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

 - Class of 1954

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University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 362 of the 1954 volume:

1 ROTRe mime. HCfuevemerm . . 1954 HCTivmes encmeeiuRG commeRCf " ' ' ' - ,f. . . , JMR ' i3 f i ' -- assa ffiaSfK . ' . e vf ? v :,- M . MlT ' 1 -, ' } CONTENTS GENERAL INTRODUCTION Administra tion Laetare Medal Outstanding Students Who ' s Who Dome Awards Graduating Seniors not pictured COLLEGE OF ARTS AND LETTERS Seniors Festival of the Arts Arts and Letters Ball Scenes of O ' Shaughnessy Hall COLLEGE OF LAW Seniors The Law Student Speaks The Lawyer ' s Day ATHLETICS ACTIVITIES Autumn Winter Spring Residence Halls Publications Campus Organizations 1 6 13 20 34 37 40 41 45 76 80 82 84 87 88 94 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING 104 Engineers Ball 118 The Technical Review 1 20 Engineering Open House 121 Seniors 1 23 COLLEGE OF COMMERCE 136 Seniors 1 43 Commerce Ball 1 54 Program for Administrators 1 70 COLLEGE OF SCIENCE 174 Atomic Research at Notre Dame 1 86 Seniors 1 87 Science Ball 196 201 Football 202 Basketball 231 Track 242 Baseball 245 Minor Sports 248 Farewell to Frank Leahy 260 261 262 270 276 285 291 299 1954 The yearbook is published at the end of the school year. Most people glance through it, take it home, and then file it on some closet shelf to gather dust for years. Usually though, there comes a day when the four volumes are taken down and read more carefully than the first time. This is when your yearbook really begins to mean something to you. In your Domes are the friends and the teachers that you have lived with at Notre Dame. Besides this, the things that happened during each of your years at the University are recorded here lectures, dances, ball games, elections and all the other things. They happen every year, but even though they do they are special to you because you were here and the people who took part were your friends. The University, your alma mater, has done much during these years and you have had your part in them. Achievements there are many kinds: educational, athletic, spiritual . . . The editors of the 1954 Dome have tried to record those achievements for you with photographs and articles, for the future. Reverend Theodore M. Hesburgh, C.S.C., President of the University of Notre Dame. President Rev. Theodore M. Hesburgh, C.S.C., has finished the second year of his presidency at Notre Dame. He is the sixteenth in the long line of successors to Father Sorin who founded the University one hundred and twelve years ago. Father Hesburgh came to Notre Dame in 1945 after serving during the war as an army chaplain. He became a familiar figure on campus in the years afterward while he served as rector of Farley Hall and head of the Department of Religion. He has written several books and pamphlets including a religion text that is widely used throughout the country. His entrance into University administration came in 1949 when he was appointed executive vice president. Working closely with Rev. John J. Cavanaugh, C.S.C., he became intimately connected with the University development program and during his admin- istration the University has continued to expand its facilities and work for higher academic standards. Since his term of office began two years ago, Notre Dame has received about three and a half million dollars in gifts, completed three buildings, received funds for another, and inaugurated a program to secure distinguished professors for the faculty and to increase the salaries of present teachers. The President of Notre Dame and Mr. Frank J. Lewis are pho- tographed against the crowd at the dedication of the Lewis Bus Terminal. The building fills a long felt need in providing wait- ing room facilities and an em- ployment office. An honorary degree of Doctor of Laws is presented to Detlev W. Bronk by Rev. Theodore M. Hesburgh, C.S.C., President of Notre Dame. Dr. Bronk, Presi- dent of Johns Hopkins Univer- sity, gave the commencement address at the 1953 graduation exercises. Father Hesburgh, retiring Coach Frank Leahy, and new Head Football Coach Terry Brennan join hands for well-wishers at a reception given in honor of the new coach this spring. The Freshman Mission was preached by Father Hesburgh in the Fall. Traditionally, the President of the University gives the Freshman Class its spiritual orientation at Notre Dame. Rev. Edwin P. Joyce, C.S.C. Executive V ice-President Rev. Philip S. Moore, C.S.C. Vice-President in Charge of Academic Affairs Vice Presidents The University ' s four vice presidents are the men controlling the life of Notre Dame. To them falls much of the responsibility and not so much of the glory in seeing that the University functions as it should in regards to the students and to their education and to the business of keeping the school able to continue in the educative world. Rev. Edwin P. Joyce, C.S.C., Executive Vice Presi- dent, has the overall job of correlating the work of the administrative officers as well as representing the presi- dent of the University in many matters . Reverend Philip S. Moore, C.S.C., Vice President in Charge of Academic Affairs, is responsible for the main purpose and function of the University that of edu- cating the men who come to Notre Dame. He super- Rev. Jerome J. Wilson, C.S.C. Vice-Preside nt in Charge of Business Affairs Rev. James E. Norton, C.S.C. V ice-President in Charge of Student Affairs vises all the activities of the five Colleges pertaining to the educative process. Rev. Jerome J. Wilson, C.S.C., Vice President in Charge of Business Affairs, must keep a multi-million dollar corporation on a sound footing. Although the function of a University is to educate the youth, it must face the crises of any other body in an economic world. A university cannot continue to educate if it cannot survive. Rev. James E. Norton, C.S.C., Vice President in Charge of Student Affairs, is the University ' s link with the student body. He must look out for their interests in matters pertaining to all phases of student life. His office is in the Student Center, seat of Student Govern- ment and base of operations for all campus organiza- tions. Rev. Louis S. Thornton, C.S.C. Director of Admissions Rev. William F. Cunningham, C.S.C. Director of Faculty Rev. Robert J. Lochner, C.S.C. Ass , to V ice-President in Charge of Student Affairs Officers of Administration Rev. Charles M. Carey, C.S.C. Prefect of Religion Rev. Charles I. McCarragher, C.S.C. Prefect of Discipline Below the vice presidents of the University the officers of the Admin- istration work to keep Notre Dame able to continue the educative process. They assist the higher administration officers in their work and perform functions necessary to the growth and development of the school. Several are concerned with the business end of the University and the maintenance of the physical plant. Others assist in the academic field. The prefect of religion and the prefect of discipline are in very close con- tact with the student body. Another group of officers is responsible for public relations and public information. Together, this group of men pictured on these pages, and many others not shown here, keep the University on a sound footing. f, 10 Mr. J. Arthur Haley Director of Public Relations Brother Albinus Butler, C.S.C. Cashier Mr. Vincent H. Fraatz Director of Maintenance Mr. James E. Murphy Director of Public Information Mr. G. Edward Harwood Comptroller Mr. Victor A. Schafer Director of the Library Mr. William Broderick Investment Officer Mr. Emerit E. Moore Director of Student Accounts Mr. Edward R. Quinn Director of the Department of Testing and Guidance Mr. William R. Dooley Director of the Placement Bureau 11 Associate Board of Lay Trustees Chairman The Honorable Frank C. Walker New York City Mr. Thomas H. Beacom Chicago, Illinois Mr. Joseph M. Byrne, Jr. Newark, New Jersey Mr. Terence B. Cosgrove Los Angeles, California Mr. Joseph F. Donahue South Bend, Indiana Mr. Edward J. Doyle Wilmette, Illinois Mr. Walter Duncan LaSalle, Illinois Mr. Charles T. Fisher, Jr. Detroit, Michigan Mr. Timothy P. Galvin Hammond, Indiana Mr. J. P. Grace, Jr. New York City Mr. Byron V. Kanaley Chicago, Illinois The Honorable Joseph P. Kennedy New York City Mr. Joseph A. LaFortune Washington, D. C. Mr. John L. McCaffrey Chicago, Illinois Mr. C. Roy McCanna Burlington, Wisconsin Dr. Constantine E. McGuire Washington, D. C. Mr. John P. Murphy Cleveland, Ohio Mr. Robert L. Care South Bend, Indiana Mr. I. A. O ' Shaughnessy St. Paul, Minnesota Mr. Raymond H. Reiss New York City Mr. George W. Strake Huston, Texas Mr. John C. Tully Salinas, California Mr. Harold S. Vance South Bend, Indiana Mr. Bernard J. Voll South Bend, Indiana 12 Laetare Medalist 1954 The Honorable Jefferson Caffery The Honorable Jefferson Caffery, United States Ambassador to Egypt, was the recipient of this year ' s Laetare Medal. The award has been made annually since 1883 by the Univer- sity of Notre Dame to an outstanding Catholic Layman. Mr. Caffery is the senior United States ambassador. He has served as assistant Secre- tary of State and as ambassador to Cuba, Brazil, and France. Mr. Caffery received the State Department ' s Distinguished Service Award in 1950. The medal is awarded each year on Laetare Sunday. Some recent recipients have been: actress Irene Dunn, Army Chief of Staff Law- ton Collins, and I. A. O ' Shaughnessy, donor of the Liberal Arts Building. 13 Rev. John J. Cavanaugh, C.S.C. Director, University of Notre Dame Foundation University Development The University of Notre Dame Foundation exists in order to help the University secure the endowment it must have to function prop- erly. Since the fees paid by the students do not cover the entire cost of their education and since the University receives no tax aid it is necessary to seek private aid. The Foundation has been able to raise about $15 million in the last seven years. Rev. John J. Cavanaugh, C.S.C., is the head of University Development and the Director of the Notre Dame Foundation. Since he became president in 1947 and in his two years as Foundation head the University has put up four major buildings and inaugurated the Fac- ulty Development Fund, designed to add dis- tinguished professors to the faculty through corporate giving. iH B MMMMI IMMl BMM MMM HMMMi MMMMMMHMi MMMMMMMM $ 551,80300 ' 614,93942, ' 2,416,64737 3,114,83055 2,413,194.22 1,928,55715 1.470851. 13 ' Does not include S700.000 in pledged ( for 1949. 1952 and 1953 include gift Graph shows amount of gifts in the last seven years by alumni and friends of the University. The 1953 total does not include $700,000 in pledged capital gifts. 14 Mr. James E. Armstrong, assistant to the director of the foundation. He is also Secretary of the Alumni Association and Editor of the Notre Dame and Alumnus magazines. The Alumnus and Notre Dame magazines carry the name and news of Notre Dame to thousands of alumni and friends of the Uni- versity every year. Edited by Mr. James E. Armstrong and published by the Alumni Asso- ciation and the Foundation the two periodicals have a circulation of over 65,000. Notre Dame magazine features stories about happenings on campus and articles by such well known writ- ers as Arch Ward of the Chicago Tribune, George Sokolsky columnist, Francis Wallace of Colliers and Father Peyton. John N. Cack- ley is managing editor of both the Alumnus and Notre Dame. The Arizona Club of Notre Dame is an example of the work of the Alumni As- sociation and a senior at Notre Dame in spreading the name of Notre Dame throughout the country. Duke Rank from Phoenix engineered a plan for publiciz- ing the University throughout the state of Arizona. The State Alumni Association financed the drive which consisted of things like letters to ND alumni and par- ish priests, publicity and photos in the Arizona press and T-V showings of Notre Dame movies, and sending subscriptions to the Scholastic to all Catholic high schools in the state and making direct contact with the high schools. As a result, twelve new freshmen are enrolled for next year. New Notre Dame Bookstore. The gift of Mr. and Mrs. Romy Hammes, it will be erected on " Badin Bog " between Badin Hall and the Post Office. $250,000 was the amount of the gift. 15 Rev. Paul E. Beichner, C.S.C. Dean of the Graduate School Graduate School Notre Dame first started to offer advanced degrees in 1918. Since then the Graduate School has expanded to offer at least Master ' s degrees in every department of the University. It grants seventeen Doctor ' s degrees. Many fellowships are available to graduate students. These offer practical teaching expe- rience and the opportunity to pursue a degree with a minimum of expense. The University Library with almost half a million books offers excellent opportunities for research in many fields. Many corporations and several bureaus of the U. S. Government provide generous funds for research in scien- tific fields. Rev. Paul E. Beichner, C.S.C., is Dean of the Graduate School. Under Father Beichner it has offered constantly expanding facilities. Father Parry conducts a seminar in Political Science in one of the seminar rooms in the O ' Shaughnessy Hall of Liberal and Fine Arts. Notre Dame offers good facilities for graduate study. 16 Rev. Joseph N. Garvin, C.S.C., and Rev. Astrik L. Gabriel, O.Praem. in the library of the Medieval Institute. Notre Dame ' s Medieval institute is one of the foremost centers of studies of the life and thought of the Middle ages. Medieval Institute Within the Graduate School, the Medieval Institute offers separate facilities for research and study on the life and thought of the Mid- dle Ages. It offers degrees of Master and Doc- tor of Medieval Studies. Its program includes a general course of studies coupled with spe- cialization in the student ' s major interest. The library of the Medieval Institute is one of the most important adjuncts to research in Medieval history, philosophy and literature. It contains many priceless old manuscripts and standard reference works as well as thousands of frames of microfilm for use by students and researchers. Rev. Astrik Gabriel, O.Praem., Canon of Premontre, is the present Director of the Insti- tute. Rev. Joseph N. Garvin, C.S.C., is assistant director. Jacques Maritan, the world ' s foremost Thomistic philosopher. M. Maritan is a member of the Institute for Advanced Study at Princeton University and lec- tures annually at Notre Dame. 17 LOBUND The administrative staff of Lobund with a model of one of the rearing tanks. They are (1-r) James A. Reyniers (Director), Philip C. Trexler (Asst. Director) and Rob- ert F. Ervin (Business Mgr. ). Two workers feed animals in germ-free tanks with rubber gloves attached to tank. Equipment in foreground is uncompleted. Air is sterilized and fed into tank through piping. Lock at right of tank enables materials to be sterilized and then placed inside of tank without contaminating contents with outside air. Lobund is the common name for the Labo- ratories of Bacteriology, University of Notre Dame. In the laboratories animals are reared in sterile cages so that they are completely without germs. This germ-free life is used in medical and biological experiments. Currently, Lobund is testing effects of radiation on these animals for the Atomic Energy Commission. Professor James A. Reyniers is the founder and director of the laboratories. Lobund began with one sealed home-made tank in a room in the Biology Building. It now occupies three buildings on a large plot of ground and plans have been made for quadrupling the size of the project. Man in diving suit inspects germ-free animals in main rearing tank. He must pass into tank through a passage filled with germicidal solution. This insures that the animals will not come into contact with bacteria from the outside air or car- ried by the worker. Air entering tank is sterilized. 18 Mr. Frank O ' Malley, Mr. Walde- mar Gurian and Rev. Thomas T. McAvoy, C.S.C., Editors of the Review of Politics. heLabc- of Notre tartly, on these mission. i room in lies three ic size of THE REVIEW OF POLITICS frank O Malley: The Culture rf the CKurch Will Herberq: R.liqioui Communities in Present- Day America Adrienne Koch: Jam.i Madison and Hit Work- shop of Liberty Stanley J. Parry, C.S.C.: The Premises of Browntan ' s Political Theory Otto I. Raeqele: Adenauer ' s Electoral Victory 1HE UNIVERSITY OF NOTTU5 DAMB NOTRE DAME. INDIANA Review of Politics The Review of Politics has done more than perhaps any one thing to establish the prestige of the University of Notre Dame as an educa- tional institution. In the words of its editors, it is interested primarily in the philosophical and historical approach to political realities. It is not, however, limited to politics for it often contains articles pertaining to literature and to philosophy. Because the Review is so vital a part of the intellectual spirit of the University it is in- cluded here with the graduate school and its special activities even though it is in no way connected with it. The Review of Politics is one of the distinguished achievements of the University of Notre Dame. The Editors of the Review are: Waldemar Gurian, Editor-in-Chief, Professor of Politics and author of many outstanding books; Frank O ' Malley, Co-Managing Editor, Professor of The Philosophy of Literature; and Rev. Thom- as T. McAvoy, C.S.C., Professor of History and Head of the Department of History. These men publish a quarterly of international repu- tation which brings to the critical public the best in Christian thought. 19 Class Officers Seniors (Left to right) Pat O ' Malley (Sec.), Bill Guilfoile (Pres.), Carl Eck (V-P), and Jake Noonan (Treas.). 21 Class Officers Juniors (Left to right) Jerry Hughes (Treas.), Jim Sherer (Pres.), Frank Conklin (V-P), and Jim Ehret (Sec.). 22 Class Officers Sophomores (Left to right) Dick Lewis (Sec.), Tom McNeill (Pres.), Tom Caplet (Treas.), and Dan Devine (V-P). 23 Class Officers Freshman (Left to right) Terry Conway (Pres.), Bill Kigali (V-P), Moore McDonough (Sec.), and Chuck Grace (Treas.). 24 Officers of the Student Senate, (left ot right) Joe Giovanini (Treas.), Tom Field (Pres.), Joe Daley (Sec.), John Keenan (V-P). Field replaced Jim Richards as president in January. Giovanini replaced Rick Hicks as treasurer shortly afterward. ; ' y. 1 !) A v Student Senate The Student Senate is Notre Dame ' s new form of student government. It was inaugu- rated two years ago and has steadily gained in power and prestige. It exercises a much great- er degree of control than the now-defunct Stu- dent Council ever did and it also offers in- creased benefits to the student body. The Student Senate is made up of the four class presidents, a senator from each of the five colleges of the University, a senator for each hall and a senator representing the off-campus students. The NFCCS, YCS and the Blue Cir- cle have representatives and there are four appointed commissioners: academic, social, spiritual and physical facilities. Tom Field, now president, replaced Jim Richards who graduated in January and Joe Giovanini replaced Rick Hicks as treasurer when Hicks resigned to administer the Student Loan Fund. Some of the functions of the Student Sen- ate are: to regulate campus clubs and dances; to regulate elections and conduct investiga- tions; to sponsor and underwrite dances, lec- tures and parties. It has a Student Activities Court and manages the Charity Chest and the Student Loan Fund. The seat of Senate activities is in the La- Fortune Student Center. All its activities are supervised by Fr. Norton, the Vice President in Charge of Student Affairs, who has his office in the Center. BACK ROW (left to right): Joe Saunders, Chuck Conway, Tom Crehan, Jack Moynahan, Bill Guilfoile, Gene Howley, Ray Galvin, Fred Paxton, Dick Burke, Tom O ' Malley. MIDDLE ROW (left to right) : Terry Conway, Jack Keenan (V-P), Butch Hickman, Jim Sherer, Phil Bolin, Bill Carson. FRONT ROW (left to right): Tom Field (Pres.), Dave Col- lins, Tom McNeill, Fran Mean- ey, John Houck, Rick Hicks, Joe Giovanini (Treas.), Joe McMahon. Frank Doyle protests against a motion concerning campus clubs. The meet- ings are open to the Student Body and any student may speak if his elected representative yields the floor to him. The Senate in session in the Student Center. Rev. James E. Norton, C.S.C., V-P of Student Affairs, is on the right. About half of the body is shown in the picture. p .: U t! Student Galloile Dean Joseph E. O ' Meara of the Notre Dame Law School has an informal meet- ing with the Student Senate. In addition to the regular order of business, talks by prominent figures have been featured at a number of Senate meetings. Rick Hicks, administrator of the Stu- dent Loan Fund, notes an application for some quick cash. A student may borrow up to $50 for thirty days without interest. Capital for this service is furnished by the Student Senate. ! Office of the Vice-President in irge of Student Affairs, is located in Student Center. Father Norton is the linistration ' s link with the student y and his office is next to that of the dent Senate. With Fr. Norton are Bill Guilfoile and Don Yeckel. :. I Campus Clubs Committee meets in the Senate council room. Headed by Joe Daley, Senate secretary, it advises the Senate on matters pertaining to the nine- ty-odd clubs. The committee is made up of club presidents. Shown are (left to right) Bruce Fox, George Welch, Skip Doyle, Ron Mealey, Jim Norton, Dick Burke, Joe Daley (Chairman), John Donaher, Ned Griffin, Jack Nashert, Char- lie Wagner, John Andreas 27 Phil Brehm with the portraits of the donors that hang in the downstairs lounge. The LaFortune Student Center is named in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph LaFor- tune of Tulsa, Oklahoma. Mr. LaFortune is a trustee of the University. The new Student Center is the gift of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. LaFortune of Tulsa, Okla- homa. Other donations such as those of the late Elmore Smith, ' 51, Mrs. George Strake and Mrs. O. J. Caron helped underwrite the project. The furnishings were provided by the Women ' s Advisory Council of the University. Laura Jenkins, who redecorated the White House recently, was the interior decorator. The Center was made by rebuilding the old Science Building and completely changing the interior. It contains now a main ball room up- stairs and a lower lounge convertible for danc- ing. Also it has about ten meeting rooms, a T-V room, an amphitheater for movies, a man- ager ' s office, offices for the Student Senate and offices for Fr. Norton, Vice President in Charge of Student Affairs. In progress is a rebuilding program for the basement of the Center to include game rooms and offices for Campus Clubs. Money has also been donated for decoration of the open-roofed court in the center of the building. Plans are being considered to move the Huddle to the rear of the building and add a patio and tables. View of the downstairs lobby from the main staircase. It can be quickly converted for danc- ing. A public address system carries music from the ball- room all over the building. 28 Jay Baier, Student Center manager, and Phil Brehm. assistant manager, in their office. The center is run entirely by stu- dents. It is under the supervision of the Student Senate but operated by Baier and Brehm. Perspective across the court in the LaFortune Student Center. Jerry Burns and his date lean out the window for some fresh air during a dance. The outside of the build- ing is in marked contrast to the new interior. Blue Circle FRONT ROW (left to right): Joe Daley, John O ' Meara, Carl Eck, Jim Murray, Jim O ' Shea, Fran Romance, Jim Deline. BACK ROW (left to right): Karl Marter- steck, Don Yeckel, Pat O ' Malley, Jim Sherer, Tom Moore, George Krembs, Don Gels, George Carhart, Al Suwalsky, John Smith. Officers of the Blue Circle (left to right), Joe Madi- gan, Sec.-Treas.; Gene Howley, Chairman; Mick Moran, V-P. The meeting is in one of the Center ' s meeting rooms. The object in the background is a newly-uncrated trophy case. The Blue Circle Honorary Society is a serv- ice organization dating back to the 1920 ' s be- fore there was a student government at Notre Dame. Its members, who serve with very little publicity, include some of the most active and well known persons on campus. The purpose of the Circle is to act in conjunction with the student government and with the administra- tion for the good of the student body and the University. Some of the major activities of the Blue Circle are: working as the Official University Welcoming Committee; handling student elec- tions; presenting the pep rallies; putting on the Freshman Orientation Program; assisting at all official University functions and at the Con- cert and Lecture Series. The Circle also han- dles blood drives, student trips and many minor activities. Membership is limited to approximately forty-four men from the three upper classes. Members are chosen by interviews on the basis of character, activities and ability. BACK ROW (left to right): Dick Lewis, Joe Madigan (Sec.), Gene Howley (Chairman), Mickey Moran (V-P), Jack Pittas, Duke Rank, Fran Meaney, Joe Giovanini, Val Chun. FRONT ROW (left to right): Tom Caplet, Ron Maz- zoli, Forst Brown, Jon Konzen, Paul LaFreniere, Joe Sassano, Dick Reamer, Jim Price. 