro- chowski, T. Dunn, H. Ketterer, P. McCartin, E. Scott, I. Landry, B. Harlan, J. McGuire, R. Murphy, R. Brzezinski, L. Keifer, E. Hughes, W. Ogburn, J. Owens. First Row (Left to right): H. Hosengarten, W. Schultz, J. Con- boy, J. Harkins, W. Roney, E. Rogers, A. Suty, F. Machnikow- ski, J. Vitkuske, T. Sherer, A. Carmola, F. Venner, R. Galvin. Second Row: J. Heaney, L.Tracy, F. Baker, C. Walsh, H. Goheen, W. McGinley, J. Geisel, W. Mc- Donald, L. Madden, P. Sullivan, T. Hanifin, W. Schwahn, R. Hinger. irhird Row: I. De Vin- centis, C. Treder, H. Fischer, J. W. McLaughlin, J. Woerh, A. Arquilla, R. Holmes, J. Termondt, R. Welch, T. Rougeaux, M. O ' Keefe, L. Coleman, I. Healy. First Row (Left to right): A. Gavan, F. Lutes, D. Grieve, R. Lucy, R. Crowe, J. Sweeney, B. Gray, F. Danils, R. Karl, W. Rooney, J. Sullivan, D. Ratch- ford, R. Waldron. Second How: A. McCormack, J. Miller, C. Hos- bein, J. Concannon, J. Butler, R. Bustin, J. McKinstra, R. Oster- hold, J. Sullivan, G. Barter, J. Laskoske, R. Kirk, C. Murphy, R. Molloy, P. Espenan, J. Rozier, E. Snyder, H. O ' Connell. Third Row: E. Samario, W. Judge, T. O ' Grady, N. Mirrington, J. Mc- Cabe, R. Hyland, C. Benning, J. Spahn, G. Bariscillo, J. Kelly, J. Heilly, J. Winters, J. Duffy, D. Giancola. sl First Bow (Left to right): H. Geisen, T. Hannagan. F. Stephens, M. McNulty, P. Snyder, J. Gonzalez. Second Bow: W. Harrison, F. Rudden, J. Solomon, C. O ' Brien, D. Sullivan, T. Powell, D. Angelini, M. Riley, W. Lichtenberger, T. Teran, R. Luther, F. Forgione. Third flow: W. Donigan, R. Bush, F. Friend, E. Garofalo, E. McDade, P. DelGrande, F. Murnane, D. Freiburger, W. Benoer, J. Van Nuys, L. Hahne, T. Eilerman J. Acey, R. Heyl. -f ALUMNI J- Firsl Bow (Left to right): G. Helmich, D. Mannion, R. Savaske, H. Monahan, J. Orsi, R. Sanford, N. Ange- lotti, H. Glass. Second Bow: R. Grisley, V. Monteli, P. Sheedy, E. Ryan, W. Pierson, P. Butler, J. Hart, C. Carter, J. Daniel, J. Engel, J. Laboe, T. Boyle, N. Mac Kay. Third flow: I. Molitor, T. Devine, J. Budd, R] Christian, J. Cahill, F. Schultz, S. Caemmerer, L.Hafner, S. Malinski, J.Wieland, S. Powell, J. Spencer, P.Varda. JPPARENTI.Y DESIGNED by an admirer of Gothic anthills, Dillon Hall is rivaled only by Uncle Sam ' s Pentagon for the complexity of its labyrinthine ways. In spite of its being a hop, skip, and a groan from Dillon ' s side exit to the dining halls, it takes the average Dillonite half a mealtime to find a sids exit. The rash of extra-fancy signs, lanterns, mailboxes, and doorbells, which broke out on these Gold Coast portals was not only an expression of artistic tastes but also a means of distinguishing one ' s own doorway from a few hundred others. But life in this ivy-clad bower has its compensations; proximity to the dining halls, as mentioned, makes breakfast in February a cinch; a chip shot away lies the greensward of the University golf course; a fast sprint makes connections with the Northern Indiana Transit Company; on the first floor the Prefect of Religion hangs out his shingle; and the most beautiful chapel on campus attends to the daily spiritual needs. This year Dillonites swept to the inter- hall football championship and engineered an enormous Arch of Triumph which reckoned on all stresses and strains but one the Indiana wind. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 1 1 3)illon JJall Rev. Charles E. Sheedy, C.S.C. Rector " Students need not supply their own coal ... " General Bulletin. Pat Durkin, John Brogan, Joe Condon We reserve the right to seat our customers. Jim Hagedorn, Vince De Crane, Joe McGuire. What, no spurs? Bill Brown, Pat Kelly. It keeps deeper all of the time. John McGonigal, Bruce Harlan, Dave Cowdin, Joe McGonigal, John Giles. First How (Left to right): R. Wink, B. Charters, J. McMahon, D. Brockmcm, J. Nauraan, W. Duffey, N. Pagoria, C Radice D. Van Hemert, John Sullivan, D. O ' Sullivan. M. Sastre, C. Lenz, J. Bachoffer. Second flow: P. Brady, T. Hanlon, D. Buckley, W. Seery, T. Lechner, J. Slattery, E. Maguire, R. Doherty, R. McDavid, J. Brogan, P. Durkin, T. Landgren, T. McManus, J. Condon. -{ DILLON J- First Row (Left to right): D. Coury, J. Rice, J. McLellan, J. O ' Hara, C. Zickgraf, K. Seymour, P. Schaeter, J. Riordan, V. Gugger, J. Johnson. Second Row: W. Rogers. E. Sabol, E. Clark, E. Rey de Castro, J. Dobyns, E. Vlaun, F. Joyce, B. Kozlik, G. Bresnahan, H. Gloria. Third Row: J. T. O ' Hara, T. Walsh, T. Lange, L. Couch, J. Crowe, E. Vandenboom, E. Joyce, F. Sadler, H. Quinn, R. Berger, J. O ' Reilly, R. Wollensak. Firs! Row (Left to right): T. Feeney, J. McGowcm, R. Clark, R. Hayes, J. Byrne, J. Moran, W. Schellhorn, E. Hoffman, R. Kessing, J. Argue, V. Juengel, R. DiTrapano, S. Company, H. G. Weber, H. Mahalak, J. Clifford. Second Row: J. Kelly, M. Sullivan, P. McCarthy, H. Vero, A. Torri, M. Robilio, J. Salmon, T. Probst, W. Duggan, G. Maha, W. Geudtner, E. Raymond, E. Singler, J. Moran. -{ DILLON J- Firsf Row (Left to right): J. Walsh, R. T. Murphy, T. Dowd, J. Fischer, A. Trilla, W. Murphy, G. Flemming, W. Hodapp, R. Kirk. Second flow: J. Reed, R. Hassenaver, H. Hoffer, V. DeCrane, H. Mattson, F. Brickson, A. Prigge, Jr., J. Harkins, W. Rawls, G. Berado, R. Stechschulte, W. Tardani. Third flow: E. Smith, F. Hart- nett, D. Smyth, T. Kenney, R. Totman, H. McKee, G. Scharfenberger, J. Hagedorn, D. Colletti, T. Calan- drillo, C. Hilker, H. Plamondon, J. Harding, T. Bennett, L. Pearl. First Bow (Left to right): D. Bormann, C. O ' Brien, A. Bona, J. Conroy, T. F. Burke, A. Bruggeman. Second flow P Hanlon, R. Lyden, W. Spence, J. Bona, W. Steinmetz, J. Easier, P. Lonergan, J. Stevning, F. George, I. Hurley. Third Row: R. Heneault, A. Kemnitzer, P. Wendel, M. Feit, R. Vollstedt, C. Kersgieter, I. Finnegan, A. Owens, R. Donoghue, J. Dwyer, R. Noonan, R. Murphy, M. Smith. -f DILLON J- First flow (Left to right): J. Murphy, A. Buechler, H. Ibanez, C. Dennon. Second flow: P.Buchynsky, K.Herold, H Abowd B Raif, J. de Romana, J. Giles, G. Boyer, E. O ' Malley, I. McGroder, P. Hanifin, W. Fleming, I. Marheine. irhird flow: R. Ibanez, A. Briche, R. Clark, J. Hilbrich, J. Clark, J. McLaughlin, T. Ward, T. Schilder, H. P. O ' Connor, J. Oravec, R. Holden, E. Bosley, G. Corrigan. First flow (Left to right): P. Papayanakos. R. Baumann, J. Machinchick, C. Waters, J. Sul- livan, P. Meaney, R. Hormberg, P. Riedman, R. Marshall, F. De- sidero, D. Garvey, T. Garvey, F. McBride, Jr., M. Chambers, D. Klene. Second flow: J. Rest- ing, R. Cans, R. Harris, G. Howell, J. Cassidy, C. Giuliani, R. McGlynn, R. Madden, I. Jones, W. Driscoll, W. Mac- Devitt, G. Frazier, Jr., R. Sur- kamp, W. McCarty, B. Krajewski, S. Bolanowski. First flow (Left to right): H. Moxley, J. Kroner. L. Sutler, I. King, R. Rolfs, M. McNellis, J. Spallo, R. Leahy, P. DiGiovanni, R. Bernhardt, J. Celusta. Second flow: R. C. Weber, W. King, B. Gallagher, T. Lotze, L. Murphy, J. Beaghan, J. Moroun, W. Marut, L. Heuser, E. Swisher, H. Nester, J. Nester. Third flow: D. Steidl, T. O ' Toole, E. Angler, H. Balink. A. Powers, C. Wise, A. Mc- Nichols, A. Schorsch, T. Han- non, D. Weber, L. Streer, J. Tyrrell, J. Mortcll, C. Cain. First Bow (Left to right): D. J. Smith, D. Davis, R. Romaker, D. Douglas, A. Garcia, W. Mc- Mahon, H. Schreitmueller, R. Kronbach, W. Hamel, J. Kinney. Second Bow: L. Eikmeyer, J. Lindsey, T. McNally, J. Powers, L. Barnhorst, J. Moorhead, L. Burns, W. Gordon, D. Howland, R. Echeel, F. Jacob. (ADIN is THE ONLY residence hall at the University whose inmates either make regular morning checks or become expart second-story men. Just after the " pinkies " came out this year one fellow went through Badin selling rope ladders and made enough to retire. But aside from this obstacle presented by having a ground floor devoted to various commercial ventures, it is quite convenient. Merely by falling through the floor, which is always a possibility, a man can literally drop in for a haircut, his laundry, a copy of " Fundamentals of Physics, " or a Notre Dame radio ($32.50, including tax). Known for the past few years as " the old men ' s hall, " Badin has a core of semi-permanent lodgers who have learned to ignore the vast enterprises of the termites. As one Badinite explained, " They carry a board down to the lawn before eating it; they feel safer outside. " It is more difficult to ignore the wind which constantly threatens to tilt the old adobe hacienda into the Bog. Nevertheless, life over the Bookstore continues to yield a rich harvest of laughter and friendship, two things cherished at Notre Dame. i i i 1 IIIII Jjaain JJall St. Joe water ... if smooths (he complexion. Murray Curtin, Jim Martin, Art Bottie. " Buf, Father, made our checks last week. " Larry Gilling, John Commerford, Herb Johnson, Father Furstoss. Cribbage tonight . . cribbing tomorrow Bob Kelleher Al Bodula John Siedlecki Dick Stasiewicz Rev. Bernard J. Furstos s, C.S.C. Rector The hand is quicker than the eye. Firs! Bow (Left to right): M. Conley, M. Gabreski, M. Hartigan, R. Freije, R. Hanifin, W. Ward, M. Hoeflinger, R. Foster, J. Martin, D. Gotz, W. O ' Neill. Second Bow: M. Meaney, P. Martuscello, R. Heck, W. Berber, L. Gilling, C. Hellmuth, D. Begley, M. Siedleck, R. Stasiewicz, A. Bzdula, R. Entrup. Third Bow: L. Krems, J. Commerford, F. Nagel, I. Baynham, W. Stockman, I. Martin, R. O ' Connor, R. Schaeffer, G. Muller, L. Pesut, B. Kelleher, F. Ferrin, J. Zaucha. -fBADINj- omas, J. Marget, T. Sinclair, P. Kloster, J. Elsbree, Firsf Bow (Lett to right): J. Hipp, H. Englebrecht, J. Th Firsf flow (Left to right): B. Brown, G. Hoyden, M. Curtin, J. Dugcm, W. Zupancic, E. McCullaugh, P. Bodine, F. Cappiello, S. Papa, P. Kelleher, J. Tuite, C. Daris, C. Mazzocco. Second Row: J. Nagy, J. Clyne, D. Cashin, L. Lederle, J. Norton, J. McCormick, F. Veit, J. Mescall, E, Meisenbach, R. Bruns, J. Hanlon, J. Kelly, P. Kernan, W. Ruoff. Third flow: A. Allgaier, J. Oakson, T. Giordano, P. Peckham, H. Bushey, R. Leander, M. Prunty, W. Neidhart, L. Wesley, W. Heizelman, E. Bourgeois, F. Breslin, R. Powell, R. Bruneau. -f BADIN J- Here (hey all are again . . . one hundred psr cent attendance. TO ' OWARD HALL is a house divided; in the middle is a two-lane highway. This is a wonderful aid to Morrissey and Lyons men rushing to pick up their laundry, but rather discon- certing for a fellow living in Howard ' s north-end and due in the south-end chapel thrice a week. The only possible benefit the thoroughfare could be to the Howard hotrods is as a source of revenue, but the University would probably insist that all toll charges be spent on paving and lighting instead of for a grog shop in the rec room. In spite of this external division into two camps, there is in Howard a unity which would warm the very depths of President Truman ' s heart, as witness the splendid bipartisan ef- fort which resulted in the prize-winning Dream House of Mr. Leahy for the Homecoming week-end. Several ex-G. I. ' s offered cash sums for the Dream House, but the University said, " No, there are plans to make it into a Student Union. " Whether or not this comes about, Howard men will still have their evening parade to the cafeteria, where, over coffee and malts, they will settle the problems of the world and the flesh. 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 JJowara J4all Rev. Edward A. Keller, C.S.C. fleeter Please replace all divots. Dick Digan, Steve Mulvey, Bob Griffith. Which one has (he Toni? Ed O ' Donnell, Paul Morin, Jim Presley. How to lose friends and influence people. " Keep dem bony hands up on daf table! " Jim Murphy, Charlie Wolfe, Jack Rutledge, Walt Mahannah. Page 199 First Bow (Left to right): E. Butala, I. McHugh, J. Foley, D. Gallon, H. Kane. C. Wolfe, E. O ' Donnell, L. Appelbaum, S. Swanicke, A. Campomenosi, G. Valenta, J. Vaselin. Second Row: P. Gibbons, M. Judge, C. Hammer, R. Martin, T. Frushour, J. Parrish, F. Harrison, N. Peters, P. Koblosh, J. Vellutato, A. Foley, P. Coughlin, J. Herr, C. Wolford, T. Duerr, J. Jehle. |[HOWARD|- Firsl Row (Left to right): M. Kupfer, L. Brown, F. Zimmer, J. Carey, R. Willenbrink, B. McEally, R. Peachey, P. Jensen, J. Farret, T. Geile, R. Molnar, J. Judge. Second Row: H. Buzan, C. Willenbrink, J. Drrgovich, W. Breen, R. Campbell, W. Tafel, L. Michael, E. Newton, J. Sanders, A. Clement, L. Condron, P. Morin, J. Parker. Third flow; W. Murtagh, T. Tucker, C. Comes, T. Comes, H. Hoffman, R. Broeren, R. Murray, J. Farrell, R. Loesch, C. McCarty, C. Cauley, J. Presley, D. Higgins, B. Powers, J. Jacobs, V. Yawman, T. Curry. Firs! flow (Left to right): B. Pavlakovic, R. Dixon, R. Soisson, J. Kennedy, J. Daly, I. O ' Neil, H. Chittenden, M. Wiley, R. Mannix, H. Griffith, S. Mulvey, F. Amato. Second flow: H. Quinn, N. Hennessy, H. Adams, H. Flynn, F. Cronan, P. Owens, G. Witteriep, J. Owens, J. Ecienrode, H. Valker, E. Angiulli, H. Lamb, C. Hewett, F. Gwynn. HO WARD Firs! flow (Left to right): R. Watson, L. Stanton, J. Molloy, H. Kramer, J. Roys, E. Martin, J. Fritsch, I. Schumacher, J. Halligan, P. Allwein, R. Connelly. Second Row: G. Lubin, H. Dugan, D. Cote, J. Pheifer] M. Lally, J. Truschel, J. Clynes, H. Rotchford, T. McGuire, T. Dore, R. Smullen, J. Rutledge. IPhird Row: R. Hayden, V. Alekna, D. Murphy, R. Hahn, J. Wilcox, L. Terrio, J. Terrio, T. Craven, M. Silady, C. Kaler, W. Halligan, W. Mahannah, J. Dolan, T. McCaffery, P. O ' Connell, J. Boyer. I II HE ONLY HAI.I. on campus whose graduate students can boast of penthouse accommodations, if they have wind enough to say anything after the five-floor ascent, is Morrissey whose spire-topped tower affords it a dominating appearance on the west Quadrangle. Though the " Gold Coast " title has been usurped by Dillon and Alumni, the ex- " queen " can still boast of an almost singular luxury which is the envy of all: her spacious and comfortable lobby, the center of social activity whether it be for coffee-and after a football game, for meeting Cotillion dates, or for some zero-hour cramming with " no seats reserved after eleven o ' clock. " Morrissey also boasts, with tongue in cheek, of two elevators. This advantage is somewhat lessened by the fact that both are propelled by an ingenious system of hand-ropes and square gears, making it possible for one man to operate either at a mechanical advantage of twelve to one in favor of the elevator. A spirit of good fellowship pervades the hall from September to June, giving to all Morrissey men a sure feeling of a year well spent and a memory of real friends made. In the beautiful chapel of Saint Theresa the men of this typical hall participate each day in the true source of life at Notre Dame. .----.--..... i JJall Rev. Bernard L. McAvoy, C.S.C " My Old Flame. " Ziggy McNally, Ed Fitzgerald, Bill Horty, Bob Barnet. makes Jack a dull boy Fred Piccini. The case of the superfious ace Bill McNally. Tom Boland, Joe Stasch, Jim Benbow. He never pJayed be ore in his lite. Bob Uhler. Lou Dillon, Bud O ' Brien. First Bow (Left to right): A. Lipton. M. Rauen, H. Hoene, R. Macdonald, J. Robinson, W. O ' Toole, R. Knoerzer, D Gushurst, W. MacMillan, P. Skerrett. Second Bow: J. Tillman, I. Morrissey, F. Crovo, P. Green, H. Gavin, J. Maletis, C. Lish, J. Poat, H. Baker. Third Bow: A. Kosloski, L. Reich, R. Madden, R. Nemes, B. Kennedy, L. Krotiak, J. Wamser, J. Pellegrin, R. McDonald. -fMORRISSEY]- First Bow (Left to right): I. Gartland, T. Logan, D. Schoen, D. Medwid, M. Hrynczuk, C. Erffmeyer, F. McAdams, E. Charie, N. Lowe, T. Murray, J. Curran. Second Bow: T. Myers, A. Flick, W. McGovern, R Schmid, P. Mentz, J. Duffy, W. Beucler, J. Duffy, A. Muth, W. Hurley. Third Bow: J. Cotton, C. O ' Donnell, I Dunlevy, R. Nanovic, W. Carew, H. O ' Neill, I. Stewart, R. Fisher, M. Hayes, G. Schwartz. First Row (Left to right): A. Laporte, G. Kerns, R. -fMORRISSEYj- Firsf Bow (Left to right): A. Goldkamp, W. Argue. J. Allport. W. Kosydar, P. Finnegan, J. Leary, J. McKelvey, J. Salas, T. Brennan, P. Bruggeman, W. Grunske. Second flow: P. O ' Sullivan, G. Doherty, A. Piccini, J. Griesmer, B. Damiani, J. Joyce, T. Benning, J. Chaniga, J. Malady, J. Stasch. Third Bow: J. Benbow W. McNally, T. Boland, F. Muller, K. Bayly, T. Beckman, H. Tuohy. C. Collins, L. Brennan, J. Broderick First How (Left to right): I. Black, R. Darling, W. O ' Hearn, J. Schmitt, R. Ingram, T. Keilty, J. Madden, G Perrine L Call. Second Bow: W. Degnen, I. Ford, I. Gariepy, I. La Cesa, W. Gallagher, P. Bush, P. Record, H. Feldpausch, I. Kingsley, P. Rich. Third Bow: J. McCarthy, E. Burke, W. Rohlman, T. Claydon. I. O ' Brien, A. Walsh, I- Johnson, R. Klingenbergei, W. Cullen. -{MORRISSEYj- Firsf How (Left to right): R. McCarthy, E. Cech, I. Rigali, W. Stelpflug, C. Glasgow, J. Buckley, A. Grieco, B Moses, H. Bloomer. Second Bow: T. Leonard, T. Hraus, W. O ' Hara, F. Mac Kay, S. Insley, J. Crist, J. Weisend, R. Friedmann, L. Brown. Third flow: E. Conroy, E. Cour, J. Flanagan, K. Watkvns, C. Lue, J. Lapeyre, I. Eger, R. Brandel. Firsf Bow (Left to right): J. O ' Connor, E. Jove, J. Kittell, J. Nachtegall, R. Herrle, H. Kennedy, R Hoenig A. Mansour, F. Cuarto, P. Kruse, D. Grobmyer. Second flow: D. Delaney, V. Home, P. Thome, J. Cleary R. Gossard, R. Schriner, D. O ' Connor, H. McDonald, J. Sheerin, F. Knopf, J. Fu. Third flow J Harmon T. Mangan, R. Burke, J. Gealits, H. Shimkevich, J. Ferryman, W. Dixon, W. Collins, J. Lauber C Desch IMORRISSEY]- Meditation ... a moment with God. K -v . (fei% " . ' . 7 CHEERFULLY and attractively mediaeval, Lyons- by-the-Lake served as a strategic base of operations for the gay blades of the class of cinquante-et-un. From the south-east the Gothic Arch provides a framed view of St. Mary ' s Lake which has been photographed almost as much as the Dome through the Maytime magnolias. Far-sighted Sophs could also keep the watchtowars of No Man ' s Land under close observation from their elegantly Shakespearian porch. Between week-end treks toward those same towers, the lads found their semi-private tennis courts a handy way to keep in shape, while winter ' s blasts could only drive them a few steps further, to the steam-heated activities of Rockne Memorial. Althogether a cheerful crowd, the Lyons cubs set a fast pace in all fields, although the Lyons Hall Chamber Music and Contemporary Explosions Society did not reorganize, perhaps fortunately for all within earshot. At any rate, the resi- dents did not abandon one pleasant custom; balmy spring nights found the usual contingent of philosophers " underneath the arches " dreaming their dreams away. J4all Rev. Joseph H. Cavanaugh, C.S.C. Rector Advanced Checkers, Waitress Testing, and Elementary Pushups. Mike Tarr, John White, John Cristiano, Harold Munger, Jerry Barras, Don Parisi, Jim Mahoney. . . . life ' s little burdens. Bill Conroy, Charlie Murphy, George Garden, Jim O ' Donnell, Charles Fiegel, Joe Buttencourt. Life sure is tedious Bob Beikirch, Craig Niephaus, Jack Nadeau, Vince Rauth, Lou Notezel, Bill Jonak, Bill Walsh. T-A First Bow (Left to right): C. Marshall, J. O ' Donnell, J. Flynn, C. Desmond, I. Frick, W. Gallagan, C. Murphy, H. Anderson, G. Garden, E. Long, J. McAteer. Second Row: J. Tree, T. Digan, C. O ' Laughlin, J. Barnett, R. O ' Connell, R. Edmondson, R. Yanics, P. Komora, W. Moultow, J. St. Louis, E. Burke. Third Row: I. Burger, J. Haddox, W. Johnson, H. Medeiros, C. Shewalter, R. McGrath, W. Simpson, H. Mulligan, W. Whiteside, H. Haley, N. Brown, J. Bettencourt, C. Feigl, G. Lambert. f LYONS J- First flow (Left to right): J. Cristiano, A. DaDamio, D. Parisi, J. Martin, J. Coleman, T. Adler, J. Olivares, R. Joliet, R. Mahoney. Second flow: W. Kelly, J. Baker, J. Miller, V. Blaz, W. Artificavitch, J. Voit, J. Powell, L. Weisbecker, E. Kenny. Third Bow: Q. Marlow, D. Murphy, F. Surprenant, O. Kopp, W. Conroy, J. Fraught, A. McKenna, T. McNamara, D. Bartnett, P. Kinney, G. Weber. Fourth flow: T. Kennedy, H. Munger, C. MacDonald, J. Totty, J. Gerwe, I. Murphy, R. Giedlin, S. Hoy, M. Noonan, M. O ' Donnell, R. Rog, I. Hennessy, I. Soisson. V fJK First How (Left to right): R. Mitchell. T. Tully, P. Roehrig, T. Cuny, J. Carp, T. Hinkes, R. Hoff, W. Killeen. H. Rihm, D. Rodriguez, J. Galloway. Second flow: D. Krebs, R. Carville, J. Vogel, J. Young, C. Condon, J. Wilkenson, P. Barrett, H. Hanigan, A. Guarnieri, R. Nickodem, R. Migely, L. Cassidy. Third flow: J. Donnelly, J. O ' Brien, C. Talley, H. Oderman, W. Carey, J. Sweeney, T. Meyer, M. Jacobs, D. Sondag, J. Hegarty, R. Nourie. Fourth flow: T. Wolff, J. Meehan, G. Foster, J. Worthington, T. McGee, A. Wassell G. Dougherty, B. Hank, R. Reilly, M. McKevitt, J. Hanrahan, G. Saad, R. Snee. -{ LYONS f- First Row (Left to right): A. Boutross, I. Deiss, H. Wendt, R. Schultz, V. Rauth, T. Butler, R. O ' Connor E. Sullivan. Second flow: G. Schmidt, J. Amrhein, F. McCann, L. Supple, J. Melache, D. O ' Neill, P. Schwarz, D. Smith, V. Burkhart. L. Noetzel. Third flow: N. Scalera, R. Birmingham, M. Dooley, F. Tuch, P. Murphy, W. Walsh, H. Beikirch, R. Sjoberg, W. Jonak, T. Moormann, H. Madden, T. Mullen, E. Myler. -. " s- . vi jjj :t{S :-- ' frsisb SF i Vr!fe3!SK ; $ Xr- ' C ' ' $$ ?. ' ---- ' $; ? THLETICS ?K -t -, . " ' -;$ ; ' :: %er i iS The development of the body of the student, although considered subordi- nate to the development of the mind, is deemed beneficial to intellectual progress. In the design of the whole man, the mentally alert must be physically fit, and because of this, facilities are made available for every student for the practice of that form of exercise for which he has the greatest aptitude. An extensive physical education program has been adopted, coupled with interhall athletic competition and the usual varsity teams, for which Notre Dame is nationally famous. Through competition in the fields in the University ' s broad program, the student learns clean living and sportsmanship. $V ' SJ 4 mm E 3 a x esfe a, f.Yl i: fi Jootball tRaiketljall T)rack iKa eoall M,lnor Sports 3nterltall Coach Barley explain a new strategy to the Irish shock troops. Any Saturday, any game, any season, anywhere. Leo McKillip, high stepping halfback caught on line of scrimmage. Coaches Crimmins and Leahy tensely await the next play on a grim Satur- day afternoon. HEAD COACH, FRANK LEAHY, has taken his place in the Notre Dame Hall of Fame after three undefeated seasons. {A perfectionist on fundamen- tals who gets the most out of his men, Leahy now has the most enviable running record in the nation.) Having played under Rockne in 1929, Coach Leahy acquired much of his master ' s touch and will go down as one of the all-time Irish greats. Page 215 S. ORACKO GUARD _ D. WAYBRIGHT END WT M. WENDELL GUARD G. GROOM CENTER T. BRENNAN R. JOHNSON W. WIGHTKIN HALFBACK GUARD END R. McGEHEE R. WILLIAMS F. TRIPJCKA TACKLE QUARTERBACK QUARTERBACK I J. FALLON M. SWISTOWICZ G. CIFELLI TACKLE FULLBACK TACKLE Joseph McArdle. Split second timing for the T. William Earley. More dream halfbacks. John Druze. Taller and faster ends. AVING DISCARDED their own playing outfits, the five men under Coach Frank Leahy found something more in the playing of the game than the cheering crowds, the physical exercise, and all of the other things that attach to the college athlete; these men discovered a vital interest, a study and a science that utimately grew into a profession. Today, Johnny Druze, Wally Ziemba, Fred Early, Bernie Crimmins, and Joe McArdle are masters of a subject, they are masters of the game of football, they are experts in every phase, all the way from shifting to tackling, running and blocking. It is because of their proficiency in the game, that the Fighting Irish year after year manifest a machine-like precision as they roll up countless yardage against erstwhile challengers. Long hours of conference with the head coach, longer hours on the practice fields of Cartier with Irish grid aspirants, have given these men an insight of the game; these two elements have given Notre Dame players the fundamentals and the finesse necessary to win two con- secutive National Championships and a third undefeated season. When one of the many " Mooses " of the past decade made a tackle, or a block, on the field that brought the cheering thousands to their feet, there was more than just " the Moose " making the play, there was also an understanding of fundamentals and a desire for teamwork imbued in each player wearing the green by these coaches, these experts behind the scenes, all of which teamed together to make this play possible. Perhaps the play takes but ten seconds, but behind that play there are hours of drill and explanation and these men have acted the professors of the gridiron. They are called " assistant " coaches by many students and press writers; however, they are more than that: They are experts, specialists . . . each in his own part of the game. They mold the parts, and when the machine was put together ultimately in September, they had molded a hard playing, and a winning Irish team. Long spring practise sessions in 1949, bone crushing linemen in the fall. Coaching, . . Bernard Crimmins. Breakaway backs and Jong gains. L. Walter Ziemba. The center of the line had no leaks. Callahan and company . . . every season a busy season. Page 219 PGA ALT ES O J lotre 28 . . . 