30 Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s Fresh- men at the annual Freshman picnic in Pottowattomi Park. The Circle sponsored a picnic and a mixer for new students at both schools at the beginning of the school year. George Carhart makes a motion that brings a laugh from everybody. Although Blue Circle meetings are run according to the laws of parliamentary procedure they aren ' t all business. - Registration at the Morris Inn for Parents-Sons Day. The Circle and the Junior Class sponsored the activity for the second time this year. Seated are: Jim Murray, Carl Eck, Junior Class President Jim Sherer, Don Yeckel. Standing at the far end of the table is Gene Howley, Circle Chairman. -, I ii Memoram James H. JBgrncs Charles Cctmcci Joseph J. (Tontoell Clinton W. Core, Jr. HDilliamJ. Xondo John W. 9ankiss lleo. Thomas 3. Crumleji, . 3. C. Mr. William la. Botoneg . Bernard J. Jfurstoss, . 3. . Washington Day Exercises Harvey G. Foster, special agent in charge of the Boston office of the Federal Bureau of Investigation, accepts Mr. Hoover ' s citation and plaque from Tom Field, President of the Student Senate. For one hundred and nine years the Univer- sity of Notre Dame has conducted ceremonies to mark the anniversary of Washington ' s Birthday on February 22nd. It has become customary for the graduating seniors to take part in the annual observance but for the first time this year the Senior Class was given the responsibility for the entire program. Also for the first time this year the Senior Class, in the name of the student body, inaugu- rated an award to be given to the " Patriot of the Year " at the ceremonies. The recipient of the first annual award was the Honorable J. Edgar Hoover, Director of the Federal Bureau of Investigation and a distinguished American citizen. Mr. Harvey G. Foster, Special Agent in Charge of the Boston Office of the FBI, re- ceived the award for Mr. Hoover. It consisted of an illuminated scroll and an engraved plaque. Mr. Foster read Mr. Hoover ' s pre- pared speech. Tom Field, President of the Stu- dent Senate, presided over the convocation. 33 Who ' s Who Being elected to " Who ' s Who " provides recognition for a large number of outstanding students at colleges all over the country. At Notre Dame, thirty-one students were picked by a student committee for listing in the an- nual publication, " Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. " The Blue Circle Who ' s Who committee supervised the picking of the committee and handled the physical details of the award. The committee consisted of ten Juniors from lead- ing campus activities. The awards were given at a dinner sponsored by the Student Senate. DON BEBENEK is a law stu- dent from Pittsburgh, Pennsyl- vania. He was co-director of the Moot Court, a member of the Law- yer staff, and a member of the Stu- dent Law Association this year. As an undergraduate he belonged to the Blue Circle. PHIL BOLIN is a Journalism major from Pittsburgh. He is so- cial commissioner of the Student Senate and dance manager. Phil is vice president of the Press Club and was last year ' s Junior Prom co-chairman. JIM BLEYER is a Law student from Carterville, Illinois. This year he holds two of the top leadership positions in the Law School as president of the Student Law As- sociation and chancellor of the Moot Court. JOHN BURNS is an English major from Lonikai, Hawaii. He is editor of the Juggler and a member of the Bookmen and the Wranglers. John is the winner of a Woodrow Wilson graduate scholarship for study at the University of Chicago. DAVE BURREL is a member of the General Program from Akron, Ohio. He is president of the Wrang- lers and a member of the Bookmen. Dave is also co-chairman of the Na- tional Catholic Action Study Com- mission of the NFCCS and co-pres- ident of YCS. PAT CARRICO is a Journalism major from Louisville, Kentucky. He is this year ' s Scholastic editor and has been a staff member for four years. He is also campus cor- respondent for the South Bend Tribune and a staff member of Alumnus and Notre Dame maga- zines. JOE DELISI is a law student from Vetville, Notre Dame. He is mayor of Vetville. Joe belongs to the Law Ball committee, the Moot Court competition, Student Law Association, Finance Club and the Christian Family Movement. CARL ECK is a law student from Williamsport, Pennsylvania. He is vice-president of the Senior Class and a member of the Blue Circle. He was last year ' s Student Senate dance manager and Bengal Bouts champion in his weight. " " the. 34 - ' School , CARL EIBERGER is a law stu- dent from Denver, Colorado. He is Editor of the Notre Dame Law- yer and was a Scholastic staff member for four years. He is co- director of the Moot Court and winner of the Dean ' s Award in Moot Court competition. wm- TOM FIELD is a member of the General Program from Wilming- ton, Delaware. This year he served as vice-president and president of the Student Senate and secretary of the YCS and the NFCCS. Tom is also a Dome Award winner. He is noted for work in campus and national student groups. BILL GUILFOILE is an Ac- counting major from Fond du Lac, Wisconsin. He is president of the Senior Class and was secretary of his Junior Class. He is a Dome Award winner. He promoted this year ' s Senior Retreat and the Mar- riage Institute. YATES HAFNER is an English major from Hannibal, Missouri. He is president of the Young Christian Students Association and of the Bookmen. He is a staff member of the Juggler. Yates was responsible for the " Choose your Major " pro- gram this year. [avail He is nd a member le Wranglers. BILL HANK is a Marketing ma- jor from Chicago, Illinois. He is president of the Debate Team and winner of the Breen Oratorical Medal. He has worked for the Uni- versity Theater and WNDU. He is one of the nation ' s top college de- baters. JIM HARRINGTON is a Chem Engineer from Mountainside, New Jersey. He is co-editor of the Technical Review, the outstanding collegiate polevaulter of 1954 and a Dome Award winner. Jim is a member of the Bookmen and the Engineering and AB advisory boards. JOE HELLING is a law student from South Bend, Indiana. He is assistant editor of the Law Review and honorary editor of the Notre Dame Lawyer. He is winner of the 1953 Moot Court Dean ' s Award and of the 1954 Vaughn Award for trial advocacy. GENE HOWLEY is a Finance Major from Austin, Minnesota. He is chairman of the Blue Circle and parliamentarian of the Student Senate. He is a Dome Awards win- ner. Gene was chairman of the 1953 Mardi Gras Ball and the Uni- versity Welcoming Committee. JOE IMBRIACO is a Political Science major from Elizabeth, New Jersey. He is associate editor of the Juggler and a member of the Arts and Letters Advisory Council, the Wranglers and the Bookmen. Joe is the scholastic leader of the Senior Class. TOM KNOTT is a Music major from Ridgewood, New Jersey. He is station manager of WNDU, the campus radio ' s top post. He is also a television director at WSBT-TV and a member of the Notre Dame Symphony Orchestra. JOHN LATTNER is an Ac- counting major from Chicago, Illi- nois. He has been called " Every- body ' s Ail-American. " John is a winner of the Heisman Trophy as the best college football player and is a two-time winner of the Max- well Trophy. JOE MADIGAN is an Account- ing major from Oak Park, Illinois. He was chairman of the 1954 Mardi Gras and secretary-treasurer of the Blue Circle. He has served as secretary of the campus Charity Chest and as election chairman. 35 RON MAZZOLI is a Business Administration major from Louis- ville, Kentucky. He is this year ' s managing editor of the Dome and former Dome and Scholastic staff member. Ron is co-chairman of the 1954 Senior Ball and a member of the Blue Circle. FRAN MEANEY is an English major from South Braintree, Mas- sachusetts. He was editor of last year ' s Dome. He is the senator from Arts and Letters and chair- man of the AB Advisory Council. He is a member of the Blue Circle and Assistant Director of Public Information. TOM MOORE is a Political Sci- ence major from Detroit, Michigan. He was chairman of the Arts and Letters Ball. He is a judge on the Student Activities Court, a mem- ber of the Blue Circle, manager of the interhall baseball champions and a former Scholastic staff mem- ber. MICKEY MORAN is a Finance major from Memphis, Tennessee. He is vice-chairman of the Blue Circle and was booth chairman of this year ' s Mardi Gras Carnival. He was co-chairman of the 1953 Junior Prom and a former chair- man of the pep rally committee. JACK NASHERT is a Civil En- gineering major from Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. He is president of the ASCE and of the Engineering Advisory Council. He was chair- man of the 1953 Engineers Ball and a member of the Campus Clubs Advisory Council. HARV NEWQUIST is an In- dustrial Engineering major from Dekalb, Illinois. He is co-editor of the Technical Review. Harv is the holder of six Notre Dame track records as a hurdler. He is an offi- cer of the ASME and the Engineer- ing Advisory Council. DON PENZA is a Political Sci- ence major from Kenosha, Wiscon- sin. He was end and captain of the 1953 football team. Don will play pro ball after graduation and plans to make a career of government service. DUKE RANK is an English ma- jor from Phoenix, Arizona. He is a member of the Student Senate, The Blue Circle, the AB Advisory Council and the Juggler staff. He was chairman of the Festival of the Arts, president of the Arizona Club and baseball manager. JIM RICHARDS is a January graduate in Political Science from Berwyn, Illinois. He was president of the 1953 Junior Class and was president of the Student Senate this year until he graduated. He is now at Georgetown ' s Foreign Serv- ice School. JACK SAND is a Journalism major from Convent Station, New Jersey. He is assistant to the di- rector of Sports Publicity and was sports editor of the Scholastic last year. Jack is secretary of the Kam- pus Keglers and a member of the Press Club. JERRY SMITH is a law student from Hammond, Indiana. Jerry is Grand Knight and president of the Knights of Columbus and president of the Calumet Club. He is also a member of the Student Law Asso- ciation and a participant in the Moot Court. AL SUWALSKY is an English major from Leavenworth, Kansas. He is the editor of the 1954 Dome and former Dome associate editor and Scholastic staff member. He was also editor of the NROTC newspaper in 1952. Al is a member of the Blue Circle and the AB Ad- visory Council. 36 rizona, He u udent Senate, AB Advisory glerstaf, Festival of Arizona Dome Awards Traditionally, the highest student award and the most important non-academic recognition at Notre Dame is the Dome Award. It is presented annually to a small number of seniors and graduate students who, in the opinion of the committee, are the outstanding men in their class. The Dome Award is given not only for extra-curricular activities or for scholastic excellence but on a basis of character and ability. Men who qualify for the award are honor graduates and leaders in outside activities but they are also men who have in their years at the University contributed to the welfare of their fellow students and of Notre Dame and who can be expected to go out into the world and act as Christian Gentlemen and leaders in their field. In the short space ava ilable for the biography of the award winners it is impossible to give a complete picture of each of the men. It must be said, however, that they were selected because they were " all around " men and the best that could be found in the Senior Class this year. To these men goes the warmest congratu- lations of the editors of the 1954 Dome. DOME AWARDS COMMITTEE Chairman (non-voting) A. L. SUWALSKY, JR. Editor, The Dome Members BERNARD A. LA LONDE Associate Editor, The Dome JAMES M. SHERER President, Junior Class JOSEPH C. DALEY Secretary, Student Senate RICHARD A. BEEMAN Program Director, WNDU DONALD H. GELS Representative, Blue Circle LAWRENCE J. BREHL Managing Editor, The Scholastic RICHARD V. WILLIAMS Activities Editor, The Dome 37 JIM HARRINGTON is Co-editor of the Technical Re- view and Notre Dame ' s top Engineering Student. He is also the top collegiate pole vaulter this year. Jim has shown that it is possible to be good in several fields even in this day of specialization. Un- der his co-editorship the five year old Tech Review has reached second place among collegiate technical magazines and has become self support- ing. Jim is also a member of the student advisory boards of the Colleges of Engineering and Arts and Letters. He is a member of the Bookmen, a literary society. Jim was also elected to " Who ' s Who " this year. He is from Mountain- side, N. J. GENE HOWLEY is Chair- man of the Blue Circle Hon- orary Society. He represents the Blue Circle in the Student Senate and is the Senate Par- liamentarian. Gene has been in the Blue Circle for three years during which he has been chairman of many im- portant committees. Last year he was in charge of the Uni- versity Welcoming Commit- tee. He was chairman of the Mardi Gras Ball and a mem- ber of this year ' s Mardi Gras Committee. Gene is a senior in the College of Commerce majoring in Finance. He is from Austin, Minnesota. 38 TOM FIELD is the Presi- dent of the Notre Dame Stu- dent Senate. Before the resig- nation of Jim Richards in Jan- uary he served as vice presi- dent. Tom has spent almost all of his spare time at school working in student govern- ment. He was senator from the College of Arts and Let- ters last year and worked on the constitutional revision committee which brought the Student Senate into being. He has worked with national stu- dent groups such as the NSA and the NFCCS. Tom was elected to Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities. He is a senior in the General Program from Wil- mington, Delaware. PHOTOS BY JIM GULDE BILL GUILFOILE is Pres- ident of the Senior Class. He was also secretary of his junior I class. Bill has been active in many of the major things hap- pening on campus. He is espe- j cially noted as a poised and interesting speaker and has been called upon many times to preside at University activi- ties. Bill is one of the out- standing students in the Col- lege of Commerce. He is ma- joring in accounting. Bill pro- moted this year ' s senior re- treat given by Rev. Daniel A. Lord, S.J., and was the guid- ing hand behind the Marriage Institute. He is from Fond du Lac, Wisconsin. IV Graduates Not Pictured in Senior Sections: BEAUDINE, Milton J. Washington, D. C. BENEDICK, William B. Joliet, Illinois BOLLER, Robert N. Chicago, Illinois BRENNAN, Edward J. Atlantic City, New Jersey BRISKY, James F. Berlin, Wisconsin BUTLER, Donald T. Dowagiac, Michigan CALLAHAN, Charles R. Syracuse, New York CAZEAU, Charles J. Rochester, New York COTTER, Richard A. Austin, Minnesota DAIGNEAULT, Joseph J. Malone, New York DEFFLEY, John V. Woonsocfcer, Rhode Island DOUGHERTY, Robert E. DYTRYCH, Richard A. Chicago, Illinois FEELY, Thomas J. River Forest, Illinois FERRANTE, Daniel R. San Francisco, California GOERG, Francis E. Floral Park, New York GORMAN, John F. Utica, New York HEALY, John J. Mamoroneck, New York HUDDLESTON, Robert S. Akron, Ohio KELLEHER, James F. Wilmington, Delaware KOSTKOWSKI, Frank L. Milwaukee, Wisconsin LAMPKIN, Joseph Chicago, Illinois LEX, Francis J. Springfield, Illinois McCABE, Thomas R. Elmhurst, Illinois MAVRAIDES, Menil Lowell, Massachusetts METTEN, Richard E. Kenosha, Wisconsin MURRAY, Thomas H. Youngstown, Ohio POEHLER, Frederick C., Ill Jackson, Michigan PRESSLER, Paul R. Elkhart, Indiana REILLEY, James M. Washington, D. C. REYNIERS, James A., Jr. Niles, Michigan RlLEY, Robert Lee Brooklyn, New York ROBLEZ, Victor Bingham Canyon, Utah SHANNON, William P. Sr. Albans, Vermont SIMMONS, Joseph W. York, Pennsylvania SoviK, Lawrence F. STEVENSON, Gary H. Chicago, Illinois SUNDSTROM, Gustav P. Chicago, Illinois SZILAGYI, Louis F. South Bend, Indiana TRUCCO, Joseph J. Chicago, Illinois TUERK, John F. Oak Park, Illinois VISINTINE, JOHN F. Columbus, Ohio W LKER, John K. Buffalo, New York WEST, Raymond J. Fort Worth, Texas YOUNG, John A. Elyria, Ohio ZAMOJSKI, Sister Mary Josephine CSSF, Caraopolis, Pennsylvania 40 O ' SHAUGHNESSY HALL LIBERAL AND FINE ARTS tayW w w The purpose of liberal education has al- ways been practical, for liberal education aims at the perfecting of the individual human intelligence. It seeks to achieve this end by offering experience, exercise and activity to the individual intelligence. Liberal education really is a constant prac- tice, developing and sensitizing the intelli- gence until it is capable of proper judgment of all that comes before it. This education deals with the mind alive : it is concerned with the individual student ' s alert and thorough understanding of the world in which he lives and of himself as part of that world. In addi- tion to these values, it provides the natural and human understanding which is, particu- larly in our society, basic and essential to any subsequent specialized, technical or vocational studies. In his address at the dedication of O ' Shaughnessy Hall, Dr. Mortimer J. Adler had this to say about liberal education: " Of all the colleges of a university, the school of liberal arts is the college. All other colleges exist to supplement it. " 41 It tie nnis 1 tofi I IN A Devere T. Plunkett Assistant Dean In the fall of 1952 Father Sheedy asked Tom Field, then senator from the College of Arts and Letters, to form a student group to advise him on matters of possible curriculum changes. Field assembled twenty-one men from all the undergraduate colleges. There common inter- est in liberal education brought them together and made possible the Student Advisory Council of the College of Arts and Letters. Although the group was called together for advise on curriculum change, it was decided that the Council should consider other problems of the students and offer sug- gestions to the dean. The Council, then, has a two-fold purpose : to educate itself in the questions of liberal edu- cation and to investigate means of effecting action that would be beneficial to the student body. Attempts were made to define the existing attitudes and to find means of improving upon them, so that a healthier and more substantial intellectual atmosphere might be created. 60UW ,EPARTMENT ART CLASSICS R ' ECONOMICS RE ' EDUCATION ENGLISH RE HISTORY RE JOURNALISM MODERN LANGUAGES MUSIC PHILOSOPHY Ri POLITICAL SCIENCE Rr RELIGION Ri SOCIOLOGY SPEECH LETTERS A - D C.TE. A 3 CSC HEAO . T.A. T McAvor CSC HEA. T.O.A. J ST.ITC. HEA. WAtroi M LAKTO.. HEAO w DAKIU. H PE.TIE HEAO a. BEUARD I MULLAKY CSC HEAO M7 StAHtEr J PAR CSC HEAO 114 JOSEPH H CAVAHAUCK CSC HEAO l 7 JoKD J KANE HEAD 3 w J ELAEN HEAO sot ART GALLERIES FACOLT TYPINC Stavici. PAUL R Bvtt Arts and Letters Advisory Board Seated: A. Suwalsky, R. Long, D. Dowden, R. Byrnes, H. Rank, V. Chun, J. Imhriaco. Standing: G. Massey, J. Harrington, J. Daley, F. Meaney (Chairman). Members not present : T. Field, Y. Hafner. Department of English Paul I. Fenlon John T. Frederick Rev. C. A. Soleta, C.S.C. (head) Louis L. Hasley William M. Burke Mortimer J. Donovan Norbert A. Engels Rev. John J. Lane, C.S.C. The Great Hall in the O ' Shaughnessy building is a popular meeting place for students. Gerald Boyd, Michael Todd, John Fitzpatrick. Thomas P. Madden " Francis J. O ' Malley Raymond V. Pence James F. Ragan Paul E. McLane Francis E. Moran 44 Stephen H. Ronay Rufus W. Rauch msm Rev. Philip H. Schaerf, C.S.C. Ernest E. Sandeen Richard T. Sullivan A. T. Smithberger Eforstudenti Thomas G. Wack Jerome Taylor WALTER S. BABCOCK, JR. Bachelor of Arts Suffern, New York ROBERT C. ADAMS Bachelor of Arts Cranston, Rhode Island Economic Round Table Dome Staff Le Club Francois DANIEL M. BADURA Bachelor of Arts Belfry, Montana THOMAS L. AHEKN, JR. Bachelor of Arts Fond du Lac, Wisconsin Wranglers Bookmen Dean ' s List HARRY P. BAKER, c.s.c. Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Indiana MICHAEL U. AKPAN Bachelor of Arts Nigeria, West Africa Legion of Mary JAY A. BAIER Bachelor of Arts Winnetka, Illinois WNDV Student Manager (I) C.C.D. JOHN F. ALEXANDER B.S. in Phy. Ed. Montreal, Canada Varsity Cross Country (Captain) Varsity Track P.E.M. JEROME D. BAIER Bachelor of Arts Winnetka, Illinois Scholastic Adv. Mgr. Student Manager (I) HERBERT M. AMMERMULLER Bachelor of Arts Brooklyn, New York A.S.M.E. A.S.C.E. DONALD BALINSKAS Bachelor of Arts New Britain, Connecticut Political Science Academy KENNETH J. ANGYAL Bachelor of Arts Detroit, Michigan Varsity Tennis (Captain) CHARLES R. BARRETT, c.s.c. Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Indiana Department of Modern Language Senor Grupp and a student confer over some difficult Spanish translation. William H. Bennett French Club Seated: G. DiRenzo, E. Doyle, R. Adams, G. Gallant, M. Healy, C.S.C. Second row: A. Cozzi, J. Pa- checo, K. Donadio, R. Scher- pereel, H. Amrhein, J. Weinlad- er, J. O ' Brien. Third row: J. Feleinelli, V. Mayer, J. Chomeau, R. Schiller, J. Cannon, J. DiLallo. 46 Walter M. Langford (head) George J. Wack It Spanish Gilbert J. Coty Rev. J. A. Muchenthaler, C.S.C. Amedee Dugas " Charles E. Parnell Michael S. Pap Rev. P. P. Forrestal, C.S.C. Rev. A, F. Mendez, C.S.C. William J. Grupp luii- C. BASSO, JR. Bachelor of Arts Detroit, Michigan Varsity Baseball Detroit ClubVice-Pres. Knights of Columbus Se JOSEPH C. BERTRAND Bachelor of Arts Chicago, Illinois Varsity Basketball Monogram Club Chicago Club Committee ANDREW E. BAL ' ER Bachelor of Arts Valley Stream, New York Knights of Columbus Y.C.S. .F,c.c.s. ROGER L. BLATZ Bachelor of Arts Mount Clemens, Michigan Dean ' s List History Club Scholastic Staff GEOHCE D. BELLIS Bachelor of Arts Pensacola, Florida Dean ' s List ROBERT A. Hi (HIM Bachelor of Arts in. nl, i. New York Scholastic Staff Aesculapians KKEDEHICK R. BELLISSIMO Bachelor of Arts Belmont. Massachusetts Varsity Football New England Club Treas. Varsity Baseball GEORGE W. BOEHM Bachelor of Arts Libertyville, Illinois Bond KICHIRD K. BENNETT Bachelor of Arts New Castle, Pennsylvania Band Knights of Columbus Publications Pholographer JOHN P. BOLAND Bachelor of Arts Houston, Texas GORDON N. BERCQI ' IST Bachelor of Arts Council Bluffs, Iowa Scholastic Staff Dome Staff Nebraska ClubVict ' Pres. C. PHILIP BOLIN Bachelor of Arts Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Scholastic Staff Who ' s W ho Junior Prom -Co-Chair man JAMES A. BERN HART Bachelor of Arts Chicago, Illinois icatlemy of Political Science GERALD K. Bovn Bachelor of Arts Saginaw, Michigan Bengal Bouts Department of History Mister Theodore Hodges discusses a historical problem with a colleague in the faculty offices. Rev. T. J. McAvoy, C.S.C. (head) Aaron I. Abell Robert D. Brown James A. Corbett Vincent P. DeSantis Herodotians Seated: R. Denne (secretary), R. Valdiserri (president), Rev. T. J. McAvoy, C.S.C. (modera- tor), J. Weinlader (treasurer). Standing: J. Zangerle, J. Berg- quist, W. Quirk, R. Ready, J. Murphy, L. Zawistowski. 48 Matthew A. Fitzsimons Theodore B. Hodges Bernard P. Norling Devere T. Plunket Charles R. Poinsatte William O. Shanahan Marshall T. Smelser Ralph E. Weber BROTHER FRANCIS X. BOYES. c-s.c. Bachelor of Arts Fall River, Massachusetts RICHARD A. BYRNES Bachelor of Arts Dunellen, New Jersey University Theatre Arts and Letters Advisory Committee EDWARD E. BRODERICK Bachelor of Arts Morristown, New Jersey Knights of Columbus Student Law Association Generation Club JAMES F. CAHILI. Bachelor of Arts Syracuse, New York Central New York Club Treas. WILLIAM E. BURKE Bachelor of Arts Cincinnati, Ohio Dean ' s List Cincinnati ClubPres. THOMAS S. CALDER Bachelor of Arts Worcester, Massachusetts Economic Roundtabie Political Science Academy Knights of Columbus JOHN A. BURNS, JR. Bachelor of Arts Lanikai, Hawaii Juggler Editor Wranglers Who ' s Who MICHAEL A. CALIANDRO Bachelor of Arts Arlington, Virginia Dean ' s List Political Science Academy Knights of Columbus DAVID B. BLRRELL Bachelor of Arts Akron, Ohio Who ' s Who Wranglers Pres. Y.C.S. CHARLES R. CALLAHAN Bachelor of Arts Milton, Massachusetts JOSEPH R. BUSH Bachelor of Arts Oak Park, Illinois I ' arsity Football BURTON J. CAMPBELL Bachelor of Arts Grove City, Pennsylvania Press Club Speaker ' s Bureau Scholastic Circulation Editor TIMOTHY G. BUTLER Bachelor of Arts Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 1TNDU THOMAS J, CAMPBELL Bachelor of Arts Elkton, Maryland Y. C.S. Freshman Football Knights of Columbus 49 Department of Philosophy Absorption in the abstract. Pasquale DiPasquale. Philosophy Club Seated: F. Tonini, J. Geniesse, C.S.C., B. Metzger, J. Doig, C.S.C. Standing: R. Gerber, R. Irwin, C.S.C., W. Hund, J. Kelly, C.S.C., J. Griffin, R. Long. 50 Roger Bernier James F. Anderson Rev. B. I. Mullahy, C.S.C. Rev. T. J. Brennan, C.S.C. Joseph W. Evans Dom Henri Pouillon, O.S.B. John J. Fitzgerald Rev. William C. Havey, C.S.C. William F. Roemer Herbert L. Johnston Karl Kreilkamp Daniel C. O ' Grady Rev. Glenn R. Boarman, C.S.C. JAMES J. CANNON, JR. Bachelor of Arts Glen Rock, New Jersey Dean ' s List Bookmen Juggler Staff BERNARD J. CONNOR, JR. Bachelor of Arts Kansas City, Missouri Kansas City Club ice-Pres. Political Science Academy Dome Staff PATRICK C. CARRICO Bachelor of Arts Louisville, Kentucky Who ' s Who Scholastic- -Editor Press Club Sec. JEROMK C. CONNORS Bachelor of Arts Milwaukee, Wisconsin V.C.S. Kampus Keglers ROBERT F. CHICKEY Bachelor of Arts Richmond Heights. Missouri .S(. Louis Club I ice-Pres. Student Senate CHARLES J. COOK Bachelor of Arts Rochester, New York Glee Club Kampus Keglers Radio Club JOSEPH B. CLARK Bachelor of Arts New Haven, Connecticut Connecticut Club Pres. Academy of Political Science JAMES M. CORCORAN, JR. Bachelor of Arts Evanston, Illinois Student Law Association Knights of Columbus Student Manager ELMER T. CLOVES Bachelor of Arts Compton, California Press Club GEORGE H. CRA INE Bachelor of Arts Evanstoii, Illinois Political Science Academy DANIEL J. COLEMAN Bachelor of Arts Clare, Iowa Glee Club Soloist Student Senate KOBF.RT F. CRESPV Bachelor of Arts Falconer, New York Student Man a per Kampus Keplers ALEXANDER J. COLCAN Bachelor of Arts Stalen Island, New York Bookmen Economic Round Table JOHN D. CKIMMINS Bachelor of Arts Hamdeii, Connecticut Connecticut Club I ' ice-Pres. Sociology Club Department of Religion Rev. J. H. Cavanaugh, Rev. Thomas I. Baker, C.S.C. (head) C.S.C. Father Joseph Cavanaugh, C.S.C., Head of the Department of Religion, explains some procedure to his office assistants. Rev. A. Leonard Collins, C.S.C. Rev. Eugene P. Burke, C.S.C. Rev. John W. Cibor, C.S.C. Rev. F. G. Connolly, C.S.C. Rev. Daniel F. Curtin, C.S.C. After the dismissal of classes, Father Roland Simonitsch, C.S.C., can often be seen talking with a group of his students. Rev. Richard J. Grimm, C.S.C. Rev. C. J. Hagerty, C.S.C. Rev. Joseph E. Haley, C.S.C. Rev. Joseph E. Hanley, Rev. John H. Miller, O.P. C.S.C. Rev. Edgar J. Misch Rev. Francis D. Nealy, O.P. Mm, Rev. Edward D. O ' Connor, C.S.C. Rev. Joseph Papin Rev. William T. Morrison, C.S.C. Rev. Robert S. Pelton, Rev. G. C. Bernard, C.S.C. C.S.C. Rev. Louis J. Putz, Rev. R. G. Simonitch, C.S.C. C.S.C. SALVATORE F. CRISA TI Bachelor of Arts Chicago, Illinois Y.C.S. Kampus Keglers Aescitlapians RICHARD L. DESCHRIVER B.S. in Phy. Ed. East Moline, Illinois Varsity Cross Country Varsity Track P.E.M. Club J. DONALD CROWLEY Bachelor of Arts Middletown, Ohio Tennis Team- -Captain Monogram Club MARSHALL R. DESMOND Bachelor of Arts Toledo, Ohio N.F.C.C.S. Regional Vice-Pres. y.c.s. JOHN E. DANIELS Bachelor of Arts Buffalo, New York Political Science Academy LEO A. DESPRES Bachelor of Arts Lebanon, New Hampshire AHMAND P. DEATRICK Bachelor of Arts Lansing, Michigan Moot Court Great Books Seminar Law Association DAVID P. DEVLIN Bachelor of Arts Melford, Connecticut Junior Prom Committee Glee Club University Theatre DAVID W. DELKER Bachelor of Arts Henderson, Kentucky ROBERT J. DEWEY Bachelor of Arts Rochester, New York WNDV Freshman Track Glee Club THOMAS W. DEMPSEY Bachelor of Arts Chicago, Illinois Varsity Tennis Generation Club Vice-Pres Juggler Staff THOMAS E. DINAN Bachelor of Arts Skokie, Illinois Bengal Bouts Freshman Football Press Club ROBERT W. DBNNE Bachelor of Arts Arcadia, California Flying Irish Editor History Club Sec. ROBERT N. DINEEN Bachelor of Arts Painesville, Ohio Cleveland Club Treat. Great Books Seminar 53 Department of Economics John H. Sheehan (head) Economic Round Table Seated: F. Bordallo, J. Snak- ard, R. Adams, J. Sontag, R. Calder, B. Li. Standing: J. Hughes, K. Hos- sain, T. Godfrey, A. Colgan, R. Burke. In the O ' Shaughnessy lounge students and faculty find a pleasant spot for reading or an informal chat. Redmond J. Allman Rev. J. C. Blommestein, C.S.C. I fa. p.] C Christopher J. Fagan 54 I! Rev. Mark J. Fitzgerald Rev. E. A. Keller, C.S.C. Paul A. Montavon Rev. P. E. Fryberger, C.S.C. Lawrence L. Petersen Marcel P. Gasper Leopoldo M. Corbaci JEROME F. DIXON Bachelor of Arts Evanston, Illinois Air Cadet Club Generation Club RODERICK DUFF Bachelor of Arts Peabody, Massachusetts Varsity Fencing Captain Monogram Club New England Club Vice-Pres. JAMES C. Doic, c.s.c. Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Indiana JOHN J. DUNN Bachelor of Arts Wilmette, Illinois Finance Club FRANCIS G. DONLON Bachelor of Arts West Hartford, Connecticut Scholastic Staff WNDU CARL A. Ecu Bachelor of Arts William sport, Pennsylvania Who ' s Who Blue Circle Senior Class Vice-Pres. JOHN P. DONOHLE Bachelor of Arts Upper Darby, Pennsylvania Philadelphia ClubSec. Bengal Bouts Great Books Seminar RICHARD J. EISENHAUER BS. inPhy.Ed. Lebanon, Pennsylvania JAMES F. DOHMENT Bachelor of Arts Montclair, New Jersey Dean ' s List ROBERT N. ETTELBRICK Bachelor of Arts Springfield, Illinois Central Illinois Club Pres. Dome Staff Scholastic Staff EDWARD F. DOYLE, JR. Bachelor of Arts Rochester, New York Dean ' s List French Club Vice-Pres. Rochester Club Pres. WILLIAM P. FACAN Bachelor of Arts Newark, New Jersey Debating Dean ' s List New Jersey Club Treas. JAMES A. DRESSER Bachelor of Arts Albany, New York VINCENT R. FERNANDES Bachelor of Arts Honolulu, Hawaii Scholastic Staff Press Club WNDU i 55 Department of Political Science I i Gordon DiRenzo and David Kilkeary make some last minute preparations before class in the O ' Shaughnessy building. Rev. R. F. Cour, C.S.C (Head) Academy of Political Science First row: P. Sheridan, G. Walsh (President), T. McKeon, J. Hughes, R. Burke, L. Buckley. Second row: E. Kelly, J. Locht, J. Irwin, K. Patterson, F. Doyle, J. Sullivan, C. Trozzo, T. Cald- er, J. Moran, R. Russell, J. Mc- Mahon. Third row: J. Boebel, T. God- frey, J. Clark, W. Clemens, C. Hodges, R. Goleb, D. Hanisch. 56 Rev. Clement E. Kane, C.S.C. John J. Kennedy The pleasant, well-ventilated classrooms in the O ' Shaughnessy building provide a good atmosphere for class and study. ' class :r. ;r.; Stephen D. Kertesz Rev. Stanley J. Parry, C.S.C. JOHN I. FINNEHTY Bachelor of Arts Ottumwa, Iowa Knights of Columbus RAYMOND T. CALVIN Bachelor of Arts Chicago, Illinois Y.C.S. Academy of Political Science C.C.D. BROTHER LAWRENCE J. FITCH, c.s.c. Bachelor of Arts Noire Dame, Indiana ORBKRT J. G SSEMSMITK Bachelor of Arts South Bend, Indiana Press Club ROBERT K. FOWLER Bachelor of Arts Houston, Texas Scholastic Staff ff ' NDU Glee Club JOSEPH F. CEMESSE, c.s.c. Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Indiana Moreau Seminary Choir PETER R. FRANK Bachelor of Arts Trenton, New Jersey Third Order of St. Francis ROMAN J. CERBER Bachelor of Arts Chillicothe, Ohio Dean ' s List ROBERT B. FROLICHER Bachelor of Arts Cincinnati, Ohio ScholasticSports Editor Glee Club RICHARD E. CERBRACHT Bachelor of Arts Frie, Pennsylvania Press C ' .ubPres. JAMES F. GALLAGHER Bachelor of Arts Chicago, Illinois Dillon Hall ' resident Student Senate Bengal Bouts RICHARD I , GERCKEN Bachelor of Arts Jacksonville, Florida University Theatre Cercle Francois LEE E. GETSCHOW Bachelor of Arts Kenilworth, Illinois Varsity Football Bengal Bouts Bengal Bout Club 57 Department of Physical Education The high bar poses no problem for the physical education majors. Physical Education Club Seated: J. Alexander, R. Han- rahan, M. Vieth, T. Parsley, R. DeSchriver, N. Weinberg. Standing: J. Lyne, N. Raich, S. Zech, T. Huemann, B. Steu- erwald. A Thomas W. Fallen Gilfred A. Burdick John A. Scannell (head) 58 D. J. Napolitano Francis R. Maxwell Heavy apparatus room action: can you top this? THOMAS J. GODFREY Bachelor of Arts Chicago, Illinois Scholastic Staff y.c.5. Economic Round Table BENEDICT E. GBVLEWICZ, JR. Bachelor of Arts Chicago, Illinois Student Manager Monogram Club Law Association JOSEPH G. GODWIN Bachelor of Arts ilk.-- It.utr. Pennsylvania WNDV University Theatre ARTHUR B. HAESCHE, JR. Bachelor of Arts East Haven, Connecticut JOSEPH L. GOEBEL Bachelor of Arts Parkersburg, West Virginia Dean ' s List Academy of Political Science YATES HAFNEK Bachelor of Arts Hannibal, Missouri Who ' s If ho Bookmen Y.C.S. L. ( ' ARREN GOLDEN Bachelor of Arts Chicago, Illinois Ernest A. Szekely Raymond J. Runkle THOMAS J. HALEY Bachelor of Arts Ithaca, Michigan ROBERT P. GORMAN Bachelor of Arts Tiskilwa, Illinois Dean ' s List Bookmen V ice-P res. Juggler Business Manager THOMAS M. HAMLIN B.S. in Phy. Ed. Charlevoix, Michigan P.E.M . Club JOSEPH T. GOBMLET Arts and Letters I .in li. -lil- Connecticut Jean ' s List Air Cadet Club MICHAEL J. HARRICAN Bachelor of Arts Brooklyn, New York Knights of Columbus Y.C.S. JOHN J. GRIFFIN. JR. Bachelor of Arts Salem, Massachusetts JOSEPH C. HARRIS Bachelor of Arts Plymouth, Indiana 59 General Program of Liberal Education Doctor Otto Bird conducts a General Program seminar in one of the new seminar rooms located on the third floor of the O ' Shaughnessy building. Rev. R. S. Ladewski Bookmen Seated: S. Surbrock, Y. Hafner, J. Cannon, R. Gorman, Mr. A. Ryan (moderator), F. Maier. Standing: R. Clarke, J. Har- rington, J. O ' Meara, J. Lyons, A. Colgan, D. Yeckel, W. Kearns. 60 Willis D. Nutting Many interesting and artistic exhibits are displayed in the corridor of the east wing. .S.U, Richard J. Thompson Rev. A. L. Schlitzer, C.S.C. WILLIAM E. HAYNES Bachelor of Arts West Roxbury, Massachusetts K am pus Keglers Sailing Club l!nm in R. Ih i i Bachelor of Arts Honolulu, Hawaii JAMES F. HERENDEEN Bachelor of Arts South Bend, Indiana Band Symphony Orchestra WILLIAM B. HI ' ND Bachelor of Arts St. Joseph, Missouri Dean ' s List Liturgy Club I JOSEPH H. HI EBNER Bachelor of Arts South Bend, Indiana Dean ' s List University Theatre OTTO K. HILBERT Bachelor of Arts Logansport, Indiana Laic Association Freshman Football y.c.s. JAMES J. HURLEY Bachelor of Arts Shrewsbury, Massachusetts Third Order of St. Francis Y.C.S. EDWARD W. HOCAN Bachelor of Arts Pelham, New York Glee Club Sailing Club Debating JAMES S. HURLEY Bachelor of Arts Newark, New York Monogram Club Dean ' s List Great Books Seminar JOHN W. HOUCK Bachelor of Arts Beloi t, Wisconsin Moot Court Law Association Student Senate JOSEPH E. IMBRIACO Bachelor of Arts Elizabeth, New Jersey Who ' Who Wranglers Dean ' s List ROBERT C. HOYEB Bachelor of Arts South Bend, Indiana Gymnastics Club RICHARD F. IRWIN, c.s.c. Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Indiana JOHN W. JARNOT Bachelor of Arts Buffalo, New York Student Manager Kampus Keglers Department of Music Daniel H. Pedtka C.S.C. (Head) Department of Classics Rev. Thomas A. Kelly, (Head) 62 Charles A. Biondo Rev. J. D. Gallagher, C.S.C. Some fine points of the Gregorian Chant are explained to an atten- tive class by Father William McAuliffe, C.S.C. Rev. Thomas F. Cady, C.S.C. Rev. H. G. Glueckert, C.S.C. Rev. Joseph N. Garvin, C.S.C. Eugene J. Leahy Rev. W. J. McAuliffe, C.S.C. Carl A. Mathes Rev. Peter E. Hebert, C.S.C. John N. Hritzu Rev. James E. Moran, C.S.C. BRIAN P. JENNINGS Bachelor of Arts Port Washington, New York Dean ' s List JAMES E. KELLY, c.s.c. Bachelor of Arts Akron, Ohio MARCUS J. JENNINGS Bachelor of Arts McDonald, Ohio DANIEL L. KENNEDY Bachelor of Arts Joliet, Illinois Blue Circle Academy of Political Science Economic Round Table ROBERT JOSEPH Bachelor of Arts Martins Ferry, Ohio Varsity Football Bengal Bouts THOMAS L. KING Bachelor of Arts Cambridge, Ohio Dean ' s List Economic Round Table Hall Council JOSEPH B. JOTCE Bachelor of Arts Des Moines, Iowa MARSHALL L. KINNEY Bachelor of Arts Akron, Ohio Akron Club Business Manager JOHN J. KEENAN Bachelor of Arts San Marino, California Student Senate California ClubVice-Pres. CHARLES A. KLINCER Bachelor of Arts Yonkers, New York Radio Workshop WWDV CHARLES J. KELLER Bachelor of Arts Sea Girt, New Jersey Student Manager THOMAS J. KNOTT Bachelor of Arts Ridgewood, New Jersey WNDU Station Manager Symphony Orchestra Who ' s Who PAUL F. KELLEY Bachelor of Arts Cincinnati, Ohio Cincinnati Club Sec. Academy of Political Science GEORGE W. KOLASA Bachelor of Arts Clarence, Pennsylvania Knights of Columbus Varsity Baseball Department of Art Virgil Exner casts an appraising eye to James Ehrenreich ' s canvass. Frederick S. Beckman Included among the new facilities in the east wing are class rooms and studios for instruction in the Fine Arts. Stanley S. Sessler (head) Robert A. Leader Rev. A. J. Lauck, C.S.C. Art Guild First row: A. Roces, J. Ma- honey, J. Pitarres. Second row: P. Coutlee, R. Fowler, R. Stanton, G. Goete- mann, R. Zale, D. Dixon. Third row: R. Zote, M. Todd, R. Scherpercel, J. Ehrenreich, D. Laughlin, T. Minot. 64 BROTHER CHARLES J. KHUPP c.s.c. Bachelor of Arts New Lothrop, Michigan VICTOR F. LEANZA Bachelor of Arts Shaker Heights, Ohio University Band Sailing Team French Club ANTON E. KLBICKI Bachelor of Arts Leavenworth, Kansas JOSEPH P. LEASER Bachelor of Arts Hazleton, Pennsylvania Dean ' s List Debating Scholastic Staff PATRICK H. LAIXT Bachelor of Arts Green Bay, Wisconsin Bengal Bouts Wranglers JOSEPH L. LEBLANC Bachelor of Arts Ecorse, Michigan Dean ' s List Third Order of St. Francis LEO A. LANCIAULT Bachelor of Arts Elmsford, New York WILLIAM M. LEEDS Bachelor of Arts Los Angeles, California Assistant Track Coach Wranglers Press Club GEORGE E. LANG Bachelor of Arts Mammoth Cave, Kentucky Dean ' s List Moot Court Academy of Political Science KARL J. LENSLER, c.s.c. Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Indiana LEONARD P. LAPINSKI Bachelor of Arts Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania Bengal Bouts Dome Staff PATRICK J. LEONE Bachelor of Arts Asbury Park, New Jersey Knights of Columbus RAYMOND P. LAVERTY Bachelor of Arts Brockton, Massachusetts Sailing Irish Kampus Keglers JOSEPH C. LEONETTI Bachelor of Arts Cleveland, Ohio Dean ' s List History Club Italian Club ' MARION E. LESZCZYNSKI Bachelor of Arts Philadelphia, Pennsylvania University Theatre WNDU Philadelphia Club Sec. JOHN J. LTON Bachelor of Arts Chicago, Illinois Campus Press Manager Bookmen Y.C.S. JAMES H. LIBERATORS Bachelor of Arts Cleveland, Ohio Debating Cercle Francois Cleveland Club Vice-Pres. NEIL W. MACFARLAN Bachelor of Arts New Brunswick, New Jersey JOSEPH C. LINDER Bachelor of Arts Sturgis, Michigan Air Cadet Club JAMES L. MAC!NNIS Bachelor of Arts Detroit, Michigan Bengal Bouts Blue Circle Junior Class Treasurer JOHN L. LOCAN Bachelor of Arts Hot Springs, Arkansas Dean ' s List Knights of Columbus JOHN J. MAHONEY Bachelor of Arts Chicago, Illinois Speaker ' s Bureau Pres JV.F.C.C.S. MICHAEL E. LONG Bachelor of Arts Juniata, Altoona, Pennsylvania Bookm en Sec. Dean ' s List MATTHEW A. MALISON Bachelor of Arts South River, New Jersey Political Science Academy Dome Staff Dean ' s List WILLIAM A. LOT Bachelor of Arts Robinson, Illinois Air Cadet Club University Theatre Radio Workshop FRANK C. MANCIALARDI Bachelor of Arts Chicago, Illinois Varsity Football Knights of Columbus Monogram Club RALPH G. LUCZAK, c.s.c. Bachelor of Arts Bay City, Michigan JOHN F. MANNION Bachelor of Arts Bronx, New York Air Cadet Club Knights of Columbus C.C.D. 65 Department of Journalism John A. Scott Gerald E. Cosgrove Thomas J. Stritch (head) Edward A. Fischer Press Club Seated: R. Fernendez, K. Mur- phy, Prof. E. Fixcher (moder- ator), R. Gehrbracht. Standing: N. Gassensmith, J Sands, R. Bennett, M. Harrigan R. Frolicher, E. Cloven, W Noonan. Seated: P. Fulmar, D. Cohen, J. Sherer, T. Welly. Standing: J. Connelly, C. Klee, D. Metz, M. Ward, D. DePasquale, T. O ' Hara. If: I : ROBERT L. MARTIN Bachelor of Artt Davenport, Iowa f ' arsily Football ROBERT E. MIHLBAUCH Bachelor of Arts Lima, Ohio Dean ' s " ' Law Association University Theatre CHARLES H. MASTERS Bachelor of Arts Marksville, Louisiana Dean ' s List RICHARD H. MILLER Bachelor of Arts Shaker Heights, Ohio Knights of Columbus Treas. Varsity Football Dean ' s List JOSEPH H. MEAD Bachelor of Arts Grand Rapids, Michigan Grand Rapids Club Pres. Kampus Keglers University Theatre RAYMOND J. MILOT Bachelor of Arts Sandy Hook, Connecticut FRANCIS X. MEA.NEY Bachelor of Arts South Braintree, Massachusetts Who ' s Who Editor, 1953 Dome Arts and Letters Senator EDWARS J. MILOTA Bachelor of Arts Park Ridge, Illinois KENNETH E. MELCHOIR Bachelor of Arts Tokepa, Kansas Dean ' s List Dome Staff Glider Club THOMAS F. MOORE Bachelor of Arts Detroit, Michigan Who ' s Who Dean ' s List Blue Circle GERALD E. MERNIN Bachelor of Arts Crater Lake, Oregon Bengal Bouts Debating University Theatre WILLIAM D. MOORE Bachelor of Arts Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Scholastic Staff Generation Club Student Senate LEO A. MICHUDA Bachelor of Arts Chicago, Illinois Symphony Orchestra Band Dean ' s List JUSTIN L. MOHAN Bachelor of Arts Portland, Oregon Academy of Political Science Sailing Club MATTHEW J. MORAS Bachelor of Arts Chicago, Illinois KENNETH F. MIRPHY Bachelor of Arts Ulica, New York Dome Sports Editor Mohawk Valley ClubPres. Scholastic Columnist GEORGE R. MOHESCO Bachelor of Arts Staten Island, New York Italian Club Political Sciency Academy Varsity Baseball THOMAS J. MURPHY Bachelor of Arts Indianapolis, Indiana Indianapolis Club Vice-Pres. Dome Staff Student Organist DANIEL E. MOTZ Bachelor of Arts Akron, Ohio Akron ClubPres. Dean ' s List JAMES E. MURRAY Bachelor of Arts Bancroft, Iowa Dean ' s List Blue Circle Economic Round Table EDWARD S. MRAZ Bachelor of Arts Chicago, Illinois Dean ' s List Law Association RICHARD E. MYLES Bachelor of Arts Providence, Rhode Island DANIEL C. MURPHY Bachelor of Arts Blue Earth, Minnesota Dean ' s List JOHN E. McANiFF Bachelor of Arts Chicago, Illinois N.F.C.CS. A.S.M.E. I.A.S, EDWARD B. MURPHY Bachelor of Arts Syracuse, New York Central New York Club Sec. DAVID N. McBniDE Bachelor of Arts Chicago, Illinois Wranglers Varsity Fencing Y.C.S. JOHN B. MURPHY Bachelor of Arts Whitehall, New York Dean ' s List Herodotiant GEORCE G. McDoNoucn Bachelor of Arts Brooklyn, New York Spanish Club Met ClubTreas. f Department of Speech Naval Science Lt. R. H. Daly Lt. A. G. Lachman Navy R.O.T.C. students receive instruction on the modern submarine from Lt. Byers Smith. Lt. Byers F. Smith Maj. A. M. Zimmer, USMC Lt. Gabriel E. Valenty Capt. Frank P. Luongo Professor of Naval Science JUSTIN K. McDoNoccn Bachelor of Arts Saginaw, Michigan Varsity Track Monogram Club Great Books Seminar i PAUL J. McKEE, c.s.c. Bachelor of Arts Blootnington, Illinois WILLIAM B. MCFADDEN Bachelor of Arts Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Lawyer Staff Law Club Air Cadet Club FRANK J. McKsoN B.S. in Phy. Ed. South Bend, Indiana Varsity Football P.E.M. Club THOMAS F. McGEE Bachelor of Arts Kansas City, Missouri Blue Circle Y.CS. WILLIAM F. NOON AN Bachelor of Arts Irvington, New Jersey Scholastic Associate Editor Freshman Baseball Kampus Keglers PATBICK W. O ' NEILL Bachelor of Arts Chevy Chase, Maryland Varsity Baseball ARTHUR C. NOWACK Phy. Ed. Rochester, New York Varsity Football EUGENE J. McKERR Bachelor of Arts Oak Park, Illinois JOHN H. McGiNN Bachelor of Arts Des Moines, Iowa Monogram Club Knights of Columbus Varsity Fencing DONALD J. MCLAUGHLIN Bachelor of Arts Lakewood, Ohio Sophomore Class Treasurer Cleveland Club Treas. Dean ' s List ROBERT L. MCGLYNN Bachelor of Arts Portland, Oregon Dean ' s List Server ' s Club WILLIAM J. NIEMIEC, JR. Bachelor of Arts Meriden, Connecticut History Club JAMES McHucH Bachelor of Arts Chester, Pennsylvania French Club Dean ' s List Political Science Academy DAVID E. NOLAN Bachelor of Arts Allentown, Pennsylvania Glee Club THOMAS F. McHucH B.S. in Phy. Ed. Toledo, Ohio Varsity Football Monogram Club THOMAS J. NOLAN Bachelor of Arts Des Moines, Iowa RICHARD A. PAPIN, c.s.c. Bachelor of Arts Sheridan, Oregon WILLIAM J. NYE Bachelor of Arts Elkhart, Indiana Dean ' s List Law Association THOMAS J. PARSLEY Bachelor of Arts Crystal Lake, Illinois Freshman Football P.E.M. Club TIMOTHY D. O HAHA Bachelor of Arts Palm Beach, Florida Knights of Columbus Dome Staff FRANCIS F. PATERRA Bachelor of Arts McKeesport, Pennsylvania Varsity Football Monogram Club ROBERT T. O ' LEARY Bachelor of Arts Butte, Montana Law Association KENNETH G. PATTERSON Bachelor of Arts Baldwin. L. I., New York Academy of Political Science JAMES P. O ' M ALLEY Bachelor of Arts Ambia, Indiana Hue Circle I ' usiness Manager 1953 Don Senior Class Treasurer DONALD F. PENZA Bachelor of Arts Kenosha, Wisconsin Varsity Football Captain Who ' s if ho CHARLES J. O ' NfiiL Bachelor of Arts Birmingham, Michigan ANTHONY F. PERRY Bachelor of Arts Chicago Heights. Illinois Knights of Columbus Italian Club Sociology Club 69 Air Science Col. M. J. Coutlee Professor of Air Science Future Air Force officers get a " jet age " view of the world under the instruction of Captain John Alexander. Capt. O. W. Cairns Capt. J. D. Alexander Lt. Col. A. Borecky Military Science Captain William Bohn aids class of R.O.T.C. cadets in reviewing principles of the compass. Lt. Col. G. M. Cookson Professor of Military Science Capt. Wm. W. Bohn Capt. Marvin C. Hamilton Capt. Walter B. Haaser ander Lt. Col. Milton R Weaver Lt. Robert E. Kearns LEO C. PETELLE Bachelor of Arts Maywood, Illinois Vetville Council GEORGE F. POPE, c.s.c. Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Indiana Moreau Seminary Choir ' iu in i E, PETERSEN Bachelor of Arts Evaiiston, Illinois Generation Club Vice-Pres, BERNARD J. RANDALL Bachelor of Arts Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Press Club CEORCE A. PFLAUM Bachelor of Arts Dayton, Ohio Dome Religious Editor Co-Chairman Senior Ball Dean ' s List Mi i. ii D. RANK Bachelor of Arts Phoenix, Arizona Art festival Chairman Blue Circle Who ' s Who JOHN A. PICOTT Bachelor of Arts Chicago, Illinois Political Science Academy HILARY J. RAUCH Bachelor of Arts South Bend, Indiana FRANCOIS E. PINCO.N Bachelor of Arts Franklin, Kentucky Academy of Political Science JOHN J. REIDY Bachelor of Arts Bay Village, Ohio Freshman Class President Student Senate Political Science Academy ROBERT B. PIOHKOWSKI Bachelor of Arts Wyoming, Pennsylvania Press Club JAMES A. RIELY Bachelor of Arts Minonk, Illinois JOHN F. PITTAS Bachelor of Arts Washington. D. C. llltK ' Circle Economic Round Table Wash.-Md.-Va. Club ytce-Pres. JAMES J. RICHARDS Bachelor of Arts Berwyn, Illinois Who ' s Who President Student Senate President Junior Class , Department of Education Bernard J. Kohlbrenner (Headl Mister Bernard J. Kohlbrenner, Department Head, helps solve a problem. John F. Ryan Rev. John E. Walsh, c.s.c. Jack H. McKay Leo F. Kuntz Future educators further their own education in a seminar conducted by Mister Robert W. Strickler. Rev. William F. Cunningham, C.S.C. . WARREN C. Rices Bachelor of Arts Pasadena, Texas Irish Wester aim Pres. EDWARD M. SAUNA B.S. in Phy. Ed. South River, New Jersey Bengal Bout Club Pres. Varsity Football JOHN E. ROBERTS Bachelor of Arts Arlington, Virginia University Theatre Knights of Columbus Dean ' s List BARRY J. SAVAGE Bachelor of Arts Cincinnati, Ohio Cincinnati Club Pres. Dean ' s List RICHARD V ROBISON Bachelor of Arts South Bend, Indiana Glee Club Villagers Club Pres. Sailing Club MICHAEL C. SCANLON Bachelor of Arts Columbus, Ohio Dean ' s List Columbus Club Pres. Political Science Academy ALFREDO R. ROCESJ Bachelor of Arts Pajay City, Philippines Philippine Club Pres. La Raza Club THOMAS J. SCHWINN Bachelor of Arts Cedar Rapids, Iowa C.C.D. Liturgy Club Server ' s Club FRANCIS J. ROMANCE Bachelor of Arts Hamburg, New York Blue Circle Dean ' s List Glee Club THOMAS E. SCHWIETZ Bachelor of Arts South Bend, Indiana Varsity Golf BROTHER HAROLD A. RUPLINCER, c.s.c. Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Indiana Dujarie Choir MANUEL A. SEQLEIRA, JR. Bachelor of Arts Middle Village, New York Law Association Knights of Columbus JOHN F. SAND, JR. Bachelor of Arts Convent Station, New Jersey Who ' s Who Scholastic Sports Editor Kampus Keglers JOSEPH P. SHELLEY, JR. Bachelor of Arts Oceanside, New York Knights of Columbus Political Science Academy W. THOMAS SHORT Bachelor of Arts Moberly, Missouri Glee Club -Pres. Knights of Columbus Freshman Football JOHN P. SMITH Bachelor of Arts La Porte, Indiana I.HH Association Ross E. SIMMONS, JR. Bachelor of Arts South Bend, Indiana HARRY D. SNYDER, JR. Bachelor of Arts Saratoga Springs, New York Varsity Track Monogram Club Vice-Pres. Dean ' s List RICHARD H. Six Bachelor of Arts Quincy, Illinois Band Pres. Dean ' s List C.C.D. JOHN P. SONTAC Bachelor of Arts Berkeley, California Economic Round Table Pres. Wranglers Sec . Y.C.S. JAMES W. SKEESE Bachelor of Arts Akron, Ohio Weighttifting Team Great Books Seminar CARL F. SPITZER Bachelor of Arts South Bend, Indiana Knights of Columbus GLEN A. SLICER BS.inPhy. Ed. McCook, Nebraska Band JOSEPH A. SPRINGER B.S. in Phy. Ed. Princeton. Illinois Junior Class Vice-Pres. Varsity Track Captain Monogram Club JAMES G. SMITH B.S. in Phy. Ed. Kings Park, L. I., New Dean ' s List Freshman Basketball Varsity Baseball CHARLES M. SPRINKEL Bachelor of Arts Sterling, Illinois Dome Staff Knights of Columbus University Theatre JEROME C. SMITH Bachelor of Arts Hammond, Indiana Who ' s Who Knights of Columbus- Grand Knight Calumet Club Pres. RORERT P. STANTON Bachelor of Arts Clarksburg. West Virginia 73 Department of Sociology The Wranglers Seated: G. Maclnnes, C.S.C., J. Politzer, D. Burrell, J. Imbriaco, S. Rogers, J. Simonson, C.S.C. Standing: P. Lally, R. Weiler, F. Newman, F. Maier, W. Clemens, H. Baker, C.S.C., P. Caruso, F. Miller. 74 Doctor Kane, Department Head, begins his lecture on sociological processes. Itow ' " E.H Rev. Raymond W. Murray, C.S.C. jet John J. Kane (Head) Rev. Francis P. Cavanaugh, C.S.C. John M. Martin PETEK N. STAVIS Bachelor of Arts Waukegan, Illinois Juggler Staff ff rangier s JOHN C. STODDARO Bachelor of Arts South Bend, Indiana WALLACE E. STAUDER Bachelor of Arts Allen Park, Michigan linn ' s List BROTHER ANDREW D. SUKENIK, C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts Noire Dame, Indiana Dujarie Choir STEPHEN A. STECKBECK Bachelor of Arts Fort Wayne, Indiana Fort Wayne Club Pres. 1TNDU Dome Staff JOHN T. SULLIVAN Bachelor of Arts Toledo, Ohio Political Science Academy Toledo Club Vice-Pres. Bengal Bouts Club GEORGE D. STEHLIN Bachelor of Arts Hohokus, New Jersey La Raza Club Philippine Club A. L. SUWALSKY, JH. Bachelor of Arts Leavenworth, Kansas Who ' s Who Dome Editor Blue Circle RICHARD P. STEVENS, c.s.c. Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Indiana ROBERT E. SWANSON Bachelor of Arts Chicago Heights, Illinois Wranglers Dome Staff Scholastic Staff JOHN R. STEWART Bachelor of Arts Decatur, Illinois Third Order of St. Francis Server ' s Club Cercle Francois EDWARD J. SWEENEY Bachelor of Arts Chicag o, Illinois Knights of Columbus ROBERT S. STEWART Bachelor of Arts North Creek, New York ROBERT H. TAYLOR Bachelor of Arts Pekin, Illinois Varsity Football Francis Chapin discusses some aspects of his painting to a group of interested students. The Fine Arts Quartet of North- western University provides a moment musical with excerpts from Beethoven, Hayden and Piston. The Rev. Anthony J. Lauck, C.S.C., winner of the Sculptor of the Year award, demonstrates some techniques of sculpturing for an overflow audience. Festival of the Arts The Festival of the Arts, October 12-17, gave impetus to the " renaissance " of the Arts at Notre Dame which the opening of O ' Shaughnessey Hall brought about. The central feature of the Festival was a million dollar exhibition of modern paintings by Rouault, Klee, Miro, Leger, Dufy, Pissaro, Sisley, Kandinsky, and Mestrovic. In addition, lectures and demonstrations were pre- sented by distinguished artists during the week-long pro- gram. Fr. Anthony Lauck, nationally-honored sculptor, spoke on the techniques of sculpturing; Mr. Richard Sullivan, author, lectured on the intention of the novel; and Mr. George Buehr, modern art expert, humorously explained the principles of the non-objective artists. On Founder ' s Day after the Sorin Commemmoration Mass, there was an all-day showing of distinguished motion pictures which illustrated the art of the cinima. The University Theatre presented Ibsen ' s Hedda Gabbler in experimental reading. The Fine Arts Quartet gave a concert of Beethoven, Brahms, and Piston, and the Glee Club gave its annual Fall concert. Mr. Duke Rank directed the very successful Festival with the aid of Fran Meany, the Arts and Letters Senator. i 76 George Buehr, eminent authority on modern paintings from the Chicago Art Institute, humorously explains the purpose and meaning of modern art. Mister Paul Byrne supervising the hanging of a canvas for the modern painting exhibition. JAMES N. TERRY Bachelor of Arts Kewanee, Illinois Varsity Golf Captain Monogram Club Academy of Political Science CLAIR O. THINKLEY Bachelor of Arts Princeton, West Virginia Law Association Knights of Columbus NEALE M. THOMSON Bachelor of Arts Astoria, L. I,, New York Knights of Columbus 7 Academy of Political Science CHARLES L. TROZZO Bachelor of Arts Herminie, Pennsylvania RAYMOND M. TIERNET Bachelor of Arts Monmouth Beach. New Jersey Dean ' s List Academy of Political Science EDWARD J. TRUSELA Bachelor of Arts Weirton, West Virginia Dome Activities Editor Dean ' s List Cercle Francois RICHARD H. TIERNEY Bachelor of Arts Monmouth Beach, New Jersey Dean ' s List New Jersey Club- Board of Directors DONALD D. TURK Bachelor of Arts Joliet, Illinois CHARLES RAY TILLEY, JR. Bachelor of Arts Oxnard, California Varsity Fencing Dome Staff Cercle Francais GERALD K. TURLEY Bachelor of Arts South Bend, Indiana CHARLES V. TOUHEY, JR. Bachelor of Arts Milford, Massachusetts Academy of Political Science l eu England ClubPres. ROGER S. VALDISERRI Bachelor of Arts Belle Vernon, Pennsylvania Herodotians Pres . Dean ' s List Kampus Kegters MARK C. TREMBLEY Bachelor of Arts Cambridge, Massachusetts Varsity Baseball Monogram Club MARTIN H. VIETH B.S. in Phy. Ed. Ripon, Wisconsin P.E.M. Club Festival of the Arts A new form in which plot and character are emphasized . . . Ibsen ' s Hedda Gables as an ex- periment in Readers Theatre. George Buehr conducts a tour of the modern painting on exhibi- tion in the O ' Shaughnessy galleries. , The Notre Dame Glee Club adds its talent to the " rennais- sance " of the Arts. JOHN L. VINCENT Bachelor of Arts Pocatello, Idaho Air Collet Club V.C.S. Architects Club RALPH N. WEISS B.S. in Phy. Ed. Green ' s Fork, Indiana P.E.M. Club JOHN A. VUONO Bachelor of Arts Monongahela, Pennsylvania Dean ' s List Lawyer Staff Moot Court DANA P. WEITHEHS Bachelor of Arts Crystal Lake, Illinois Scholastic Staff Dome Staff JOHN F. WALLACE Bachelor of Arts Beltaire, Ohio University Theatre Air Cadet Club A.F.R.O.T.C. Drill Team CHARLES J. WEITZEL Bachelor of Arts River Forest, Illinois y.c.s. Senate E. PIERCE WALSH Bachelor of Arts Buffalo, New York GEORGE H. WELSH Bachelor of Arts New Kensington, Pennsylvania Dean ' s List Political Science Academy PHILIP S. WALKER Bac helor of Arts New Haven, Connecticut Political Science Academy Dean ' s List Dome Staff ARTHUR R. WENCZEL Bachelor of Arts Trenton, New Jersey Kampus Keglers ALFRED A. WALTER Bachelor of Arts Floral Park, New York Knights of Columbus Rec. Sec. Dean ' s List Kampus Keglers DANIEL A. WHALEN Bachelor of Arts Franklin, Illinois Knights of Columbus Dean ' s List NORMAN E. WEINBERC B.S. in Phy. Ed. Plainfield, New Jersey Freshman Football Dean ' s List ROBERT J. WILLIAMS Bachelor of Arts South Bend, Indiana Knights of Columbus Freshman Basketball GEORGE W. MILLIARD Bachelor of Arts Columbus, Ohio Halt President Inter-Hall Council Dean ' s List FRANCIS D. ZACOHE Bachelor of Arts Cleveland, Ohio Moreau Choir FREDERICK H. WILKENS Bachelor of Arts Evanston, Illinois Gymnastics Club Kampus Kegler JOSEPH M. ZANCERLE Bachelor of Arts South Bend, Indiana Dean ' s List History Club FRANK R. WISSESKI Bachelor of Arts Chicago, Illinois Flying Irish JAMES F. ZAVATONE Bachelor of Arts Quincy, Massachusetts A ' eic England Club Sec. A.B. Ball Committee KIN MING WONG Bachelor of Arts Honolulu, Hawaii Army Cadet Club LEO J. ZAWISTOWSKI Bachelor of Art$ West Rutland, Vermont History Club NEIL J. WORDEN B.S. in Phy. Ed. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Varsity Football Monogram Club DONALD C. ZECH B.S. in Phy. Ed. Sunnier, Washington P.E.M. Club ROBERT M. WRIGHT Bachelor of Arts Cincinnati, Ohio Cincinnati Club Sec. GARRETT N. WYSS Bachelor of Arts Fort Wayne, Indian Press Club 79 The Arts and Letters Ball In spending " An Evening at the Galleries, " Notre Dame ' s College of Arts and Letters held its first annual dance at the Indiana Club in downtown South Bend. The four hundred and eighty couples present opened the year ' s social season as they danced to the good music of Woody Herman and his band. Acting as chairman of the Ball was Tom Moore, a combination Arts-Law student from Michigan. His date, who reigned as Queen, was Miss Genevieve Somers, a junior from St. Mary-of-the-Woods College, Terre Haute. The motif of the Ball, which the decorations committee had actuated, was vitalized even more by art students, who made sketches of the couples who were spending " An Evening at the Galleries. " Featured as the finale to the Festival of the Arts week, the dance proved to be one of the most successful of the Fall social activities an enviable distinction, especially because the Ball was the first of its kind. Rev. Theodore H. Hesburgh, C.S.C., says a brief hello to the ballgoers. Why so glum, chum? A queen is crowned by Tom Moore as Woody and his " third herd " look on attentively. Mister Thomas Moore, chair- man of the ball and his date, Miss Genevieve Somers of St. Mary ' s of the Woods College. The I. A. O ' Shaughnessy Hall of Liberal and Fine Arts The Great Hall The Art Gallery where both classics and contemporary art are displayed Mr. I. A. O ' Shaughnessy The dedication ceremony. Samuel Cardinal Stritch presides at the dedication of the new building. the law school Dean Joseph O ' Meara 84 the dean speaks The purpose of the Law School is to impart the knowl- edge and to cultivate the skills a lawyer needs to represent his clients effectively in a twentieth-century, workaday world, but without neglecting, indeed always emphasiz- ing, the theoretical and moral bases of the law and its great role in human affairs, as well as emphasizing the responsibilities, the dignity, and the destiny of the legal profession. The Law School believes that lawyers and law schools must face the great questions concerning the nature of man and of society, the origin and purpose of law, and the role of the lawyer in society. These questions are given searching examination in a sequence of courses beginning in the first semester of the first year and continuing through the curriculum. By means of this sequence of courses the Law School seeks to illuminate the great jurisprudential issues which, especially in this fateful age, insistently press for answer; and to make clear the ethical principles and to inculcate the ideals which should actuate a lawyer, especially a Catholic lawyer. The School believe s that a lawyer is best served, and the community as well, if he possesses not only legal knowledge and legal I Saint Thomas More Patron of Lawyers COIPBS COIPUS JUJS JURIS corpus CORPUS COIPUS CORPUS CORK c, JVUS JURIS JURIS JURIS JIWS JL ' KIS saroux SHMIOUII seruMo scumxiv coii- ' . cowos JURIS mraw amm I i the dean speaks Saint Thomas More Patron of Lawyers skills, but also a profound sense of the ethics of his pro- fession and a fierce partisanship for justice. An eminent lawyer has said: " Under a government of laws, the lives, the fortunes, and the freedom of the people are wholly dependent upon the enforcement of their con- stitutional rights by an independent judiciary and by an independent bar. " Not only must bench and bar be inde- pendent. They must be courageous. It is fitting, therefore, that the sculptured figure of one of the legal profession ' s great examplars of courage Saint Thomas More should preside over the entrance to the Law Building. Particularly in these days of confusion and fear and hate almost as much as in the time of Saint Thomas More is there need for courage to uphold the great tradition that lawyers " are the stewards of all the legal rights and obligations of all the citizens. " Thus it is the aim of the Law School to produce men competent to practice law successfully men who are at the same time well equipped for courageous, responsible leadership in a troubled world. JOSEPH O ' MEARA Dean The Dean . . . Joseph O ' Meara 86 the faculty and the seniors Edward E, Barrett Thomas E. Broden John J. Broderick Anton H. Chroust A. SAMLEL ADELO Bachelor of Laws Pecos, New Mexico Moot Court Director Law Association La Raza ClubPres. JOSEPH J. DEI.ISI Bachelor of Laws noii ' I ' l-nii l .nit,- Mayor of Vetrille Law Association Who ' s Who DONALD W. BEBENECK Bachelor of Laics Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Moot Court Director Who ' s Who Lawyer Staff RICHARD M. DiVALERO Bachelor of Laws ' Erie, Pennsylvania Lawyer Staff Erie ClubPres. Student Laic Association I SEBASTIAN R. BETASSO f Bachelor of Laws I Freeport, Pennsylvania : Moot Court CARL F. EIBEHCER, JR. Bachelor of Laws Denver, Colorado wyer Staff Editor-in-Chief Who ' s Who National Moot Court Competition JAMES B. BLEYER Bachelor of Laws Carterville, Illinois Student Law Association Pres. Moot CourtChancellor Who ' s Who JOHN H. GORMAN Bachelor of Laics Elmira Heights, New York JOHN I. BRADSHAW, JR. Bachelor of Laws Indianapolis, Indiana Moot Court Finalist Law Ball Chairman 1953 Don Gels Band Man. THOMAS J, HANRAHAN Bachelor of Laws Clendive, Montana EDWARD L. BURKE Bachelor of Laws Gary, Indiana Lawyer Staff Assoc . Editor Moot Court Frosh Chancellor Student Law Assoc. Sec. JOSEPH T. HEI.LINC Bachelor of Laics Elwood City, Pennsylvania Lawyer Staff Editor-in-Chief Moot Court Competition tf inner 1953 Who ' s ff ho JOSEPH P. CANOUSE Doctor of Laics Allentown, Pennsylvania I ' H Association JAMES J. HERR Bachelor of Laics Pontiar, Illinois Dean ' s List Great Books Seminar Band 87 the law student speaks The Law School could very well adopt as its slogan: " There ' ve been some changes made. " This would be a good motto, for it would indicate that things in the School are different from what they had been in the past. Now we have culmative comprehensive examinations and no more elective courses. In addition to the case book method, we are taught by the problem method in which we are quizzed in class as to our opinions on certain cases. Also, more emphasis is being placed on Legislation, Administrative Law, Labor Law, Federal Taxation, and Constitutional Law. Then too, we have some new courses: one is concerned with the history of the legal profession; another is concerned with Jurisprudence; a third is Natural Law Seminar. This new curriculum is more demanding and, consequently, more difficult. Ask any law student. He ' ll testify to that. He ' ll also testify that although the curriculum is not as easy as it used to be, it is really a better one. Good things don ' t come easily. We now have to work harder, but we ' ll be better lawyers. The case book method is still used, but it is now comple- mented by the problem method. The culmative ex aminations are taken in sessions lasting four hours each. When the entire ex- amination period is over, the student has filled at least four- teen blue books. 88 the faculty and the seniors STANLEY R. HERRLINCER Bachelor of Laws Cincinnati, Ohio Great Books Seminar Lawyer Staff Student Lair Association DANIEL J. MATRIN Bachelor of Lairs Buffalo, New York Hugh W. Devine Thomas F. Finch WILLIAM H. IVIMEY Bachelor of Laws Troy, New York Law Association JAMES B. MOSES Bachelor of Laws Law Association Moot Court JAMES KALO Bachelor of Laws Morgan town, West Virgin tux Association Lawyer Staff J. Elmer Peak R. P. Peters THOMAS R. McCABE Bachelor of Laws Elmhursl, Illinois Moot Court WNDU Bengal Bouts DAVID E. LAJOIE Bachelor of Laws Worcester, Massachusetts I. ' Hi Association Elton E. Richter William D. Rollison RICHARD J. MCDONALD Bachelor of Laws South Bend, Indiana EDWARD J. LANSHE Bachelor of Laws Philadelphia. Pennsylvan Dean ' s List Student Law Association 1PNDU FRANCIS J. McMANus Bachelor of Laws Maumee, Ohio Moot Court Late Association JOHN H. LYNCH Bachelor of Laws Middlebury, Connecticut Robert E. Sullivan W. J. Wagner MARIO A. PASIN Bachelor of Laws Oak Park, Illinois Law Association JOHN J. MALIK. JR. Bachelor of Laws Bellaire, Ohio West Virginia Club- Pres. Moot Court Law Association Louis A. PAVONE Bachelor of Laws Merrick, New York Loir Association the law building th se 90 the seniors [Corpus Juris, American Jurisprudence, Federal Re- Irter. Books, books, and more books!! The lawyer is I rdened with them, but they ' re a necessary and a 1 warding burden. JOHN A. PIETHYKOWSKI Bachelor of Latcs Toledo, Ohio Lawyer Staff Ed. Law Association JOHN E. TORMEY Bachelor of Latcs Elmira, New York Law Association DONALD J. PREBENDA Bachelor of Laws Dearborn, Michigan Lawyer Staff Ed. Moot Court Law Association JAMBS A. l m Bachelor of Laws Decatur, Illinois Lawyer Staff Law Association WILLIAM J. PBIEBE Bachelor of Laws Michigan City. Indiana Law Association DONALD W. WARD Bachelor of Laws Osgood, Indiana Law Association Sec. Moot Court r Association News Ed. SAMUEL J. RODINO Bachelor of Laws Elkhart, Indiana Moot Court Law Association ROBERT C. WESTRICK Bachelor of Laws Hindale, Illinois Law Association ROBERT J. Ross Bachelor of Laws Erie, Pennsylvania Law Association CLEMENT H. SNYDER Bachelor of Laws Canton, Minnesota Late Association JOHN J. SYZDEK Bachelor of Laws New Boston, Penmylv Law Association 91 the law building in addition to classrooms and offices there are . the court room . the library 92 the law building the auditorium . . . the lounge - iL . Bob Westrick, " the typical law student, " begins the day properly by going to Mass. I His first class of the day: Fiduciary Administration. Between classes he chats with some colleagues in the hall. 94 a lawyer ' s day v After lunch Bob " lounges " in the lounge. Later in the afternoon he re- ceives some notes from Mr. Broderick. After classes study in the library. in addition to his curriculum, he attends lectures Lloyd Paul Stryker On February 16, the Honorable Lloyd Paul Stryker, author of many legal and biographical works, spoke to the faculty and the students. In an address that was eloquent, interesting, and informative, the renowned trial lawyer spoke of the art of advocacy: the argumentation of law. The Honorable Lloyd Paul Stryker, one of the great trial lawyers of our time. That evening in the Morris Inn, Mr. Stryker answered any ques- tions the students had concern- ing the practice of law and the necessary preparation for it. , . lectures forum on the practice of law Successful attorneys from all parts of the country came to- gether on campus last October to spend a day with the senior class of the Law School. This Association-sponsored event was held so that the senior students might receive the good advice of these men, who told them of the problems and their possible solutions, which they, as neophyte lawyers, might en- counter. Dean O ' Meara and some other members of the Forum listen intently to a student ' s question. FBI fact institute March 18 was a day which marked a " first " for the Notre Dame Law School and possibly for all law schools in the country. On that day the Federal Bureau of Investigation held a Fact In- stitute in the Auditorium. Mr. Rolf T. Harbo, assistant director of the FBI in charge of training and inspection, demonstrated fact-finding techniques in a se- ries of lectures, films, and discus- sions. The Institute was an important one since it taught ef- fective ways to find facts, which are so important in the practice of law. Mr. Harbo gives some statistics of criminal activities in the United States. Association officers: James B. Bleyer, President; Donald W. Ward, Secretary; Wilbur L. Pollard, Treasurer; John J. Malik, Senior Representative; Michael C. Dionese, Junior Representative; William P. Fagan, Freshman Representa- tive; John W. Houck, Senate Representative. . . . belongs to the law association The Law Association belongs to the American Law Student Association, which is under the auspices of the American Bar. The organization, to which all student lawyers may belong, co- ordinates many of the activities of the School. It conducts the Forum on the Practice of Law and sponsors monthly smokers. It brings distin guished members of the Bar to the School to ad- dress the students, and it oper- ates the School ' s placement service. These are a few of the func- tions of the Association, which exists to serve the students in their educational and social lives. . . . " practices " law The Saturday morning trials are a means for the students to receive the valuable experience of preparing briefs, appearing in court, and trying cases. The hypothetical cases, which are formulated by Professor Barrett, are either of a civil or of a criminal nature. They are argued by two counselors for the plaintiff and two for the defend- ant before a jury of first year stu- dents and the Honorable Luther M. Swygert, Judge of the Federal District Court of the northern District of Indiana. Like any bona fide trial, the Judge instructs the jury on the matters of law involved, after which the jury renders a verdict. 98 competes with other law schools moot court The Moot Court is an institution which is quite similar to the Saturday morning trials. Like them, its purpose is to give the future lawyers experience in the court room. Unlike them, it is an appellate court, which, incidentally, is the mythical Supreme Court of Hoynes, named in honor of the late Col. W. J. Hoynes, dean of the School from 1883 to 1918. Upon the Moot Court bench sit three judges, one of whom is a South Bend lawyer, another a professor, and the third, a law student. Before the bench appear two attorneys for the plaintiff and two for the defendant. There are two decisions rendered in each of the many sessions of the Moot Court. One is for the correctness of law; the other is for excellence of presentation. Hence, the Moot Court involves competition among the participating " at- torneys " with the result that two of them receive the Clarence E. Manion Award and, consequently, are the Notre Dame representatives in the National Moot Court competi- tion with the representatives of other law schools. Notre Dame ' s national representatives: Carl F. Eiberger, Jr., and Joseph T. Helling The executive board: James B. Bleyer, Chancellor; A. Samuel Adelo, Executive Director; T. J. Bergan, Publicity Director; Donald W. Bebenek, Co-Director; Edward F. Barrett, Faculty Advisor; Carl F. Eiberger, Co-Director. publishes a journal The Notre Dame Lawyer, which was founded in 1925, is a quarterly which is edited and published by the students of the Law School. The nationally-circulated journal con- tains reviews and articles by students and prominent mem- bers of the legal profession. Its nature is such that the publication constitutes an important service in the educa- tion of the student lawyer and the practicing lawyer. Joseph T. Helling, Honorary Editor The Editorial Board: John A. Pietrykowski, Edward L. Burke, Donald J. Prebenda, Editor Carl F. Eiberger, Jr., Richard M. Divalerio, Richard G. Dytrych, Robert D. Lemense. Associate Editor Burke meets with the student contributors. Vi l III recreates has dances Fall dance committee (left to right): Joseph J. Delisi, John W. Houck, Robert J. Maley, Thomas J. Hanrahan, Frank M. Manzo, Donald R. Kunkel, John T. Bradshaw, Donald W. Bebenek, Barry L. Reece, Edward J. Lanshe. plays basketball (Front row, left to right) C. J. Bradburn, Captain Stanley I. Herrling Eye, Chico Fresnahan, Pancho Ross. (Back row, left to right) Ed Lanshour, Billy Gumbo, Clem Snyderville, Eddie Debenebek. 101 and then after three years of classes graduation comes A senior is measured for cap and gown. 102 the new lawyers , i I 103 m Dean of the College of Engineering Karl E. Schoenherr 105 ASSISTANT DEAN OF ENGINEERING RAYMOND J. SCHUBMEHL In 1869 Notre Dame offered its first course of instruction in engineering. The engineer of that era was still largely a military engineer who designed the out- posts that guarded the overland routes against attack of hostile Indians, or a civil engineer who surveyed the land and rail- road rights of way, layed out the crude severage and drainage systems existing then, and supervised the construction of roads and bridges. By the nature of his work, he was, in general, a rough and ready fellow who knew how to use a gun as well as a slide rule, but who had little use for Cicero and Shakespeare. Times have changed. The role of the engineer today is as important as it was in 1869, and his task is still the same to improve the lot of mankind on earth. However, for every construction engineer in the field, there are now ten engineers in the factory, the laboratory, the draft- ing room, and the office. Rule of thumb methods of designing and construction have given way to exact scientific anal- Advisory Board (1st semester) Seated (left to right): W. Nelson, C. Cohan, L. Brockway, W. Nashert, H. Newquist, W. Carson, G. Schoenherr. Standing: D. Burkhart, J. Loonam, T. Lindsay, J. Harrington, J. Grindel, J. Bendel. ysis, painstaking pre-calculation of each detail, and careful supervision of each step of the manufacturing process. With this change in method came the need for thorough grounding in mathematics and the natural sciences, as well as an under- standing of the social forces that regu- late the relationships among peoples. Engineering at Notre Dame has kept pace with this development. More than half of the curricula consists of courses in the sciences, philosophy, English, and economics. In addition, a combination Engineering-Liberal Arts curriculum is available. The students are encouraged to participate to the fullest extent permitted by their crowded schedules in extracur- ricular activities of all kinds; to join the chapters of the national engineering so- cieties existing on the campus; to write for, or to participate in the management of the Technical Review; to enter the many paper and essay contests staged throughout the school year; in brief to become well-rounded educated men as well as good engineers. Familiar faces to engineering students, Miss Nancy Sahn and Miss Alice Wesoloski, secretaries to the dean. Advisory Board (2nd semester) Seated (left to right): H. Prein, J. Loonam, R. Groner, R. Meister, G. Schoenherr, L. Ash. Standing: J. Wilmins, J. Harrington, J. DiPinto, W. Carson, W. Farmer, R. Huber, E. Christiano, W. Nelson, L. Brockway, H. Newquist. J r Civil Engineering A look into a structural lab where two students are mixing concrete. Bernie McClorey, Mark Healy, and Pat Mc- Gahan test a concrete specimen. The hydraulic press which they are using exerts a pressure of 200,000 Ibs. Hugh P. Ackert Mechanical Drawing Herman S. Airman Mechanical Drawing Ernest H. Brandl Architectural Engineering Frank N. M. Brown Aeronautical Engineering (Head) Carson P. Buck Mechanical Drawing 108 Bob Hockman puts a specimen into an electric furnace at the metallurgy lab. Metallurgy Willis T. Chandler Metallurgy Bernard D. Cullity Metallurgy Lee Daniel Mechanical Drawing Richard J. Berks Mechanical Engineering Charles R. Egry Mechanical Engineering 109 Metallurgy A metal specimen is lined up by Jim Ryther. In photogrametry a microscopic picture is taken of the metal ' s crystaline structure. A Rockwell test is made by Floyd Doolittle, who is gauging the hardness of his metal specimen. Robert S. Eikenberry Aeronautical Engineering Harold E. Ellithorn Electrical Engineering Vito A. Girone Architectural Engineering Leroy D. Graves Civil Engineering Bohdan T. Hnatink Aeronautical Engineering 110 Dave Hum checks the pressure on a distillation apparatus; Dick Lyons records the readings. Chemical Engineering Frank W. Koran Civil Engineering Murlin T. Howerton Chemical Engineering Francis M. Kobayaski Engineering Mechanics Stepanos Kolupaila Civil Engineering George C. Kuczynski Metallurgy 111 II Chemical Engineering Bob Still checks the pressure on a hydraulic pump. Webster Arceneaux works on his thesis in the Chemical Engineering lab. Each student is re- quired to complete a similar project before graduation. Lawrence Lee Engineering Mechanics James A. McCarthy Civil Engineering Harry J. McLellan Frank Montana Harold W. Murphy Mechanical Engineering Architectural Engineering Mechanical Engineering (Head) 112 An experiment in electrical measurement is checked by Professor Wilcox. Walt Gill, Vic Shahan, and Tom Mullarkey set up the circuits. Electrical Engineering Marcel K. Newman Mechanical Engineering (Head) John A. Northcott Electrical Engineering (Head) Milton O. Peach Mechanical Engineering Ettore A. Peretti Metallurgy (Head) Raymond B. Plummer Civil Engineering 113 Electrical Engineering En Main control panel in engineering lab is checked by Ron McManus and Joe O ' Brien. Arthur Quigley Electrical Engineering 114 Ronald E. Rich Chemical Engineering (Head) George E. Rohrback Mechanical Engineering Charles H. Samson Civil Engineering R. J. Schubmehl Mechanical Engineering Bob Meister sets the control board for pressure measuring device. The instrument is used for determining velocities in lab ' s wind tunnel. Aeronautical Engineering Robert J. Schultz Architectural Engineering Otto F. Seeler Architectural Engineering Walter L. Shilts Civil Engineering (Head) Francis J. Skeeler Electrical Engineering Allen S. Smith Chemical Engineering Lawrence F. Stauder Electrical Engineering Carl C. Stevason Mechanical Engineering A. G. Strandhagen Engineering Mechanics (Bead) 115 Paul Robst, John Massman. Paul Reyn- olds, and Hank Clancy in engineering draw- ing class. William W. Turner Mechanical Drawing (Head) 116 Rex W. Waymack Mechanical Drawing Tony Lapasso and Mr. Girone examine per- spective sketch. Ernest W. Wilhelm Chemical Engineering Model of an industrial plant aids students taking factory management. They are (left to right) Elmer Painley, Pat Rooney, Vasco Fernandez, Bill Woodward, and Bob Dolan. Librarian Ida Bonicelli finds a book for Lou Colavecchio. Architectural library is one of several departmental units of the main library. 