2,7 Irish secondary nails a Purdue back. Hart smothered by three Boilermakers. EFORE 59,343 cheering fans, the Fighting Irish of Notre Dame beat Purdue, 28-27, in Act One, Scene One of the football production of 1948. Seldom has there been such a game. There was a six-yard punt, a 70-yard punt return, two on-side kickoffs, a double quarterback formation, and an angling field goal. It was football madness, a blend of the spectacular and the weird. When the returns were in, a place-kick- ing guard and a substitute tackle were the men of the hour. After three extra-point failures Steve Oracko jumped from the doghouse to the hero ' s bench with a 14- yard field goal and a crucial conversion. Then Al Zmijewski, an alert tackle, ap- plied the crusher, a seven-yard touchdown jaunt with an intercepted enemy aerial. Those ten points were the ball game. Emil Sitko led a rousing reception com- mittee for the visitors. Twice he bowled over for touchdowns in the first half while the Irish forwards stacked the Boiler- makers in neat piles. Then Coach Stu Holcomb ' s boys caught fire. Ripping holes in the Irish line, Purdue scored twice and led 13-12. Their lead lasted just long enough for John Panelli to get his hands on the ball. Snaring a blocked Purdue kick on his own Swistowicz looks goal- ward after eluding Boilermaker. Purdue plunge stopped by Spaniel. 30-yard line Panelli shook off two Boiler- makers and then pounded 70 yards for a touchdown behind a wall of green shirts. From that time the Irish were never behind. Shortly afterwards Oracko lofted his field goal from a wicked angle, but Purdue thundered back to within a point. Then Zmijewski went into his act and not even a last second marker by Purdue could change the outcome. o o The Irish were still champs but cour- ageous Purdue had almost stolen their crown. ... It looked like a long, rocky trail to December fourth. Excitement on bench runs high during a crucial play. t 7 i 7 ? s o i i it | t , P ' r- i Lt 1 I I p " j 1 1 w H t 1 u 4 P-. - 1 1 i . ' [: f: ; ' 3 f 4 i ; ' Ij 5 LJ j A T 1; i -i [ i s f _ - - i 4 I { ' L ! 3 ' ! 1 I ' K J otre I 40 ' OTRE DAME brought its own patented brand of smoke to the Smoky City, October 2; it rose in thick clouds from the heels of a giddy parade of backs, Brennan, Sitko. Panelli, and company, every time they carried the ball. When the smoke cleared Notre Dame had levelled Pittsburgh, 40-0. In the last three quarters Coach Frank Leahy pulled the wrappings off a surprise package of reserves and what he saw pleased him. Newcomers Jack Landry and Fred Wallner looked particularly impressive. However it took an oldtimer to provide the thrill of the week. In the third quarter Lank Smith pulled in a Pittsburgh punt on his own 20 and rambled 80 yards for a touch- down behind great blocking. That same kind of block- ing was guaranteed every Irish runner all afternoon; Captain Fischer ' s line troops never looked in finer fettle. Frank Spaniel, a native boy, set up the first score by intercepting a Panther pass and scurrying to the nine-yard line. Frank Tripucka pitched to Leon Hart for the touchdown. The next scoring fireworks occurred in the second quarter when the Irish travelled 84 yards in eight plays. But Sitko bolted 40 yards to the Pitts- burgh 28 and two Tripucka passes put the ball on the Wiqhtkin, Hart and Panelli pursue Pitt Panther. Brennan leaps high for wayward pass. .,, ' Page 222 two. Sitko rammed over from there and Oracko notched his second point. The rest was easy. Landry, Spaniel and McKillip all scored and the game was iced. So much for obstacle number two. Next on the list was a game crew from East Lansing, Michigan who were anxious to try to spoil an Irishman ' s dream. grimacing Panthers down Panelli after gain. Insert: Oracko converts. Airborne Lank Smith heading for a crash landing. ) i iTLMT r v t- 1 X ' VT 1 hi jflC - " X. J.V Jl iVC : J lotre Spartan squad surrounds Swistowicz. . 26 M,lcnlg,an State 7 Cruising Spartan runs into Irish trouble. NOT by Leonidas but by two generals named Chandnois and Guerre a new army of Spartans attempted to stage a new Thermopylae, October 2. Instead they saw a superior horde of Fighting Irishmen overwhelm their positions and win, 26-7, after a mo- mentary retreat. The attack was primarily a land maneuver. Hard- charging linemen named Walsh, Fischer, and Wendell first began the advance; heavy tanks Panelli and Swisto- wicz followed with battering-ram smashes; and the " blitz " boys, Brennan, Sitko, McGee and Gay crumbled the last Spartan defenses and scored four times. " Representative " downfield blocking by Fischer and Martin. v The Ramblers needed a coordinated attack to win. Unawed by pre-game press clippings and fancying itself in the role of a giant killer, Michigan State parlayed a quick kick and an interce pted pass into a touchdown ticket. Moments later they reached deep into grandfather ' s football chest and came up with a " sleeper " pass which nearly produced another. When this flopped they were through for the afternoon. Quarterback Frank Tripucka faultlessly engineered two sustained first half drives, both of which ended in touchdowns. He personally passed to Leon Hart for touch- down number one and then sprung Mike Swistowicz loose for the second. Terry Brennan and Emil Sitko finished the scoring activities with second-half markers. End of the line for a Michigan State scatback. Inset: Spartan picks up yardage. With Michigan State disposed of Notre Dame looked ahead to Nebraska, the land of sturdy corn and sturdier foot- ball players. A O j Captain Fischer helped off field by Hugh Burns after suffering dislocated elbow. o o 20 So 40 4-o Jo zo so a M GH. STATE b ' A SPc ij v A t Upper: Nebraska ' s Fisher sweeps Irish end. Lower: Nebraskan McKillip sweeps Cornhusker end. jVotre Same 44 13 LEAHY ' S efficiency experts convened in Lincoln, Nebraska, October 16, and methodically dis- mantled some Cornhuskers, 44-13, before 38,000 unhappy cash customers. Not since the days of Rockne had the Irish journeyed to the Nebraska homeland and even the " Rock ' s " best could not have done a more precision-like job. Quarterbacks Frank Tripucka and Bob Williams operated with clock-like pro- ficiency as they slyly faked and handed the ball off to any number of crafty backs. Up front, a flawless line opened holes exactly on schedule, and another ball game was fastened securely with a green ribbon. Bud Sitko enjoyed the biggest portion of the touchdown feast with two scores but John Panelli garnered the choicest morsel of them all, a 74-yard touchdown ramble in the first quarter. Landry, Wightkin, and Coutre also rationed them- selves to a touchdown each. The Irish took the opening kickoff and slashed 80 yards in straight plays, Sitko scoring from the eight. All was relatively quiet until Panelli staged his one-man fireworks and this touched off explosions by Landry and Wightkin Panelli rocks opposing linemen. before the half. Coutre and Martin added their scoring contributions in the second half while hard-driving Cletus Fischer was racking up his second touchdown for Nebraska. o o o The trip to Lincoln had turned out to be a thoroughly enjoyable one. But out in Iowa Coach Frank Carideo had hopes of making next week ' s trip far less satisfying. Gay pulled down while whistle-happy referee watches. Husker ' s futile attempt to stop extra point. Page 227 J otre bame 26 o 12 r r Gey tumbled by hard-hitting lowans. r iTH CHIEF ENGINEER John Panelli at the throttle, the Notre Dame Victory Special chugged into the Corn Belt for the second week in succession, and again steamed home victorious, 27-12, over Iowa. It was a clear track most of the way despite the derailing efforts of chunky Al DiMarco who passed brilliantly for the losers. In subduing the Hawkeyes the Irish shattered the old Iowa jinx for the second time in three years. Time was when every visit to the Corn State was followed by a campus-wide crying jag. Not so today. Not even the artistry of DiMarco and Earl Banks could overcome a superb Irish line and a fullback named " Pep " Panelli who runs ends as devastatingly as he crunches center. Panelli started early. After Notre Dame had recov- ered an Iowa fumble he took a pitchout from Frank Tripucka and thundered 34 yards for a touchdown. Instead of folding their tents, DiMarco and Company marched 74 yards to knot the score and then checked the Ramblers for the remainder of the period. Alert Leon Hart then pounced on an enemy fumble deep in Iowa ' s territory and Bill Gay carried it across. Mr. Panelli bolts for ten yards. Note that Irish blocking. Panelli blasted the Iowa line repeatedly but didn ' t regain his touchdown ways until the third quarter when he hustled to a 39-yard score behind formidable Bill Fischer. " Scooter " Coutre scrambled 35 yards through the entire Iowa team for the final tally. o o The Victory Special had reached the halfway point of its touchdown tour. Five were down but five remained, and each of them thought it had the jackpot solution. Hawkeye back grins at Irish tacklers. Page 230 Kfi Page 231 A friendly Middle welcomes Bill Gay to Baltimore. . . . k Uoreao Jv avy. ' ALIANT but outclassed, an undermanned Navy crew steamed out to battle a fleet of Fighting Irish- man. October 31, and were submerged 41-7 before 63,314 spectators. Never in the history of the series had there been such a lop-sided score. Notre Dame could not be stopped. They scored in every period, rolled up 359 yards rushing, inter- septed four passes and pounced on four Navy fumbles. Even a back-breaking 129 yards in penalties did not slow them down. An ex-gob named Emil Sitko waged his own personal war against Annapolis, scoring one touchdown, setting up two others and maintaining a blazing ten-yard average for 17 trips. When Sitko was tired, Frank Tripucka and Bob Williams were on hand to display some of their best pitching of the year; Tripucka completed all five of his tries and Williams connected on four out of six. Middie hopes for a stunning upset were blasted from the opening seconds. After warm-up gains by Panelli and Gay, Sitko took a pitchout on his own 41 and hustled 56 yards to the Navy three before being caught. He then scored on the following play and Steve Oracko converted. Bill Fischer fell on a Midshipman fumble a few minutes later and Sitko resumed where he had left off. On two Middle line halts Irish end run. 7 7- -7 -7 o in x IJ_ I successive plays he bolted 23 and 1 1 yards respectively and the ball was on the Navy 18. " Pep " Panelli went the remaining distance on his patented end run scoring play. A weird exchange of fumbles set up touchdown number three. After Panelli had recovered a Navy bobble, the Fort Wayne Flyer went into action again and crashed from his own 43 to the Navy 15. Frank Tripucka climaxed this drive with a short touchdown pass to Bill Gay. With the situation well in hand, Sitko left his colleagues to complete the destruction. A pass from Williams to Lank NJ- Smith was good for 75 yards and a score, and Landry and Spaniel registered one each in the second half. Another milestone was passed. With Navy beaten, only four opponents stood between the Irish and a vic- tory season; Indiana, Northwestern, Washington, and Southern California. Larry Coutre picks up three yards. Ex-gob Sitko bullets away from would-be tackier. ' - C " V 4W ft? ' Wet- J otre 3)ame 42 Indiana . . 6 r rm THE MIDDIES properly dissected, the Fighting Irish paid a visit to their down-state cousins, November 7; like good hosts the Hoosiers made the visit an enjoyable one and the Irish Ramblers returned home toting a 42-6 victory. Most startling feature of the one-sided contest was a stormy first half in which Notre Dame reg- istered 35 points. After this explosion Coach Leahy excused his regulars from active duty in the last two periods and trotted in every reserve on the bench to hold the score below the 50 level. Jack Fallon and Ralph McGehee played standout ball in a bruising Notre Dame line which provided great protection for quarterback Frank Tripucka. Tripucka obliged by turning in one of the better passing performances of his career, connecting on seven out of nine attempts, two of them for touch- downs. In the second period Tripucka arched a touchdown heave to Bill Yightkin good for 55 yards, and minutes later hit Bill Gay in the end zone from 20 yards out for touchdown number five. His backfield mate, " Pep " Panelli, hit the scoring column with the longest run of the day, a 51 -yard gallop, also in the second quarter. Aided by an Indiana penalty, the Irish pushed over their first touchdown shortly after the game began. Emil Sitko and Bill Gay drove the ball to the Hoosier 23 and then Sitko belted over the left side for the touchdown. Steve Oracko added the first of six perfect conversions. Storming Irish line breaks up attempted Indiana conversion. . Indiana ' s John McDonnell hustled back the kick- off 63 yards to the Notre Dame seven on a beauti- ful run but the Irish muffled the Hoosier ' s pass attack and took over on their own 30. Seconds later Tripucka set up touchdown number two with a pass to Gay who was downed on the Indiana 15. Panelli and Gay blasted to the four and Landry charged over for the score. From that point the crushed Hoosiers could offer only token resistence. Panelli bulled his way 51 yards for a touchdown and Tripucka ' s brilliant passing netted two more before the half. The reserves took over to start the third period but for a time they functioned as skillfully as the regulars. Landry, McKillip, and Spaniel marched 71 yards in 14 plays for Notre Dams ' s last touch- down of the afternoon with Landry driving over again. Indiana fans received one of their few thrills when a Hoosier pass, Russell to Bartkiewicz, averted a shut-out in the final moments of the game. Despite the score, nothing new was unveiled in the Irish attack. The reason was obvious; next week was Northwestern and every surprise would be needed to halt the revenge-minded Wildcats. Second quarter: First team warms the bench. Smith, Lesko, Groom, I Coutre, and friend, I bound for Bloomington. Hoosiers and mud stop Landry. J otre 12 . 7 ' 4 | I 1 L [ - 1 I - 1 1 i 1 ' :h. . i 1 : f! f s i li " : ; J . ; l . n : ' t 1 -1 . i i i A ; : ' v. o U j p.; ; 1 : 1 ; i ' . i ' ) i |l t i ) . ' . J 1 i ) ) ; j 1 i: - An Irish jig by Terry Brennan. THE SUPERCHARGED atmosphere of the Notre Dame stadium, the Fighting Irish of Notre Dame and the Rose-Bowl-bound Wildcats of Northwestern clashed in a wild and thrilling battle, Nov. 13, with the Irish finally winning, 12-7. Rarely had there been such a battle in the thrill-packed series. Every block and tackle was a rib-rattler; every bit of T-formation hocus-pocus was flashed before the 59,000 wide-eyed fans. But it was a Notre Dame team that would not give up that walked off the field victorious. Losing by one point in the last quarter, they marched 63 yards in 12 plays to score the winning touchdown. No team could have stopped them. Jack Landry and Bill Gay pumped through the gaping holes time after time with Gay hurtling the last yard.. The Irish then handcuffed the Wildcat attack and almost pushed over two more touchdowns before the gun. Art Murakowski was the man who made this drive necessary. The great Northwestern fullback was a menace all afternoon but it was his third quarter antics that stunned the Ramblers. With Notre Dame owning a 6-0 lead and threatening to score another, Murakowski picked off a flat pass from Frank Tripucka and ran 91 yards to knot the score. Jim Ferrar converted and Northwestern suddenly found themselves ahead by a point with little over a quarter to play. Then the Irish struck back. Not even Mr. Murakowski could match the all-round excellence of the Irish back. Terry Brennan was brilliant, picking up 78 yards in 12 rushes and running over the Wildcat defenders. Jack Landry and Bill Gay were equally outstanding. Sarkesian and brother Wilcats gang up on Irish back Oracko misses conversion despite Irish blocking. Losing the ball only momentarily, the Wildcats took the opening kickoff and marched to the Notre Dame nine-yard line. At this point the Irish line held and the offensive machine began to roll. Brennan charged for 22 yards and Panelli and Swistowicz pounded to the Northwestern 21 yard line. Leon Hart went 13 yards to the one yard and Panelli punched over for the score. Northwestern rallied with a drive deep into Notre Dame territory but twice they were stopped cold before the half. Alert Wildcat pass defenders thwarted Irish drives in the third quarter, intercepting three throws by Tripucka. Murawski snagged two of them and the last one he returned 91 yards down the eastern sidelines for a touchdown. Then came the Notre Dame counterattack while the crowd went crazy. Jack Landry carried the ball on eight out of ten plays, slicing over the tackles and inside the ends for huge gains. With the ball resting on the one-yard line Bill Gay went over the top and a Notre Dame victory was assured. O Next Saturday was an open date but the Saturday after featured some West Coast invaders, the Washington Huskies, who hoped to spoil a perfect season. Gay sprints away from his own goalposts. Fallen, Hart, and Swistowicz chase Northwestern back. Gay eludes Huskie and starts upiield. A touchdown tour by Panelli. J otre Washington 46 _ ' ITH THE WILDCATS safely caged, Frank Leahy ' s proficient prodigies quashed the upset ambi- tions of the Washington Huskies by a whopping 46-0 count, November 27. For a time the Irish had only to stand by and watch the touchdowns come their way. Afflicted with a bad attack of fumble fever, the jittery Westerners presented Notre Dame with the football the first four times they had the ball. Each time the Irish rolled on to score. When they had finished their afternoon assignment, the Irish had surpassed their previous margin-of-victory, the 40-0 Pittsburgh rout. Typical of Irish sharpness was the performance of Frank Tripucka. In five pitches " Trip " completed three, all of them for touchdowns. Bill Gay and Leon Hart were equally outstanding. Gay scored one touchdown and broke away repeatedly for sizable gains while Hart took a Tripucka pass for one touchdown and added another on one of his unstoppable end-around crunchers. Panelli, Brennan, Wightkin and Landry each scored once. " Moose " Fischer recovered the first Huskie fumble The return of the " Luj. " Head-on collision coming up. vz on the Washington 24 after the Irish had been forced to punt. In two smashes John Panelli had gone the rest of the distance. After Ed Hudak had pounced on the next fumble, Terry Brennan made a great end-zone catch of Frank Tripucka ' s pass and the score was 12-0. Big Leon Hart assumed control of the next two touch- downs, with his end-around play and catch of another Tripucka pass. All this before the end of the first quarter! The Irish registered one touchdown in each of the remaining periods. Bill Wightkin took Tripucka ' s third touchdown pass for one and Gay and Jack Landry punched over for the others. Only one game stood between the Irish and another perfect season. Southern California was the team, Jeff Cravath the coach, and the