117 Engi neeri ng Ball On the dance floor at the Engineering Ball. Rita Carson, vocalist with Dick Carlton ' s band, making rhythm. On the patio, Bill Selzman, Nancy Scott, and Bob Hockman and date. Crowded, isn ' t it? A sellout crowd of two hundred and sixty couples attended this year ' s Engineers ' Ball at the La Fortune Student Center. Chairman Jack Nashert said that it was the most successful dance the college has held in the last several years. Dick Carlton and his orchestra provided music for " Moonlight Bay " with Don Gels and his student orchestra filling in at intermissions. Decorations were designed to create an atmosphere suggesting " Moonlight Bay, " the theme of the Ball. Members of Nashert ' s committee were : Bill Till, Busi- ness Manager; Ed Christiano, Ticket Chairman; and Lee Brockway, Publicity Chairman. Dean Schoenherr crowns queen, Miss Mildred Brandt. A corner of Student Center pro- vides a place to rest weary feet. Tired ballgoers are (left to right) Ed Schickler, Mary Anne Coyle, Ceilia Coons, Don Bark- hart, Marilyn Howard, and Chuck Minges. Technical Review Staff Seated (left to right), Celeste, Michael; Carson, William; Schoenherr, Gerard; Harrington, James; Newquist, Harvey; Florian, Francis; Francis, James. Standing (left to right), Loonam, James; Rich, Robert; Brown, John; Landig, John; Boos, Frank; Moore, Robert; Carroll, Richard; Feury, Wil- liam; Dahlen, Robert; Schriber, Thomas; Rinehart, Lambert; Bernardi. Louis; Raith, Frank; Me Ma ii us, William; Debrey, Robert; Kindt, Noel; Leonard, William; Magill, John. Technical Review The Editorial Staff at work. The Technical Review, a magazine pub- lished by the undergraduates of the College of Engineering, is one of the most significant ex- tracurricular activities in the College. It ap- pears twice each semester and has a wide circulation among the students and engineer- ing alumni, as well as many interested indus- trial concerns. Technical articles which have been pre- pared and submitted by individual students from the departments are collected under the direction of Co-editors James Harrington and Harvey Newquist. The staff edits them, and necessary illustrations are made. The magazine was founded five years ago and has grown rapidly in prestige and circula- tion. This year it received national recognition as the number two all-around technical maga- zine by the Engineering College Magazines Associated, a national organization. 120 In order to let the rest of the University know something about the College of Engi- neering, the engineers have held an open house each spring for the past three years. Demonstrations of machinery and of actual experiments were held in each lab. There were displays such as model factories and miniature fc Engine ering Open House Open House Committee Seated (clockwise), Ochs, J.; Schickler, E.; Leonard, W.; De- brey, R.; Nashert, W.; Christi- ano, E.; (Gen. Chairman) Blank, L.; Genovese, A.; Brock- way, L.; Howard, R. Standing, Brainerd, J.; Johnson, D.; Onofrio, R.; Shane, J.; Valus, W.; Hohman, R.; Shilts, J.; Landig, J.; Humm, D. construction projects. The General Electric Corporation staged a show with electrical gadg- ets in the afternoon. The open house had a humorous climax: a chariot race, a sport suggesting the festiveness of a Roman holiday and utilizing the most basic mechanism the wheel. Proposed sketch of Engineering Open House motif. Mr. McLellan observes student ' s opera- tion on a milling machine. Heat-Power Lab Checking the layout of a model factory in industrial engineering class. A performance test on an internal com- bustion engine in the heat-power lab. 122 XAVIER C. AROITIZ Bachelor of Architecture Bachelor of Architecture Manila, Philippines Architects ' Club A.I.A. RORERT J. It U I I (.l B.S. in Elec. Engr. Rochelle, New York A.l.E.E. Dean ' s List WILLIAM W. AMUNDSON B.S. in Civil Engr. LaCrosse, Wisconsin A.S.C.E. JOSEPH J. BALOBECK Bachelor of Arch. Engr. McKeey Rocks, Pennsylvania A.I.A. Kampus Keglers WEBSTER J. ARCENEAUX B.S. in Chem. Engr. Mobile, Alabama Glee ClubTreas. Bridge ClubVice-Pres. A.I.Ch.E. JOSEPH D. BAHDIERA B.S. in Engr. Morgantown, West Virginia Bengal Bouts RORERTO ARCUELLO-TEFEL B.S. in Civil Engr. Managua, Nicaragua A.S.C.E. Inter- American Affairs La Raza Club GEORGE A. BANKS B.S. in Aero. Engr. Muskegon Heights, Michigan I. A .S. LAWRENCE P. ASH B.S. in Elec. Engr. Colorado Springs, Colorado A .I.E.E. Chairman Bengal Bouts RATMOND M. BARA B.S. in Metallurgy South River, New Jersey t a---! i mi Society for Metals Kampus Keglers JON A. BAKER B.S. in Civil Engr. Wolcottville, Indiana AS.C.E. Glider Club FRANK R. BASISTA B.S. in Mech. Engr. Perth Amboy, New Jersey Dean ' s List AS.M.E. Sailing Club Louis A. BERNARD i B.S. in Aero. Engr. Little Rock, Arkansas I.A.S. Kampus Keglers Dean ' s List CASIMIR S. BRANDYS B.S. in Civil Engr. Chicago, Illinois A.S.C.E. Third Order of St. Francis DAVID C. BICKEL B.S. in Chem. Engr. Portsmouth, Ohio A.S.C.E. Knights of Columbus JAMES N BUCK B,S. in Chem. Engr. Chicago, Illinois A.I.Ch.E. Vice-Chairman GEORGE A. BISHOP B.S. in Chem. Engr. LaCrosse, Wisconsin A.I.Ch.E. Glee Club Air Cadet Club WILLIAM L. BURKE B.S. in Elec. Engr. Lynn, Massachusetts Radio Club A.I.E.E. LEWIS H. BLAKET B.S. in Civil Engr. Burlington, North Carolina A.S.C.E. Knights of Columbus EDWARD R. BYRNE B.S. in Elec. Engr. Kenmore, New York Dean ' s List A.l.E.E. LEON W. BLANK B.S. in Mech. Engr. Toledo, Ohio A.S.M.E. Technical Review WILLIAM T. CARSON B.S. in Mech. Engr. Haddonfield, New Jersey Student Senate Technical Review- tin- Mgr. Sailing Team JOSEPH A. BOIVIN Bachelor of Arch. Engr. Cohoes, New York Architects Club A. I. A. WALTER D. CASHMAN B.S. in Mech. Engr. l " ( in i.i Illinois A.S.M.E. Varsity Basketball LIONEL V. BALDWIN B.S. in Chem. Engr. Port Arthur, Texas A.l.Ch.E. Y.C.S. Technical Review Staff DONALD P. BEDEL B.S. in Chem. Engr. Belleville, Illinois A.I.Ch.E. Band Dean ' s List JEROME J. BRAINERD B.S. in Aero. Engr. Amarillo, Texas fencing Team Glider Club I.A.S. RONALD J. CAULEY B.S. in Mech. Engr. Herrings, New York A.S.M.E. 123 Class C First Row (left to right): Dick Malesardi, Jim Bretz, Tony Pucillo, Berk Cooke, Ron Schnurr, Jack Funck, Bob Gahl, George Van Besien, Jim Schenkel, Chuck Millman, Bile Thole. Second Row: John Burgee, Ed Kern, John Clemency, Jack Simons, Ron Hurley, Joe Shaughnessy, Bob Gerst, Kay Alexander, Bob Nouhan, Joe Ward. Third Row: Tom Fealy, Don Benrman, Cy Lindemann, Bob Roney, John Lazor, F. Montana, Dan Snyder, F. L. Wright, M. Van Der Rohe, G. Bramante. Architecture Club Thesis, Class A, Class B First Row (left to right): Bob Schwinn, Joe Petrillo, Tony Genovese, Tony Lapasso (Treas.), Bill Farmer (Pres.), Bob Karls- berger (V-P), Lee Brockway (Sec.), Jim Hornak, Bill Valus, Dick Gatehouse, Jim Guide. Second Row: Angelo Percich, Archie Campbell, Lovis Colabecchio, Charles Mirucki, Jack Brince, Jim Ochs, John Ronan, Jim Shane, Dennis Sawinski, Manuel Villazon. Third Row: Tom Stahl, Xavier Aboitiz, Jim Ingram, Don Cuddihee, Gene Hausmann, John Politzer, Dave Gallagher, Jerry Driscoll, Jack Shepherd. Sophomores and Freshmen First Row (left to right) : Jack Pruss, Carl Vrlich, Orlando Garcia, Jerry Oddo, John Harvey, John Chiaro. Second Row: Bob Wempe, Bill Allen, John Chihan, Jim Burlage, Ed Koester, Felix Tardio. Third Row: Loran Schonbachler, Mike O ' Connor, Tom Van Arle, John Hummer, John Solomon, Reno Masini, Gervage Saksefski, Dave Billmeyer, Erv Purucker, Ron Smet. Fourth Row: Phil Bradtke, Emil Carrierf, Guillermo Malaga, George McGuinnes, Ed Chamorro, John Shepherd, Jim Sweeney, A. Percicil, Con Jankowski, Bob Linn, Dick Schmidt, Joe Conrath, Dick Van Auken, Jim Day, Maurice Pierson, Bob Fredman, Jim Mitchell, Ron Carrissimi. RICHARD D. CAW B.S. in Elec. Engr. Zaneavilte, Ohio A.l.E .. Kampus Keglers THOMAS E. COTLEI-R B.S. in Arch. Enfr. Brecksville. Ohio Architects Club A.I.A. RAYMOND R. DOLAN B.S. in Mech. Engr. Oklahoma City, Oklahoma A.S.M.E. JOHN H. ERNST B.S. in Elec. Engr. I- Indiana A.l.E.E. MICHAEL J. CELESTE B.S. in Aero. Engr. Curtland, New York Technical Review Cir. Mgr. Knights of Columbus DONALD F. CUDDIHEE Bachelor of Arch. St. Louis, Missouri Architects Club AS. A. EDWARD J. CHRISTIANO B.S. in Elec. Engr. Piffard, New York A.l.E.E. Radio Club KERRY J. DALTON B.S. in Elec. Engr. Springfield, New Jersey AJ.E.E. HENRY F. CLANCY B.S. in Chem. Enfr. New York, New York A.I.CH.B. A.C.S. C.C.D. JAMES M. DASCHBACH B.S. in Civil Enfr. Winchester, Massachusetts Aero. Engr. Club CHRISTOPHER J. COHAN B.S. in Aero. Engr. Albany, New York I. AS. JOSEPH C. DiPiNTO B.S. in Chem. Enfr. Claymont, Delaware A.l.Ch.E.Pres. Y.C.S. LOUIS J. COLAVECCHIO Bachelor of Arch. Engr. Hartford, Connecticut Architects Club Italian Club WILLIAM L. DIPPEL B.S. in Aero. Engr. Sacramento, California Aero Club I.A.S. Glider Club JAMES K. COMISKEY B.S. in Meek. Enfr. New Rocbelle, New York AJS.M.E. Air Cadet Club PHILIP M. DOELL B.S. in Engr. Rocky River, Ohio A.S.M.E. AJ.CH.E. I ALVIN J. DONIUS I B.S. in Chem. Engr. Buffalo, New York A.l.Ch.E. JOHN P. FALLON H . in Aero. Engr. West Stoekbridge, Mass. West Stoekbridge, Massachusetts Aero Club Sec. Track DANIEL F. Dt HAND B.S. in Mech. Enfr. Quincy, Illinois A.S.M.E. RICHARD L. I HI; B.S. in Aero. Engr. Muskegon, Michigan I.AS. Kampus Keglers DAVID A. ENCELS B.S. in Chem. Engr. South Bend, Indiana AJ.Chj:. Gym Team Copt. WILLIAM J. GARTRELL B.S. in Aero. Engr. Garden City, New York Aero Club Glider Club Air Cadet Club WILLIAM D. FARMER Bachelor of Arch. Engr. South Bend, Indiana Architects ClubPres. Engr. Advisory Board A. I. A. WALTER A. DUSCHKA B.S. in Elec. Engr. Westwood, New Jersey A.I.E.E. Air Cadet Club Tech Review CHARLES A, IKK B.S. in Civil Engr. Portland, Oregon A.S.M.E. WILLIAM R. DWYER Bachelor of Arch. Enfr. Waterbury, Connecticut EDWARD B. FITZPATRICK B.S. in Civil Engr. New York, New York A.S.C.E. JAMES P. FRANCIS B.S. in Aero. Engr. Elmhurst, Illinois Technical Review Dean ' s List Glider Club 125 Chemical Engineering No. 2: First row: (left to right) Manley, F.; Lyons, R.; Clancy, H.; Wilson, D.; Onofrio, R.; Raymond, R.; (In Mask) Still, R.; Battacora, J. Back row: (left to right) Humm, D.; Donius, A.; Harrington, J.; Dello Stritto, F.; Bedel, D.; Langid, J.; Moser, D.; Baum, E.; Jolly, J.; Petry, H.; Ryder, T.; Schoenherr, G. A. S. Ch. E. Around Instrument: (Clockwise) Di- Pinto, Joseph (Chairman); Hanley, Mi- chael (Sec.-Treas.); Thomas, Richard (Member at large); Bedel, Donald; Conte, Frank; Buck, James ( Vice-Chair- man ). First row: (front to rear) Twigg, Philip; Keegan, Robert. Second row: Brennan, Richard; Burg, William; Landig, John. Third row: Thompson, Edward; Shock- ley, Charles; Reinhart, Lanbert; Harrison, Lawrence. Above: Top Baldwin, Lionel; Bottom Robst, Paul. 126 I JAMBS T. CARVEY B.S. in Civil Engr. Appleton, Wisconsin AS.C.E. JOHN E. GUSTAINIS B.S. in Civil Engr. Melrose Park, Illinois Aero Club Flying Irish Staff JAMES R. GIBBS B.S. in Mech. Engr. Depew, New York Band Technical Review Kampus Keglers MICHAEL H. HACKETT B.S. in Mech. Engr. Pontiac, Michigan A.S.M.E. Air Cadet Club JOHN C. GLASGOW B.S. in Civil Engr. Nashville, Tennessee A.S.C.E. WILLIAM J. HAWLEY B.S. in Mech. Engr. Sidney, Nebraska A.S.M.E. Freshman Football t ' etville Council JAMES E. HAMLIN BS. in Mech, Engr. Morris, New York Band A.S.M.E. WILLIAM J. GRIFAIX US. in Aero. Engr. New Rochelle, New York Knights of Columbus I.A.S. Glider Club EDWARD T. HANNAN B.S. in Mech. Engr. Indus. Opt. Paducah, Kentucky Cheerleader Captain A.S.M.E. Gymnasts JOHN R. GRINDELL B.S. in Civil Engr. Chicago, Illinois A.S.C.E. Sec. Engr. Advisory Board Tech Review JAMES H. HARRINGTON B.S. inChem. Engr. Mountainside, New Jersey Varsity Track Tech Review Co-Editor Who ' s Who JAMES A. GUARDING B.S. in Meek. Engr. Indus. Opt. Watertown, New v or k WILLIAM R. HARTNACEL B.S. in Civil Engr. C arm el. New York A.S.C.E. JAMES J. GUMBLETON B.S. in Mech. Engr. Detroit, Mich. A.S.M.E. y 4f mk EUGENE R. HAUSMANN Bachelor of Arch. Belleview, 111. DAVID M. HUMM B.S. in Chem. Engr. Westfield, New Jersey A.I.Ch.E. JAMES W. HEMMINGER B.S. in Mech. Engr. Industrial Opt. Buchanan, Mich. A.S.M.E. JAMES M. INCRAM Bachelor of Arch. Louisville, Kentucky Architects ' Club Freshman Basketball Dean ' s List EUGENE W. HENRY B.S. in Etec. Engr. Arlington, Virginia BandVice-Pres. EDMUND C. IWANSKI B.S. in Aero. Engr. Chicago, Illinois I.A.S. WNDU Aero Engineers Club PAUL T. HICCINS B.S. in Mech. Engr. Huntington Woods, Mich. AS.M.E. Technical Review WILLIAM N. JACKOMIS B.S. in Mech. Engr. Gary, Ind. RICHARD B. HOHMAN Elec. Engr. Oak Park, Illinois Chicago Club Vice-Pres. A J.E.E. V ice-Chairman Hall Council System EUGENE G. JAEGER Bachelor of Arch. Engr. Calumet City, Illinois Architects Club Vetvilte Council A. I. A. GERALD F. HOHTON B.S. in Civil Engr. Brighton, Massachusetts A.S.C.E. Gymnastics Club DOUGLAS A. JOHNSON B.S. in Elec. Engr. Albany, New York A.I.E.E. Band ROBERT J. HOWARD B.S. in Civil Engr. Hardinsburg, Kentucky A.S.C.E. Vice-Pres. Kentucky ClubVice-Pre$. Y.C.S. JESSE A. JOLLY B.S. in Chem. Engr. San Antonio, Texas A.l.C. Bengal Bouts 127 First row: (left to right) Williamson, P.; Sweeney, P.; Buzzone, J. Rhomberg, E.; Tokar, J.; Marbach, P.; Groner, R. Second row: (left to right) Jacob, R.; Massman, J. (Treas.); Kennedy, J.; Prien, E.; Beardsley, M. Third row: (left to right) Luckett, C.; Dugan, R.; Yearnes, P. Heinrich, W. Civil Engineering First row: (left to right) Nashert, W. (Pres.); Howard, R. ( Vice-Pres. ) ; Glasgow, J.; Walter, F.; Crowley, R. Second row: (left to right) Miller, R.; Pakcard, F.; Roblez, V.; Leong, R.; Willard, H. Third row: (left to right) Hartnagel, W.; Till, W.; Grindell, J.; Garvey, J.; Stahl. M.; Meagher, R. WILLIAM J. KANB Bachelor of Arch. Engr, Grand Lodge, Mich. Architects Club A. I. A. 4 WILLIAM A. KIRCH B.S. in Civil Engr. Lockport, New York A.S.C. Technical Review Air Cadet Club ROBERT L. KARLSBERCER Bachelor of Arch. Columbus, Ohio Architects ' Club Vice-Pres. A.l.A. STEFAN G. KLEME.NT B.S. in Metallurgy Vienna, Austria Metallurgy Club Kampus Keglers DAVID K . KEFFLER B.S. in Civil Engr. Canton, Ohio Canton Club Treas. A.S.C.E. GEORCB E. KOCH B.S. in Much. Engr. Bronx, New York Kampus Keglers RICHARD D. KELCH B.S. in Elec. Engr. Sharon, Pennsylvania Band AJ.E.E. Dean ' s List RENE LACATO-DEBAYLE B.S. in Civil Engr. Managua, Nicaragua La Raza Club Inter-Amer. Affair Club HERBERT G. KERN Bachelor of Arch. Engr. Erie, Pennsylvania Architects ' Club A. I. A. DONALD P. LANDFRIED B.S. in Civil Engr. Greenville, Pennsylvania Youngstown Club Vice-Pres. AS.C.E. Bengal Bouts JOHN J. KILIAN Bachelor of Arch. Frankfort, Indiana A. I. A. Knights of Columbus JOHN P. LANDIC B.S. in Cham. Engr. Menasha, Wisconsin Technical Review A.I.Ch.E. JAMES P. KINTZ B.S. in Civil Engr. Alliance, Ohio Golf Team Knights of Columbus Air Cadet Club FRANK W. LANE B.S. in Mech. Engr. Branford, Connecticut , AS.M.E. Connecticut Club Treas. TERRY J.LAUE B.S. in Mech. Engr. Efnngham, Illinois Knights of Columbus Kampus Keglers RICHARD E. LYON B.S. in Chem. Engr. Bloomfield, New Jersey A.I.Ch.E. CARL F. LEITTEN B.S. in Metallurgy Hamsburg, New York Metallurgy Club JOHN M. LYONS B.S. in Aero. Engr. Red Lion, Pennsylvania Glider Club I.A.S. Knights of Columbus RICHARD W. LEONC B.S. in Civil Engr. Honolulu, Hawaii AS.C.E. JOHN B. MACII i. B.S. in Mech. Engr. Allentown, Pennsylvania Technical Review THOMAS L. LINDSAY B.S. in Aero. Engr. Hammonton, New Jersey I. AS. Chairman Glider Club JAMES J. MALIA B.S. in Elec. Engr. South Bend, Indiana A .I.E.E. JAMES R. LOONAM B.S. in Elec. Engr. Tacoma, Washington A .I.E.E. Chairman Technical Review Engineering Advisory Board EDWARD J. MALO Bachelor of Arch. Engr. Chicago, Illinois PHILIP V. LOPRESTI B.S. in Elec. Engr. Johnstown, Pennsylvania A.l.E.E. IffiDU Radio Club JOSEPH I. MABCUET B.S. in Afecn. Engr. New Albany, Indiana A.S.M.E. Wrestling Team ROBERT L. LOTZ B.S. in Mech. Engr. Minneapolis, Minnesota A.S.M.E. Louis A. MARLIN B.S. in Metallurgy Chicago, Illinois Bengal Bouts Band A3JU. 129 I. A. S. Leftside: (left to right) (standing) Celeste, M.; Gartrell, W.; (Treas.) Iwanski, E.; (kneeling) Lindsey, T.; Gervias, R.; Lyons, J. Rear center: (left to right) Fallen, J.; ( Vice-Chm.) Moran, L.; Berry, D.; Ward, R. Right side: (left to right) (kneeling) Cohan, C.; (standing) Brainerd, J.; Kolod- ziej, R.; Meister, R.; (Chm.) Banks, G.; (hidden) Ehr, R.; Sullivan, J.; Witt, R. A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. First row: (left to right) (kneeling) Henry, Eugene; Johnson, Douglas; Loonam, James; Caw, Richard; McShane, John; Sifferlen, John. Second row: Ballangee, Robert; Shea, Thomas; Ash, Lawrence; Burke, William; Bolger, Robert; Triano, Edward. First row: (left to right) (standing) Mayer, James; Tracey, Bernard; Marshall, Robert; Kelch, Richard; Christiano, Edward; Stauder, L. F. (moderator). Second row: Kindt, Noel; Bendel, John; Morgan, Charles; Haering. James; Dalton, Kerry; Leonard, William. Third row: Leitzinger, Paul; Patton, Tipton; Casale, Charles; Lopresti, Philip; Byrne, Edward; Hewitt, James; Sutherland, Thomas. PALL V. MABRONE B.S. in Aero. Engr. Niagara Falls, New York I.A.S. W ' eifthtlifting Team ROBERT MONTGOMERY Bachelor of Arch. En ft. South Bend, Indiana A. I. A, JAMES H. MAYER B.S. in E lee. Engr. Hillside, New Jersey A. I.E.E. LAWRENCE M. MORAN B.S. in Aero. Engr. Allenhursl, New Jersey I.A.S. Band Air Cadet Club PALL F. MEHECAN {. " ' . in Aero. Engr. Evanston, Wyoming Aero Club Wyoming CYufe Sec. ROCKNE J. MORRISSET B.S. ire Civil Engr. Cincinnati, Ohio Varsity Football AJS.C.E. WAITER A. NASHEHT B..S. in Civil Engr. Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Engr. Advisory Council Pres. A.S.C.E.Pres. K no ' s Who THOMAS R. O ' CONISELL B.S. in Mech. Engr. Montrlair, New Jersey A.S.M.E. WNDU Technical Review WILLIAM P. NELSON B.S. in Ween. Engr. Dearborn, Michigan A.S.M.E. Engineering Adrisory Board RAYMOND E. ONOFRIO B.S. in Chem. Engr. Newark Valley, New York A.I.Ch.E. HARVEY P. NEWQUIST BJS. in Mech. Engr. DeKalb, Illinois Technical Review Co-Edilor Vanity Track Who ' s Who ELMER F. PAINLEY B.S. ire Mech. Engr. Fain-chance, Pennsylvania A.S.M.E. ROBERT K. MEISTEB B.S. in Aero. Engr. Cedar Rapids, Iowa I.AS. Glider Club Dean ' s List JOHN J. MULVANET B.S. in Mech. Engr. Chicago, Illinois Bengal Bouts A3.M.E. Kampus Keglers JOSEPH A. MESEC B.S. in Meek. Engr. North Chica go, Illinois AS.M.E. JOHN W. MCCANN B.S. in Civil Engr. Oklahoma City, Oklahoma A.S.C.E. ROBERT N. MILLER B.S. in Civil Engr. Ottawa, Illinois A.S.C.E. EDMUND J. MCCARTHY Bachelor of Arch. Larchmont, New York A.l.A. Architects ' Club CHARLES J. MIBUCK B.S. in Arch. Engr. Manchester, Connecticut Architects ' Club Glee Club SYLVESTER H. OETZEL B.S. in Mech. Engr. Detroit, Michigan A.S.M.E. Knights of Columbus Kampus Keglers KEN C. McKAY B.S. in Mech. Engr. Richmond, Indiana FOSTER A. PACKARD B.S. in Civil Engr. Scottville, Michigan A.S.C.E. JOHN T. NOLAN B.S. in Afecn. Engr. Virginia. Minnesota A.3MJ5. Knights of Columbus TIPTON N. PATTON B.S. in Elec. Engr. Ashland, Kentucky A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. Sec. ROGER W. NOLAN B.S. in Civil Engr. Davenport, Iowa Varsity Baseball WILLIAM J. PENDY B.S. in Meek. Engr. Beaver, Pennsylvania A.S.M.E. GEORGE B. O ' CONNELL B.S. in Mech. Engr. Bronx, New York Freshman Basketball ROBERT W. PERKINS B.S. in Mech. Engr. Scarsdale, New York A.S.M.E. A.S.M.E. Left to right: Hogan, Jeremiah; Blank, Leon (sec.); Hackett, Michael; Mesec, Joseph; Toomey, Wendell; Sobieralski, Jr., Theodore; Nelson, William (Pres.); Higgins, Paul ( Vice-Pres. ) ; Mullarkey, Martin; Mason, James (Treas.); Vachris, James; Debrey, Robert; Schickler, Edward. The AIEE IRE Mardi Gras booth presents a scene of bewilderment for the average student ' 132 for the JAMES A. PETRILLO Bachelor of Arch. Brooklyn, New York Knights of Columbus Architects ' Club Italian Club Treas, PAUL K. ROBST B.S. in Chem. Engr. Chicago, Illinois Varsity Football A.I.Ch.E. JAMES C. PHUNTY B.S. in Mech. Engr. Jenkins, Kentucky Knights of Columbus A.S.MJS. FERNANDO L. DE ROMANA B.S. in Civil Engr. Arequipa, Peru A.S.C.E. FRANCIS J. RAITH, JR. B.S. in Mech. Engr. Milford, Conneclicul Glee Club C. PAT ROONEY B.S. in Mech. Engr. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Pittsburgh Club Vice-P res. AS.M.E. ROBERT F. RAYMOND B.S. in Chem. Engr. West Chicago, Illinois A.I.Ch.E. EARL S. RUDOLPH B-S. in Chem. Engr. Springfield, Illinois AS.Ch.E. PAUL W. REILLT B.S. in Arch. Engr. West Orange, New Jersey Architects ' Club Bengal Bouts A. I. A. JOHN P. RYAN B.S. in Mech. Engr. Port Huron, Michigan Sailing Irish A.S.M.E. ROBERT P. RICH B.S. in Mech. Engr. Phoenix, Arizona Technical Review Staff AS.M.E. Arizona Club Sec. JAIME I. SAENZ Bachelor of Architecture Cali, Colombia Monogram Club Vanity Tennis Architects ' Club JOHN H. KITTEN HOUSE B.S. in Civil Engr. San Antonio, Texas A.S.C.E. JOHN R. SAUL B.S. in Mech. Engr. Arlington, Texas WNDU JOSEPH R SAVAGE B.S. in Arch. Engr. Canton, Ohio Canton Club Pres. Architecture Club THOMAS J. SHEA B.S. in Elec. Engr. Holyoke, Massachusetts A.I.E.E. WALTER O. SCHNEIDER B.S. in Mech. Engr. Wauwatosa, Wisconsin Glee Club AS.M.E. Milwaukee ClubSec, JOHN J. SlFFERLEN B-S. in Elec. Engr. Methuen, Massachusetts Knights of Columbus A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. Y.CS. PAIL J. SCHWEICKERT B.S. in Civil Engr. Ladd, Illinois A.S.C.E. Varsity Track ROBERT B. SIMMONS B.S. in Mech. Engr. Notre Dame, Indiana Vetville Council AS.M.E. JOHN P. SCHWENK B..S. in Civil Engr. Washington, D. C. AJS.C.E. Kampus Keglers JTash.-Md.-Va. ClubSec. WILLIAM J. SIPES B.S. in Aero. Engr. Winfirld. Kansas I.A.S. ROBERT J. SCHWINN Bachelor of Arch. Cedar Rapids, Iowa Architecture Club A. I. A. THEODORE SOBIERALSKI, JR. B.S. in Mech. Engr. (10) Notre Dame, Indiana A.S.M.E. Vetville Council MARVIN A. SCULATI B.S. in Mech. Engr. Iron Mountain, Michigan A.S.M.E. THOMAS H. STAHL B.S. in Arch. Engr. Madison, South Dakota Technical Review Staff Junior Prom Committee Architecture Club EDWARD S. SUM B.S. in Mech. Engr. Wausau, Wisconsin Student Manager Monogram Club Wisconsin Club Vice-Pres. WILLIAM W. STAUB, JR. B.S. in Civil Engr. Newark, New Jersey A.S.C.E. Kampus Keglers 133 Metallurgy Club Left to right: Thomas McCluhan, Robert Hochman, Robert Huber, Floyd Doolittle, Gregory Wassil, Leo Sandman, David Huber, August Freda, Charles Antrobus, Robert Swindemann, Samuel Glorioso, William Werner, Paul Stablein, William Yario. Adjusting the depth of a cut on an automatic miller in the machine shop. JOHN R. STEP-BANT B 3. in Mech. Engr. (Id) Chicago, Illinois JEROME J. THOMAS B.S. in Civil Engr. Carmel, New York A.S.C.E. I.W. All ROBERT M. STILL B.S. in Chem. Engr. San Antonio, Texas A.I.CII.E. little, tobus. LAWRENCE J. THOMAS BS. in Civil Engr. Carmel, New York A.S.C.E. JAMES M. STINE B.S. in Mech. Engr. Lewistown, Pennsylvania A.S.M.E. WILLIAM F. TILL B..S. in Civil Engr. Pennsylvania AS.C.E. RALPH J. STUDER B.S. in Mech. Engr. Billings, Montana A.S.M.E. WENDELL G. TOOMET B.S. in Mech. Engr. Canandaigua, New York Knighti of Columbus A.S.M.E. JOSEPH H. STUEVER B.S. in l,- li. Engr. Faxon, Oklahoma A.S.M.E. Knights of Columbus Ok lahoma Club Prei. EUGENE E. TRAIITMAN B.S. in Arch. Engr. Buffalo, New York A.l.A. JOHN J. SWIFT B.S. in Aero, Engr. Springfield, Missouri Aero Engineers Club Army ROTC Rifle Team BERNARD P. TRACEY B.S. in Elec. En f r. Brooklyn, New York A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. CONRAD J. SZIBERT B.S. in Mech. Enfr. Brooklyn, New York A.S.M.E. Dean ' s List EDWARD J. TRMNO B.S. in Elfc. Enfr. Linden, New Jersey Y.C..S. A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. l.R.E.Sec. ROBERT C. WALLNER B.S. in Arch. Wauwatosa, Wisconsin Architecture Club A.l.A. FRANCIS J. WALTER. JR. B.S. in Civil Engr. Mal.