combination spelled high-powered trouble for the Irish. o 20 so 4o 30 4-o 30 W 3H MGTON " Scatback " Tripucka breaks ior a first down Gay runs into Huskie trouble. A three-point landing by Panelli. o So. California 14 HE IRISH will not quit! One hundred thousand spectators and the Southern California football team found this out, Dec. 4, when the Fighting Irish of Notre Dame staged a desperation last-second rally to tie the Trojans, 14-14. With the score 14-7 against Notre Dame and time running out, Bill Gay grabbed a Southern California kickoff on his one-yard line, picked up a horde of determined blockers, and blazed 87 yards before being downed on the Trojan 13-yard line. Bob Williams, subbing for the injured Frank Tripucka, fired two passes. The first was incomplete, but interference was called on the second. That put the ball on the one. John Panelli was stopped. Then Emil Sitko crashed the last foot and Notre Dame had come from nowhere to within a point of Southern California. With the game resting on his shoulders, Steve Oracko calmly booted the ball between the uprights. Notre Dame had come from behind again. Broken was the Irish consecutive winning streak and gone were her hopes for a perfect season. The reason was an inspired Trojan team which played tremendous football against a team rated its superior by three touchdowns. Their strong forward wall checked the Irish running attack and their precision punters kept the Irish deep in their own territory for part of the game. Southern Cal was aided by an outbreak of Irish fumbles. Before the afternoon was over Notre Dame had handed over the ball six times to the Trojans. Only a great Irish line led by Ail-Americans Hart and Fischer prevented those bobbles from developing into enemy touchdowns. Notre Dame drew first blood. After a bruising but scoreless first quarter, the Notre Dame ground attack put together two first downs in a row. Then Frank Tripucka hit Hart with a pass on the Trojan 39. Big Lolly stops final first half attempt of Trojans. Page 240 Gay picks up fifteen yards and a first down. Men of Troy score vital second touchdown to lead Irish. Brennan rips through Southern Cal line for few yards. Leon bulled his way over and through the enemy secondary with unbelievable power and scored stand- ing up. Oracko notched the point. After a first half drive had failed on the Irish one, the Trojans struck for keeps in the fourth period. Jake Kirby intercepted a Williams ' pass on the Irish 42 and Bill Martin smacked over from the two yard line just a few plays later. Soon the Trojans had the ball again and again they could not be stopped. Dill, Kirby, and Martin again teamed for what looked like the winning seven points. Then Mr. Gay stepped in! Another season was ended and another great Notre Dame team had taken its place in sports history. Once more men of Notre Dame had lived up to their name: the Fighting Irish. Oracko came through when the blue chips were down. Bill Gay throws block that set off the season ' s most spectacular run. Hart scores first Irish touchdown in second period. ' 8S 73 4B 37 80 First fiow (Left to right): Tripucka, Sitko, Hart, Gaul, Wendell, Fischer (captain), Walsh, T. Brenn an, Ciielli, Martin, Espenan, L. Smith. Second Row: Madden (manager), Dailer, McGee, E. Smith, Lally, Oracko, Flynn, Lesko, Mahoney, Schwartz, Wallner, Brickson, Nolan (manager). Third flow: Zmijewski, Hudak, Coutre, Spaniel, Higgins, Jeiiers, Saggau, Connor, J. Fallen, Ste. Marie, Helwig, Dickson, Johnson, Groom. Fourth flow: Waybright, Grothaus, Wightkin, Yanoschik, Landry, Soisson, Begley, Williams, Whiteside, Pearson, McKillip, Jonardi, Frampton, Zalejski, Budynkiewicz. Fi fh Row: McGehee, Holmes, Feigl, Ciechanowicz, Swistowicz, Huber, Carter, Cantwell, Cotter, Murphy, Palmisano, Jack Fallen. cA Bill Fischer receives the Highland Trophy for being the outstanding guard of the season. All-American Leon Hart thanks the donors of another wrist-watch. Page 242 Action typifying this year ' s team: Kevin O ' Shea, Notre Dame ' s great guard, leaps high to snatch a re- bound against Marquette while Leo Barnhorst watches anxiously. (Basketball Page 243 The long and short of Notre Dame basketball: Coaches " Moose " Krause and Tom Foley. .XN JURIES, bad breaks and inconsistency were the unscheduled opponents of the Notre Dame cage quintet of 1948-49. Singly, doubly and all at once these bogies plagued the Fighting Irish but, at season ' s end, Notre Dame had still achieved a highly creditable 17 wins in 24 games against the country ' s finest teams. They lost one game to the nation ' s number one squad, Kentucky; dropped two to the sensational Billikens of St. Louis, ranked number three in the country; and one defeat went to Illinois, the Big Ten champion. Butler, Indiana and the perennially strong DePaul team won the other victories. Among the indi- vidual stars encountered by the Irish were All-Ameri- cans Groza, Beard, Jones, McCauley and Boryla and such top-ranking men as Doyle and O ' Brien of Butler, Eddleman of Illinois and McKinnon of Canisius. Against this competition the Irish record looks good! Coaches Ed Krause and Tom Foley were never certain from one day to the next who would be healthy enough to start the following game. John Brennan, king of the hard-luck tribe, was sidelined for most of the season for the second year in a row. Kevin O ' Shea, Notre Dame ' s All-American guard, discarded his mummy-like bandages but still operated at 50 per cent efficiency for the greater part of the season. John Foley suffered a broken nose and Captain Paul Gordon missed three games (including the all-important Ken- tucky tilt), because of an injured shoulder. Barnhorst and O ' Halloran were the only unjinxed members of the squad. Jim O ' Halloran displayed his drive-in push shot in every game and finished with the best field goal and freethrow percentages on the team. Late in the season he was switched from for- ward to guard where he performed brilliantly, parti- Rabid students cheer a Barnhorst two-pointer. A Quaker one-hander goes awry. Page 244 Better get rid of it. Bud. One rebound the Irish didn ' t get. cularly against Marquette, New York University and DePaul. With this year ' s showing, Leo Barnhorst earned his place as one of the all-time stars at Notre Dame. As usual, he started every game to run his string to 72 consecutive games, a Notre Dame record. For the second year in a row he was high-point man in the Irish attack, with 283 points. Over the past three years he scored 778 points for Notre Dame, just two points short of the school scoring record. In ad- dition, he was a fine rebounder and a brilliant defen- sive man. Notre Dame will miss Leo Barnhorst. Notre Dame will also miss Captain Paul Gordon and centers Foley and Brennan. Possessor of a fine over- head push shot, hard-fighting playmaker Paul Gordon earned his fourth basketball monogram this year. John Barnhorst and Brennan practice ballet while O ' Shea yells. L ong John Foley stretches for a rebound. larnhorst about to dunk a left-handed hook. John Brennan, center. Brennan was high-point man for the 1946-47 team but saw little action the past two years because of injuries. John Foley filled in ably for Brennan and shared the rebounding duties with Leo Barnhorst. Reserves Frank Kaufmann. Dick Kluck and John Loftus have also played their last for Notre Dame. The season opened with a heart-breaker on the Irish court. Led by Dike Eddleman and Bill Erickson, a scrappy Illinois team invaded the premises and battled it out on even terms with Notre Dame for four quarters. Then, in the overtime, with time running out and the Irish winning by a point, Burdette Thurlby sank a lay-up and transformed an Irish victory into a 58-59 Irish loss. Paul Gordon, guard and forward. Leo Barnhorst, forward. Kevin O ' Shea, guard and forward. Page 246 Jim O Halloran, forward and guard. Nice-looking shot, but it didn ' t drop. Notre Dame bounced back with victories over North- western, Wisconsin and Pennsylvania and then jour- neyed to Indianapolis for the Christmas holiday version of Hoosier Hysteria. Leo Barnhorst gave his home- town fans a thrill the first night when he sank the free throw which downed Purdue, 51-50. But the fol- lowing night Branch McCracken ' s pell-mell Hoosiers bounced the Irish 50-47 in a wild fracas. After the Indiana free-for-all, Notre Dame travelled West to more favorable climes. Coach Krause emptied the bench against Southern Methodist but the Irish still won by a 58-45 margin. On January third the San Francisco fans turned out to see their home town boy, Kevin O ' Shea, make good. St. Mary ' s Gaels were the victims, 70-66, and John Brennan led the scorers with 22 points. It looked as if the Irish were starting to roll. " Just get out of my way, see? " Dick Kluck, forward. Frank Kaufman, center and forward. Gordon grabs a rebound while O ' Connor blocks. " Heinie " Kaufman thwarts a lay-up. High-flying Foley outreaches Sauceda. Barnhorst plays patty-cake with Marquette. Then the weather and the Irish grew frigid. After being marooned in Ogden, Utah, for several days they returned to campus just in time to welcome Ray Meyer ' s DePaul squad. Weary and ragged, the Irish were routed, 59-38. Butler was next, and the game furnished a season ' s quota of thrills. Apparently hopelessly behind and with time running out, Notre Dame turned on the juice and knotted the score on Jim OTlalloran ' s free-throw. Then, while the students went crazy, substitute Marty O ' Connor pushed in a shot from the side with less than ten seconds to go. Page 248 Spurred on by these theatrics, the Irish encountered Denver which was led by high-scoring, hook-shooting Vince Boryla. Coaches Krause and Foley improvised a brilliant defense for the ex-Irish star and assigned Leo Barnhorst to guard him. In perhaps the finest game of his career, Leo Barnhorst held the Denver hot- shot to one field goal while scoring 20 points of his own. Notre Dame won 49-46. The following Saturday the Irish left the friendly homeland to journey to Louisville where the Wildcats of Kentucky, the nation ' s number one quintet, were itching for revenge. Ralph Beard, Al Groza and " Wah- Wah " Jones were sizzling hot that night and the Irish went down by a whopping 24-point margin. The next stop on the list was equally distressing. " Buckshot " O ' Brien, Jimmy Doyle and their Butler buddies could not be headed on their home court and they won easily. Notre Dame emerged from its doldrums long enough to conquer a weak Michigan State team, and Jim O ' Halloran ' s 22 tallies dropped Marquette. Ed Mc- Cauley and his St. Louis mates put a stop to this spurt. For one half the Irish kept up with the high- stepping Billikens but a second half splurge left the Irish far behing. St. Louis won, 61-44. Back at Notre Dame the Irish looked lethargic against Marquette and barely protected a large first-half lead to win. But, in the Chicago Stadium, they played outstanding basketball and trounced the cocky Blue Demons of DePaul, 54-49. O ' Halloran and Barnhorst played great ball and Kevin O ' Shea moved to a for- ward post to set up many baskets. Two games remained. Against Northwestern the Irish racked up their fourth Chicago Stadium victory in as many games to become the only team to play more than once in the Stadium without being defeated. But the big, bad Billikens came to South Bend and the season ended as it had begun, with an Irish defeat, 68-59. Not even Captain Paul Gordon ' s 22 points could compensate for the St. Louis bombardiers who hit on 50 per cent of their shots in the first half. The Billikens could not be headed, especially after Leo Barnhorst went out on fouls early in the second half. The season had just ended. But already Coaches Krause and Foley were building for next year. Kevin O ' Shea, the brilliant ball-handler, playmaker and one- hand shot artist, would still be on campus. And newcomer Marty O ' Connor looked very impressive particularly in that Butler thriller. But, with eight seniors graduating prospects looked anything but bright. " Barney " loses a rebound. Four minds with but a single thought. High-jumper Eddleman ascends. First Bow (Left to right): T. Foley (assistant coach), R. Giedlin, J. Loftus, J. Fritsch, P. Gordon (captain), E. Kenny, I. O ' Halloran, M. O ' Connor, F. Daniels. Second Row: H. Hinger, J. Halligan, L. Barnhorst, E. Krause (coach), J. Brennan, I. Foley, K. O ' Shea, N. Fichtel, R. Kluck. " Easy Ed " McCauley tries to stop Barnhorst. A tree ball in the St. Louis game. Page 250 Big John Helwig, who has con- sistently turned in record-breaking performances this season, prepares to put the shot lor Notre Dame ' s greatest track team. v Urack . Page 251 Country . . . The strain shows on Jim Kittell going into the fourth mile. A new course record of 20:08 for four miles by senior Jim Murphy. Jim Murphy sets the pace at the three-mile mark. MSPLAYING the same erratic nature as the Indiana elements through which they ran, jumped and threw, the trackmenfSVl tre Dame, nevertheless, rated as the greatest t ftjgpfri in the history of the Irish institution. The cross-country State meet an otherwise brilli distance power lead the harrier them to victo Villanova, mile mark man groi Tony Johnson Villanova Lou for the iil id only in the Indiana ' lual battle to mar an urphy, the diminutive Providence, R. I. again elling schedule. He paced oming, Iowa, Navy and azing a new Irish four r members of the seven ill Leonard, Lou Tracy, ly. Gerry the Navy, punter. The CentrV Ix llegiate title came to I%tre Dame for the f ttfeevin several years, and the Irish harriers finished i fcp position in the Nationals at East Lansing, Michigan. Coach Elvin R. (Doc) Handy will lose Murphy, Tracy, and Leonard, this year, but he has a group Cross-country team, left to right. Coach E. R. (Doc) Handy, Louis Tracy, Lou Lepry, Jim Kittell, Jim Kelly, Gerry Johnson, Bill Leonard, Jim Murphy, and team manager Bill McCarty. Frosh Cross-Counlry Squad--First flow (Left to right): R. Fieter, R. Lee, B. Almaguer. Second flow: D. Harrington, B. Endres, J. Mohar, G. Gross, H. Reynolds (manager). of top replacements arriving for next season. Benny Almaguer tied with Murphy for the University cross- country crown, and went on to win the freshman title. Other superior freshmen runners were Dick Lee, Bob Fieler, George Gross, and Con Tetrault. The Notre Dame indoor track squad lacked zip only in the Central Collegiate and Michigan State Relay clashes. They opened with a strong showing against Big Nine competition in the Michigan AAU meet, and went on to score decisive victories over Purdue and Bradley in dual contests. Capt. Bill Leonard retired the Rickey C. Tanno 1000-yard trophy in the Cleveland K of C meet. Bill Fleming equalled the all-time Notre Dame marks of :07.3 in the 60-yard high hurdles, and :06.9 in the low obstacle race. John Helwig, came within one-eighth of an inch of Irish Captain Bill Leonard, Notre Dame ' s greatest miler, shares his victory " with Coach (Doc) Handy. shattering the all-time Notre Dame shot put mark of 53 feet, 3% inches. Vaulter Jim Miller smashed the Notre Dame record in the pole vault by soaring 13 feet, nine inches in the Central Collegiate contest. Bob Smith won the special 300-yard dash in the Michigan State Relays and the Central Collegiate championships in record time. The outdoor season opened with Irish participation in the second annual Southern Relays at Birmingham, Alabama. Here Notre Dame nailed five firsts, and two more records were recorded. Fleming blazed the 120- yard high hurdles in :14.2 seconds for a new record, and Helwig chalked up a new outdoor mark in the shot with a toss of 51 feet, l 2 inches. Coach Handy fielded a team which possessed five holders of all-time Notre Dame track marks. Besides Notre Dame ' s two-mile quartet of Pat Kenny, Ray Sobota, Jim Bellas, and Val Muscato. Captain Bill Leonard, Bob Smith, Paul Schwetschenau, and Steve Provost of the Irish mile combo. Jim Kelly, two-miler. Lou Tracy, one and two-miler Bill Fleming, leading scorer, teams up with Leo McKillip and Bob McDavid to sweep the lows against Bradley. Jim Kittel, the Wyoming flash, paces milers Blanchard of Purdue, DaDamio, and Leonard of Notre Dame. Jim Miller, Notre Dame ' s greatest pole vaulter. Jim Murphy, two-miler. Fleming, Miller and Helwig, Bill Leonard held the mile mark of 4:15.7, and Bob Smith was top man in the 100 with a time of :09.6, and in the 220 with a time of :21.1. Of the record holders, only Leonard will bjta2uatett ' this year. All the others are juniors. cJreh Handy will lose the services of such outstanding runners as Val Muscato, middle distance. Gerry Johnson, middle distance. Bill Kupfer, sprinter. Another victory for timber topper Fleming. Pat Kenny and Val Muscato win the half against Bradley. lly, Ray S awa Pro : runne distan The; Kittel, Kelly, Gerry J Bob C Wttftfiinton onogram winner; Pat Kenny, three hurdler; Steve hy, star distance Jim DaDamio, half-miler and miler ' javelin throwers Jack Murphy and oroad jumpers Ray Espenan and John distance runners Val Muscato, Jim e, dashman Bill Kupfer, and will be ented by some top grade freshmen performers. Ray Espenan, broad jumper. Distance runner Lou Lepry. in th Senior Bob McDavid, top flight hurdler. Paul passes Sophomore miler Tony DaDamio. Ray Sobota, top notch Irish middle distance star. Fleming wins the low obstacle race against the Boilermakers. McKillip whips Purdues ' barrier bumpers. Big Bob McDavid leads the way in the lows battle with Bradley. Jim Murphy and Lou Tracy tie intentionally for the two-mile title in the Purdue meet. Bob Smith, the South Bend dash flash, wins the 60 from Organtini of Bradley. - - Dick Giedlin, Irish first baseman, takes his turn at batting practise before the Minnesota game. He is a sophomore and one of coach Kline ' s brightest prospects. The Irish season was much better than last year. (KaAeuall . . . Page 257 The Notre Dame board of baseball strategy. Coach Jake Kline flanked by co-captains Benny Kozlik and Ray Petrzelka. (Ba eoall . . . ' FTER A VIOLENT ATTACK of early season wobbles, Coach Jake Kline ' s baseball crew re- covered in time to have themselves a fine season. The Irish dropped the first three games and then proceeded to win 13 out of the next 16 ball games. In this streak, Western Michigan, Illinois, and Min- nesota, among others, fell before the Irish bats and the capable mound work of the Notre Dame pitching staff. Jack Campbell and Walt Mahannah were the big guns in this latter department, but they received capable assistance from Dick Smullen, Bob Nemes and Tony Lipton. Helping the pitchers feel snug and secure was a group of hitters whose batting averages eclipsed last A Irish batter smacks a long one. A Gopher baserunner hops back to first ahead of the throw. A Notre Dame batter waits tor opponents last ball. The infield cuts down a Minnesota baserunner. year ' s timid set by a country mile. First baseman Dick Giedlin, basketball refugee, was partly responsible for the Irish new look. Giedlin hit the ball at a .300 clip while producing the long ball which Coach Kline had been searching for since the graduation of Tom Sheehan. Gene Lavery and co-captain Benny Kozlik lent poise and experience to the Irish infield while performing capably at the plate. Tommy Martin and co-captain Ray Petrzelka were the main outfield hitting threats. Walter Mahannah, top right-hand hurler this season. The infield that made the pitcher ' s job easier. Jack Campbell, top southpaw for the Irish. I 1 111 liii The Irish baseball squad: First How (Left to right): Jim Gillis, Walt Mahannah, Gene Lavery, Don Grieve, Ray Petrzelka, Ben Kozlik, Dick Smullen, Bob Machado, Jerry McGrath. Second Bow: Charley Wolfe, Gene Ferryman, Ralph Sjolberg, Bill Moore, Tom Boland, Dick Maher, Dick Giedlin, Joe Judge, " Skip " Rosser, Tom McHale. Third How: Coach Jake Kline, Pete Koblash, Bob Nemes, Tony Lipton, Bob Schriner, George Saad, Pete Kernan, Russ Skall, Jim Presley. Jim Gillis pulls up safe at first. Page 260 Co-captain Bob David oi the Notre Dame netmen slams a last serve toward his teammate in a practice session before the final match against Detroit. Mi nor Page 261 Irish golf team: Kneeling (Left to right): Morrie White, Paul Hudak, Tom Veech. Sfanding: Bob Rolfs, Bill Breen, Jack Quinn, Rev. George Holderith, C.S.C. (coach), Ray Burian, George Stuhr (captain), Preston Murphy. uk eam Captain Stuhr and teammate Quinn look over a lost ball. JL ED BY Captain George Stuhr, Father Holderith ' s par-breaking prodigies romped to one of their better seasons against the finest competition in the mid-west. Included among the Irish scalps were victories over Washington, Wisconsin, Purdue and Michigan State, Northwestern and Indiana edged Notre Dame by slim margins. Key man in the Irish attack was Captain Stuhr who ranks in the select group of all-time Notre Dame golfing greats after his performance this year. It remained for Sophomore Tom Veech, however, to enjoy the most outstanding round of the year. Veech hammered out seven birdies, two bogies and nine pars to equal the student course record of 66. His card was as follows: Par: 4444S3444 36 443443544 35 71 Veech 334442444 32 434543434 34 66 In addition to Stuhr and Veech the well-rounded Irish squad included Jack Quinn, Paul Hudak, Ray Burian and Bob Rolfs. Page 262 White attempts to get out of a sand-trap as Murphy and Breen look on. Divot-diggers Deluxe . . Veech, who tied course record, and Rolfs take a short rest before continuing the round. Burian checks Hudak as he fills in his scorecard for the afternoon. Page 263 encing, C NE OF THE I-INEST fencing teams in Notre Dame history was produced this year by Coach Herb Melton. Led by Captain Ralph itucki, Burns, Schlosjer, and Dixon, the Irish captured eight out of nine matches against the finest competition in the mid-west. Included among the Irish scalps were victories over the Chicago and Illinois universities ' fencing teams, two of the finest in the land. The victory over Chicago snapped a Maroon winning streak that stretched over three years. However, injuries to three stars forced the Irish to take a back seat in the Nationals held at West Point on March 26-26. The only Irish loss was suffered at the hands of Detroit University who edged them 14-13 in a match that the Irish were scheduled to run away with. Jan. 15 Jan. 22 J Practice sessions such as this prove dangerous if the fencers become careless. Feb. 18 Feb. 22 March 12 March 19 April 2 Two unidentified Irish fencers cross weapons. On guard: Sealed (Left to right): N. Scalera, B. Westrick, L. Burns, D. Parisi, R. Bosler, J. Lubin, A. Blomer. Standing: Herb Melton (coach), R. Zaleski (manager), J. Vincent, B. O ' Connell, J. Dobyns, J. Nachtegall, E. Martin, M. Di Cicco, J. Jansen, I. Eusterman, T. Leonard, R. Schlosser (captain-elect), T. Roney, Ralph Witucki (captain), L. Peck (assistant coach). Above: Co-captain David congratulates co-captain Jim Rodgers. Below: Gene Biitner returns hard-hit ball to opponent. Biitner and David were doubles partners. THE FIRST TIME since he became tennis mentor, Coach Walter Langford was forced to issue a gloomy pre-season forecast this year. With few exceptions, the Leahy-like prediction proved accurate. Gone were the all-time Notre Dame greats of happier days who had projected Notre Dame into the national spotlight. Last year ' s graduation had taken the great Evert brothers, Jimmy and Gerry, neither of whom ever lost a match for Notre Dame. Co-captain Bob David was a notable survivor of more illustrious days. One of the finest players in the mid-west, David reached the peak of his collegiate career this year with a brilliant victory over Michigan ' s great Andy Paton. Co-captain Jim Rodgers, Gene Biitner and Bart O ' Brien were the only other returning lettermen on the squad. Chief disaster of the campaign was a 9-0 shutout inflicted by an outstanding aggregation from North- western. The strong Michigan squad also blasted the Irish, 7-2, despite the heroics of David. Meanwhile, Notre Dame found the going easier with other con- testants; Purdue, Western Michigan, Western Reserve, and Detroit, among others, bowed to the Irish. Notre Dame Netmen: Kneeling (Left to right): Ralph Witucki, Bart O ' Brien, Herb Hoene, Pat Tonti. Standing: Walter Langford (coach). Bob David (co-captain), Jim Rodgers (co-captain), Gene Biitner, Jim Hennessy, Ray Zaleski (manager). f ock ne ewioria lal . . BODIES and sound minds usually are mentioned one with reference to the other. The erection of the Rockne Memorial satisfied the need for adequate facilities for the physical development of the student on a level suited to the individual ' s ability. Complete with indoor swimming pool, apparatus rooms, squash, handball and tennis courts, boxing and wrestling rooms, the " Rock " affords the student an outlet for the excess physical energy that often accumulates in the classroom. Appropriately named for Notre Dame ' s immortal coach, whose dream it was that the entire student body should have the opportunity for proper physical expression and exercise, the Memorial is the University ' s answer to the need for a sound body. Not only is the building the home of the Physical Education Department of the College of Arts and Letters, but it also accommodates the interhall athletic program through the winter months. This program is depicted in the following section. Page 266 ). A S? D | W - ? v ' .