-ii Island, New York A.S.C.E. Rifle Team ROBERT J. WARD B.S. in Aero. Engr. Brockton, Massachusetts Glee Club I.A5. GLENN L. WASZ B..S. in Mech. Engr. Lombard, Illinois Varsity Football A.S.M.E. WILLIAM S. WOODWARD B.S. in Mech. Engr. Rocky River, Ohio Cleveland Club Sec. Fisher Hall Council 135 The College of Commerce The Edward N. Hurley College of Commerce. " rrTrT inn rrrrr m ! OBI i Dean James E. McCarthy The Idea of the College of Commerce ot the University of Notre Dame The declared purpose of the Notre Dame College of Commerce is to perfect the student ' s intellectual and spiritual being and to prepare him for successful living. This seemingly simple balance between pri- mary and secondary things has become complex and unbalanced in many of the educational ideas advocated today. In the ascendancy of certain " practical " educational theories, a philos- ophy has gained currency that only those courses of instruction that will supply students with new and up-to-the-minute techniques in making money are desirable. We take the view at Notre Dame that specialization develops only part of a student. Accordingly, our processes of education deal with the relation of men to God and the relation of men to men. In another manner of speaking, we do not want the acquisition of unrelated details to become an end in itself and take the place of a true Christian ideal of education. We hold this view because we know that things of highest value are not affected by the passage of time. In re-interpreting and adapting Christian values to the social and economic environment of our time; in preparing our students to deal with human organizations and administrative principles in all their aspects, we are ever mindful of the fact that we have an obligation in conscience to train students for leadership. We must equip young men so that they may have emancipation from herd opinion, even to the extent of being a minority of one when principles and expediencies conflict; train them so that they may have self-mastery, the capacity for self-criticism, and suspended judgment. To possess a storehouse of facts; a mind trained to think straight; mental humility, and a developed sense of fitness of things which is normally called judgment, is our goal. James E. McCarthy 137 Advisory Council The Advisory Council of the College of Commerce is composed of business men, executives, and members of the University Administra- tion. Its function is to aid the College of Commerce in organizing a program to prepare the student for the activities of the business world. Since the job of the school is to prepare the college man for the business world, it is important for the College of Commerce to know just what is expected from the college graduate. The Advisory Coun- cil helps to supply this information. Members of the Council realize that the students are concerned with the problems of life and a career. In the College of Commerce numerous ideas and plans for action are proposed, and facts and theories introduced, relevant to these problems. It is the hope of the Council that from these studies will come good Catholic Business- men. The Council has formulated definite ideas on a proper Catholic business education. It believes that a student should be educated to act both efficiently and morally. Application of the fundamental concepts to specific situations is emphasized rather than the teaching of generalities. The Council stresses the fact that a Catholic business school must teach how to live, as well as how to make a living. This kind of education cannot confine itself to the teaching of techniques for business success it must help prepare the student for life. The Advisory Council of the College of Commerce f 1 r t MR. FINNAN discusses Cost Accounting. The problem is begun. Accounting Department The problem takes shape. Photos by Guide 139 The final stages of the problem J. DINCOLO (HEAD) P. T. BRADY Accounting Department Faculty B. B. FINNAN D. L. KLEIN W. E. SLOWEY 140 I MR. VlGER and a stu- dent probe an assign- ment. 141 Business Administration Department MR. BERGIN and the class enjoy a joke. 142 Principles of Business and the difficulties of corporations are explained. Photos by Guide CARLOS A. AMAIZ B.S. in Commerce San Bernardino, Caracas, Venezuela La Raza Club Propeller ClubVice-Pres. Commerce Activity Council ROBERT J. BAIER B.S. in Commerce Convent, New Jersey Finance Club Photography Club Generation Club JOHN W. ANDERSON B.S. in Commerce Laurel, Maryland Marketing Club Advertising ClubVice-Pres. Commt-rce Activities Council JOHN E. BAUMCARTEN B.S. in Commerce Saginaw, Michigan Accounting Club Dean ' s List JOHN H. ANDREAS B.S. in Commerce Chicago, Illinois Chicago ClubPres. LEROY F. BAZANY B.S. in Commerce Chicago, Illinois Knights of Columbus Band Accounting Club EUGENE N. ANDHISEVIC B.S. in Commerce Kansas City, Kansas Kansas City Club Sec. Kampus Keglers WALTER V. BERNARD, JR. Ph.B. in Commerce Crosse Pointe Park, Michigan Dean ' s List Weightlifting Team Knights of Columbus Chancellor FRED L. ARCHAMBEAULT B.S. in Commerce South Bend, Indiana Accounting Club PALL C. BERRY B.S. in Commerce Columbus, (Mil i Finance Club Columbus ClubTreas. RICHARD F. ASH B.S. in Commerce St. Louis, Missouri Accounting Club Air Cadet Club JOHN M. BIERBUSSE B-S. in Commerce Rosemont, Batesville, Indiana Knights of Columbus Finance Club JOSEPH S. AZAR B.S. in Commerce Greenville, Mississippi Knights of Columbus Gymnastic Team Servers Club WILLIAM R. BIERMANN B.S. in Commerce Wichita, Kansas Accounting Club I I 143 Answers come easy with calculators and adding machines. Business Law is an important phase of commercial training. 2N M 144 PHILIP A. BIR B.S, in Commerce LaGrange, Indiana Glee Club Knights a Columbus Good typing brings Dean Smith ' s approval. T. P. BERGIN (head) G. H. MCMICHAEL L. L. ANDERSON J. J. MILLER W. G. ANDERSON E. A. SMITH FRED M. BRAND B.S. in Commerce Wisconsin Wisconsin Club Pres. Aesculapians Air Cadet Club JAMES F. BOESEN B.S. in Commerce DCS Moinrs, Iowa Knights of Columbus Dome Staff RICHARD T. BRATN, JR. B.S. in Commerce Port Arthur, Texas Gymnastics Team Sailing Team Propeller Club RALPH F. BONANATA Ph.B. in Commerce Mansfield, Ohio Dean ' s List Accounting Club Weightlifting Team HUGH C. BRAY B-S. in Commerce Grand Forks, North Dakota Commerce Forum North Dakota Club Pres. WILLIAM C. BORD B.S. in Commerce Youngstown, Ohio Knights of Columbus Marketing Club i Youngstoivn Club Pres. R. PHILLIP BREHM B.S. in Commerce Twin Lakes, Wisconsin Milwaukee ClubVice-Pres. Dean ' s Lift Knights of Columbus WILLIAM J. BORNHOFEN B.S. in Commerce Chicago, Illinois Marketing Club Advertising Club Knighls of Columbus JAMES D. BREWER B.S. in Commerce Canton, Mississippi KENNETH A. BOULAY, JR. B.S. in Commerce Fond du Lac, Wisconsin MARVIN J. BREZETTE, JR. B S. in Commerce Indianapolis, Indiana Indianapolis Club Treas. Accounting Club Freshman Dance Committee JAMES J. Bon LEV B.S. in Commerce Oak Park, Illinois University Theatre Advertising Club Finance Club EDWARD H. BROWN B.S. in Commerce Evanston, Illinois Dean ' s List Advertising Club Varsity Golf I I 145 Finance Department Gold flow is important to the economy. DR. KENT emphasizes a point. t=5 i oi m DAVID I.. BROWNE B,S. in Commerce Norton, Kansas Knights of Columbus Accounting Club Eager to take that test, isn ' t he? L. H. EELS (head) R. P. KENT i R. E. BALL T. T. MURPHY W. G. BECKER G. S. WALLACE ROBERT V BURNS BS. in Commerce Aurora, Illinois Rifle Team Air Cadet Club JAMES M. BROWNE B.S. in Commerce Jamaica, New York finance Club FRANKLIN D. CAPITANINI B.S. in Commerce River Forest, Illinois Italian Club RAYMOND J. BUBICK B.S. in Commerce South Bend, Indiana Varsity Football Freshman Football Air Cadet Club JOSEPH J. CASASANTA, JR. B.S. in Commerce Osceola, Indiana Villagers Club Sgt.-at-Arms A ' .F .C .C .S. Representative JAMES A. BUCKENMY Ph.B. in Commerce Toledo, Ohio I n li ff ' esternoirs Y.C.S. JOHN A. CASEY B.S. in Commerce Mason City, Iowa JOHN J. BUNDSCHUH, JR. B.S. in Commerce New Rochelle, New York Metropoli tan ClubSec. Drill Team JOHN P. CASEY B.S. in Commerce Streator, Illinois Central Illinois ClubTreas. Knights of Columbus Advertising Club WILLIAM H. BURKE B.S. in Commerce Clinton, Massachusetts Knights of Columbus RICHARD A. CASTELLINI B.S. in Commerce Cincinnati, Ohio Cincinnati Club Vice-Pres. Generation Club Accounting Club EDWARD J. BURNS Ph.B. in Commerce Chicago, Illinois Accounting Club WILLIAM F. CAVANACH B.S. in Commerce Oak Park, Illinois Dean ' s List 147 MR. WORTHINGTON questions a question. Aw, come on, fellas. Give me a smoke. Y 148 WILLIAM R. CHOLTKA Ph.B. in Commerce Berwyn, Illinois Air Cadet Club Bridge Club What do we have here? MICHAEL J. CORKEN B.S. in Commer ce South Bend, Indiana Tri-City Club VALENTINE Y. CHUN B.S. in Commerce Honolulu, Hawaii Blue Circle Student Senate Hawaii CtubPres. JOSEPH A. COL-RAND B.S. in Commerce San Antonio, Texas Accounting Club RICHARD T. COBB B.S. in Commerce I u Quoin, Illinois Marketing Club Advertising Club Propeller Club EUGENE T. CRALLEY B.S. in Commerce Santa Barbara, California Knights of Columbus Kampus Keglers RICHARD H. COLLOTON B.S. in Commerce Mason City, Iowa JOSEPH R. CROWLEY B.S. in Commerce Amarillo, Texas Finance Club THOMAS P. CONNORS B.S. m Commerce Old Westbury, New York ROBERT E. CUMMINCS, JR. B.S. in Commerce Bennington, Vermont Knights of Columbus Advertising Club Irish Club JOSEPH S. COOK Ph.B. in Commerce Niles, Michigan Propeller Club Comm. Activities Council Marketing Club JAMES T. DALTON B.S. in Commerce Minneapolis, Minnesota Advertising Club Knights of Columbus Varsity Baseball LAWRENCE P. CORBETT, JR. B.S. in Commerce Columbus, Ohio Columbus ClubVice-Pres. Knights of Columbus Kampus Keglers WILLIAM J. DALY B.S. in Commerce Chicago, Illinois I I 149 1 A test comes once in a while Marketing Department Mr. Malone and Mr. Paranka compare notes. Photos by Trafficsnrfa 150 JOSEPH C. D ANTONI IS. , in Commerce Natchez, Mississippi Knights nf Columbus Finance Club Gulf State ClubPres. RICHARD F. DELMONTE B.S. in Commerce Auburn, New York Knights of Columbus JOHN L. DARACO B-S. in Commerce Akron, Ohio Varsity Football Freshman Football RICHARD J. DENICER B.S. in Commerce Beaver Dam, Wisconsin Advertising Club ROBERT H. DAVIDSON B.S. in Commerce Sierra Madre, California Kampus Keglers Freshman Baseball Freshman Fencing JOSEPH A. DEFIES B,S. in Commerce New Holstein, Wisconsin FRANCIS M. DEAN B.S. in Commerce Ottawa, Illinois Accounting Club A. DAVID DEWEESE B.S. in Commerce Muskegon, Michigan Knights of Columbus Finance Club Air Cadet Club JAMES H. DECOURSEY B.S. in Commerce Kansas City, Kansas Knights of Columbus Marketing Club ODILIO M. DIAZ B.S. in Commerce Coral Cables, Florida Inter ' American Affairs Club JV.R.O.r.C. Rifle Club Propeller C.u6 ARTHUR J. DEICKMANN, JR. B.S. in Commerce New Orleans, Louisiana JOH.N T. DILLON B.S. in Commerce Cirard, Ohio Accounting Club Air Cadet Club I I CAMIEL P. DEKEIZER B.S. in Commerce Mishawaka, Indiana Knights of Columbus GEORGE J. DOLAK B.S. in Commerce Evergreen Park, Illinois Dean ' s List Knights of Columbus 151 This is impor- tant, men! Depression and prosperity are subjects here. J. R. MALONE (HEAD) R. S. O ' NEILL W. C. BENDER S. PARANKA JOHN C. DONAHER B.S. in Commerce New Kensington, Pennsylv Dome Staff Pittsburgh ClubPres. Dean ' s List GEORGE W. DIFFY B.S. in Commerce Tuckahoe, New York JOHN J. DONAHUE B.S. in Commerce Stamford, Connecticut Knights of Columbus Advertising Club Hampus Kegters LEON V. DI-LION B.S. in Commerce Pensacola, Florida Jf ' eightlifling Team Captain Finance Club French Club RICHARD F. DONNELLY B.S. in Commerce Jamaica, New ork W. T. BONWICH E. L. SCHNADIG H. J. BOTT H. TRUE Marketing Department Faculty JAMES A. DUKKIN B.S. in Commerce Rorkford, Illinois Accounting Club JOSEPH F. DOOLEY BS. in Commerce Westfield, New Jersey Accounting Club J. LEONARD DVJRY B.S. in Commerce Wantagh, New York Marketing ClubPres. Comm. Activities Council Knights of Columbus JAY D. DOUGLAS B.S. in Commerce Pawtucket, Rhode Island University Theatre Sailing Team JOHN H. DWYER B.S. in Commerce. Fairfield, Connecticut Finance Club Freshman Basketball Freshman Baseball ABTHUB L. DOWDY Ph.B. in Commerce Mount. Airy, North Carolina RICHARD H. ELLIS B.S. in Commerce Dallas, Texas Marketing Club Advertising Club Propeller Club, Sec. KEVIN R. DOYLE Ph.B. in Commerce Newton, Massachusetts Dean ' s List Marketing Club Propeller Club At ' 1L JOHN W. ENCELHARDT B.S. in Commerce Wauwatosa, Wisconsin Milwaukee ClubPres. Dome Staff I I . 4 153 Commerce Ball Photos by Trafficanda JOSEPH J . ENZLER B.S. in Commerce Cedar Rapids, Iowa Notre Dame Band WXDU Staff Rifle Team Couples enjoy the Music of Hal Mclntyre. No high finance here JOSEPH J. FALK B.S. in Commerce Gary, Indiana VEBNON P. Essi B.S. in Commerce Lakewood, Ohio ti i ininriiiL ' Club Lebanese Club Syrian Wrestling Club CARL J. FARAII Ph.B. in Commerce Green Bay, Wisconsin Syrian Lebanese ClubPres. Keglers Club ROBERT J. EVELD B.S. in Commerce South Bend, Indiana Late Association Xotre Dame Lawyer Knights of Columbus ROBERT A. FARNBAICH BS. in Commerce Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio I, itntntini: Club Akron ClubOfficer JAMES R. EWALD B.S. in Commerce Tiffin, Ohio Dean ' s List Marketing Club JAMF.S C. FERROS B.S. in Commerce Appleton, Wisconsin jVolre Dame Band Marketing Club W ' NDU Staff EDWARD J. EWINC B.S. in Commerce Detroit, Michigan Knights of Columbus A d vacate Marketing ClubTreas. Sailing Club GERALD J. FIN EY BS. in Commerce Grosse Poinle Farms. Michigan WILLIAM J. FACAN B.S. in Commerce Hibbing, Minnesota Marketing Club EDWARD J. FLOCCO, JR. B.S. in Commerce Brooklyn, New York Accounting Club Dean ' s List WILLIAM J. FAIMON B.S. in Commerce Orlando, Florida Air Cadet Club Finance Club PATRICK J. FOLEY B.S. in Commerce Dayton, Ohio Dean ' s List Knights of Columbus Dome Staff I I 155 The date: November twentieth. The place: The La Fortune Student Center The occasion : The Bankruptcy Ball. An escape from the ledgers and journals to an atmosphere of gaiety, sincerity, and melody . . . Music by Hal Mclntyre . . . Glamour and song by vocalist Jeanne McManus . . . Royalty of the queen and her court . . . those unforgettable favors, the baby orchids . . . Those whispers . . . To the five hundred dance-going couples: an evening of perfection. The Center was so crowded that the carpets became excellent relaxing spots. What better way to spend the intermission? Photos by Trafficanda May I have this dance? PAIL E. FORSMAN U.S. in Commerce Larrhmonl, New York Freshman Basketball JOSEPH A. GALLAGHER, JR. B.S. in Commerce Pelham Manor, New York Student Senate Student Law Association Freshman Class Vice-Pres. BKLCE B. Fox B.S. in Commerce Douer, Delaware Finance Club Pres. Commerce Forum Commerce Activities Council- Chairman WILLIAM J. GANSON B.S. in Commerce Joliel, Illinois DAVID B. FOT B.S. in Commerce Chicago, Illinois Monogram Club Varsity Track Knights of Columbus JOSEPH P. GILSINCER B.S. in Commerce Beaver Dam, Wisconsin Dean ' s List Finance Club Kampus Keglers JAMES M. FREMCEN B.S. in Commerce Arlington Heights, Illinois Accounting Club Vice-Pres. Latv Association JOSEPH E. CIOVANINI B.S. in Commerce Rock Springs, Wyoming Blue Circle Student Senate Finance Chairman ' 54 Mardi Gras ROBERT J. FRIES B.S. in Commerce Erie, Pennsylvania Kampus Keglers Erie ClubTreas. Accounting Club LAWRENCE J. GOTUACO B.S. in Commerce Manila, Philippines Commerce Forum Vice-Pres Third Order of St. Francis Treas. Philippine Club Sec.-Treas. ARMANDO M. GALARDO B.S. in Commerce Walerlown, New York Varsity Football JAMES C. GREENWELL, JR. Ph.B. in Commerce Lconardtown, Maryland Commerce Forum CHARLES G. CALLACHEE B.S. in Commerce Lakewood, Ohio Monogram Club Dean ' s List Varsity Tennis EDWARD J. GRIFFIN B.S. in Commerce Knoxville, Tennessee Dome Staff Bus. Mgr. Mardi Gras Carnival Co ' Chairman C.C.D.Pres. 157 Forgot about that test. A Day with a Commerce Man. It was easy. He asked Go, man. go!!! They are all for my roommate. Knowledge weighs heavy on my shoulders. 158 Must practice for Commerce ' Lab . Jack be nimble, Jack be quick, Jack study by candlestick. 1 ' ( It ' s time to hit the ' sack ' , boys. When all else fails, try osmosis. THOMAS J. GRIFFIN Ph.B. in Commerce Knoxville, Tennessee Dean ' s List Scholastic Staff Accounting Club WILLIAM J. HA.NK B.S. in Commerce Chicago, Illinois Debate Team Pres. Student Musical Bus. Man. Who ' s Who JOHN K. GROSSPIETSCH B.S. in Commerce Lake Geneva, Wisconsin Commerce BallChairman ' 53 CHARLES R. HANLEY B.S. in Commerce Parkersburg, West Virginia Student Senate Commerce Forum Marketing Club A. EDWARD GSCHWIND B.S. in Commerce Reedsburg, Wisconsin t ' arsity Golf finance Club BRUCE C. HARRISON B.S. in Commerce Manhasset, New York WNDU Staff Metropolitan Club Sec. WILLIAM J. GULFOILE B.S. in Commerce Fond ilu Lac, Wisconsin Senior Class Pres. Student Senate Who ' s Who JAMES S. HEAHONS B.S. in Commerce Chicago, Illinois Gymnastics Team Marketing Club Advertising Club WILLIAM C. HAMEL. B.S. in Commerce Toledo, Ohio Glee Club Gymnastics Team ffeightlifting Team JOHN E. HERBERT B-S. in Commerce Auburn, New York Central New York ClubTreas. DANIEL W. HAMMER B.S. in Commerce East Cleveland, Ohio Monogram Club University Theatre JAMES A. HERNON Ph.B. in Commerce Forest Hills, New York Varsity Track Commerce Forum Monogram Club RICHARD F. HAMMER B.S. in Commerce Wadsworth, Ohio Accounting Club E. DONALD HICKS B-S. in Commerce Watertown, Wisconsin Marketing Club Finance Club Weightlifting Team Accounting Club V V V X V MICHAEL H. HICCINS B.S. in Commerce Bloomneld, New Jersey Student Law Association Great Books Seminar finance Club II MVM J. HlBER LaGrange Park. Illinois GEORGE W. HILL B.S. in Commerce New Orleans, Louisian Knights of Columbus Irish Club Accounting Club ARTHIR J. HLNTER BS. in Commerce Akron. Ohio Varsity Football Monogram Club JOHN E. HIPSKIND B.S. in Commerce South Bend, Indiana ALBERT M. JANNETT. JR. B.S. in Commerce Hammonton, New Jersey THOMAS R. HOLLICER B.S. in Commerce Chicago, Illinois MEL R. JICANTI B.S. in Commerce Chicago, Illinois Knights of Columbus Accounting Club Italian Club RICHARD HENRY HONINCFORD B.S. in Commerce Delphos, Ohio Varsity Basketball ROY I! JOHNS B.S. in Commerce Janesville, Wisconsin Band EUGENE W. HOWLEV B.S. in Commerce Austin, Minnesota Blue CircleChairman ' 53- ' 54 Mardi Gras Ball Chairman ' 53 tf ' ho ' s Who CATER H. JOSEPH B.S. in Commerce Austin, Texas Syrian Lebanese Club Texas Club GEORGE H. HLBBARD B.S. in Commerce Mount Pulaski, Illinois Third Order of St. Francis ffeightlifting Team Benfal Bouts JOSEPH R. JURICIC Ph.B. in Commerce I..I,, i. Illinois Finance Club Knights of Columbus tt ' NDU Staff LAURENCE A. K u IMI B.S. in Commerce Middletown, Connecticut G. THOMAS KELTON Ph.B. in Commerce Wallace, Idaho Rocky Mountain Club Vice-Prvs. ? WILLIAM J. KEARY B.S. in Commerce Baltimore, Maryland Accounting Club JOHN E. KENEFICK Ph.B. in Commerce Markato, Minnesota Knights of Columbus Finance Club JEROME O. KEATING B.S. in Commerce Dallas, Texas Kansas City ClubTreas. Marketing Club Advertising Club DONALD J. KENNEDY B.S. in Commerce Lakewood, Ohio Varsity Tennis ROBERT P. KEATING B.S. in Commerce Filchburg, Massachusetts Knights of Columbus Advertising Club Finance Club RONALD A. KERSTINC B.S. in Commerce Tampa, Florida Air Cadet Club HOWARD A. KEIXY B.S. in Commerce Riverside, California JAMES F. KETTLES B.S. in Commerce Gary, Indiana Knights of Columbus Varsity Football Marketing Club PETER M. KELLY B.S. in Commerce Chicago, Illinois Dean ' s List Accounting Club LESLIE P. KEWLEY B.S. in Commerce Michigan City. Indiana ofre Dame Sailing Irish " JOHN E. KELSCH B.S. in Commerce Erie. Pennsylvania ff NDL Bus. Man. Accounting Club GERALD J. KIEFER B.S. in Commerce Floral Park, New York ITXDU Staff Advertising Club i i 161 The Ad Men Commerce Activities Council J ALFRED L. KING B.S. in Commerce Concord, New Hampshire Irish WeslernairesPres. JAMES A. KUEHN Ph.B. in Commerce Viroqua, Wisconsin Accounting Club RAYMOND P. KNOLL B.S. in Commerce Evansville, Indiana Accounting Club Kampus Keglers Dean ' s List RAYMOND J. KUROWSKI B.S. in Commerce South Bend, Indiana Dean ' s List Notre Dame Chess Club JAMES P. KRAMER B.S. in Commerce Bismarck, North Dakota JAMES L. LANTIS B.S. in Commerce Sioux City, Iowa PAUL M. KRAUS B.S. in Commerce Toledo, Ohio Commerce Forum Pres. Toledo Club Pres. Commerce Activities Council Vice-Chair. JOHN J. LATTNER B.S. in Commerce Chicago, Illinois Varsity Football Varsity Basketball Who ' s Who RAYMOND . Km m n B.S. in Commerce Columbus, Ohio Columbus Ohio Club Vice-Pres. Servers Club JOHN F. LAUCHLIX B-S. in Commerce Evanston, Illinois HERMAN L. KRIECSHAUSEB B.S. in Commerce Richmond Heights, Missouri Knights of Columbus Accounting Club St. Louis Club Sec. MICHAEL R. LAUCHLIN B-S. in Commerce Evanston, Illinois Advertising Club Marketing Club Hall Council ROBERT W. KROP B.S. in Commerce Chicago, Illinois Marketing Club A.C.S. JOHN N. LAWLESS B.S. in Commerce Irvington, New Jersey Accounting Club N.F.C,C.S.Treas. CLETIS H. LEE B.S. in Commerce Chicago, Illinois WILLIAM B. LOFTUS B.S. in Commerce Chicago, Illinois Knights of Columbus Kampus Keglers Marketing Club JOHN E. LEENEY B.S. in Commerce Hammond, Indiana Knights of Columbus GUY G. MACINA B.S. in Commerce Chicago, Illinois Accounting Club WILLIAM E. LENIHAN, JR. B.S. in Commerce Kalamazoo, Michigan Knights of Columbus Sailing Team Marketing Club EDWARD E. MADIGAN B.S. in Commerce Oakland, California California Club Pres. Generation Club Sec. Dome Staff PATRICK J. LERNIHAN B.S. in Commerce Michigan City, Indiana Knights of Columbus Freshman Football JOSEPH D. MADIGAN, JR. BJ5. in Commerce Oak Park, Illinois Blue Circle Sec.-Treas. Mardi Gras -Chairman Who ' s Who EDWARD D. LEWIS B.S. in Commerce Palm Beach, Florida y.c.s. Knights of Columbus Law Association ROBERT J. MALEY, JH. B.S. in Commerce Richmond, Indiana Knights of Columbus Finance Club Student Law Association BERNARDO B. Lt B.S. in Commerce Manila, Philippines Marketing Club Vice-Pres. Economic Round Table Glee Club CHRISTOPHER E. MALONE, In, B.S. in Commerce Short Hills, New Jersey Finance Club Marketing Club JOHN D. LIBERT Ph.B. in Commerce Merion Station, Pennsylvania WNDU Staff Bengal Bouts Freshman Track JOSEPH P. MALONEY Ph.B. in Commerce Washington, D. C. Accounting Club Knights of Columbus Kampus Keglers 163 Commerce Forum Finance Club ANTHONY M. MANDOLINI B.S. in Commerce Llmwood Park, Illinois Varsity Fencing Student Senate Monogram Club JOHN P. MERTENS B.S. in Commerce Tuckahoe, New York Knights of Columbus Kampus Keglers RICHARD T. MARTIN, JR. B.S. in Commerce Nashville, Tennessee Air Cadet Club Y.C.S. WILLIAM A. MEYER B.S. in Commerce Cleveland, Ohio Cleveland Club Officer Marketing Club Advertising Club JERROLD F. MASEL B.S. in Commerce South Bend, Indiana Advertising Club Student Law Association Villagers Club THEODORE MICHALAK B.S. in Commerce South Bend, Indiana Villagers Club ROMANO L. MAZZOLI B.S. ire Commerce Louisville, Kentucky Blue Circle Senior Ball Co-Chairman Who ' s Who EDSON G. MILLER B.S. in Commerce Washington, Pennsylvania Concert and Marching Band Dean ' s List Marketing Club DAVID E. MEACHER B.S. in Commerce St. Cloud, Minnesota PAUL A. MINNICH B.S. in Commerce Lorain, Ohio RONALD P. MEALEY B.S. in Commerce Ridgewood, New Jersey Metropolitan Club Pres. Commerce Activities Council Finance Club PATRICK E. MOONEY B.S. in Commerce Spencer, Indiana ROBERT S. MEEHAN B.S. in Commerce Spring Lake, New Jersey RAYMOND H. MORAN B.S. ire Commerce Memphis, Tennessee Blue Circle Vice-Chairman Who ' s Who Junior Prom Co-Chairman WILLIAM J. MORLEY B.S. in Commerce Chicago, Illinois Finance Club Treas. Chicago Club Social Chair. RICHARD F. MURPHY B.S. in Commerce Aurora, Illinois C.C.D. Finance Club Air Force Cadet Club Vice-Pres. JOSEPH J. Mi in in in: B.S. in Commerce i.inhi H , Oklahoma MARK R. McCtBE B.S. ire Commerce Riverhead, L. I., New York Army Cadet Club Treas. JAMES F. MULLANE B.S. in Commerce Lockport, New York Knights of Columbus WILLIAM R. McCLURE B.S. in Commerce Hillsdale, Michigan Finance Club Navy Activities Council Sec. JOHN A. MULLANE B.S. in Commerce Lockport, New York Buffalo Club Pres. Air Cadet Club JAMES M, McCoMB B.S. in Commerce Clinton, Iowa Dome Staff Rock River Valley Club Sec. Mardi Gras Carnival Co-Chairman LAWRENCE J. MULLIN B.S. in Commerce Minneapolis, Minnesota Minnesota Club Vice-Pres. Finance Club Knights of Columbus THOMAS A. MCDERMOTT B.S. in Commerce Oshkosh, Wisconsin Marketing Club Knights of Columbus EDWARD J. MLRPHY B.S. in Commerce Grand Haven, Michigan Finance Club (reology Club Marketing Club EDWARD J. McGiNN B.S. in- Commerce Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Varsity Basketball Student Senate Philadelphia Club Vice-Pres. EDWARD M. MURPHY B.S. in Commerce Portland, Oregon JOSEPH V. McGiNN Ph.B. in Commerce Sterling, Illinois Rock River Valley Club Pres. I I Marketing Club MICHAEL W. MCGRATH, JR. B.S. in Commerce Louisville, Kentucky Kentucky Club Pres. Accounting Club Dean ' s List ROBERT D. O ' BRIAN Passaic, New Jersey Y.C.S. Advertising Club JOHN A. McGRAW B.S. in Commerce Springfield, Ohio Bengal Bouts V C J$ Marketing Club GERALD E. O ' CONNOR B.S. in Commerce Chicago, Illinois Accounting Club JOHN J. MclNERNEY Ph.B. in Commerce Chicago, Illinois Finance Club Knights of Columbus JOSEPH J. O ' GARA B.S. in Commerce TJrbana, Ohio Knights of Columbus RICHARD F. MCNAMARA BS. in Commerce Indianapolis, Indiana Commerce Forum Advertising Club Indianapolis Club Pres. I IP MI Mm OLEA B.S. in Commerce Bogota, Colombia La Raza Club Sec. Bengal Bouts Propeller Club ROBERT S. NANOVIC B.S. in Commerce Palmerton, Pennsylvania Accounting Club Dean ' s List Knights of Columbus JAMES M. O ' NEILL B.S. in Commerce Armstrong, Iowa THOMAS J. NESSINCER B.S. in Commerce Chicago, Illinois Commerce Activities Council Treas. Accounting Club K am pus Keglers SAMUEL E. OVERTON Ph.B. in Commerce South Haven, Michigan MICHAEL K. NEVILLI B.S. in Commerce Buffalo, New York Commerce Forum Generation Club Marketing Club PETER J. PALUCHI B.S. in Commerce Mobile. Alabama Knights of Columbus ARTHIR L. PASKALIS B.S. in Commerce Scraiitoii, Pennsylvanii Knights of Columbus Anthracite Club Sec. Advertising Club ROBERT D. PODEN B.S. in Commerce Chicago, Illinois Sophomore Class President Student Senate Chicago ClubSec. ROBERT W. PATTERSON Ph.B. in Commerce Austin, Minnesota Minnesota Club Pres. GEORGE G. PONTON B.S. in Commerce Frankfort, Indiana Dean ' s List Finance Club Air Cadet Club J. FRED PAXTON B.S. in Commerce Paducah, Kentucky Kentucky Club Sec. JEROME POST B.S. in Commerce South Bend, Indiana Propeller Club ALEXANDER A. PETRILLO B.S. in Commerce Wilmington, Delaware Philadelphia Club Pres. University Theatre JAMES A. PUDLOWSKI B.S. in Commerce St. Louis, Missouri C.C.D. Speaker ' s Bureau Bengal Bout Club JAMES K. PICKERT B.S. ire Commerce Batavia, New York Marketing Club Knights of Columbus JOSEPH G. JUAIN B.S. in Commerce South Orange, New Jersey Marketing Club Air Cadet Club STEPHEN A. PIPOLY B.S. in Commerce Chicago, Illinois Accounting Club VINCENT J. RAYMOND. JR. B.S. in Commerce Detroit, Michigan Knights of Columbus Military Ball Chairman Moot Court MAX J. PLANTE B.S. in Commerce Detroit, Michigan Accounting Club ROBERT P. READY B.S. in Commerce Ossining, N ' ew York Dean ' s List Accounting Club Air Cadet Club i i 1C7 r : m Manpower Management Club I 1 : Propeller Club JOHN J. REDDEN B.S. in Commerce South Bend, Indiana Club WILFRED F. RICE BS. in Commerce Elmhurst, Illinois Dome Staff Finance Club PETER F. REGAN BS. in Commerce Montclair, New Jersey Advertising Club Garden State ClubBd. of Dir. Air Cadet Club ROBERT J. RICALI BS. in Commerce Oak Park, Illinois Varsity Football ROBERT L. REITZ BS. in Commerce Piqua, Ohio Freshman Baseball Glee Club Air Force Drill Team LEWIS C. RINK B.S. in Commerce Chicago, Illinois y.c.s. DONALD E. Hn i IN BS. in Commerce Chicago, Illinois Knights of Columbus Inter-American Affairs Propeller Club JOHN C. RIVA B.S. in Commerce New York, New York Freshman Football Y.C.S. JOHN W. KM in BS, in Commerce Kalamazoo, Michigan Dean ' s List Marketing Club Geology Club EDWARD D. RODGERS BS. in Commerce Providence, Rhode Island Sailing Club Commodore JOHN S. REYNOLDS BS. in Commerce Maplewood, New Jersey Freshman Class Treas. Varsity Basketball Varsity Baseball PAUL J. ROHMAN B.S. in Commerce Grand Rapids, Michigan WILLIAM D. REYNOLDS B.S. in Commerce Chicago, Illinois Chicago Club- Chairman of Advis. Board Mardi Gras Dance Chairman ' 54 CLEMENT T. ROMER, JR. B.S. in Commerce Foster, Ohio .