- WHr Boulous and Dixon mix it up in the Bengal Bouts, part of the large field of activities for the student ' s physical development. Many of the contests are as fraught with spirit as the varsity games. 4 JrnterkaU . . . Page 267 Parl arey, Farley Hall, 1949 Cage Champs, First Row (Left to right): J. Ledwige, H. Fink, B. DeOrsey, D. Cannon. Second flow: T. Fannon, J. George, J. Perticone (manager), C. Ostrowski, E. Schaub. _ THE SECOND YEAR in SUCCCSSlOn, it took a garrison finish to supply the winner of the interhall basketball leagues. After losing all the way, Farley ' s Freshmen dr opped two baskets and a free throw in the closing seconds to beat the Chemical Engineers, 42-39, on the fieldhouse floor. This game climaxed a long season of competition between teams representing the various halls and clubs on campus. Sponsored by Ernie Szekely of the Depart- ment of Physical Education, the league featured stand- out players from every squad, among them Emil Garo- falo, Ray Fitzgerald, Leo Murphy, Ray Petrzelka and " Zeke " O ' Connor. With giants Jack Holloway and Carl Maag con- trolling both backboards, the confident Engineers piled up a comfortable ten-point margin at halftime, 21-11. But the second half was another story. While the elderly Engineers huffed and puffed on the long fieldhouse floor, the eager Freshmen employed a fire-wagon fast break and slowly narrowed the gap. Time was running out when Bob De Orsey ' s free throw brought Farley to within a point. Farley ' s Chet Ostrowski ' s driving one-hander and Tom Fannon ' s layup then clinched a Freshman victory. Ledwidge leaps for rebound. Wild scramble under backboard in finals. Farley man drops in a two-pointer. JJall Dillon Hall, 1949 Football Victors, Firsl flow (Left to right): J. McMahon (coach), H. Nester, L. Eikmeyer, T. McNally, D. Colletti, E. Swisher, J. Celusta, L. Sutler, J. Barnard. Second flow: P. Lane, P. Haniiin, R. McDavid, W. Lyden, S. Quigley, S. Solomon, M. McGroder, J. Machinchick, R. Doherty, R. Charters. (LENDING a jackrabbit backfield with a bull-moose line, Jack McMahon ' s Dillon Hall gridders captured the interhall championship this year. Brilliant scat-back " Zeke " Lane and Coach McMahon spear- headed the Dillon attack with plenty of help from Colletti, McGroder, Eikmeyer, and Nester. All-league tackle Bill Lyden was the mainstay of the huge Dillon line. Climaxing the Dillonites ' season was a savagely fought 6-2 victory over a lighter but scrappy Cavanaugh crew. Bob Barrett, Paul Schaffly, Jim Driscoll, Frank Biggert and company slowed the Dillon powerhouse to a walk while displaying offensive fireworks of their own. After a gruelling and scoreless first half, Dillon picked up two first downs and moved into Cavanaugh territory. When Cavanaugh held for two downs, Lane faded back and aimed a long strike at end Pat Hanifin. Hanifin plucked it away from two defenders on the ten and trotted over for the game ' s only touchdown. McGroder ' s kick was wide. Twice Cavanaugh struck back fiercely with drives deep into Dillon territory but costly fumbles ruined their chances for a score. After one of these miscues, Cavanaugh ' s Driscoll netted his teams two points by tackling Lane behind the Dillon goal. Dillon ' s " Zeke " Lane tackled by Biggert. Bill Lyden and teammates stop Cavanaugh back. First Bow (Left to right): R. Lamerie, C. Burke, J. McLaughlin, R. Smullen, T. Musca- tello. Second Row: J. Sullivan, R. Petrzelka. J. Hillbrich, T. Shilder. Uoucn Jootoall . . . VARSITY BASEBALL pitcher and a two-time all-campus football end combined their talents to lead Jack Hillbrich ' s fast, rugged crew to the interhall touch football championship this year. Dick Smullen was the needle-threading passer and Tom Muscatello was the speedy receiver in the champs ' attack. Other big guns included John Sullivan, Ray Petrzelka, and Hillbrich of inter- hall basketball fame, and Jim McLaughlin, husky All-City lineman from Chicago. Emil Garolfalo ' s team, last year ' s winners, were runners-up, losing the crucial game by a forfeit. First Row (Left to right): H. De la Vergne, C. Carlson, J. Wenning. T. Zambroski. Second Row: L. Drew, J. Tracy, A. Dyson, E. J. Smith. Members of the Zahm Hall swimming championship team. I . . ' FTER 35 NOTRE DAME matmen had grunted and grappled for three elimination rounds, eight campus champions were crowned this year. The Freshman halls monopolized the championships with Farley and Breen-Phillips placing two victors each , and Zahm Hall fur- nishing one. Ed Smith, the Bengal Bout winner, was the only holdover from last year ' s battlers. He gar- nered his second wrestling crown in the 155 Ib. class. Tony Zambroski scored a win over former 175 Ib. champ Frank Harty in the heavyweight finals. wimmmy ( AIMING EASY victories in the two featured meets, Zahm Hall, campus baseball champs, became undisputed campus swimming champs as well. In the interhall relay swimming meet Zahm took all but two first place decisions to rack up a 14 point victory over Lyons Hall, their closest rival. The following week the Zahm fin-men gained five firsts, three seconds, and three thirds to win again. Zahm ' s O ' Connell won two events, the 100 and 200-yard freestyle races, and Elmer Layden, Jr., won the backstroke. Ivolleuoall . . . y r SOMETHING NEW was added in interhall competition this year, a campus volley- ball tournament. After the field had been whittled down, it was a battle of New Englanders as the New England Club met the Rhode Island Club for the cham- pionship. The New England Club won in a tight battle, 2-1. Breen-Phillips, Cavanaugh, Farley, and Sorin also had teams represented. Front flow (Left to right): P. Ritzenthaler, R. Straub, R. Nolette. Top Bow: R. Fortier, J. A. Wilcox, T. Keenan. J4anavall . . . - JITK DESIMONE and Hank Tomczyk dominated the handball scene this year. In the year ' s first tournament, DeSimone beat Tomczyk, 7-21, 21-15, 21-18, after Tomczyk had eliminated former champ Tom Conley. Don Begley was third. Tomczyk gained revenge when he defeated DeSimone two consecutive games to win the pre-Easter tournament. Begley and O ' Connor were the year ' s doubles champions ; Herber and DeSimone were runners-up. N. DeSimone, champion, and H. Tomczyk, runner-up. P. Hudak, runner-up, and R. Rolfs, champion. yolj. . . ' AM MERINO out a sizzling 288 for 72 holes, Bob Rolfs of West Bend, Wisconsin, captured the University Open Golf Tournament last fall in a crowded field of 72. Paul Hudak was one stroke back with 289, and defending champion Ral Burian finished a close third. Rolfs came from nowhere to take the cham- pionship. At the three-quarter mark he was lagging behind Hudak, Burian and Tom Veech, who were tied for first place. But Rolfs stroked a pressure round of 69, three under par, to squeeze past the leaders and win. Un Dominic Napolitano, King -pin of the Bengals. Former world ' s champion Tony Zale receives Bengal Bout Award. IGHTING IRISH with flying fists! That was the magic formula for the 1949 version of the Notre Dame Bengal Bouts. For the benefit of the Bengal missions, seventy po- tential champions slugged, clinched, jabbed, and jolted each ot her for five thrilling nights including the tension- packed finals. Added high light of the occasion was the appearance of Tony Zale, the Gary middleweight, who received the first annual Bengal Bout award for his inspiration to American youth. Bill " Zip " Roemer, an all-time Bengal great, thrilled the crowd by acquiring his fourth Bengal crown and his first as a heavyweight in the evening ' s finale. Gus Cifelli was the victim. Although twenty pounds heavier than last year, Roemer demonstrated that his left was still the most potent punch on campus, lie downed Cifelli for a nine count in the second round but Big Gus refused to join the ranks of twelve other foes of Roemer who never saw the finish. Dickson ducks a Boulous right in the finals. Sterett floors Van Keuren in Semi-finals, Bill Sheehan on the receiving end of Fallen ' s right. Dan Finn hits the canvas after blows by Ed Smith. Another oldtimer, Mike Conley, the Boston Buzzsaw, won his third championship in a row by defeating Jim Smith in the 142-pound finals. Despite Smith ' s clinching tactics, Conley ' s whirlwind attach was un- stopable. Two of the finest newcomers were a pair of Westeners named Vic Roblez and Ed Smith who smashed their way to titles in the 157-pound and 155-pound divisions respectively. Freshman Roblez displayed brilliant box- ing form and a lethal punch in defeating Joe Brown by the only TKO of the evening. Smith, a two-time wrestling champ, overcame a big disadvantage in height and reach in his bout with Dick Hyland by repeatedly- storming in and delivering left and right hand blasts. There were fireworks in the other divisions as well. Don Ewing and Joe Archibald met in a fast-moving Aaron Dyson and George Dickson exchange blows in one of the top fights. Revenge for a bloody nose. Bill Sheehan and Joe Fallen exchange punches. Sterett feints from blow of Van Kuren. Sal Fiorella starts a haymaker toward Joe Archibald ' s nose. Mike Merrigan stops Don Mahrt ' s attack. curtain raiser which could have gone either way. Ewing received the judges ' nod. Joe Sterett proved that he was one of the Bengal ' s finest by dethroning Jack Griffin in the 135-pound class. Ring-wise George Dickson out- pointed Paul Boulous in the 165-pound finale, and lightweight Mike Merrigan edged out Joe Fallen by a split decision. Thus ended another Knights of Columbus classic for the Bengal Missions in India. Van Keuren and Sterett miss with rights. Don Ewing 127 pound champ Joe Sterett 135 pound champ Mike Conley 142 pound champ Vic Roblez 147 pound champ Page 274 Conley raps Jim Smith with a hard left in final bout. Jack Griffin TKO ' s Chopp in semi-finals. Ed Smith poses for cameraman before charging Hyland in finals. " Zip " Roemer starts a wicked left to Cifelli ' s mid-section. ) Ed Smith 155 pound champ George Dickson 165 pound champ Mike Merrigan 177 pound champ " Zip " Roemer Heavyweight champ Page 275 Pope Pius XII has appealed to the laity throughout the world to expand the Catholic Action programs which have existed for many years. In order that this wish may be fulfilled it is necessary to develop Catholic leadership. The University has sanctioned organizations that achieve this requirement, and at the same time broaden the education of the members. The spirit of cooperation is fostered, and upon this rests the ultimate success of the student. The final requisite of the " whole man " is fulfilled in the social functions of the student, with his fellowman as a part of an organization, and as a part of a University which is renowned for its comradeship, and finally with the social gatherings sponsored by these groups in the form of dances, proms, balls, and various formal affairs. Campu Organizati Publication lAJaihington Jvall Circuit Social Season 1 ' , " , 1 : , , W ' 1 A. r _ 4K j. Organization . . . Page 279 (Left to right): J. Walker (secretary), J. Cassidy (president), K. Harrigan (vice president, president after Cassidy resigned), J. Kennedy (treasurer). Student Council . T FALL, while national political campaigns were telling us about a do-nothing Congress, Notre Dame ' s student legislative branch, the Student Council, on the other hand, was doing something. They began early by formulating plans for the Student Trip to Bal- timore. The Northwestern game week end was set as the date for hall decorations, and program preparations assigned to the new hall councils as their responsibility. Just before Christmas the freshman elections were conducted. The Student Council continued its sponsor- ship of new and old sports films of campus interest every Thursday afternoon. Elections of the three upper classes were held in May for the following year. Plans for the next Student Trip to New York, moreover, were made. The Student Council sent telegrams to Presi- dent Truman and Secretary of State Acheson to register Notre Dame ' s protest against the Cardinal Mindszenty trial. Also notable was the arrangement made by which the Council will underwrite all class dances, with profits from such dances going to a Council fund to provide for any losses which may be incurred. The supreme achievement was the drawing up of a new Constitution. Consequently, our student-administration go-between will tenta- tively be known as the Student Senate. But for its accomplishments every Monday night in the Main Building, we give thanks this year to the Student Council. First Row (Left to right): W. Kirchner, D. Brennan, J. Walker, K. Harrigan, J. Garvin, J. Kennedy, J. O ' Donnell, D. Matthews. Second Bow.- P. Allwein, D. Brady, D. Carty, J. Oravec, J. Wise, L. DiGiovanni, H. Campbell, J. Conway, C. Hoenie, J. Mohar, W. Anhut. i W ; . First Row (Left to right): C. Bauman, E. Farrell, F. Aquino, J. Sanders (vice chairman), W. Duggan (chairman), E. Huffman, I. Donnelly, T. Klug, W. Eggers. Second Row: J. Thornton. D. Higgins. B. Powers, H. Slocum, R. Hahn, I. Mclaughlin, W. Denning, H. Connelly, C. Mouch. Third Row: D. Ratchford, F. Nova k, G. DeKime, T. Armstrong, W. McGovern, J. Gaines, W. McCabe, T. Carroll. Fourth Row: R. Molloy. P. Sheehan, R. Bates, F. Hickey, T. Ninneman. W. VanScoik, J. Walker. Jjlue Circle . . . stands for the Blessed Virgin and Circle for higher motives of sacri- fice, unity and charity. That is the code of the Blue Circle, the campus honorary society devoted to the promotion of spirit and the preservation of traditions, customs, and rules in the University ' s interest. Under the Student Council the men of the Blue Circle, working behind the scene in a good many cases, give impetus to many of the activities which benefit the students. The freshman orientation program, in conjunction with Y.C.S., the Mardi Gras and the Republican Mock Convention were both assisted by the Blue Circle; the foot- ball pep rallies and interhall sports were promotions of the Blue Circle on their own. These are but a few of the varied jobs of these men who do them without much fan- fare but do them superlatively well. Formerly called the Booster ' s Club, the Blue Circle was founded about 1922. Its duty then as now was to promote true Notre Dame spirit ... in some cases han- dling rebels who could not be handled offi- cially. About 1924 it became officially the Blue Circle and thrived for several years under able direction. In 1931 it became too conscientious in dealing with rebels and was forced from the scene. It was not until 1946 that the Blue Circle was revived by the Student Council. Since that time it has been gradually getting stronger until today it is one of the campus ' most active and efficient organizations. Bob Bates (secretary). Jack Sanders (chairman). First flow (Left to right): H. Chittenden, L. Mustico, H. Leander, R. Broeren, W. Murtagh, R. Bates, E. Newton. Second flow: J. Catalini, C. Kennedy, D. Booth, J. Sullivan, V. DeLiori, W. Bender, P. Brady. Third flow: A. Allgier. H. Glasheen, C. Dinges, R. Skeehan, G. Patterson, E. Mathews, J. Soedo. ommerce HE MEN of the Commerce School, realizing that narrow-mindedness is sometimes unfortunately the result of specialized edu- cation, established the Commerce Forum. Founded in the late twenties, the Forum was open to all members of the Commerce School. In 1943, due to the extremely large member- ship, which was inclined to impede progress, John Walker (president), Robert Hayes (program director), Thomas T. Murphy (moderator), John Dempsey (publicity director), and John O ' Brien (vice president). the charter was revised limiting the member- ship to thirty men selected on the basis of scho- lastic achievement and a personal interview. The purpose of the personal interview was to determine the applicant ' s interest in what is going on in the world, and whether he has the proper attitude for reaping the intellectual benefits the Forum has to offer him. Meetings are held bi-weekly and the dis- cussion topics are chosen with care in order to broaden the students ' outlook on world affairs. The discussions serve a twofold pur- pose. First of all, the members profit by listen- ing to the discussion and offering suggestions and questions . . . secondly, the members gain practical experience by preparing and present- ing their own papers to be discussed and debated. Again this year the Forum was the guest of Mr. James Gerity, president of the Gerity- Michigan Corporation of Detroit. The men spent two days touring Mr Gerity ' s organiza- tion and the Buick automobile plant at Flint. Michigan. In addition to aforementioned activ- ities the Forum has had several banquets and smokers, and also took second place among booths at the Mardi Gras carnival. HERE ARE TWENTY MEN OH the Notre Dame campus who, besides wondering what Kentucky and St. Louis did last night, as the typical Notre Dame man does in the morning, also think about things like the Berlin crisis. Rather than fastening their attention solely on why Stan Kenton dis- banded his organization, they also ponder the Pope ' s industry council plan. At their weekly dinner meetings, held in the dining room at Clark ' s, which most of us know nothing about, they have a paper read to them by a member on some subject such as " Venture Capital, " followed by round table discussion. Occasionally they have a guest speaker, such as Mr Sheehan, who spoke on " Industry-Labor Relations. " These men who think not only in class, but also over their pie and coffee in the evening, are the Economic Round Table. Jerry Heberlein (treasurer), Don Lueck (secretary), Allen Gilbert (president). Economic J ouna First Row (Left to right): G. Flemming, L. Clark, J. Geisel, G. Heberlein (treasurer), A. Gilbert (president), V. Burkhart, D. Lueck, J. O ' Donnell. Second Bow: C. Homer, R. Surkamp, C. Hickmann, R. McLaughlin, R. Rybar, L. Porter, R. Griffith. Tom Murray (secretary), Lou Burns (chairman), Bill Kircher (vice president, Chicago Region). j ational federation oj Cat no Lie College HE NOBLE OBJECTIVE of Catholic Action is promoted at Notre Dame by the N.F.C.C.S., founded on the system of republi- can representation in its body of all leading campus organizations. Four Notre Dame men represented the campus Commission of this national organiza- tion at the Chicago Regional Congress in February. There was an even larger repre- sentation at the National Congress held in Chicago on May 4-8. The European Student Relief campaign, which occupied the Notre Dame spotlight from the Student Trip to the Mardi Gras, was a function of the N.F.C.C.S. For one colossal week end, April 30-May 1, Inter-American Affairs Club, La Raza, Saint Mary ' s Santa Teresa, and the Liturgy Club, under the co-ordination of the Notre Dame Commission, were hosts to the Tri-Regional Commission on Inter-American Action. The subject for discussion was " Canada and North