-in Association Moot Court Student Manager I RICHARD A. ROSENTHAL BS. in Commerce St. Louis, Missouri Varsity Basketball Varsity Baseball St. Louis Club -Treas. THOMAS J. SENESE ft . in Commerce Gary, Indiana Finance Club Y.CS. Barbell Club JOHN L. ROSSHIRT BS. in Commerce Towson, Maryland Him- Circle Law Association JOHN F. SEXTON BS. in Commerce Minneapolis, Minnesota Dean ' s List Finance Club Sec. Minnesota Club Sec. RICHARD W. RYAL B.S. in Commerce Detroit, Michigan Kampus Keglers i F. SHAUCHNESSY, JR. BS. in Commerce Chicago, Illinois Accounting Club LAWRENCE C. SAXE B-S. in Commerce Flint, Michigan Bengal Bouts Finance Club Freshman Football RICHARD E. SHEA B.S. in Commerce Evanston, Illinois nior Prom Committee Air Cadet Club JOHN J. SCHLECEL BS. in Commerce Detroit, Michigan Detroit ClubPres. Dome Staff FRANCIS A. SHEAHAN B.S. in Commerce Beloit, Wisconsin Rock River Valley Club Treas. JOHN A. -t HI OH. i i B-S. ire Commerce Milwaukee, Wisconsin BERNARD E. SHEEHAN B-S. in Commerce Chicago, Illinois JAMES L. SCHRADER BS. in Commerce Carnegie, Pennsylvania Varsity Football JOHN C. SHEERIN Ph.B. in Commerce Bengal Bouts 169 The Program for Administrators The faculty have their bi- monthly meeting. An advanced technological growth and development, plus the growth of business in quantity and size, has characterized recent American industry. The struggle for efficiency, through the standardization and specialization found in this industry, has created a need for a new type of business leader. The talent of organizing work, of integrating specializations into an efficient whole, of infusing purpose and co-operation into widely scattered operations, is required in more businesses to a higher degree than ever before. The reality of this necessity is supported by the concern of business leaders, who are greatly dis- turbed by the increasing number of important jobs for which there is not an adequate number of competent men. Notre Dame recognized a responsibility to develop this new type of individual demanded by modern business and responded to the challenge in January of 1952 by initiating the Program for Administrators. Most college programs at present are designed to educate a man in specialized or traditional areas of knowledge. If he is to attain an administrative position in the business world, it will be largely because of his individual skill, luck, and experience. The Program for Administrators is not so indecisive about producing leaders. It is designed to attack the problem of directly develop- ing administrators while the man is still in college. The distinction of the Program for Administrators lies not so much in its indi- vidual courses as in the group of courses which comprise it, and not so much in its teaching methods and materials as in the integration of them to the Program ' s purpose. The responsibility of business to its employees, customers, sup- pliers, owners, and the public is recognized and studied with greater intensity in many places. This raises moral issues to which Notre Dame and its graduates should bring sound and practical advice and action. The attempt to improve the practical applica- tion of moral principles to competent performance in administra- tive jobs in business is an integral part of the goal of the Program for Administrators. PALL W. SHEIBLEY B,S. in Commerce Elkharl, Indiana JOHN W. SNAKARD BS. in Commerce Great Neck, New York Knights of Columbus Economic Round Table JAMES F. SILVER B..S. jn Commerce Asbury Park, New Jersey Garden Stale ClubBd. of Dir. New Jersey Club Sec. CHARLES F. SPICKA B.S. in Commerce Dayton, Ohio JPNDV Staff Knights of Columbus EUGENE T. SLECOWSKI Reading, Pennsylvania Knights of Columbus Accounting Club WILLIAM W. STANLEY Garden City, L. I., New York Varsity Football Bengal Bouts Wrestling Club Sec.-Treas. SYLVESTER D. SMALDONE B.S. in Commerce Saratoga Springs, New York JOSEPH B. STEVINSON B.S. in Commerce Kansas City, Missouri JOSEPH W. SMEARING B.S. in Commerce Lakeville, New York Propeller Club Sec. JOHN E. STODDARD B.S. in Commerce Brooklyn, New York Accounting Club Dean ' s List Knights of Columbus JOHN J. SMITH B.S. in Commerce Oak Park, Illinois Bengal Bouts Law Association DAVID J. STONE Ph.B. in Commerce Rockford, Illinois RONALD L. SMITH Ph.B. in Commerce Lorain, Ohio WNDU Staff Advertising ClubPres. Advisory Council Col. of Comm. WILLIAM C. STREETER B.S. in Commerce Miami, Florida Freshman Track Sailing Team JOHN C. STRICKROOT B3. in Commerce Palm Beach, Florida Dean ' s List ff ' eightlifting Team WILLIAM S. SULLIVAN BS. in Commerce DeKalb, Illinois Varsity Track Knights of Columbus JAMES J. STUBLER BS. in Commerce Hinsdale, Illinois Knights of Columbus Accounting Club Louis R. TABIT B.S. in Commerce Montgomery, West Virginia Accounting Club West Virginia ClubPres. Dome Staff THOMAS W. STUBLEH, JR. Ph.B. in Commerce Rouseville, Pennsylvania Finance Club Commerce Forum University Theatre DOUGLAS E. TALBOT B.S. in Commerce Joltel, Illinois GREGORY P. SULLIVAN B.S. in Commerce Ridgewood, New Jersey Propeller Club Dean ' s List JACOBO R. TEFEL B.S. in Commerce Managua, Nicaragua Inter -American Affairs Club Vice-Pres. N.F.C.C.S.Cor. Sec. PHILIP S. SULLIVAN B..S. in Commerce McKeesport, Pennsylvania Band Dome Photographer SAMUEL L. TIANO B.S. in Commerce Clarksburg, West Virginia Accounting Club RICHARD D. SULLIVAN B..S . in Commerce Lapeer, Michigan it nmnliiiu Club Air Cadet Club PAUL J. ! ii KM i B.S. in Commerce Glen Ellyn, Illinoii Irish Club Sec WILLIAM J. SULLIVAN B..S. in Commerce Chicago, Illinois Knights of Columbus Varsity Basketball .Monogram Club WILLIAM J. TIMMEHMAN B.5. in Commerce Breese, Illinois Varsity Baseball Dr. James W. Culliton THE STUDENTS GET INTO THE ACT MARK S. TOLLE Dallas, Texas Lawyer Staff Moot Court Commerce Forum THOMAS V. VENTRO B-S. in Commerce Ocean Gate, New Jersey i.i OIK. i T. TRANTER B-S. in Commerce MiddletoHii, Ohio Finance Club Treas. Student Senate Student Manager ROBERT M. VON HOENE B..S. in Commerce Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania ANTHONY J. THICIANI Ph.B. in Commerce Bangor. Pennsylvania Blue Circle Glee Club Bus. Man. CHARLES C. WAGNER B-S. in Commerce Indianapolis, Indiana Indiana ClubPres. Glee Club Finance Club JOHN R. THUCANO B..S. in Commerce Deadwood, South Dakota Knights of Columbus South Dakota ClubPres. Marketing Club WALTER C. WAGNER, JR. B.S. in Commerce Louisville, Kentucky Dome Staff Man. Ed. Finance Club Commerce Forum MARTIN C. TtCH B-S. in Commerce ' :.. Illinois ROBERT T. WALLACE B-S. in Commerce Bronx, New York Le Cercle Francois Marketing Club WNDU ROBERT H. UHBANSKI B-S. in Commerce South Bend, Indiana ANDREW C. WALSH B.S. in Commerce St. Louis, Missouri Knights of Columbus St. Louis Club -Pres. Glee Club NEIL R. VASCONCELLOS B..S. in Commerce Honolulu, Hawaii Gymnastic Team Head Cheerleader Monogram Club EDWARD J. WALSH Ph.B. in Commerce New York, New York Dean ' s List Knights of Columbus CHARLES J. WEBER B-S. in Commerce Tonawanda, New York ROBERT E. WICKHAM B.S. in Commerce Kewanee, Illinois X.F.C.C.S. Cen. III. Club of St. Ambrose Treas. Commerce Club JOHN I . t i. -- - B-S. in Commerce Wichita, Kansas Knights of Columbus Finance Club Varsitv Tennis ROBERT C. YAO B.S. in Commerce Manila, Philippines Marketing Club LEONARD M. WELCH B.S. in Commerce Lexington, Kentucky Commerce Forum Marketing Club ROMIE N. ZANETTI US. in Commerce Battle Creek, Michigan Accounting Club Freshman Baseball RAYMOND J. WE ST B..S. in Commerce Fort Worth, Texas Aescutapians Club Dean ' s List JOSEPH A. ZIEMBA, JR. B-S. in Commerce Reading, Pennsylvania Accounting Club Pres. Dome Stnff Commerce Activities Council JOSEPH R. WESTER B..S. in Commerce Toledo, Ohio Toledo Club Treas. Rifle Team EDMUND L. WHITE B-S. in Commerce White Plains, New York Metropolitan Club Vice-Pres Dome Staff Freshman Dance- -Chairman ROBERT F. WHITE B.S. in Commerce Nauftatuck, Connecticut Freshman Football Commerce Forum 173 Dean of the College of Science Lawrence H. Baldinger 175 Father Hesburgh and Dean Baldinger look on as Archbishop O ' Hara blesses one of the labs in the dedication of the new Science Hall. Most Reverend John F. O ' Hara, C.S.C., D.D., Archbishop of Philadelphia, made the solemn dedication of the Nieuwland Science Hall on October 30th. He is a former president of Notre Dame. The $2.5 million structure houses the departments of physics, chemistry and mathematics of the College of Science. It is named after the late Father Julius A. Nieuw- land, C.S.C., and was largely financed by the royalties from his synthetic rubber patents. Dr. George E. Uhlenbeck, world renowned physicist and faculty member at the Univer- sity of Michigan, was the principal speaker at a convocation held in conjunction with the dedication. At that time, Reverend Theodore M. Hesburgh, C.S.C., president of the Univer- sity, presented him with the honorary degree cf Doctor of Science. Lawrence H. Baldinger, dean of the College of Science, presided at a symposium, " The Development of Science at Notre Dame, " which was held after the dedication. The Uni- versity ' s Advisory Council for Science and Engineering attended the dedication. The Nieuwland Science Hall illS ii S3 ffl in ' mm .755 Nieuwland Science Hall Library The Nieuwland Hall of Sci- ence library and reading room contains over 18,000 volumes covering the fields of chemistry, chemical engineering, physics, and mathematics. In addition, the College of Sci- ence maintains a wide collection of current periodicals and tech- nical reports with particular em- phasis on scientific journals from foreign nations. Three students, Frank Pairitz, Bill Sullivan and Jim Walsh, in the Sci- ence Library. The Nieuwland Library has over 18,000 books. Dean ' s Secretary, Miss Betty Hurstel, is a familiar figure around the Engi- neering Building. L. Franklin Long, Science Librarian, looks worried as Senior Bob Obermeyer checks out a pamphlet. 177 Chemistry Students sit in long alternate rows in one of the air conditioned Chem lecture rooms. Graduate students work into the night in an almost deserted Chemlab. Roy Aaron Mathematics Bro. Adalbert, C.S.C. Physics Robert L. Anthony Physics Rev. C. S. Bachofer C.S.C. Biology Rev. G. J. Baldwin C.S.C. Physics 178 Chemistry Students working on their own in quantitative analysis lab. Qualitative analysis in one of the Nieuwland Building ' s labs. Rev. H. J. Bolger C.S.C. Physics (Head) A. J. Boyle Chemistry (Head) Rev. F. L. Brown C.S.C. Mathematics Albert W. Burgstahler Chemistry Rev. J. C. Burke, C.S.C. Mathematics 179 Chemistry d Club Seated: Rev. Ernest Bertin. First Row (left to right) : Steve Mulich, Ed Krupka, Chuck Welch, John Sowa, Jack Miskel, Paul Gerace, Tom Marshall (V-Chm.). Second Row: Don Iwinski, John F. Cooney, Tom Leahy, Jack Gaido, Don Carmelite, Paul Sowa, Bill Hauser, Bill Kenney. 180 Milton Burton Chemistry Kenneth N. Campbell Chemistry Bro. Co ' .umba, C.S.C. Chemistry E. A. Coomes Physics Rev. R. B. Davis, C.S.C. Chemistry In Front of Bench (left to right) : Rev. Ralph Davis, C.S.C., Dr. Ernest Eliel, Richard Pilger (Chairman). First Row: Gene Getty, George Lawlaer, Lou Haefele, Jim Fluhr, Tom Prendergast, Bill Karduck, John Crano, Bob Greene. Second Row: Gene Kuecks, George Pezdirtz, Leon Glover, Jim Schaeffer. Third Row: Paul Krapp, Joe Pikell, Mike Harper, Tony Yurchak, Jack Herber. A. L. Delisle Biology Edward O. Dodson Biology Ernest L. Eliel Chemistry Robert F. Ervin Biology Ky Fan Mathematics 181 First Row (left to right): D. Sant- schi, A. Rashid, J. Scudieri, J. Feld, T. Groden, S. Conway, M. Howard, P. Beane. Second Row: T. Murphy, G. Gal- lant, Richard Ewald, Rodger Ewald, J. Dean, W. Bauer, J. Pauer, E. Pien- kowski, K. Borkovec, R. Reamer, T. Laughlin, F. Donovan. Third Row: H. Kirkendall, R. Hen- dricks. J. Cywinski, G. Kenny, A. McRoberts, J. Brogan, J. Smith, R. Branick, J. Swift, P. Burke, J. Nich- olson, R. Lorenzini, J. Konzen. Aesculapeans First Row (left to right): J. Black- man, R. Finn, E. Toomey, W. Peter- nel, J. McKillop, E. Rivas, W. Tun- ell, F. Brown, J. Daley. Second Row: E. Bush, J. Thomas, J. Hackett, P. McHugh, J. Landgraf, J. Safko, S. Prevoznik, D. Maeder, D. Manyak, J. Pitcavage. Third Row: A. Conrad, P. McDon- ough, E. Maher, J. Ryan, C. Meyer, W. Hummel, F. Fisher, A. Wieder- kehr, W. Bell. Rev. F. M. Gassensmith C.S.C. Mathematics H. A. Gordon Biology R. C. Guschick Geology Norman B. Haaser Mathematics Rev. C. W. Harris Physics 182 Aesculapeans First Row (left to right): K. Fromme, J. Smith, P. Ineich, F. Whitfield, J. O ' Brien, A. Rigaux, D. Donius, J. Norton, D. Bomalaski. Second Row: J. Dwyer, F. Letz, A. Degnan, J. Miller, J. Milas, A. Cap- ozzi, F. Kittredge, C. Trimber, M. Luberto, R. Guide, J. Fortino, W. McGee, J. Malfa. Third Row: R. Jastrab, G. Geisler, F. Kelley, J. Schaefer, D. Gallagher, G. Dakoske, H. Heneghan. Sitting (left to right): Frank Schmidt (Sec.), Jim Norton (Pres.), Dean Baldinger (Moderator), Jerry Haydel (V-P), John Goedecke (Treas.). Standing: John Ryan, Frank Olaza- bel (Trustee), Bob Desmond, Buzz Helfrich (Trustee), Jim Euster- mann, Jerry Miller (Trustee), Sam Scharber (Trustee). George F. Hennion Chemistry Henry D. Hinton Chemistry Emil T. Hofman Chemistry John A. Jump Biology Clarence J. Kline Mathematics 183 Hear ye! Hear ye! . . . action at the Aesculapeans ' Mardi Gras booth. Junior pre-meds gather around a microscope table to compare their drawings with slides. Rev. T. J. Lane, C.S.C. Chemistry J. D. Luckey Biology Archie J. Macalpin Geology (Head) John L. Magee Chemistry Patrick A. McCushker Chemistry 184 Geology majors learn the use of a Kail radial line plotter from Dr. MacAlpin. Mineral specimens surround senior Ken Schwartz as he uses petrographic microscope. Geology Club First Row (left to right) : Jack Nick- nish (Treas. ), Ken Schwartz (Sec.), Rev. Michael Murphy, C.S.C. (Mod- erator), Bruce Warring (Pres. ), Tom Sottek (V-P). Second Row: Mike Ellis, John Hayes, Pat Haley, Claire Southgate, Gene Muhlherr, Ted Warrow, Dr. Archie McAlpine (Dept. Head). Third Row: Bob Hurd, John Trech- man, Gordon Bennett, John Droege, John Windolph, Joe Lang, Garland Dever, Jim Westerman. D. J. Mead Physics J. D. Mizelle Biology Walter C. Miller Physics Rev. W. H. Moloney C.S.C. Physics Charles J. Mullin Physics 185 Atomic Research Charles Orlando and Dr. Lazo at con- trols of Van de Graff machine. Ex- periment is watched through port at left of Orlando. Two million electron volts smash into a lucife block at business end of Van de Graff generator. Dr. Dewhurst inspects muzz ' .e of generator. It is only safe to be in room when power is off, viewing mirror and porthole at left. Rev. Michael J. Murphy, C.S.C. Geology P. M. Nastucoff Mathematics A. A. Petrauskas Physics Arthur W. Phillips Biology Donald J. Plunkett Biology 186 Charles C. Price Chemistry J. V. Quagliano Chemistry CHARLES W. ALLEN Bachelor of Science Salt Point, New York Chess Club- Pres. Institute of Radio Engineers Physics Club FRANK J. BROTCFK Bachelor of Science Grand Rapids, Michigan B " . m ' Sla0 Ameulapfaiu University Theatre STEPHEN S. ABAKI Bachelor of Science Honolulu, Hawaii Dean ' s List Hawaii Club Sec. Aesculapians JOHN K. BROWN Bachelor of Science Painesville, Ohio MILLARD T. BATTLES, JR. Bachelor of Science Soulh Bend, Indiana Dean ' s List DAN W. BRUCE Bachelor of Science Memphis, Tennessee Weifht-tifiint Aesculapians Gymnastics MILTON J. BEMDINE Bachelor of Science Washington. D. C. ffash.-Md. ya. Club Pres. Kampus Keglers A.I.Ch.E. EDWARD S. Brsn Bachelor of Science Canton, Ohio Aesculapians Dean ' s List CARL J. BIVER Bachelor of Science Elmhnrst, Illinois A.I.E.E.-I.R.K. Physics Club JOSEPH M. CAMBELI. Bachelor of Science -.iM-Ti u. ' New York Scholastic Staff Aesculapians FRANK J. BOTT Bachelor of Science Danville, Illinois Dean ' s List Aesculapians JAMES N. CANTY Bachelor of Science Bridgeport, Connecticut Aeiculapiaiu Don Benedetto GORDON C. BBANCHE Bachelor of Science Niagara Falls, New York JOSEPH F. COUJCAN Bachelor of Science Fort Wayne, Indiana Aesculapians 187 Emil M. Banas, sponsored by Office of Naval Research, works on physics thesis, " Nuclear Magnefie Resonance Absorption. " One end of Van de Graff generator tank is checked by Jim Miles. Mr. Patrick removes specimen from radioactive cobalt " well. " Isotope was sent to University by Oak Ridge Laboratories from radiation experiments. J. A. Reyniers Biology Arnold A. Ross Mathematics (Head) Arthur L. Schipper Biology Rev. R. J. Sheehan C.S.C. Biology (Head) Knowles B. Smith Geology 188 Research At Notre Dame Notre Dame has shown itself a distinguished center of scientific research since the days of Father Nieuwland and has basic work on synthetic rubber. Funds have been supplied by private industry and various government agencies, including the Atomic Energy Commission, to provide facilities for this research. The new Hall of Sci- ence houses such instruments as an electronic calculator, an electron microscope and one of the country ' s largest Van de Graff generators. Studies along many lines are now being carried on in the science department. Numerous graduate students are working on research projects while pursuing their degrees. At the present time work is being done in the fields of polymers, electronics, atomic energy and the effect of radiation on living organisms and liquid state mechanics. WILLIAM R. CONLEY Bachelor of Science Detroit, Michigan Aescutapians Third Order of Saint Frond ' s ROLAND E. DAICNAVLT, JR. Bachelor of Science ..ri- rkrl. Rhode Island Dean ' s Lint A.C.S. EDWARD J. CONNORS Bachelor of Science Lexington, Massachusetts y.c,s. Bookmen JOHN S. DEpATO Bachelor of Science Brooklyn, New York Dean ' s List JOHN J. CONNORS Bachelor of Science Bronxville, New York Hall President Aesculapians ARNOLD R. DEMARCO Bachelor of Science Highland Park, New Jersey Aesculapians Italian Club STEVEN J. CON WAY Bachelor of Science Chicago, Illinois A esculapians Sec . Irish Club PHILIP J. DICKEKMAN Bachelor of Science Whiting, Indiana Dean ' s List WILLIAM D. CONWAY Bachelor of Science Petoskey, Michigan Knights of Columbus A esculapians University Theatre JOHN L. DOHERTY Bachelor of Science Newlon Centre, Massachusetts Aesculapians Dean ' s List Freshman Tennis Paul S. Stokely Biology Joseph A. Sullivan Mathematics A NDBE W C. CORRAO Bachelor of Science Milwaukee, Wisconsin Bengal Bouts Physics Club Dean ' s List FRANCIS C. DONOVAN Bachelor of Science Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Blue Circle N.F.C.C.S. Junior Delegate Pittsburgh Club Sec. JOHN E. CUNNINGHAM, JR. Bachelor of Science Warrensburg, New York Varsity Track Aesculapians DONALD S. DOWDEN Bachelor of Science Louisville, Kentucky Glee Club Debating Vice-Pres. 189 Electronic tube built in Notre Dame laboratories is checked by Dr. Coones. Graduate student checks an experiment on the mass spectrograph. Phillip C. Trexler Biolagy Morris Wagner Biology Bernard Waldman Physics Russell R. Williams Chemistry E. A. Winkler Geology 190 Tissue growth outside of the body is studied with a critical eye by Dr. Chalkley, assistant Finian watches. WILLIAM A. DWYEB, JR. Bachelor of Science New Rochelle, New York Aesculapians t arsity Track Glee Club WALTER H. GRUGER, JR. Bachelor of Science Youngstown, Ohio Air Force Rifle Team AJ.E.E.-l.R.E. LAWRENCE D. ELLIS Bachelor of Science Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Dean ' s List Pittsburgh ClubVice-Pres. Aesculapians CARL H. GUNDERSON Bachelor of Science Mishawaka, Indiana Dean ' s List Debating Glee Club MICHAEL J. ELLIS Bachelor of Science Casper, Wyoming Aesculapians Geology Club HAROLD W. HADLOCK, JR. Bachelor of Science Erie, Pennsylvania C.S. Regional Pres. Aesculapians Dean ' s List FRANCIS A. GANCEMI, c.s.c. Bachelor of Science Mni. . in Seminary Louis R. HAEFELE Bachelor of Science Colorado Springs, Colorado A.C.S. ANTHONY R. GARHUTO Bachelor of Science Linden, New Jersey Aesculapians Dean ' s List BROTHER HUGH HACCERTY, c.s.c. Bachelor of Science Notre Dame, Indiana FAY E. GIFFORD Bachelor of Science South Bend, Indiana THOMAS A. HAYES. JR. Bachelor of Science East Grand Rapids, Michigan Dean ' s List Glee Club Grand Rapids Club Sec. ROBERT W. GREENE Bachelor of Science Bethlehem, Pennsylvania American Chemical Society JOSEPH A. HELFRICH Bachelor of Science Midland, Pennsylvania Glee Club Pres. Aesculapiana Program Chair. Knights of Columbus 191 Math holds grad students ' attention too. Mathematics Binominal theory makes Father Burke shrug shoulders at class. Sophomore math students look worried during an exam. Faces show contempt, nervousness, interest. DAN S. HELLMAN Bachelor of Science Si. Petersburg, Florida Band Orchestra Aesculapians ANTHONY J. KENNEDY Bachelor of Science Brooklyn, New York Knights of Columbus Technical Review Staff GEORGE F. HEWSON Bachelor of Science South Orange, New Jersey Dean ' s List freshman Basketball Aesculapians JOHN C. Kosco Bachelor of Science Brock port, Pennsylvania Dean ' s List Aesculapians PHILIP C. HICGINS Bachelor of Science Clayton, Missouri St. Louis ClubPres. Air Cadet Club Pre-Med. Club JOHN E. KOSTINAS Bachelor of Science Trenton, New Jersey Kampus Keglers Aesculapians Dean ' s List ROBERT A. INEICH Bachelor of Science Auburn, New York A.C.S. NICHOLAS A. KRALL Bachelor of Science Kansas City, Kansas Symphony Orchestra Kampus Keglers ERNEST B. JANKOWSKI Bachelor of Science South Bend, Indiana Dean ' s List CHARLES J. KRYWY Bachelor of Science Slateu Island, New York Dean ' s List A.C.S. PAUL A. KELI.EY Bachelor of Science Detroit, Michigan Dean ' s List Knights of Columbm Freshman Football MATTHEW F. Kri.i ' Bachelor of Science Biloxi, Mississippi Dean ' s List Aesculapians EICENE M. KEU.EY, JR. Bachelor of Science Indianapolis, Indiana Oklahoma Club Sec. -Treas. Varsity Track Y.C.S. MICHAEL P. LEVIS Bachelor of Science Springfield, Illinois Dean ' s List Central Illinois Club Treas. Aesculapians v 193 Science Open House As a part of the Science Ball weekend the men of the College of Science held open house. Ball-goers and their dates had a chance to see a lot of the mysterious apparatus in the Nieuwland Science Hall includ- ing the " atom-smasher " in the base- ment which is usually restricted. In addition, Science men and their ladies were given a demon- stration called " Fire Magic " by Mr. Llewellyn Heard of the Standard Oil Company. Science men and their dates watch a demonstration of the mass spectrograph during the Science Open House. Science Ball The Science Ball, " Winter Fantasy, " was designed to take the Ball-goers away from the cold Indiana weather and put them in the tropics for an evening. John Queenan and John Doherty di- rected the decorating to carry out the " Win- ter Fantasy " theme. The lower lounge of the Student Center was transformed into a winter scene with the upstairs ballroom be- coming a sunny island in the South Seas. Miss Sara Struett and Miss Gretchen Hartman were crowned Snow Queens fol- lowing the grand march. Dick Carlton and his orchestra provided music for the evening with the Notre Dame Glee Club entertaining at the intermission. Miss Sara Struett (above), co-queen with Miss Gretchen Hartman ( not pictured ) . 