American Dependencies. " Movies, a dance, and a May Day celebration were other diversions of this congress attended by delegates from twenty-eight colleges and universities in the Chicago, Ft. Wayne, and Milwaukee regions. That is quite an undertaking, but when under- taken by the Notre Dame Commission of the National Federation of Catholic College Stu- dents, it is a well co-ordinated convention. FirsI flow (Left to right): T. Murray (secretary), L. Burns (chairman), W. Kirchner (vice president, Chicago Region). Second How: Rev. W. F. Cunningham, C.S.C., L. DiGiovanni, R. Campbell, D. Norander. Lett to Right (First Row): Rev. L. I. Putz, C.S.C. (spiritual director), R. Reynolds (president), C. Kiesling (vice president), J. Poat, G. Myler (secretary), G. Patterson, P. Kinney. Second Bow: T. McGee F. Gwynn, D. Schoen, H. Herdy, R. O ' Connor, W. McDermott, H. Mahoney, E. Wehrle. Third Bow R. Lynch, D. Barnett, T. Lange, V. Burkhart, R. Nickodem, P. Toole. Fourth flow: W. McGovern T. Hinkes, P. Brennan. Fifth Bow: C. H. O ' Brien, P. Schlafly, R. Culligan, R. McGillian, W. Sullivan Christian Student First Bow (Left to right): R. Aziz, D. Norander, I. Marcos, P. All wein, H. Hoene. Second flow: P. Wendel, V. Gugger, R. Brandel, T. Juell, M. Meaney. Gene Myler (secretary). Bob Reynolds (president), Ray Martin (treasurer). Standing (Left to right): T. Gorman, W. Slavik, J. Kelly, V. Cunningham, A. Motzel, D. Klene, B. Bedard. Seated: J. Kennedy P. Couglin, J. Clark, W. Pfaff (secretary), T. O ' Malley (moderator), E. McCullough (president, J. Greene, D. Derivaux, W. Sullivan! TJke William Pfaff (secretary), Tom Keenan (vice president), and Ernest McCullough (president). ' HETHER it be a social, political, literary, or philosophical question, the Wranglers will attack it with enthusiasm and resourcefulness. The discussion of these problems is the main function of the Wranglers, Notre Dame ' s oldest campus organiza- tion, who are celebrating their 27th anniversary this year. That question is probably the only one left un- solved in the entire history of the club. Founded in 1924, it was not until 1925 that it came under the name Wranglers so there remains a dispute as to the exact number of years they should claim existence. One thing about a situation such as this they can celebrate every anniversary twice. Originally an hon- orary forensic society composed primarily of members of the debate team, it was not until the mid-thirties that the emphasis was changed from speaking excellence to discussion ability. Weekly meetings are held in the Law Building and a paper is read by one of the members. The students, by posing and then discussing the problem, gain two- fold: the ability to discuss intelligently current and philosophical questions, and the knowledge gained from the discussion in itself. It is in this respect that the main purpose of the club is realized. Three banquets are held every year, the first in the middle of the first semester, and the other two at the end of each semester. At the latter two, Professor Frank O ' Malley, moderator of the club and distinguished associate editor of the Review of Politics, speaks in an atmosphere of quiet solemnity to the tuxedo-attired members of the Wranglers. Cluu . . . HE VICTORY MARCH symbolized the triumphant success of the 1948-49 Notre Dame debate squad, which carried the banners of the Fighting Irish to victory in a large majority of the 140 debates in which it participated this past year. For the debaters blazed a victory march across the nation by traveling almost 13,000 miles to prove that Notre Dame can win over the best in debate as well as in athletics. Tutored by Mr. Leonard Sommer, of the Department of Speech, the team argued against such teams as those from Southern California, Texas, and Toronto universities in more than fifty home-and- home engagements. The national forensic topic was " Federal Aid to Education, " a subject which the Irish debated successfully in both the affirmative and negative cases. They opened their victorious season in November at the Purdue National Invitational Tournament by taking first place ahead of such schools as Army, Navy, Boston U., and Alabama. Continuing their winning way, the debaters tied for top honors against Big Ten competition in the Iowa Invitational Tournament at Iowa City. Against Eastern competition they battled their way to the finals in this tourney only to lose out to George Washington, after having finished in front of such teams as Harvard, Yale, and Columbia. With all these victories tucked away under their belts, the Notre Dame debaters again ended a successful year, demonstrating to all with whom they came into contact, the true Notre Dame tradition of intellectual perfection and alacrity. fSI Frank Finn (president). Bill Carey (vice-president), L. Sommer (moderator). (Left to right): F. Fin W. Dempsey, T. Ninneman, W. Carey, a winning team with Wisconsin Tourney trophies. First Row (Left to right): J. Gallagher, T. Ninneman, L. Sommer (moderator), W. Carey, L. Sheridan. Second Row: H. Cahalan, K. Snyder, D. Matthews, P. Wells, M. Wakin, E. Waters, H. Phillips, W. Dempsey, C. Fahy. Sifting: Frank Spinelli (president), John Considine (vice president). Standing: Bob Sincavich (corresponding secretary), Dick McGowan (secretary-treasurer). foTRE DAME ' S own Pan-American Union is the Inter-American Affairs Club. Having become one of the most important and active clubs on the campus it symbolizes the ideal of cooperation between the Americas. Men from .Maine meet men from Chile; men from Brazil meet men from Canada, all in an atmosphere of congeniality. The purpose of the club is to foster a better understanding among the people of the Americas, and it is not failing in this respect; nor has it become a strictly one-sided organization ,as a glance at the roster will testify. The acquisition of the Audio-Visual Center for their meetings every two weeks marked one of the greatest steps this year. Along with a talk on some aspect of life in the Americas, a movie can now be shown on the same topic which helps to clarify the lecture. Last fall some of the members attended a Tri-Regional Convention at St. Xavier ' s College in Chicago, where they were addressed by the Chief of the Inter-American Division of the U. S. State Department. It was at this meeting that final plans were made for the spring con- gress at Notre Dame. The Inter-American Affairs Club, the La Raza Club, and the Liturgy Club with the Santa Teresa Club of St. Mary ' s were hosts to this Tri-Regional Commission on Inter- American action. Their careful preparation re- peated the success of the previous year. The Inter-American Affairs Club is proving that in- formed neighbors are friendly neighbors. 3nter-c4merican First Row (Left to right): A. McAhron, N. Muelhaupt, J. Considine (vice president), J. McGowan (secretary-treasurer), Thomas E. Downey (moderator), F. Spinelli (president), R. Sincavich (csrresponding secretary). Brother Luis Galvez, F.S.C., T. Boyle, R. Holmes. Second Row: J. Murphy, H. Soderberg, J. Fraier, J. Beckham, R. Slocum, T. Kennedy, E. Rey de Castro, R. Shimkevitch, C. Cain, J. Eames, J. Smith, D. Norander. First Bow (Left to right): W. Dillon, V. De Simon, J. Witous, J. L. O ' Brien, L. Smith. C. Fischer I. Castelli, T. S. O ' Brien, D. Edwards, H. O ' Connor, D. Kozak, R. Arnberg. Second Bow: R. Burns N. Pappas, O. Pozgay, E. Colemcm, T. Lunneen, W. Wissel, J. J. Kelly, A. Frericks, E. Kirstein T. Clifford, E. Twohey, T. Tearney, W. G. Mahoney, J. Stanish. Third Bow: C. Ainlay, H. Cook V. Melchiorre, R. Muncie, R. Heyl, I. Twomey, J. McCabe, E. Pilawski, A. Suty, C. Powers G. Fitzpatrick, G. O ' Brien, T. Hessert, D. Norander. Fourth Bow: G. Gallagher, J. Weissler W. O ' Neill, J. Rodibaugh, E. Yeagley, V. Scully, L. Streer, M. Gabreski, D. Buseck, L. May, L. Johnson. J(aw Club . . . First flow (Left to right): T. Dunn, J. Conerty, J. Wilcox, J. Montegna, R. Forde, D. Casbar, M. Krobneg, D. Winnie, E. Caparo, J. Bodle, W. Walsh, J. White, B. Danko, J. Deeb. Second flow: J. Ferstel, G. Fletcher, D. Peterson, C. Meshot, E. Van Tassel, H. Van Tassel, J. Frazel, J. Kienstra, G. Matthews, H. Shine, G. Murphy, L. Sculthorp, J. Globensky, B. Bernabei, T. McFarland, J. O ' Donnell. Third flow: G. Engler, J. Quigley, R. Strode, W. Huston, A. Ritcher, E. Dean, L. Tracy, P. Coughlin, P. Lucero, E. Duffy, I. Neatherton, D. Walkowiak, E. Hagerty, E. Brendel, L. O ' Connor, J. Con- naughton. Fourth flow: F. Culhane, H. Londergan, T. L. Murray, E. Hoswadowski, F. Keating, F. Kramer, R. Michaud, J. Lonk, J. McShane, B. Franz, N. Kopec, W. McLaughlin, J. Hotter, B. Verdonk, C. Goodrich, W. Gill, B. Kasmer, E. Stefien. J. Wetzel, R. Branca. First Row (Left to right): F. Venner, P. Rapach, D. Klene, Rev. A. M. McDowell, C.S.C., F. Croncm, M. Galvin, R. Nourie, T. McGee, I. Dunlevy. Second Row; W. Garrity, T. Auchter, H. Soisson, R. Dixon, G. Burlage, J. Herr, R. Kidding, G. Corrigan. Third Row: J. Hynes, J. Costello, E. Joyce, R. Vollmer, V. Kroeger, F. Phelan, R. Cook, F. Law. Fourth Bow: J. Ward, D. Kotoske, P. Mentz. J aaio Cluv ana Station Manager Cronan marks basketball score. HE DOME pauses for station identification . . . WND is the radio voice of the campus . . . grown more self-assured, more professional, and easier-to- listen to in its first full year of broadcasting. You would never suspect that it employs the University ' s plumbing system instead of the conventional tower for sending its signal campus-wide, but this is not the limit of the ingenuity of the men of WND. Their programs are as varied as the menus of many plushy, well- sponsored network stations. That is why Station WND has become a listening habit at Notre Dame this past year. The management of WND has built a solid foundation for bigger and better years to come. Another disk-jockey we have a million of ' em. HE PRESS CLUB is not many things. It is not a group of students who have worked on the various student publications and gather once yearly to stir up platitudes and voice their grievances about " freedom of the press, " " high cost of engraving " and " Eager of Notre Dame. " Nor is this group an assemblage of men who wear their hats on the back of their heads, dangle unlit cigaretes from their lips, and shout on entering a room, " Rip out the front page. " The Press Club is like many other organizat ions on campus. The Journalism stu- dents of which the Press Club is composed, feature a series of old revival movies complete with the Marx Brothers, Charlie Chaplin and a short introductory talk at the beginning by Journalism head Thomas J. Stritch. The movie series was opened to the student body when a campus-wide ticket sale was made early in the year. In all, the year was the most progres- sive in the history of the organization. The Press Club is not many things, but it is many things more. Larry Connor (vice president), Greg Halpin (secretary), Pete Brown (president). Club . . . First Row (Left to right): P. Brown (vice president), J. Doyle (president), G. Halpin (treasurer), L. Connor (secretary), D. Lamere, R. Wright, H. Monahan, J. Maher. Second How: J. Herrington, E. Snyder, V. Kelley, J. Piedmont, J. Kennedy, J. Wieman, H. Fitzgerald. Third flow: J. McGoldrick, E. Joyce, R. Kuehner, F. George, W. Bradley, R. Doherty, P. Shea. Grand Knight Jack Noonan counter- signs one of Financial Secretary Baker ' s checks. t nig,nt of ColumhuA . . . IN COMFORTABLE quarters which include an office, lounge, and meeting room, is an organization which is vastly different from the other campus clubs. The theme and purpose in its existence includes charity, patriotism, unity, and fraternity, which could only symbolize the Knights of Columbus. The Knights are a fraternal benefit society of Catholic laymen developed for the promotion of Catholic prin- ciples in the everyday life of all men. They are the only campus group which offers the student member- ship in a mature national organization. Despite many obstacles, and constant warning of failure, the Notre Dame Council was the first college council to be established in the country. This was thirty-eight years ago, and in the intervening years it has grown into the largest group of men on the campus organized for the purpose of advancing the ideals and practice of Catholicism. The Bengal Bouts were sponsored again this winter by the Knights and all the proceeds donated to the Bengal Missions in India. With the bouts went a vote of confidence from the club to the mission priests and a promise of the necessities for carrying out their job. Another charitable activity promoted was that Jim Slattery wants the floor but Tony Ray wields the gavel. Charles Roult records the discussion for posterity. Dan Norander must have found another recruit. Bill Bradley, Chancelor is subtly ignored by Father Brennan, the " old guard " of the council. The meeting is over, mad rush for iood. of collecting clothing to be sent the European war victims. A benefit for the enlargement of the Vet- ville maternity fund, bridge tournaments, and foot- ball smokers were but a few of the contributions to student welfare. The Knights of Columbus have provided the stu- dents at the University, and many of those less fortunate than ourselves, entertainment and financial assistance through varied activities. All of which keeps them the busiest club on the campus. Harry Goheen (warden), wants credentials before the meeting. Bob Schmid and Jim Slattery discuss the Bengal Bouts with Bill Bradley. -M onogram Club ' First Row (Left to right): I. Miller, W. Fleming, R. Machado, G. Bittner. Second flow; C. McDonald, S. Oracko, T. McHale, H. Smullen, R. Petrzelka. Third flow: H. McDavid, H. Dixon, R. Smith, G. Lubin, L. Burns, J. Vincent, J. Martin. Page 294 Firsl Bow (Left to right): T. Barber, R. Dugan, J. Zekan, T. O ' Brien, J. Truemper, Jr. (treasurer), L. Scibelli (vice president), V. Boyle (president), V. Girone (moderator), J. Oravec (secretary), H. Black, W. Ruoff. Second Row: R. Raley, A. Bruggeman W. Rammel, D. Andonian, E. VanRyn, J. Donlon, C. Colon, E. Carvalho, R. Heck, H. Quinn. Third Bow: C. O ' Brien, V. DeCrane C. Blomiield, P. Weishapl, P. Gustafson, C. McAlpine, M. Sastre, L. Moossy, J. See, L. Corr, J. Olvidares. Fourth flow J. Hagedom, G. Barter, J. Kesting, J. Nachtegall, G. Lee, A. Panzica, J. Nemeth, T. Vail, V. Rauth, P. Schmitt. Fifth Row C. Nilsen, H. Kirk, N. Schaai, C. Miller, C. Niephaus, H. Minger, R. Yarbro, T. Feifar, A. Eilers, G. Frisco. Sixfh flow R. Stechschulte, C. McGuire, J. McGuire, J. Chopas, E. Carlson, P. Gallaugher, L. Noetzel, W. Walsh, W. Moulton, W. Beargie. ufie c4rckitect Club T)ke propeller Club First Row (Left to right): C. Cain (president), H. J. Bott (moderator), J. Eames (secretary), J. McGowan (vice president), T. Boyle, I. Smith. Second Row: L. Eikmeyer, G. Frazier, I. Totty, E. Rey de Castro, E. Clark. Third flow: R. Kessing, H. Barch, F. Teschemacher, D. Condo n, J. Considine, T. Tucker. Fourth flow: A. Avelleyra, Jr., E. Jordanich, R. Switzer. Page 295 First How (Left to right): L. Zaller, W. Knorr, I. O ' Brien, P. Lusardi. E. Huffman, J. Jennewein, R. Fischer, N. Ash. Second Bow: P. Kelly, P. Kernan, M. Piarulli, E. Vanden Boom, E. Everly, R. Probst. Third Bow: P. Pukish, R Rusek J Vitkuske F. Brogan, W Davey. J. Palmer. Fourth flow: C. Derrico, A. Sterker, R. Van Keuren, P. O ' Connell. E. Kennington, j ' . Stevning! T. Boemer. F) lh flow: L. Sheridan, H. Unger, J. Resting, J. Tillman Un Pago 29j uke J . 3). fowling, T)eam (Left to right): H. Bairley, R. Fisher, E. Huffman, R. Zasada, W. Gorman, J. Jennewein, C. Derrico, P. Pukish. I BQBa B f. First Row (Left to right): G. McGinnis, P. Kernan (secretary), J. Stevenson (president), P. Murphy (vice president), J. Courtney (treasurer), J. Maloney, T. Moorman. Second Bow: D. Malthaner, M. Smith, R. Hochman, R. Probst, D. Dewey, F. Sadler, E. Sadowski. Third Bow: J. Vaselin, F. Nuelle, A. Bzdula, P. Gross, W. Eggers, J. Drennan. T)ke M,etalluray, Club Une 3ntitute of Aeronautical Science First Bow (Left to right): F. Brickson, J. Lotta, D. Medwid (vice chairman), J. Hoey (chairman), P. Mentz (secretary-treasurer), W. Graham, G. Edwards. Second Bow: P. Crowe, B. Cosgrove, P. Skerrett, H. Gloria, B. Gallo, P. Thone. Third flow: A. Anderjaska, J. Guise, F. Suarez, W. Marut, R. Williams, I. Holloway, T. Hanrahan. Fourth flow: E. Lesmez, J. Jones, J. deary, B. Raff, W. Davey, J. Gerardi. Filth Row: E. Sheridan, R. Shanahan, R. DeFrees, J. Sebastian, C. Sierra, B. Bradley. Sixth Row: C. Krebs, H. Fahey. W. Geudtner. E. Fleming. Page 297 First flow (Left to right): C. Murphy, W. Fuertges (chairman), J. Laskoske (vice chairman), T. Heilly, E. Nestlerode, J. Nester (treasurer), J. Bender, H. Engelbrecht, J. Holsinger, R. G. Weber. Second flow; H. Leliaert, E. Nowacki, E. Matthewson, J. Koys, C. McCarty, W. Casey. L. Pallais, J. Wichmann, L. Shioleno. Third flow: L. Parrott, H. Noonan, R. C. Weber, R. Campbell, E. Dailey, C. Eilers, R. Abowd. American Society, of Mechanical Lnyineer Page 298 yran- First Bow (Left to right): R. Abowd, B. Moses, F. George, T. Mansour (president), A. Boutross (secretary). Second How: F. Nicholas, S. Solomon, J. Mogab, W. Macksood, N. Ash, G. Marcos, F. Mansour, P. Boulus. FirsI How (Left to right): R. Mahalak, F. Forgione, P. West, J. Rice (secretary), N. Hennessy (vice president), B. Smith (president), W. Carter (treasurer), E. Scott, J. Willett, R. Ibanez. Second Bow: C. Bauman, T. Teran, L. Arnold, P. Kelleher, R. Zink, H. Quinn, J. Stefolf, J. Norton, O. Kinsman, T. Garvey, H. Tierney, R. Mills. American Society, of Civil ng,ineer c4merican JlnAtitute of Clectrical ana J aaio Lnyineer First Row (Left to right): J. McLaughlin, H. Ellithom (faculty advisor, IRE), fl. Pfeil (secretary), H. Kirk (co-chairman), M. Duffy (co-chairman), T. Landgren (treasurer), L. Starder (faculty advisor, AIEE). Second Bow: R. Scheel, R. Baumann, A. Schorsch, P. Sullivan, J. Farrell, T. Naughton, J. Cawley. Third Bow: W. McCarty, H. Kramer, W. Thompson, R. Schreitmuller, W. Monahan, H. Gaffney, R. Clark. Fourth flow: P. Bogner, V. Chartrand, N. LaVally, W. Anderson, N. Janu, W. Rosemeyer. Fifth flow: C. Fletchinger, J. Wildrick, J. Poston. Sixth flow: R. Wirucki, R. Hahn, H. Hessling, B. Mlnarik, M. Campanella, J. Elsbree, D. Randal, W. Rosemeyer, T. McManus. Page 299 First flow (Left to right): R. Molloy, P. Bailey, E. Ryan, A. Mortensen, I. O ' Reilly, R. Wollensak, V. Reisig. Second flow: I. Simitz, J. Harkins, T. Lotze, J. Thomas, F. Winger, T. O ' Grady, E. Raymond, J. O ' Connor, A. Castro, J. De Romano. Third flow: G. Kavanaugh, T. Garrett, J. Corrigan, H. Troy, L. Bullock, R. Byersmith, J. Walsh, J. Eckenrode, F. Wechter, R. Lopker. -c4 mercan of Ck emca l First flow (Left to right): H. Ibanez, A. Cordon, H. Castiello, I. Aranguren, G. Bruda, N. Pallais, L. De Chellis, R. Rusek, R. Wasson. Second flow: J. Gallagher, J. O ' Donnell, W. Prokop, J. Murphy, J. Hahler, Jr. (president), R. Newell (secretary- treasurer), G. Resnik (vice president), W. Fritz, O. Doyle, H. Balink. Third flow: G. Scharfenberger, D. White, R. Markiewicz, V. Monteil, T. McNamara, J. O ' Brien, J. Carp, J. Galloway, G. Muller, F. Nagel. Page 300 !h Hy n n Plo , ' M-- i m i -U m .w s i " ' " W First Row (Left to right): J. Totty, V. Burkhart, D. Yerex (secretary), D. Lueck (president), J. Gallagher (vice president), G. Brock (treasurer), J. Kavanaugh, Rev. J. Smyth (moderator). Second How: L. Cassidy, J. Fraught, M. McGuirl, T. Poole, K. Ackerman, R. Brzezinski, G. Witteried, E. Maguire, J. McGowan, P. Sheehan. Une international ?4jjalr Club Cercle ae Jrancai First flow (Left to right): J. Hurley, R. D. Nuner (co-moderator), J. LePage (president), R. Hotchford (vice president), F. de la Vina (secretary-treasurer), C. Parnell (co-moderator). Second flow: J. Begert, D. Lueck, H. Desmond, E. Hey de Castro, C. Hickmann, J. Fraier, B. McSally, J. Manning, W. O ' Connor. Page 301 First Row (Left to right): J. Thomas, P. Kloster. P. Fischer (treasurer), E. Cassin (secretary), J. Morgan (moderator), R. Hewitt, M.M. Berens, G. Helmich. Second Row: P. Stein, L. Wesley, P. Wendell, W. Neidhart, C. Dwyer, R. Mulroy, F. Converse, J. Early, C. Hilker. Une c4ccounting, Club T)ke. finance Club First flow (Left to right): A. Lipnosky, H. Kane, H. Hoffer, J. Hoff, L. Gallo (secretary-treasurer), H. Poisson (president), R. Surkamp (vice president), J. Buckley. Second Row: N. Cavalluzzi, L. Black, W. Brock, J. O ' Reilly, R. Moskal, R. Cullen, I. Spallo, J. McGroder. Third Bow: T. Honey, A. Osborn, G. Witteried, Jr., C. Hellmuth, J. Rodgers, T. Rougeux, C. Hosbein, I. Clancy, L. H. Eells (head of Department of Finance). Page 302 First flow (Left to right): T. Cusack, W. Hogan, E. McCarthy (secretary), E. Hey de Castro (treasurer), G. Patterson (vice president), G. Witteried, Jr. (president), B. Brown. Second flow: J. Bekham, J. Mayl, J. Stanton, F. Thompson, E. Layden, W. Corbett, N. Ryan, W. Burke. Third flow: L. Sheridan, L. Vogel, H. Plamondon, R. Sanford, J. Harmon, L. Call. Fourth flow: L. Keifer, W. Kennedy, P. Snyder, T. Botzum, D. Sharp, D. Feldpausch, T. Beckman. Fifth flow: T. Sheehan, P. Riedman, M. Clifford, R. Laird, J. Armstrong, W. Clements, J. Adler. Like Qeneration Club Un Club First Row (Left to right): M. Perino, P. Donahue, I. Lauber, C. Fahy, H. Woods, R. Greenwalt. Second Bow: T. Nolan, D. Derivaux, L. Brennan, D. Krebs, T. Kirby. Third flow: W. McDermott, R. Steikovich, V. Cunningham, F. Brogan, L. Reich, B. Barry. Fourth flow: T. McGee, J. O ' Rourke, P. Kenny, A. Schreder, M. McGuirl, E. Dwyer. First flow (Left to right): R. C. Gutschick (honorary member), A. J. MacAIpin (moderator), R. Kuzmich (program director), R. Throckmorton (secretary). W. Odem (treasurer), D. Smith (publicity director). Second Bow: R. Fearheiley, C. Morse, J. Hillebrand, D. Travis, H. Anthony, G. Moore, H. Sheeran, D. Brennan. uk Club aza First How (Left to right): F. Schwabb, J. Castiello, R. Castiello, M. Fernandez, O. Sotillo. Second flow: I. Aranguren, H. Ibanez, J. DeRomana, A. Grijalva (secretary), H. Rojas (vice president), L. Pallais (president), A. Castro (sub secretary), L. Galvez, Brother F. S. C., N. Pallais, S. Company. Third Row: G. Garcia, J. Gonzalez, E. Cruz, E. Clark, J. Marcos, E. Rey de Castro, I. Considine, C. Colon, M. Sastre, R. Ibanez. Page 304 Firsf Bow (Left to right): H. Mulligan, W. Bradley, G. Corrigan (treasurer), D. Hussel (secretary), R. Hahn (vice prefect), T. Kennedy. Second Bow: A. Frericks, F. Boiler, H. Schmid, T. Higgio, V. Burkhart, E. Burke, E. Maguire, F. Hartnett, P. Kennedy. Third flow: R. Aziz, V. Gugger, D. Murphy, E. Sullivan, J. Durkin. Une uklra Order of St. uke Manager First flow (Left to right): C. Gilpatrick, W. Doyle, E. Sullivan, R. Earls, R. Duncan, J. Borges. Second Bow: V. Yawman, G. Landis, C. DeFrew, J. Slattery, J. Bullard, L. Hafner, H. Reynolds, D. Lueck. Third Row: R. Mahoney, R. O ' Connor, M. O ' Donnell, L. Cassidy, H. Taylor, P. Henry, G. Galardo, R. Raymond, F. Curto, A. Guarnieri, C. Falkenberg, E. Ball. Fourth flow: E. Wehrle, W. Beargie, G. Closer, A. Sleigh, D. Maher, R. Gaeckle, E. Lanshe, J. Welsh, H. Durbin, D. Schlemmer, F. Roche, T. Tranter, F. Rouse. Page 305 First Bow (Left to right): C. Burke, L. Bullock, I. Gorgon. Second Bow: F. Joyce (captain), J. Martin, R. Bushey. (Jne Jvotre 3)ame Sailing, Club Une Chinese Student cA ociation First Row (Left to right): J. Wu (secretary), P. Chang (president), Dr. Ky Fan (advisor), J. Chiao (treasurer). Second flow: Chia-Kun Li, J. Fei, E. Koo, C. H. Chen. Page 306 First Bow (Left to right): J. Commerford, P. Espenan. M. Riley, D. Ewing, S. Galla, T. O ' Toole, W. Argue, H. Christian. Second Row: R. Sheridan, T. Hanlon. P. Ruetz, F. Hitter, J. Budd, A. Bona, D. Bormann, J. Cassidy, T. Hanley. Third flow: C. Maternowski, J. McMeel, J. Kelly, J. Cahill, D. Freiburger, C. MacDonald, H. Kloecker, R. Tufano, J. Wise, D. Wolfe, J. Bona. Un First flow (Left to right): J. Conroy, W. Hessert, R. Hosier, J. Argue, C. Giuliani (secretary), G. Berado (vice president) D. Howland (president), L. DeLanney (moderator), J. Boehm, L. Madden (treasurer). Second flow: R. Barnet, A. Bloomer, V. Blaz, E. Burke, D. Sondag, T. Meyer, J. Bettencourt, W. Conroy. J. McGuire, D. Steidl, J. O ' Hearn. Third flow: W. Harty, I. Clynes, W. Voitik, R. Molnar, J. Bale, I. Frankel, J. Murphy, W. Judge, G. Lubin, R. Shipman, J. Parker. Page 307 Jjturyy, Club T)ke Sn in Club Page 308 First Row (Left to right): J. Hipp (treasurer), D. Spinney (secretary), P. Fitzgerald, L. Ruraely. Second Bow; W. Kunkel (moderator), C. Murphy, H. Hunger, J. Walker, R. Gorman (vice president), J. Ferstel (president). (Photo Club J ural l Club Lett to Right: V. Burkhart, Mr. Willis Nutting (moderator), F. Ziminer, R. Brzezinski. Page 309 REV. JOSEPH A. KEHOE, C.S.C. Chairman ol the Board oi Publications Une (Board oj (Publication REV. LEO L. WARD, C.S.C. Faculty Advisor MR. JOHN S. BRENNAN Faculty Advisor Page 310 The following pages present a view of the men who hurry to meet deadlines, find flashbulbs, and please the student body. The back- bone of self-expression is the publi- cation of the printed word. . . . Page 311 ome . . . HAVE CALLED this a routine, sentimental, slicked-up piece of journalism angled for dusty shelves and grey-headed grandfathers who will spend a dewy evening saying, " Remember that? " Perhaps this is true; we do not know. For all the men who worked on this volume, it is many things, some of which might categorically be called routine, sentimental, and slick. Primarily, however, the 1949 Dome is a pictorial book, for we feel that during the year the average student does enough reading, and further, that he ROBERT G. SURKAMP Business Manager ROBERT J. SAVAGE Managing Editor THOMAS f. McNAUY Sports Editor Page 312 JAMES P. BECKER Hall Co-Editor JOHN L. CONNELL Hall Co-Editor EDWARD J. CECH Activities Editor RICHARD F. GORMAN Photography Editor knows enough of what happened during his stay be- neath the Golden Dome so as to require little copy and detail. As has been said a thousand times, a good picture is worth 10,000 words. We feel that we have presented some good pictures, thanks to the efforts of the photography staff. The format of the 1949 Dome is one which attempts to integrate with the students ' way of life the well- rounded purpose of the University. In the book proper, there is the story of that life, informal and relaxed as well as decorous and posed. In short, the Dome has attempted to recreate as much as possible the picture, JOHN C. KRUEGER Art Co-Editor William W. Bell Associate Editor John J. Boehm Activities Thomas E. Costello Activities James C. Curran Copy Richard Goeckle Business Joseph S. Geisel Business George D. Hammer Business Managing Editor Savage checks the editor closely as Mr. Miller rolls off another proof at the engravers. tting together ,e last of the sports ction, an early step i a long trip. Joseph E. Hipp Photography James H. Howard Sports Paul J .McCarthy Business (Asst. Editor) }. Daniel McManus Business Myron J. Maul Activities feeling, and attitude of the fall and spring semesters of 1948 and 1949. It is the belief of the workers of this book that the experiences which now only bring a slight smile, or a remembered lift of the eyebrow, will be experiences in future years to be remembered, cherished, and even loved. The 1949 Dome is something we have tried to detach from ourselves and make personal for the fellow in Badin or the freshman in Farley. It is, as Robert Louis Stevenson once said, " An attempt to raise a voice in the silence of eternity. " Business Manager Robert Surkamp checks senior panel listings with engraver Bob Lehman. Photo Editor Jim McLaughlin works for his living. See page 353 lor results. Robert J. Nickodem Activities Dennis J. O ' Neill Activities Sports Editor McNally seems satisfied with the proof work. James D. Ratchford Business Donald J. Reid Business V. James Richmond Business Albert D. Wagnaar Business Un Robert T. Stock Editor Joseph S. Herrington Associate Editor Kenneth A. Thoren Associate Editor .C.IKE AN OLD MAN settling into an overstuffed chair after a full meal, the Scholastic con- tinued its look at Notre Dame with a cocked eyebrow and a strangely mild and subdued tone. Gone was the boisterous " rise-in-arms " tone of the immediate post-war years. The screamings about the Administra- tion interference (always spelled with a capital A) were reduced to gentle proddings which seemed to arouse more interest and results than mushroom-shaped paragraphs. With the subdued, but no less effective pen, came flashier layouts and pictures that were more than just old campus scenes with the negatives re- versed. The sports writing became brighter and less in the style of hectic cliche writers beating an early morning deadline. Docile, unassuming Joe Doyle and Harry E. Monahan Sports Editor Page 316 ' - " fc Victor O. Dorr News Editor John P. Walker Photography Editor William G. Halpin Feature Editor pencil-chewing Bob Stock maneuvered the newsmaga- zine through perplexing Ave Maria press schedules and tussles with rectors over the inhabitants of certain halls. Trivialities and problems were placed alongside publicity for student relief and an unmerciful squash- ing of the play Command Decision. Max A. Browser, alias the smiling Feature Editor Greg Halpin, at- tempted to bait the campus clubs in their den but seemed only able to arouse venomous letters to the editors. It was a good year for the Scholastic, filled with good journalism, good criticism, and good sense, for the Scholastic continued to talk about what it knows best Notre Dame. Amall part oj a large taff . Joseph M. Dukert Assistant News Editor Vic Dorr catches the mail ... a bundle of paper. Bob Vierhile drapes himself over a cabinet. He is contemplating the next " The Week " column. Smiling George Korhumel checks the mailing list it was correct for once ... a smile. The editor ponders in amazement. Another cut is " cut. ' Next year ' s editor picks a type. i i f if. DA Ml I ' -, t K Une J awyer . . . from Blackstone to Greeley HE SOMBRE, uncompromising theory of Blackstone, innumerable small-print footnotes, a sedate and quiet format compose the ingredients of which The otre Dame Lawyer bakes its intellectual cake. Treatises on the natural law, discussions on the relation between empirical philosophy and the field of law, all add to the contribution of the Lawyer. Written by eminent men in the practicing law field and edited by selected students of the law school, the Lawyer applies concreteness to the abstract basis of correct thought in the field of jurisprudence. The difficulty of suitable presentation for writing of this type with able and scholarly editing is solved adequately by the sedate, quiet, sombre . otre Dams Lawyer a cake that is easy to digest. The Staff (Seated): L. DiGiovani, J. Wilcox, A. Scanlon, T. Brodin, J. Cauley. (Standing): J. Bodle, J. O ' Hara, B. Londergan. Joseph V. Wilcox Editor A combination of Greeley and Blackstone. The Arch-Stafl: J. O ' Hara, W. Phalen, J. Bodle, J. Oberfell, E. Steffan. Seated: J. Wilcox. Page 319 er yuggler juggler juggler juggler ' BBS -m -m m juggler " tyiggler " Jfugglei RS ISBI IHSI Richard L. Schaeffer Editor A new cover ... a new style. HE JUGGLER passed the age of adolescence and breached the perilous and un- certain world of young manhood, wobbling a little uncertainly on weak legs but searching through thoughts with a strong eye and sound mind. Financially, The Juggler became a lit- erary magazine with a price on it instead of something delivered to the door. The reading public was not as large as before but the reading public was that. No more need be said about the weak legs, for a little condition- ing can strengthen them. The thought The Juggler displayed was good, not as a philos- opher would say, because it is thought, but because it was right thought. The Juggler con- tinued to see with a clear eye more in the vein of criticism than fiction, however. What fiction The Juggler did present was neat, bright and refreshing enough. The criticism, though right and correct, struggled without the help of sparkling writing and chose the wayward path of wordiness and abstraction. Except for a few pieces which solved the problem of writing criticism instead of merely criticising, most of the pieces left a full but dry taste. The poetry was esoteric while The Juggler wobbled a little uncertainly as it watched the crease in its new long pants. Page 320 The Editorial Staff: (Left to right) Seated: J. Hart, E. Rauen, W. Pfaff, M. Greene, T. Gorman, W. Slavik. Standing: R. Schaeffer, R. Lowry, C. Conley, D. Yerex. Une R evew . . . Communism Scourged IIESE THINGS have been said about The Review of Politics: From the heads of Yale University ' s Institution of international Studies: " The Review . . . has established itself as indispensable reading for the political scientist. " From Walter Lippman on the quarterly ' s tenth an- niversary: " 1 regard The Review of Politics as having very few equals and no superiors in the serious dis- cussion of international politics. " Wrote Jacques Maritain: " The general philosophy and inspiration of this review, as well as the com- petence and scientific quality of its editorship and its contributors, make it one of the most remarkable and enlightening publications in political science. " Samuel Cardinal Stritch wrote: " It is an outstanding learned periodical of our times. " The Dome can only bow its head humbly in agreement. Rev. Thomas McAvoy, C.S.C. Co-Managing Editor Dr. Waldemar Gurian Editor Mr. Frank O ' Malley Co-Managing Editor Page 321 Jjulletin . . . Daily under the door, George Streer delivers the BuJJeiin. o SOME, the single sheet of white mimeographed paper that slips under the door al- most ever} ' afternoon is a slight, inconsequential thing. It is just a piece of paper, some typing and perhaps a cartoon. That is all the Religious Bulletin is but, like a spring bud, it holds something more than what the first appearances are. The Religious Bulletin is a gentle nudge in the ribs of the student who is lax, or a reminder to someone who has been letting the studies slide quietly by. The Bulletin is a five minute sermon, neat, compact, without the eccentricities of a speaker ' s diction and with the quietness and fullness of an evening ' s talk. The Religious Bulletin is slight and inconsequential but so is the paper the Bible is printed on. Art editor Pat Weishapl amuses editor of the " sheet, " Rev. William Craddick, C.S.C. Page 322 and 2bame GLOSSY PARTNERSHIP that succeeds admirably in its purpose is the combination of mag- azines Notre Dame and Alumnus. Aiming to keep friends and alumni of the University well versed in the problems, trials and news of the university, the two second-floor Main-Building-edited pieces of journalism are bright enough, written excellently and only occasionally slip in a little obvious note concerning the Foundation and Notre Dame needs. The only physical break in the kinship of these two magazines is the people they are sent to. Notre Dame is mailed to those innumerable supporters of the University who are not graduates of the University by the lake. The Alumnus is formed to keep the graduates of the University informed on the things about Notre Dame. The offices of the Foundation. Alumnus, and other varied offices full of secretaries and typewriters. Mr. James E. Armstrong Alumnus Editor Mr. William Dooley Alumnus Managing Editor Mr. John Cackle Notre Dame Editor DR. JOHN MIZELLE Editor cA mercan Mlalana E SOME of the botanical specimens it dissects and inspects, the American Midland Naturalist is a small, packed botan- ical ly-written magazine that snuggles in the corner of the Biology Building, oblivious to all but its intellectual pursuit of the study of natural history. First begun by Notre Dame ' s famous Rev. Julius A. Nieuwland, C.S.C., the Naturalist is composed so much in the language of the botanist that only those thoroughly versed in it can enjoy the high intellectual content of this classic in its field. Always in demand by scholars, The American Midland Naturalist intelectually and surely cuts a path through the intricacies and problems in the field of botany. Page 324 Alter the Saturday night " horse opera " the students trek from Wash- ington Hall, the house of many happenings, back to their respec- tive halls. None of Indiana ' s ele- ments can discourage a full house tor all free performances. ll)aning,ton JJall . Page 325 PROF. H. LEE HOPE Director (Personnel Flutes and Piccolos: N. Blase J. Carrig J. Reynolds R. Nursell Oboe: H. Baker B Flat Clarinets: R. Myrter K. Snyder E. Hull D. Dewey D. Rowlands M. Kupier J. McLain R. McKennci P. Del Grande R. Hoke I. Elliot P. Shea I. Johnson J. Geniesse J. Gariepy Alto Clarinet: J. Fraught Bass Clarinet: J. Bradshaw Bassoons: A. Fairlie C. Hoi Alto Saxophones: J. Hagman I. Zekan Tenor Saxophone: I. Lauber Bartitone Saxophone: J. Ross Bass Saxophone: J. Hawes Cornets and Trumpets: W. Arzbaecher C. McCabe W. Graham J. McVeigh C. Nicholson Fluegel Horn: P. Anderson Trombones: D. O ' Leary J. Doyle J. McDonald Bass Trombone: G. Bolger Euphoniums: L. Fillio T. Kennedy French Horns: H. Ketterer R. Glass J. Daniel W. Frawley Basses: D. Gushurst H. Murphy E. Dillon G. Crossett Percussion: W. Ensign D. Freiburger I. Totty Tympani: W. MacMillan 0HT T)ke J lotre HOUGHT OF PRIMARILY by the students as a marching band, the Notre Dame band has another side which is more important, that of playing concert music. It is with this that the student ' s ability to play an instrument is integrated with an appreciation of line music. The concert band travelled the South this year, taking almost the same route that the glee club had taken months earlier, and meeting with the same general approval of all who attended the spirited performances. The marching band, for show and morale at athletic events, continued to play as brightly as its gold encrusted uniforms, and maneuver through intri- cate formations to the delight of spectators. Long hours of arduous practise sessions in Washington Hall gave Notre Dame another fine band and more fine music. Atove: A valentine for Irish enthusiasts. Below: The band invades Washington, D. C., for the Navy game. PROF. DANIEL H. PEDTKE Director (Personnel . . . First Tenors: F. Aguino R. Blume L. Costantini W. Cullen R. DeGraff J. Harrison A. Garcia R. Hochman J. Laboe R. McGrath P. Owens G. Perenich N. Sheehan J. Sullivan T. Vallmer T. Welsh J. Fitzhenry J. Meany Second Tenors: P. Beibee D. Birder R. Blaumeiser P. Friday A. Gavan E. Jones L. LaMair D. Nachado R. Murrin J. O ' Reilly V. Rauth J. Powell H. Ruetz V. Smith R. Drieling C. Hoi P. Schlicta H. Weber J. Johnston F. Whalen L. Bergeron First Basses: T. Boyle W. Butler I. Eusterman P. Finnegan R. Gorman I. Hart M. Kelly L. Madigan W. Marshall W. Murphy J. Nolan F. Nuelle P. O ' Connor R. O ' Neil J. Scheidler R. Thorson W. Toohey A. Burgstahler A. Hogan R. Walker Second Basses: G. Bariscillo R. Basgall G. Benning J. Commerford J. Etling J. Geneisse H. Hornung J. Janowski E. Jett J. Laboe F. Malzone F. Meyers L. Metcalf Jos. Owens John W. Owens W. Sahm J. Shanley C. Wolford J. Hauser J. McKinley R. Wagner JSotre (glee Club . . . 01- GOOD WILL with golden voices, travelling South and East, the Notre Dame Glee Club climaxed one of their finest years in the spring. The all-male organiza- tion covered the South between semesters and journeyed East for Easter, singing before full houses in auditoriums and leaving the impression of " a little bit of Ireland " wherever they stopped. Professor Pedtke ' s troubadours ran the gamut from Rossini to Cole Porter in numerous con- certs, and the effects of daily practise sessions were pleasing to the ears of even the uninitiated. Glee club officers: Ldwerence Metcalf (secretary), Willoughby Marshall (vice president), Roy O ' Neil (president), George Bariscillo (business manager), John Commerford (treasurer). J lotre travelling, UroubaaourA . It was snowing in Indiana, but John Commerford, Ralph Thorson, Larry Metcalf and Vic Smith needed the umbrella in Florida. .; Club president, Roy O ' Neil, feeds a porpoise breakfast. A beach party in the deep South, Joe Shidler, Mr. Pedtk Mike Kelly, Father Kehoe (chaplain on the trip), Vic Smil and Bill Sahm relax before the evening performance. Serenading Barry College, Miami, Florida, in true Irish fashion. The evening performance ... St. Augustine, Florida. It was still snowing in Indiana. T)ke J lotre 2bame Sympnony, Violins: Dr. Braunsdorf Brother Stefan Clark, C.S.C. William Cullen Carl Cunningham Richard Elkhold David Falkoff John Flentz William Gibbons Ralph Gossard Robert Kiskowski Robert Lundquist Lambert Maas Dr. Charles Parnell Robert Welch Brother Roberto Muller, C.S.C. William Schafer Paul Schlicta Charles Snell Joseph Temborious John Zekan Anthony Suroff Violas: William Caspar! Wayne Chandler Edward Filchner CHARLES S. BIONDO Director Cellos: James Barnett Brother Jacob Eppley, C.S.C. Charles Kopp Ward McCabe R. D. Nuner William Owen Bases: Eugene Crouse Richard McConnel Flutes: James Carrig Raymond Munsell John Reynolds Oboes: Hugh Baker Ralph Thorson Clarinets: Gene Hull Ronald Myrter Kenyan Snyder Alto Clarinet: Joseph Fraught Bassoons: Andrew Fairlie Charles Hof Horns: Joseph Daniel Richard Glass Henry Ketterer Trumpets: William Arzbaecher William Graham Charles McCabe Trombones: Garrett Bolger Edward Conroy Robert Lieberenz Tuba: David Gushurst Percussion: Frederic Link William MacMillan 1 At oreau Choi or REV. WILLIAM J. McAULIFFE, C.S.C. Director First Tenors: Alfred D ' Alonzo Ralph Delaney Philip Higgins Patrick Maloney Orel Secor Patrick Sullivan George Wiskirchen Second Tenors: Donald Draine Thomas Feeley Simeon Gardner Joseph Lorusso Kenneth Peters Thaddeus Swiercz Thomas Waldron Charles Wallen Clarence Whiting First Basses: David Arthur Leonard Banus John Doherty John Dunne Eugene Homrich George Jenkins Nicholas Langenderfer Robert O ' Connell Francis Theriault Peter Tomashek Joseph Voelker Second Basses: Richard Gorman Joseph Holfman Harold Hughes Thomas Markos Francis Phelan Peter Royal James Shilts Herman Till Page 332 Un Cn or BROTHER ROBERTO MULLER, C.S.C. Director First Tenors: James Walter Richard MacDonald Thomas Corcoran John Harrington Gerard Hagemann Elliott Mazzadesa Second Tenors: Patrick Hart Leo Oilman Donald Martin James Madigan Francis Englert Robert Fontaine Francis Coughlin Jerome Schwabe Roy Nash Lewis Hurtubise Baritones: Stefan Clarke Francis O ' Donnell Peter Goodman Richard Cunningham Harold Miller Joseph Gibboney Edward Kaniecki Harold Ruplinger Leo Geiger William Finin Bass: Walter Davenport Joseph Ruane Paul Schaefer John Stout John Thomann Edward Boyle Lawrence Fitch " , 1 1 Lawerence Lopina listens to the raging of Stephen Hauser. An everyday occurrence at rehearsal, director Frank Hanley emphasizes the importance of feeling in parts to the cast. University, ukeatre present : T)kree One-cAct The meeting of the " gesfapo, " Irish, that is ... Maurice Mahon, Jomes Maher and Leo Blaber. Jack Powell, the villain, assumes a disguise that amazes the hero, Maurice Mahon . . . justice triumphed. HE UNIVERSITY THEATRE was still wobbling a little uncertainly, though understandably, on youthful legs when it presented the second student dramatic production of the year three one-act plays: The Rising of the Moon by Lady Gregory, Dust of the Road by Kenneth Sawyer Goodman, and Emmet Lavery ' s Monsignor ' s Hour. Each of the three one-acters followed a theme for peace, but each presented a different meaning. One presented a yearning for internal peace in a nation, another expanded its scope to world peace, while in the third, the peace motif assumed a domestic note. The theme, a difficult one, was handled well enough, with vigor and vitality but a certain drag and dullness was prevalent. Although the plays were executed quite flawlessly and at times brilliantly, the thesis seemed a weight that held the production down and crippled the dramatic qualities of stage presentation. The choice of material, rather than indifferent acting, was the factor that hampered the youthful University Theatre ' s second production. The Monsignor. Steve Hauser, speaks to William Owen words of wisdom, as the guards, Leo Blaber and Richard Fitzgibbon, look on. Une J3arber oj Seville . . . ' N OPERA came to the campus with all its fortissimos and pianissimos, and before it left it had pleased a capacity Drill Hall audience. An experiment in student enter- tainment, the musical opus with its waving gestures and fine music succeeded in proving that Notre Dame students will " take " to fine entertainment if it is provided. The opera was important, not only because it was excel- lently played from a musical and dramatic point of view, but also because it proved that the army boots and khaki pants of the day- time students are not the limits to which the Notre Dame man is bound. In an era charac- terized by slovenly attempts at entertainment, the Barber of Seville was as welcome as the spring breeze. As the Scholastic put it, " The Barber of Seville could have been sung in Turkish, for all we cared. It was opera good opera, and it was at Notre Dame. " audience came to Notre Dame. There was music . . the shrew was tamed. Shakespeare . . . HE BARD OF AVON, Will Shakespeare, once said in a little something he wrote, " The play ' s the thing " and it was proved the night Shakespeare took over the Washington Hall circuit for a three- night stand. A New York company, playing The Taming of the Shrew and an abbreviated version of Midsummer Night ' s Dream, provided the founda- tion on which Mr. Shakespeare made his reappear- ance on campus. Although cut in many places and abbreviated by necessity, the plays showed a vitality and professional approach welcome to those weary of the ancient film revivals usually aired in the ivy-clad edifice. Bright and merry throughout, the productions moved rapidly and with enough froth and frills to make the evening enjoyable, relaxing, and a very welcome addition to the activities in the hall of many happenings. Clare (B oo . CLARE BOOTH LUCE came to the campus of Notre Dame and, as the old platitude goes, took the place by storm. No stormy battlements, no instruments of war did she need to captivate the students and faculty of the University. By a wonder- ful charm, which is Mrs. Luce ' s, the former congresswoman spoke before a crowded Drill Hall audience on the Beauty of the Mass. Throughout her discussion, Mrs. Luce, a convert to Catholicism, revealed a deep love for and glory in the treasures of her new re- ligion which reached every stu- dent at the lecture. The audience left with an appreciation of Mrs. Luce ' s charm, intelligence, ready wit, and above all, with a deeper conception of the beauties of the Catholic Faith. Page 336 Father Murphy introduces Mrs. Clare Booth Luce to Notre Dame. Father Thornton and students speak with Mrs. Luce after the address. BEFORE TWO over-flowing Washington Hall audiences, Jacques Maritain presented the scholastic philosophy and wisdom for which he is so justly famous. Contemporary Atheism and The Rights of Man were the subjects Mr. Maritain chose as his topics as speaker for the 10th anniversary of the Review of Politics. Citing the current attitudes in the world today, Mr. Maritain emphasized the need for scholastic thinking and the necessity of Catholic Action in a world oppressed by the religion of atheism. In a world of philosophies devoid of the thoughts of God, Mr. Maritain hoped for the marshalling of those peoples who can attack this godlessness. HUSHED EXPECTATION crowded the drill hall before the appearance of Artur Rubinstein, booked as the " world ' s greatest pianist " an advertis- ing slogan it took the musician only a few seconds to prove. Throughout Tschaikowsky ' s Piano Concerto, the pianistic technique and delicacy of movement concen- trated into brilliant passages of wonderous music. Coolly, calmly, brilliantly attacking difficult expressions, Rubinstein displayed an unfaltering technique and emotion which forced the thousands of pleased listeners to stand and cheer for more until the maestro finally acquisced with three encores, lighter, more showy, but still imbued with the art of a man who proved a promise " the world ' s greatest pianist. " HE PROSAIC WALLS of Washington Hall, dulled by innumerable shouts from ancient west- erns and the pistol shots of detective stories, were strangely lulled and softened by the piquant intona- tions and brilliant interpretation of Miss Mary Spauld- ing, talented Indianapolis harpist, who presented a concert late in the spring semester. Miss Spaulding ' s harp, an unusual solo instrument, was beautifully controlled by the young lady as she presented light classical solos including Sarabande by Couperin, Handel ' s Concerto in B Flat and Debussy ' s En Bateau. Throughout the performance, the brilli- ance of execution and the flawless phrasing, mingled with the delicacy of tone, made a performance that was lyric as well as powerful, pleasing as well as rewarding. Page 337 ATTORNEY GENERAL Unowiab Clark DESTINY IS CLEAR, it IS tO lead the world in humanity and kindness in happi- ness and security and in good will toward men. " Thus, Attorney General Tom C. Clark spoke to the graduating seniors of the law school at the annual Hoynes banquet. The Attorney General discussed the Communist problem in the country and the present method of dealing with it, and then turned to the importance of the position of America in the formulat- ing of future history of the world. Lvel veyn HE JOHN-BULLISH looking man straightened his tie, squared his glasses and began to address the large audience assembled in the Drill Hall. The man with the English clipped accents was one of the greatest contemporary satirists, one of England ' s great writers, a convert to Catholicism Evelyn Waugh. As his subject, Mr. Waugh selected three contemporary Catholic English writers: G. K. Chesterton, Graham Greene, and Monsignor Ronald Knox. In all of these men, Mr. Waugh found an active spirit that brought the word " hope " to his mind. Knox ' s religious and poetical beauty, Chesterton ' s para- doxical musings and vast intelligence, and Greene ' s power of story-telling, unfold a story of contemporary literature that must rise and clash with those elements seeking to destroy all that is right, wholesome and good. V. 35i alle HE MAYOR OF TOLEDO, OHIO, came to the campus to address the student body, and with him came an understanding of some of the underlying con- flicts between labor and management. The mayor not only explained much of the problem of incompatability that seems constantly to separate the working man from the capitalist, but emphasized the important note of the responsibility of both of these factions to the com- munity which they serve. The subject for the evening of enlightenment was, Toledo ' s Plan for Labor Peace. Mr. DiSalle was the third guest speaker brought to the campus by the Aquinas Lecture Series, and when he returned to Toledo he took many new friendships and good wishes from the campus of Notre Dame. Page 338 Mary Jo Cowger, Jean Richard, Hildegarde Vargyas, and June Anderson, create a scene in the University Theatre ' s biggest hit. Leo Blaber, Stephen Hauser, and James Maher, discuss the shadow in Shadow and Substance. Tl The Irish maid. Miss Cowger, receives advice from the canon, Steve Hauser. ana uvtance , HE UNIVERSITY THEATRE left its adolescent shenanigans behind and with Paul Vincent Carroll ' s Shadow and Substance came through with an adult rendition that was a substantial success. With a plot that presented the conflict between spirituality and materialism, shadow and substance, as represented by the conflict between an Irish housemaid and her wordly canon, the campus theatre group was able to project rollicking humor, heated drama, and tender pathos. Two minute points halted the proceedings from attaining the completely successful stage: a little slow- ness of movement caused by the play itself and a certain difficulty in hearing, most probably caused by Washington Hall itself. Thieve were so minute and unimportant and overshadowed so completely by the substance of the production that Shadow and Substance, when the final furtain fell and the house lights again went up, proved to be a harbinger of many excellent things to come. The cast of Shadow and Substance: Stephen Hauser, lames Maher, Jean Richard William McShane Charles Perrin Hildegarde Vargyas and Leo Blaber Page 340 on the campus Page 341 " And there will be much weeping and gnashing of teeth . . . Frosh moving in ... Caveat mpfor. . (Kack to tke Salt THE RETURN of September all courses were directed toward Notre Dame and the migratory flock descended in record numbers upon campus to begin the academic year, 1948-1949. Every- where there was evidence that many new things had been added. Once again the golden dome was beginning to look golden, there were new rectors for some halls, and, to the relief of everyone involved, a change in the registration procedure. No longer was registration a matter of hours, but with the help of IBM machines, the students rapidly went through the mechanized lines with the only regret that their profs still re- mained a mystery. One of the more noticeable additions was the 1200 freshmen exploring the campus. An orientation com- mittee composed of YCS and Blue Circle members efficiently directed the confused throng and sponsored J eg,l tra tlon and Orientation a program for them. The traditional Rockne film was shown and Rev. John J. Cavanaugh, C.S.C., president of the University, and other University officials wel- comed the group. Later, many and varied aptitude tests were given, and then the orientation committee continued its program. They gave extensive tours of the campus many were the stops that made favorable impressions. The entire program concluded in the Field House with speeches by members of various campus organizations and a race for cokes and doughnuts. The freshmen were now a part of the Notre Dame family. The University of Notre Dame du lac is a Catholic institution. " Bulletin of the University of Notre Dame. " My number is 3Zx91Ql 4 ... " IBM is here (o stay. Father Sweeney . . . (he Guiding Light. - Student L)rip ALTI1V.ORE AND WASHINGTON Were the destination of approximately four hundred trip-eager students. The big week end began on the afternoon of Friday, October 29, when the travelers gulped down a small lunch in the dining hall before beginning their journey. Loaded down with luggage, they climbed aboard the NYC special which started the trip eastward about 5:30. After a long night ' s ride, punctuated with the noise of band members and jokesters, the weary-eyed students were served a hearty breakfast of ham and eggs at 6:00 in the morning. Immediately after the game, the student train headed for Washington. Arriving in the nation ' s capital, the vacationers were taken by special busses to the Ann- apolis Hotel which served as headquarters for the rest of the trip. The Washington, Maryland, and Virginia Club sponsored a victory dance at the Uline Arena that night. Larry Clinton ' s orchestra supplied the music for the affair which featured government envoys as guests of honor. Dates from the many Washington girls ' colleges were secured through a blind date bureau. In Congress today . . . " And there will be dancing in the street ... " lust a little get-together. Page 344 The " high ball " was raised. ! H. LEAHY BUILD? H DREAM HOUSfi- A southwester took a few shingles off . . . Howard Hall ' s first win. For that smile of beauty . . . Jpana. SATURDAYS IN FALL were memorable ones on campus, not only because of the gridiron victories, but also because of the victory dances which followed them. Putting away thoughts of classes, books, and exams, Notre Dame men escorted their dates to the spacious Navy Drill Hall for three hours of fun and dancing. Busses from St. Mary ' s, jammed with couples, pulled up before the doors of the hall faithfully at eight-thirty. The music of Gene Hull and his collegiate music makers greeted the couples, as they filed onto the dance floor. Sporting the latest fashions, the college Joes and their lovelies two-stepped, waltzed, and jitterbugged to gay tunes. But when the hands of the clock pointed to eleven-thirty and the band started to play its theme song, " Autumn Nocturne, " everyone knew that another enjoyable evening had slipped away into the autumn air until the following Saturday night. Anybody want to be a fourth at bridge? For that look of belligerence . . . Charles Daschle and Mary Carroll leave crowded dance floor. The Grand Knight and the Grand March. John Tuite (chairman), friend, and Tony Ray, Joanne Hitchner, John Noonan (GK), Dorthea O ' Connell and James Cassidy. HE KNIGHT allowed his eyes to rest for a moment longer on the statue. " A final prayer and then ... " The knight slowly rose, attempting not to think of the events which were sure to come. He moved slowly over the cold stone floor into his room. There his garments waited for him, a silent reminder of what was yet to come. " The evening . . . the evening. " A frown shown on his face. He covere d himself first with soft white cottons, over which he drew a white silk jerkin. His limbs he clothed in black for black was his knightly color. He drew a short piece of black silk about his neck, and finally over all, a black, satin-striped coat. It would be cold out tonight. Picking up a chain of keys, he locked his cell, and moved to pick up his lady . . . " for tonight vas the K of C Ball. " Gene Hull ' s men playing . . . one was mugging. Bill Sahm and Helen Kuhn discover that there is something about a fireplace. Marge Kessell, Bob Cannon, Pat Quinn, and Don Mahoney relax . . . (he ousting is yet to begin. o !: $5 - - - - o-C xx OUR HONOR, I intend to prove that " as pointed out in the brief, " this affair, said Law Ball, was, after due process of jurisdiction and tortuous conduct, excellent. Let it be " so held " that the instruments of the legislation were handled with adequate consideration of the reasonable man and, moreover, whereby they were handled, to wit, everybody had a good time. The social mores and the administrative trivia were, undeniably, irrevocably, and inevitably not taken " to the pea patch. " Moreover, let it be said that " no one stubbed their toe. " I hold, your honor, that contractual agencies brought about nice decorations. In closing, the defense can only state that recognizing jurisprudence, negotiable instruments and a good rhumba now and then as necessary, all lawyers pass bar exams. Your honor, the defense rests. Above: Briefing the culprits . . . Below: Breaching the peace . . . Tortuous conduct was prohibited . . . Above; Either a barn dance, or someone is reading Blackstone . Center; The faculty . . . Below; Either male or female . . . 1 here ' s something youthful, spirited and merry in untaught attempts to " swing yer partner right around, " or cacaphonic murdering of " You Are My Sunshine. " The Junior ' s Fall ex- travaganza was the season ' s top hit. You mean he really saws her in half? " The jeans were pressed . . . Marqo Anderson, Bob Wink, Phyllis Spradlin, Art Bruggeman, Dan Button, and Nancy Wilcox. The needle was forgotten . . . Jim Kelly whispers sweet nothings. " Round and round she goes, and where she stops ... " Dick Herle knows. fl . V. I JT: . . 4 " ' ' 1 - .! Sopkomore Cotillion ' URALS of sparkling glasses bubbling with pink champagne set against dimly lighted blue walls trans- formed the Palais Royale into a grand ballroom for an enchanting Evening m Paris. With a background of music by Elliott Lawrence ' s orchestra, the Sophomore Cotillion brought to each ball-goer the excitement and intrigue of being a Parisian for a night. There were graceful mademoiselles and deb- onair messieurs talking quietly, holding hands, sipping cokes in the candle-lit Parisian cafe, or dancing to the smooth music of " the band that ' s sweet with a beat. " Occasionally a novelty number brought to the spot- light Elliott Lawrence at the keyboard, Above: Dick Prendergast and Kay Under- wood just " Remembering. " Center: Jim Ferstel and Russ Skall, just two little boys in blue, with Madeline Cosgrove and Susan Dufallo. Below: A half a head is better than none . . . Monica Skalinski and Joe Dukert. Page 350 . the Sound ana the Jury, or featured vocalists Jack Hunter and Rosalind Patton. Although Miss Ration ' s renditions of such songs as " Shawney O ' Shay, " and " At The Fly- ing W " added to the uniqueness of the orchestra, Elliott Lawrence ' s popu- larity was achieved by playing really danceable music. All too soon the Eve- ning in Paris was nothing more than an evening never to be forgotten. The Cotillion was over, but there was still the weekend of fun ahead. Saturday morning found sleepy Notre Dame students in an ecstatic condition for those classes that seemed endless. After class it was downtown to meet the date and back to the campus for " Look Homeward, Angel. " Nancy Reilly and John McKinley. " The Possessed. " They were just " So Tired. " Page 351 Above: The keys were tinkled . . . Lawrence Elliot played. Center: The lights were dim . . . Dennis O ' Neill and Joan Smith. Below: The angle was perilous . . . Diana Moore and Howard Merrick. Co-chairman and cJass prexy. Tom Logan and Queen Jean Chamberlain. " Will Hold You In My Arms ... " Mary Jean Zalesak and John Worthington. Professor ' s night ouf Thomas Bergin Lois Anne Ky and a tour amid the milling football crowd and the thrill of the Washington game. Then there was the traditional dinner at Rosie ' s and the Victory Dance. But still it was not quite over for there was yet Sunday morning Mass in Sacred Heart Church, a final glimpse of Notre Dame, and then the good-bye. It was adieu to a week end of gaiety and an Evening in Paris a farewell to a week end steeped in treasurable memories. Tom Tucker, Joanne Sullivan, Bill Murtagh and Mary Anne Mills look down on Dome photographer. The smiles were fetching . . . Hershel Herdy pauses for cigarette with date. Co-chairman and local queen. Ray Miller and Eileen Bernier. Ring around rhe flosy . . . something new in dance circJes. Margaret Hayes, Bill Walsh, Clari ssa Jordan and Sam Anderson. " I ' ll take you home again . . . CaroJyn. " Walt Collins and Carolyn Huebnar. Above: Hmmm, something seems out of order here. BeJow: " They told me they would have them done in a day or so. ' Dramatic VALIANT effort was made to resurrect an old Hollywood movie on the stage of Washington Hall and although the performance by the cast was sincere, the punch given by Harold Lloyd in the flicker was lacking. The Milky Way, replete with an unruly St. Bernard which was continually baited by the audience, was the initial production for the year by the Uni- versity Theatre, under the direction of Professor Leonard Sommer. Hearty laughter was provoked by the cast and some of it was ad libbed by the audience, but in all the produc- tion called for a simple comedy that is acted only by mature comedians. Regardless of the cast, not every show is a great success, and in the case of The Milky Way it was the first step in the right direction toward a successful season for the University Theatre group. Agnes, of the red hair and excused cuts. The Pit and the Pendulum. 4 - m s-_. Washington was saved Gee And so into the night . There was a draft arotmd the knees .... Track, track, track the boys are marching . . . to the swimming hole. Page 355 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 in in linn in in rrn Page 356 on the campus Page 357 There is no need to broadcast it ... Marge Russ entertains. Hmmm, must be a sale on sweaters at Robertson ' s. Penny George competes. A pipe, a girl, and a deck of cards . . . gin rummy. Carolyn Fuchtman and Tom Dinges. SMCWnterCaroival WEATHER hit the South Bend area on the usually cold week- end of January 8, but St. Mary ' s Winter Carnival proved to be warmer than the weather that week- end. Over four hundred Notre Dame men swarmed across the Dixie to enjoy the warm hospitality of an equal number of St. Mary ' s girls. After the coronation couples drifted back into the recreation room of LeMans Hall, where they shuffled to the music of a somewhat small phonograph. Following the talent show, everyone had a difficult but enjoyable time dancing in the crowded rec hall where " smoke got in your eyes. " However, the Snow Ball ended all too soon for the dancers as the ten o ' clock bell sounded the finale of the informal affair. And as the carnival favors wittingly worded it, ten o ' clock for the lovely belles meant " snow men. " These are the pictures that rloor us, They leave us a little Hat. We can only smile and silently cuss . . . " They came, they saw, and they sat . . . ' We are the belles of St. Mary ' s. Sweet little girls are we. Our great admission is our ambition To get him up a tree . . . The admiral ' s men led by James Creamer . . . . and assisted by Robert Gawne. Monroe, Michigan 418 Jerome Street Dear Jerry, I just finished unpacking my bag and had to write you this short note. The week end was wonderful. The dance, walking about the campus and even meet- ing the rector I ' ve forgotten his name already all were really wonderful. I don ' t think I ' ll ever forget it. Of course, you were really the " one " of the week end. You know, you are quite handsome in that " sailor suit " as you call it. And I don ' t think it makes you look like the door-man at the Oliver. Oh, maybe, just a bit. All I can say, Jerry, is that everything was wonderful. All my love, Toni. P. S. When ' s the Senior Ball? Above: The welcomes were effervescent . Center: " Hi. " Midshipman Charles Mouch presents his date to Captain A. L. Danis. Below: Can Coca-Cola produce this reaction? Bartender (soft drinks only, please. Augie Gentilucci feeds John Ferry and Jo Anne Murray. . CTT Senior HAVE BEEN a lot of things in my time oh, not that I am so old, you understand, but 1 have just been a lot of things. I have been a banquet hall for football players, a mess hall or chow hall for the students (although, 1 much prefer the name Dining Hall, it ' s much more dignified.) They even thought of using me as a hall for a bingo game one time, but that never did mate- rialize. Now, though, I have been everything I guess. When you are used as a dance hall for the January grad- uating class of seniors and their lady friends you have just about reached the apex that dining halls can reach. Oh, I had my doubts about the whole affair, I didn ' t believe that it could be done successfully. 1 thought the smell of gardenias, orchids and corned-beef hash just wouldn ' t mix. You know what I mean. But I have to admit, it was not so bad, as a matter of fact I was proud of myself. rhe troops were honorably discharged . Chairman Foaarty and Queen Sullivan Page 360 arewe LL You know I look pretty good when 1 am fixed up a bit, doesn ' t take much. Cover the walls with some paintings, move some of the tables around, and dress up my steam tables with a little velvet, and 1 don ' t look half bad, not half bad. And you have to admit that my floor makes a fine dance floor with a little wax spread around here and there. The funny thing, though, the couples didn ' t even know that I was around, why they didn ' t pay me half the attention 1 thought they would. Of course, I have been around most of them for quite a long while, and have been here longer than any of them, but they just ignored me not that 1 didn ' t have a good time. Just seeing them have such a good time made me happy. I suppose 1 am getting old, going around spreading platitudes like this, but if there is such a thing as June in January, the J anuary graduates brought it to me this year. " Ooh, our picture is being taken. " Ahem, the commerce faculty. " Now, these are orange blossoms, George. ' Things are looking up. An elongated dome and friends. 5LIRTB Eager of Notre Dame captures the Valentine spirit. Is NGINEERING STUDENTS donned their best formal attire, left their cells without slide- rules, and sponsored their first formal dance in many years. Discovering that soft music and happy dates are able competition for long hours of calculus and the testing of the tensile strength of steel, the engineers spent a relaxed and satisfying evening. Whispering sweet nothings, dancing dreamy dances, and picking at refreshments, along with a little technical discussion and bridge-building made an evening not soon to be forgotten. The low-lights were brightened all too soon, how- ever, and it was time to return to the cell, the " slip- stick, " and the testing of the tensile strength of steel. Above: No slide rules were needed to figure out the program. Below: The gentleman re-designs a bridge for the lady. The engineers built a paper-streamer house for the rustle of formals and the fragrance of flowers. Page 362 The pause that refreshes. Midshipman Ray Duncan and Miss Janet White. DEFIANCE of the local weatherman, the Irish Airforce launched its maximum social effort of the year with the Second Annual Military Ball. The flyboys and their dates rendezvoused in the Rotary and Rose Rooms of the Oliver for a night of dancing. Also present was a task group of the local Sea-Wolves, the dance took place before the navy ' s super-carrier was scuttled by the army, but be that at it may, a fraternal atmosphere prevailed through the evening. Forrest-green twill and shining blue serge, satins and silks, moving to the rhythms of Tony Pap a ' s clambake seven, combined to form a colorful swirling pattern on the twilit floor. The flight back to the campus, with missions accom- plished, left the military with a sense of complete satisfaction from a perfect evening free from the strategies of naval science and military warfare. A very weary veteran receives assistance Irom the navy. Phil Coyne cannot play a note. The military was taken by surprise. Bill McMillan, Virginia George, Bill Sahm, Helen Huhn, Joan Wells and Hugh Herdy . . . just sit and smile. . . . no dining hall meal this. Al Hardesty and date work up an appetite. J4ot AD ANYONE ventured out onto the ice this day, it would have been broken without a doubt, but there was little ice to be broken as the sun was shining all day. The title of the affair was not to be taken literally anyway, and no one missed the ice. With the intention of establishing closer relations between the two schools, St. Mary ' s and Notre Dame, the Y.C.S. sponsored the first annual Ice-breaker party. The ice had been broken long ago, but the party was a tremendous success. Food lor thought . . . even Hardesty was thirsty. Sent from East coast girls school . . . Big game hunting ala Indiana . . . WND still playing records on request . . . Ice-Breakers ... A salute from Bill Sahm, a sneer from a young lady . . . Gardenias from " Trader Vic ' s " . . . Navy Ball. Preparing to defend self . . . the Bengal Bouts came. Page 365 III! Co-chairman Phil Finnigan and date. Co-chairman Pat Gallagher and Miss Kathleen O ' Brien. E THE MADCAP merriment of the New Orleans Mardi Gras, the carnival spirit invaded the University of Notre Dame and brought about a bit of merriment, Notre Dame style the 1949 Mardi Gras Dance. An affair boasting of comfortable and yet flattering semi-formal attire, good danceable music, a lilting theme, and (what is most uncommon to Irish dances in this era of filled chairs and crowded dance floors) enough space to unbutton your coat or whisper in a young lady ' s ear without using a public address system. The Mardi Gras could claim one thing which it seems not many pedal-pushing extravaganzas can boast of common sense. Lalayette, we are here . . . Nancy Engdahl, Pat Blackford, and Betty Schlarb. Page 366 . . . and so was everyone eJse. Dave O ' Leary and Nancy Ahlforth. Boys will be boys . . . even at Notre Dame. The maestro stopped the show. A little jitterbugging . . Jeanne Cotino and Bob O ' Connell Having a wonderful time, wish you were here Marilyn Handshaw, Ian Landry, Juanita Marsh, and Bruce Harlan. Honey, my feet are tired and my corns hurt . . . danceable music and late permissions. . . . and then repose. Don Hellinghausen and Mary Bokult. Page 367 tk s T in YES. A chance for a ham. A chance on Father Murphy ' s fire engine. Two tickets on a free meal at the dining hall. One bus token. A check for a free meat ball sandwich. " These might have been the remnants of an evening spent at the 19-19 Alardi Gras Carnival for foreign student relief. The Mardi Gras a boisterous spontaneous, exuberant, laissez faire sort of thing with the pass word " Let the buyer beware and the foreign students take the most, " ringing from one John Alfieri and Al Santangelo barked and barked. Early in the evening the smoke had begun to rise. Of mice and men . it was Sorin two to one, the house won. arniva end of the misty drill hall to the other. A carnival spirit of detachment, a scurried rumble of shouts and laughter, the subdued tone of a dance band off in the corner, and a cry of " Get your tickets now " jostled amidst the anti-aircraft guns and the signal flags look- ing down helplessly from the ceiling. " Ah yes. Two losing tickets on a chance on a flying buttress from the church. An old browser card. And a check for a short beer. Ah yes. " Among the din of the mobs Bob Walsh exchanged ice cream for paper money. Father Murray, Jim Ferstel, and Madeline Cosgrove about to be robbed by Tom Simons . . . the wheel was honest, but you couldn ' t win. California was still the gold coast and Monte Carlo just slightly different from Russian roulette. Father Kehoe and John Moorhead take winning ticket from St. Mary ' s Student Council prexy. r LroonerA ' - V Are you sure th Al Gavan, Lorene Julig, and Jack Fitzh A bouquet or a queen . . . Guy Perenich, Donna Hazelton, and Roy O ' Neil. HE GENTLEMEN with the golden voices took an evening off to rest their vocal chords. Escorting fair young damsels in brilliant formal attire, the travelling troubadours held a formal dance in the Oliver Hotel, and although it was planned to be a free evening the members did some serenading on their own. The warmth of close friendship and association between the members, mingled with the chatter of their fair dates and the melodious strains of the band, made the affair one of the season ' s best. . . . but Nolan Sheehan and Bob Rentz insisted upon serenading Theresa Lazzorra and Nancy Knowles. The glee club earned a night out " Ain ' t we sweet? " Al Gavan, Lorene Julig, Mitzy Leiss, Ralph Thorsen, Pat Cain and Joe Harrison. Page 370 QlimpAe at vetvllle MUCH a part of Notre Dame life, and the last mark of the war, Vetville continues to open each fall to a capacity group of married veterans and their families. The spirit is much the same, the socials, Christmas parties for the kiddies, and all the other activities of family life seem much simpler in this special assemblage of young couples. They have begun their life together closer than most to God and Our Lady. Of course, sometimes the roof leaks a little, or the pho ne is out of order, and sometimes it takes a little longer to have things fixed than might ordinarily be the case, but these problems are more a matter of humor than disgust. At present, engineers, lawyers, philosophers, com- merce students, all have the same problems of plant- ing shrubbery, mowing lawns, keeping the family auto- mobile in running condition, etc. A wife ' s whims con- tinue to be a man ' s commands, and the men love it. With Vetville came an added maturity to the student body, after Vetville the influence will remain. But, girJs, we did make a grand slam. Local bridge club cackles weekly. Junior is the keeper of the pins. Praying together . . . . . working " together. ' Is the fence ior the youngster or the dog? Page 371 Page 372 on the campus Page 373 unior rromena Chairman Huss Skall and Candy Queen Theo Paltzer. tke Committee . Seated (Left to right): Bill Shanahan, Marian O ' Brien. Bill Eggers, Joyce Hayden, Helen Manion, Ken Lisy, Theo Paltzer, Joanne Megan, Eliza- beth Kock, Bob Lally, Rosemary Weis, Bob Schlosser. Standing: Jim Conway, Lynn Dorgas, Mona Oppenheim, Bill Bradley, Barbee Good, Sparky Thornton, Ann Curry, Bob Slocum, Russ Skall, Jim Holway, Bob Rohling, Virginia Seculon, Jim Curran, Edwina Kondrat, Marianne Frank, John Whalen, Lucille Lynch, Jack Donnelly. i . T WAS A GRAND spring evening, the stars were shining brightly, the moon danced high in the sky, and inside the gaudily decorated Rockne Memorial the junior class was holding their annual promenade. It was the night of the Candy Carnival, and the candysticks gave the gym an atmosphere that it had never before possessed. It suddenly became bright and gay, almost childlike, as it reflected the mood of the evening. The patio on the roof, filled with tables and illumi- nated by the backdrop of the lights from the city, was crowded with moonlit satin and tafetta. Young ladies brought with them gaiety, the juniors brought maturity, and the blend resulted in a night that could only end too soon, an evening of happiness to be remembered. Suits of black, contrasted with the light shades of spring formals, filled the dance floor as George Olsen ' s dance band sent melodious tunes through the delight- fully pleasant decorations. The evening ended, there would never be another junior class for these men, perhaps never another Candy Carnival, but that was not important, the carnival was more than an ordinary carnival, and it had an essence that would last forever; the addition of swirling of gowns and the laughter of couples, and, yes, candysticks was most pleasant. Then Saturday, a tennis match, the baseball game, a picnic, or just a walk ar ound the campus with the young lady. Finally, Mass at the Sacred Heart Church ... a fitting end of a perfect week end. That was the Junior Prom. mK ' , i T] vr vJn Tj S. I Pat Plunkett and Sally Nelson share a candy bar during intermission. The lucky guy: Karl Ackerman; the lucky girl: Sally Cantwell. Formal attire, fragrance of corsages, and that certain party a wonderful evening. Phil Jensen, Mary Jo Snyder, Jeanne Sullivan, and Al Clemente exchange small talk. Page 375 Oh, look! There ' s my roommate and look at that dress his date is wearing. Joe Gerardi, Mary McDonough, Joan Zaworski, Tom Englehart, Peggy Carnigan and Bob Grenwalt. Candy, Carnival . Gingie Hayes, Jon Sweeney, Max Scheafer, and Ed Farrell gaze at trophies of immortal performances of great varsity squads. All eyes are on the Candy Queens as they receive bouquets of roses. Page 376 " A punch or punch " . . . Dick McGolderick and Mary Pat Feeley are refreshed. Lou Haley offers a bite of candy to Ruth MpBrra The patio on the roof of the " Rock " furnished romantic atmosphere . . . and no smoke. A bouquet for (he queens of (he carnival . . . George Olsen presents Joanne Megan and Theo Paltzer with the flowers of honor. The beginning o (he end . . . Bill Tardoni, Mary Ellen Black, Bud Romano, Joan Lawly, Dick Kirk, Anne Reynolds, Gene Biitner, and Jean Hermans. Page 377 Un s THE PLACE of kelly green jerseys, trap plays and bingles to left, the Monogram Club invaded the field of dances and held its annual ball. The athletes left the cinder track and the foils of the fencing team behind them as they moved about in the epilogue to the Junior Prom. In place of the usual athletic materials, soft gowns, orchids and black tie and tails filled the Rockne Memorial and transformed the athletic palace into a sugar-coated castle. As a sequel to the Junior Prom ' s candy carnival, the Monogram Ball provided a fitting aftermath. The monogram winners used the patio on the roof also . . . one was amazed by the cameraman. Lois Robinson, Ralph Witucki, Harold Wittrock and Marty Nicholson converse on matter important to state (?}. Chairman Leo Barnhorst welcomes Jean Hermans and Gene Biitner. The exodus . . . via the side entrance. Anthony Alexander, Ruth Warnsdorfer, and Ed Denning. Page 378 JroLl The guests receive their tonic from HE FROSH from the farflung corners of Farley and Breen-Phillips contrived a spring tonic that burst the bounds of lassitude usually inhibiting freshman classes and pointed to achievements that could be accom- plished by a group working in cooperation and enthusiasm. The Freshman Frolic, a bright bit of froth and merriment, was a success from the moment the colorful and light posters went on the various hall bulletin boards. As highly sophisti- cated as the so-called upper class shenanigans and yet with a spirit which only freshmen can arouse, the freshman frolic was a tonic to the students and young ladies who attended and a bright awakening of things to come. Couples grandstand at the bandstand. Frosh enjoy the last dance of the year, there was barely room to turn around. " Bugs Murphy " tells date to take three, they are small. Orchestra leader Freddy Martin presents Miss Gloria McQuillen the flowers of the queen while class president Pat Costello looks on. enior Should auld acquaintance be forgot . . . YEARS psychology classes, and lectures on the Communistic attitude toward literature have plagued the khaki-clothed and harried students of Notre Dame. Tor- tured by the rigors of unpredictable vicissitudes of Indiana weather, and the undecided terrain of Badin Bog, the seniors, after four long years of academic platitudes, celebrated the culmination of their endeavors with a gossamer rendition of a senior ball that featured the nostalgia peculiar to life on the campus of the lakes. Charles Wolfe and Pat Quinn take the coats of the arriving throngs ... it seemed as though they would never stop coming. There was dancing for hours and hours, small talk . . . . . . and gaiety galore, for this was the last dance at Notre Dame and its memories must last forever. Page 380 (Kail. . . The smiles of couples, the sheen of velvet gowns, and the murmur of innumerable close conver- sations highlighted the panorama of farewell. After the evening ' s goodbye, the stage was dressed for Act II, a sequel to the previous night ' s pleasure. The remarks of the roommate, the gentle joshing of the rector and the scenic splendor of the Notre Dame campus filled the afternoon. There was still time for the twilight tea dance, which seemed to recall faint remembrances of things gone before. In the evening, reminders that the weekend was slowly closing. After Mass in the morning, and the final long walk to the train, the curtain came down on a weekend bringing pleasant thoughts of the years that had gone before. Some were dreaming . . . Frank Pusiteri was smiling Al Clements and date comment on the dress of someone else ' s date. . . . George Marsh was listening. The candysticks were holdovers from the junior prom . . . I . . . Tom Eilerman found a cigar and a date to light it for him, the size of the cigar was propor- tioned to the size of the evening . . . All in a fireproof paper-house . . . Celebrants show-off the favors . . . the jewelry belonged to the young ladies before they came, but they took home a jewelry box which was elegant enough for diamonds. . Others were completely indif- ferent to the surroundings. Page 382 ' The chairman ' s party took a moment off to look pretty for the cameraman: Sealed: Gloria McQuillen, Mrs. J. Maguire, Judy Costello, Ann Costello. Mary Jane Guthrie, Rita Whalen. Standing: Pat Costello, Jay Maguire, Dan Costello, Jim McMahon, and Ralph Costello. Bob Welch squires his date in a top hat . . . there were few of these . . . Freddy Martin satisfies a desire of a date for the autograph of the maestro . . . Jerry McFar- land looks on oblivious of the importance of such things. Pete Koblash dances with his lovely date . . . there were many of these . . . Page 383 J aetare THE MIDST of the penitential season of Lent, comes a day of brightening, a day of hope. Laetare Sunday is the day chosen by the University of Notre Dame to award one of its highest honors the Laetare Medal, America ' s symbol of loyalty to Catholic ideals. The sixty-seventh recipient of this honor is Irene Dunne, prominent fil m actress, wife, mother, and ex- ample of Christian womanhood. Famous for her many activities in humanitarian causes, Miss Dunne has given freely of her time and resources to those less fortunate. In announcing the choice of the Award Committee, the Rev. John J. Cavanaugh, C.S.C., president of Notre Dame, praised Miss Dunne as an outstanding contri- butor to social welfare and an inspiring example of Catholicity in public life. But the real significance of her selection was brought to light by Father Cavanaugh ' s accompanying citation: " Miss Dunne is an example of talented Christian woman- hood in a profession and community unfortunately publicized for the briefness of marriages and careers. She has never subordinated her conscience to her art, but from the outset of her career has insisted on whole- some pictures. Throughout fifteen years as a top- ranking star she has remained an exemplary wife and mother while winning the admiration and respect of high and low in the film industry and in the world at large. " IRENE DUNNE Page 384 cAnnual J enten J etreat . . . I.ESSED BE GOD . . . Blessed be His Holy Name. " Thus began the retreat pledge which marked the beginning of each series of weekend retreats during the lenten season. A well- established custom at the University, these re- treats consist of talks by various priests on the campus, rosary at the Grotto of Our Lady, Bene- diction, Mass and Communion, marriage forums, with the Way of the Cross along the lake climaxing the devotions. The purpose of the retreat is to prepare the student for the holy season of Easter; the well planned programs were rewarded by the sincerity of the student body in its participation, and although time might have been at a premium for the individual, every retreat was crowded with intent students. When the retreat ended each par- ticipant went his own way, but with a new hope and determination to live a better Catholic life. r . MB i MIA ' 1 I f m kit k u r emortam A ay the angels lead tbee into para- dise: May the martyrs receive tbee at thy coining, and lead tbee into the holy city of Jerusalem. May the choir oj angels receive tbee, and mayest tbou have eternal rest with Lazarus, who was once poor. [SUNG AT THE BURIAL OF THE BODY.] Uoaa f. 3cnaf(ner And tbou, child, sbalt be called the prophet of the Highest; for tbou shall go be ore the face of the Lord to prepare His ways. To give the knowledge of salvation to His people, unto the remission of their sins. Through the bowels of the mercy oj our Cod, in which the orient from on high hath visited us. To enlighten them that sit in darkness and in the, shadow of death: to direct our feet in the way of peace. Eternal rest grant to them, O Lord. And let perpetual light shine upon them. [St. LUKE] Page 387 Unl i th . . . SHAKESPEARE often employed a device referred to as a prologue to explain the purpose of his plays. We do not need a prologue to elaborate the purpose of the Dome, which is well known to all who receive it. There is a necessity for an epilogue, however, to commend those who were of great assistance in preparing this fortieth edition of the Dome for presentation. I would like to express my sincere thanks: To John S. Brennan, the moderator, for his patient guidance throughout the entire year. To the entire photographic, business, and activities staffs for their cooperation and hard work, particularly such men as Robert Surkamp, Robert Savage, Edward Cech, Tom McNally, and others who have given so generously of their time and efforts. To Wally Kunkle, University photographer, and Don Spinney, assistant, for the hall, sports and activities pictures, and for their willingness to help out at any time when a deadline was to be met. To James McCue, Leslie II. Goodin, and Frank B. Schultz of Indiana Type- setting Corporation. To Robert L. Lehman, John Van Amerongen, and Herman Miller of Indiana Engraving Company. To Michael Infalt, Paul Smeltzer, Nicholas Pinkowski, Thaddeus Chwalck, Russell Smith, Louis Daurer, DeVerle Smith, Joseph Sumpter, Richard Sigerfoos of Service Printers. Incorporated. To the Los Angeles Times and the photographic department of the University of Southern California for pictures of the Southern California-N ' otre Dame football game. And to all others who have in any way assisted in the production of this book. RICHARD D. CULLEN, Editor. Page 388 r 3 - - ! ' ;-F r ir-S7TTT U ' ,


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