194 " Fire Magic, " as shown by Mr. Llewellyn Heard, of Standard Oil, at the Science Open House. FRANK J. LILL Bachelor of Science Rochester, New York Aescula plans Rochester ClubVice-Pres. MARTIN F. MOORE Bachelor of Science Potlsville, Pennsylvania American Chemical Society RICHARD M. LOEFFLER Bachelor of Science Monroe, Michigan Aesculapians Dean ' s List Knights of Columbus RICHARD A. MORAN Bachelor of Science Greenfield, Massachusetts Knights of Columbus Aesculapians Louis R. MAFFEI Bachelor of Science Summit, New Jersey Aesculapians Dean ' s List THOMAS Q. MORRIS Bachelor of Science Yonkers, New York Dean ' s List Aesculapians JOHN D. MALFA Bachelor of Science Auburn, New York A esculapians Varsity Fencing Y.C.S. DANIEL D. MUNSON Bachelor of Science Angola, Indiana VINCENT S. MATER Bachelor of Science Kansas City, Missouri Dean ' s List Le Circle Francois Aesculapians PATRICK T. MURPHY Bachelor of Science Seattle, Washington WILI.HM MICLAS Bachelor of Science Freeland, Pennsylvania American Chemical Society Knights of Columbus Le Club de Francois PATRICK J. McDoNovcn Bachelor of Science Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania Aesculapians X.F.C.C.S. CHARLES A. MINCK Bachelor of Science Defiance, Ohio Dean ' s List JOSEPH M. McGRATH Bachelor of Science Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Balcony scene the Science Ball. Tom Moore arrives at the dance in a hurry. Intermission time, men on the right are waiting for two young ladies to powder their noses. I I PHILIP R. McHircH SI Bachelor of Science Toledo, Ohio I Aesculapians I Toledo Club Sec. JOSEPH V. PIKELL Bachelor of Science Indianapolis. Indiana A.C.S. THOMAS G. NEUMAYR Bachelor of Science San Francisco, California Aesculapians Dean ' s List Rifle Team RICHARD C. PILCER. JR. Bachelor of Science ;st Palm Beach, Florida A.C.S. Chairman Orchestra Band GERALD F. NIES Bachelor of Science Erie, Pennsylvania Knights of Columbus Aesculapians Dean ' s List JOHN A. POIRIER Bachelor of Science Harlowton, Montana Dean ' s List Band DANNY J. NOONAN Bachelor of Science Sioux City, Iowa Senior Class Secretary Dean ' s List Dome Staff HAROLD F. REILLY Bachelor of Science Stalen Island, New York Varsity Baseball Captain Dean ' s List Monogram Club JOHN R. NORTON, JR. Bachelor of Science Greenwood, Mississippi Knights of Columbus JOHN W. ROCHE Bachelor of Science Mt. Pleasant, Iowa WILLIAM J. OFFUTT Bachelor of Science Jamaica, New York Dean ' s List THOMAS J. ROGERS Bachelor of Science Chicago, Illinois Aesculapians JOHN J. O ' HAHA Bachelor of Science Denver, Colorado Dean ' s List Bengal Bouts Freshman Football RAYMOND S. ROSEDALE Bachelor of Science Canton, Ohio Aesculapians- Vice-Pres. Gymnastics C.C.D.Vice-Pres. Looking happy, a couple peer at friends coming up the grand staircase. Piano player concentrates on his work, couple go on dancing. On the main stair landing at the Science Ball, sign points out decoration theme, leaving winter for a night in the tropics. Professor Jump seems to be taking all this quite seriously so are the people on the right. 198 RAYMOND R. SALVING Bachelor of Science Chicago, Illinois ARNOLD P. STOKES Bachelor of Science Walla Walla, Washington Chess Club THEODORE E. SCHAFER Bachelor of Science Avon, Ohio Aesculapians RONALD A. THIEL Bachelor of Science Dyer, Indiana Dean ' s List Glee Club KENNETH A. SCHWARZ Bachelor of Science Buffalo, New York Glee Club Geology Club Air Cadet Club JOSEPH P. THOMAS Bachelor of Science Canton, Ohio Canton ClubPres. Third Order of St. Francis Bengal Bout Club JOHN GEORGE SETTER Bachelor of Science Aiken, North Carolina Y.C.S. Aesculapians PHILLIP L. VAN HUFFEL Bachelor of Science Warren, Ohio Aesculapians Knights of Columbut JOHN G. SHEEDY Bachelor of Science Altoona, Pennsylvania Knights of Columbus Aesculapians RONALD G. VARDIMAN Bachelor of Science Louisville, Kentucky Dean ' s List TIMOTHY C. SOTTEK Bachelo r of Science Toledo, Ohio Geology ClubVice-Pres. Student Manager BRUCE D. WARRING Bachelor of Science Garrett Park, Maryland Geology ClubPres. CLAIR J. SOUTHCATE Bachelor of Science Chicago, Illinois Geology Club Kampus Keglera THOMAS J. WATERS Bachelor of Science Auburn, New York Aesculapians Dean ' s List RORERT J. WEILER Bachelor of Science San Jose, California Aesculapians Dean ' s List Wranglers KARL F. WIENEKE Bachelor of Science Freeport, Illinois Aesculapian Club Glee Club BRIAN H. WILLIAMS Bachelor of Science St. Louis, Missouri Aesculapian Dean ' s List St. Louis Club Treas. PHILIP J. ZI ' RLO I Bachelor of Science I Mechanicville, New Ydrk 199 Itv Parto a feat ar,E coach, The caliber Edward W. Krause Director of Athletics It would hardly be an overstatement to say that Moose Krause is as much a part of the Notre Dame athletic scene as any figure at the University. Krause has labored nearly fifteen years at his alma mater each of these a full year in every way. From 1931-19S4 Moose was an All-American in both football and basketball, a feat not likely ever to be equaled. Since 1942, except for two years during the war, Krause has served at one time or another as line coach of football, head coach of basketball, and, since 1949, as Director of Athletics. The consistently high quality of Notre Dame ' s teams and the equally fine caliber of its opposition are impressive evidence of Krause ' s outstanding ability as athletic director. During his five year tenure he has produced a marvelously well-rounded athletic program which is a tribute to the university, its students, and to an athletic director who knows his business. FOOTBALL - ' - " -K v E ' rv .. N 202 Francis W. Leahy Head Coach football ( Since taking over the coaching reins at Notre Dame in 1941, Frank Leahy has been turning out undefeated teams as if his life depended on it. In 11 seasons at the University Leahy has produced no less than six defeat-less squads, four National Championships, countless Ail-Americans, and a brand of coaching and leadership second to none. Leahy ' s incredible record of 87 won, 11 lost, and nine tied speaks eloquently for itself but nevertheless does not tell the whole story. His greatest job was perhaps in 1952 when the Irish whipped, among others, four teams with whom they had no business being on the same field. Ranking with that job was this season ' s masterpiece when Leahy guided his gang undefeated through a schedule which might well have caused ordinary mortals to give up the sport. Frank Leahy firmly believes that the toughest schedule is the best schedule. It is his responsibility to see to it that his " lads " are prepared to meet and beat the best, not once or twice a year, but on almost every Saturday of every season. Never has this responsibility been too much for The Master. For, many times more often than not, the best, against Notre Dame, have not been good enough. Assistant Coaches " , 1 JOSEPH MCARDLE, guards JOHN LUJACK (left) and WILLIAM EARLEY, backfield Aiding Frank Leahy in his tremendous year-round coaching job is one of the most distinguished coaching staffs in the land. Former Irish standouts Bill Earley and John Lujack tutor the backfield. John Druze, one of Fordham ' s Seven Blocks of Granite, handles the ends and spends his Saturdays scouting future opponents. Joe McArdle, Wally Ziemba, and Bob McBride are respon- sible for the production of those centers, guards, and tackles who fear no man. Lending a helping hand as often as business pressures will permit is Fred Miller, who generally is on hand one or two days of each week. Terry Brennan, a Notre Dame backfield ace of 1945-48, has taken over the freshman coaching chores and did a masterful job in developing one of the school ' s finest freshman squads. in SB leans. there, red to } XV WALTER ZIEMBA, centers ROBERT MCBRIDE, tackles JOHN DRUZE, ends TERRY BRENNAN, freshman 205 Norman, Okla., Sept. 26 Oklahoma ' s furi- ously battling Sooners checked Notre Dame ' s potent forces for thirty minutes here this after- noon but a 14-point third quarter splash by the Irish sunk the Oklahomans, 28-21. The 58,000 fans who sweltered under the sun in Owen field watched the Sooners ' Larry Grigg score first after a recovered fumble on the Irish 23. However, Oklahoma was quickly a victim of its own weapon. Four plays after Jim Schrader pounced on a loose ball on the Sooners ' 41, Joe Heap fielded Ralph Guglielmi ' s pass in the end zone and Minnie Mavraides ' kick made it 7-7. Jack Ging sent the Sooners ahead in the second period with a five yard smash but shortly after that the Oklahoma fakery mis- fired when Capt. Don Penza foiled a Sooner quick kick to set up a score by Guglielmi, mak- ing it 14-14 at half time. In the third quarter Guglielmi again spotted Heap lurking deep in Oklahoma territory for a 36-yard scoring play. The kick was perfect and the Irish had their first lead, 21-14. Neil Worden bolted over right tackle for the win- ning score with 3 : 30 left in the period. Merrill Green ' s 60-yard punt runback in the fourth quarter kept the Sooners in the ball game but the lights finally went out when John Lattner broke up the last Oklahoma threat with a pass interception to insure the 28-21 margin. STATISTICS NOTRE 11 DAME OKLAHOMA 120 ... 104 10 ... 6 ... 1 ... 39.1 ... 3 ... 80 ... Rushing yardage Passing yardage Passes attempted Passes completed ... 128 ... 79 ... 9 2 .... Passes had intercepted .... Punting average Fumbles lost 2 ... 29.0 5 20 The Captain watches. Where even angels fear to tread . . . A,SIN D RNING, USSOURl rlhun. Fporx. r. ltor. NORMAN. Oklahoma - hawking and " Heap gets one away against the Sooners. PAT BlSCEGLIA, guard Worchester, Mass. . . . And Lattner ' s heading for it. tl ' F WISHBATTER HEAVIER LINE FOR VICTORY Guglielmi and Spark Powerful Ground Attack. By )OE DOTLE. TrlbUM gpeni EdlTr- LAFAYETT - tr- ' ' EVANSTON, in. _ An aroused (band at Northwestern Wildcats sounded a warning to Big Ten rivals here Saturday as they stam- peded to a 33-3) win over Army fore 35.000 shirt-slee - d Stadium fam. Dicl mr-JLjm Shannon ( 33 ) and McHugh mixed up with bad companions. West Lafayette, Ind., Oct. 3 Notre Dame ' s Fighting Irish, a ragged looking bunch of football players with their torn jerseys and sun helmets, apparently lulled Purdue into a false sense of secu- rity by their strange garb and had little trouble administering a 37-7 defeat to the Boilermakers. A crowd of 49,135 was on hand for the festivities in Ross-Ade Stadium. A rollicking good time was had by all but espe- cially by a gang of hard-running Irish backs Lattner, Worden, Heap, Fitzgerald, Washington, and McHugh who dashed hither and yon over the green turf for 302 yards. Directing the attack was Ralph Guglielmi, who, in the short space of sixty minutes, convinced the amazed Boilermakers that, as a ball-handler, he closely resembled a magician of the highest order. A field goal by Minnie Mavraides and Neil Worden ' s 1 1-yard touchdown run left Purdue with a 10-0 deficit at the end of the first period action. The Boilermakers, suddenly come to life on a 75-yard scoring pass from Roy Evans to John Kerr, were slumbering peacefully seconds later. Following that pitch from Evans to Kerr, the home forces lost their heads and kicked off to John Lattner who fled down the sidelines 86 yards behind fine blocking for a touchdown, thus in- creasing the margin to 17-7. Dick Washington ' s sparkling 31-yard dash ac- counted for a 23-7 spread at halftime. Worden ' s second score and a five-yard sneak by Guglielmi ended the Irish scoring for the afternoon. STATISTICS NOTRE DAME 20 First downs 307 Rushing yardage 92 Passing yardage 11 Passes attempted .... 7 Passes completed Passes had intercepted 29.6 Punting average 3 Fumbles lost 70 Yards penalized PURDUE 6 90 127 20 6 3 31.0 4 . 67 I Mavraides (85) watches Lattner cut sharply to his left. OVER PURDUE Washington Sputters Past Ft. Wayne TOM CAREY, quarterback Chicago, 111. WAYNE EDMONDS, tackle Canonsburg, Pa. DICK FITZGERALD, halfback Chicago, 111. ... As help arrives from Varrichione (60), Shannon (33), and Worden (48). . NEWS .V r f f Heap done in by a gang of Panthers as Lemek (left) does his best to prevent it while Mavraides manages to keep a cool head. Notre Dame, Ind., Oct. 17 The Pitt Pan- thers wounded a sleeping Notre Dame bear this afternoon and only after a bit of drastic halftime treatment did the lumbering bear become the Fighting Irish and put down the crafty Panthers, 23-14. A sellout throng of 57,998 watched Notre Dame, trailing 7-14 after the first half, strike for two touchdowns and a safety in the final two periods while throwing up a rock-ribbed defense which limited Pitt to a meager 3-yard second half rushing total. After the Irish had received the opening kickoff and were stymied, the Panthers imme- diately went into their brash maneuvers. Henry Ford and Bob Epps went to the Irish 18 on alternate carries from where Epps scored three plays later. Pitt, content to protect its 7-0 lead through- out the first quarter, had no lead to protect shortly after the start of the second period. Neil Worden scored the equalizer on a two yard smash and Mavraides converted. Late in the half Richie McCabe ' s 4-yard burst sent Pitt into the lead again, 14-7. An aroused Notre Dame line played the fading Panthers off their feet in the final two periods. Neil Worden and Frank Varrichione, a terrific tackle all day for the Irish, nailed Epps in the end zone for two points. Two tallies by Guglielmi, the last as the result of a beautiful piece of faking, sent Pitt home a 23-14 loser. STATISTICS NOTRE DAME PITT 19 First downs 7 224 Rushing yardage 103 98 Passing yardage 22 16 Passes attempted 9 7 Passes completed 3 1 Passes had intercepted 1 34.7 Punting average 37.8 2 Fumbles lost 2 60 Yards penalized 58 Left, Guglielmi (3) and Lattner (14). DON GEORGE, end Dunbar, Pa. RALPH GUGLIELMI, quarterback Columbus, O. 211 f JOE HEAP, halfback Abita Springs, La. ART HUNTER, Akron, Ohio DICK KELLER, halfback Toledo, Ohio SPORTS NEWS SECTION THREE SOUTH BEND, INDI NOTRE DAIVSE SNAP ?S STREAK-HALT fift 212 I SECTION THREE. Notre Dame, Ind., Oct. 24 The Notre Dame cyclone struck again under a dark sky and out of the wreckage came the shattered remnants of Georgia Tech ' s 31 -game victory streak. Before 58,254 onlookers the Fighting Irish wrote a 27-14 finis to the Engineers ' suc- cess story. The Southerners were tough but not tough enough. The classy Irish backs, op- erating behind a line which provided them with ample opportunities, tore out huge chunks of yardage while the dangerous Georgia Tech ball-carriers were grounded by the brilliant Notre Dame line. The Irish charged away to a 7-0 first period lead with an 80-yard drive following reception of the opening kickoff. Joe Heap was the big contributor to the touchdown fund with a 33- yard gain which set up Neil Worden ' s score. After a scoreless second quarter the Yellow- jackets made a new ball game of it early in the JftCKETS, 27-14 Lattner Celebrates Birthday, Gain 101 Yards. third period when Wade Mitchell climaxed a 70-yard march with a quarterback sneak. The Irish shot ahead the next time they got the ball when Joe Heap grabbed Ralph Guglielmi ' s pass in the end zone. On the next series of downs, Jim Carlen, back deep in his own territory to punt, was the victim of a bad pass from center and tackle Art Hunter speared the rolling pigskin for a touchdown, making it 2 1-7. Georgia Tech, never quitting, was whittling at the Irish lead again in the fourth quarter. The Yellowjackets pulled to within seven points on a beautiful 53-yard air strike from Mitchell to Bill Teas. Minutes later, however, after a 28-yard punt return by Heap, John Lattner was celebrating his birthday in the Tech end zone and the Irish had a 27-14 addi- tion to the victory column. Neil Worden has definite ' y over-run his supply lines and is about to be halted after a short gain in the second period. JOHN LATTNER, halfback Chicago, 111. STATISTICS NOTRE DAME GEORGIA TECH 22 .................. First downs .................. 14 323 ............ Rushing yardage ............ 131 88 .............. Passing yardage .............. 77 16 ............ Passes attempted ............ 23 7 ............ Passes completed ............ 5 ........ Passes had intercepted ........ 2 30.2 .............. Punting average .............. 43.3 2 .................. Fumbles lost ................ 1 88 .............. Yards penalized .............. 10 . A great catch by Heap on the Middle 25. Notre Dame, Ind., Oct. 31 Displaying amazing power on both offense and defense and completely outmanning the visiting Navy gridders, the Irish marked up their fifth consecutive victory, 38-7. Navy ' s proud defenses were reduced to a state of bewildered ineffi- ciency as a result of a diversified air and ground assault by Notre Dame which clicked for 397 yards. For one quarter the Middies made their presence greatly felt. After being stopped dangerously short of a touchdown within minutes of the opening whistle, Navy fought the potent Irish to a scoreless draw for the remainder of the period. The roof caved in on the Middies under the weight of a disastrous V SECTION THREE. SSOTSTOKTy Mg IN 10 MINUTES Last Period Aerial Ends HoosierBid] NGTON md. - s - Regulars Sidelined Secon d By JOE DOYLE. Notre Dtmt iporu tootbUl doors tor 20 afternoon, then th -w the whole honM ' wn exploiion W Rn; fltDB four-touchdown barrage in the second stanza. Joe Heap barrelled over from one yard out after five minutes had elapsed. Following a Navy fumble moments later, Guglielmi netted 49 yards on two passes to Heap, who tallied on the second aerial to set up a 12-0 lead. When Guglielmi raced 47 yards to pay dirt with an intercepted pass the Navy, already listing badly to port, keeled over completely. Thirty-eight reserves took over from here on in and produced scores by Tom Carey, Dick Keller, and Tom McHugh, the day ' s leading ground gainer with 93 yards. Dick Padberg tallied the lone Navy TD in the waning minutes on a gallop around his own right end. STATISTICS NOTRE DAME NAVY 22 First downs 11 316 Rushing yardage 35 81 Passing yardage 143 8 Passes attempted 21 Passes completed 13 Passes had intercepted 2 28.5 Punting average 34.0 Fumbles lost 3 57 Yards penalized 25 JACK LEE, guard Medford, Mass. Tom McHugh about to be stopped after one of his many gains against Navy. STATISTICS NOTRE DAME 18 First downs 234 Rushing yardage .... 95 Passing yardage 16 Passes attempted .... 5 Passes completed .... 1 Passes had intercepted 24.0 Punting average 1 Fumbles lost 80 Yards penalized PENN . 16 .. 131 .. 1S7 .. 18 . 10 3 .. 38.0 11 PAUL MATZ, end Chicago, 111. MINNIE MAVRAIDES, guard Lowell, Mass. Philadelphia, Pa., Nov. 7 A Penn team which was nearly run off snowbound Franklin Field in the first half returned from the half- time chat with Coach George Munger to give Notre Dame an anxious afternoon before finally allowing the Irish to leave town with a shaky 28-20 win. Quite likely a sterling exhibition by John Lattner was all that saved the greenshirts from their first disaster of the season. Lattner raced all over the turf with the pigskin and was an absolute marvel on the receiving end of kicks. His heroics helped to offset fine performances by Penn ' s Ed Gramigna, Joe Varaitis, and Dick Shanafelt. The upstart Pennsylvanians scored the first time they had the ball, but the lead lasted about nine seconds, or as long as it took Lattner to race back 93 yards with the kickoff. The first play of the second period found the befuddled Quakers on the short end of a 21-7 score and apparently going downhill after touchdowns by Guglielmi and Schaefer. It was still a 2 1-7 affair until Penn took the second half kickoff and hit pay dirt in twelve plays. Lattner, working overtime, bounced back 56 yards with the kick to set up the winning touchdown, a 23 yard pitch from Guglielmi to Heap. However, Gramigna still had a touchdown drive in the bag as he out- maneuvered a faltering Irish defense for the last score of the game. TOM McHUGH, fullback Toledo, Ohio lLast Period - Ruins A near-interception by Guglielmi. A touchdown by Guglielmi. 217 STATISTICS NOTRE DAME N. CAROLINA 32 First downs 15 489 Rushing yardage 215 52 Passing yardage 73 11 Passes attempted 17 5 Passes completed 5 Passes had intercepted 35.2 Punting average 39.0 1 Fumbles lost 31 Yards penalized 1 SECTION THREE. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, SUIN NOTRE DAME POWER PASTE Some of the Notre Dame boys having a little fun with North Carolina ' s Connie Gravitte (39), who plays it smart by dropping the ball. Chapel Hill, N. C., Nov. 14 Three rugged fullbacks shone brilliantly under the Dixie sun this afternoon in Kenan Stadium. North Caro- lina ' s Dick Lackey ran up a sizeable rushing total but a hard-charging Notre Dame line saw to it that he got nowhere important as the Irish horde, led by fullbacks Neil Worden and Tom McHugh, ran and passed for 489 yards en route to a 34-14 victory. A lateral, Heap to Worden, on the Tarheel 15 broke the bruising fullback loose for a 7-0 lead with but 2:45 gone in the game. Shortly thereafter Don Schaefer and Don George col- laborated on a pass which led to a score by Schaefer. Tom Carey, Dick Keller, and McHugh provided the yardage for the third tally as McHugh smashed over from the two. The second half resulted in further embar- rassment to the Tarheels. Worden frolicked 53 yards for his second touchdown and McHugh nee mtri Photos Courtesy University ot North Carolina lORNlNG, NOVEMBER 15, 1953. SECTION THREE. BHUMBLES TAR HEELS Slf.5. C. NIPS JPOIVESNEILWORDEN Loop ' Baby ' Assured of LEADS IRISH TO 34-14 WIN - j nme Shine racked up his second at the end of a 57 yard march. Throughout all this, the Tarheels rarely saw the ball. When they did get it, quarterback Marshall Newman knew what to do with it. Twice he passed to Jeff Newton, once in the first quarter and once in the fourth, for the only North Carolina touchdowns. Tom Adler added both conversions for the Tar- heels while Schaefer and Menil Mavraides contributed two apiece for the Irish. SAM PALUMBO, tackle Cleveland, O. DON SCHAEFER, quarterback Pittsburgh, Pa. Guglielmi running like a thief in the night, pursued by Jim Neville (74) and Ken Yarborough (76). Shannon (33) watches Heap go up for a pass but the play is foiled by the Tarheels ' Parker as Dick Lackey (30) looks on. STATISTICS NOTRE DAME IOWA . First downs 10 Notre Dame, Ind., Nov. 2 1 No coach any- where could ever be prouder of his team than Frank Leahy on this day. In a fitting ending, a bruised and battered Irishman by the name of Daniel Shannon picked a football thrown by Ralph Guglielmi out of the foggy air as he ran into the Iowa end zone with six seconds left in the combat. The ensuing kick by Don Yards penalized ... . eo Schaefer gave Notre Dame a 14-14 tie with 21 229 129 30 12 3 37.1 Punting average Fumbles lost 65 Rushing yardage -. Passing yardage Passes attempted Passes completed Passes had intercepted 189 9 12 3 1 33.4 1 an Iowa squad which played as no team had ever played against Notre Dame this season. The 56,478 spectators sat amazed as the lowans overcame almost all obstacles in the path to victory. One they could not overcome. That was the fierce tenacity with which the Irish fought and conquered imminent disaster. Dusty Rice ' s interception midway of the first period set the Hawkeyes up in business on Heap takes a handoff from Guglielmi and is escorted around right end by Hunter (80) and Mavraides (85). On this play Frank Varrichione (on ground, moaning) committed a dastardly misdeed. He managed to have an unethical injury. A When you have boys who will never quit under even the most adverse circum- stances, you know that you will be proud of them regard- less of the score. Frank Leahy as the i in the ikhthe ter. the their 29. Eight plays later Ed Vincent galloped 12 yards for the initial score and Notre Dame trailed, 7-0. The lowans ' stout defensive play preserved the shaky lead until the Irish started racing the clock towards the end of the half. With a mere two seconds left, Shannon crept into the end zone and received a pitch from Guglielmi. Schaefer ' s boot produced a stalemate as the half ended. A savage scoreless battle of the lines occu- pied the spotlight throughout the third quarter and part of the final stanza until the Hawkeyes parlayed a stray aerial into a 14-7 margin with two minutes remaining. Neil Worden lugged back the kickoff 21 yards to the Notre Dame 42, from where the Irish set about picking up the broken pieces of an undefeated season. Heap passed to Lattner. Guglielmi threw to Lattner, to Heap, to Lattner again, and finally located Shannon in the end zone just six seconds before it was all over. Too late Iowa had discovered what Frank Leahy already knew the Irish will not quit. The last touchdown pass to Shannon. The play that broke so many hearts and healed so many more. JIM SCHRADER, center Carnegie, Pa. DAN SHANNON, end Chicago, 111. IH ANGS 20-7 LOSS STATISTICS NOTRE DAME S. CALIFORNIA 17 336 41 7 3 40.6 60 First downs 17 Rushing yardage 112 Passing yardage 143 Passes attempted 21 Passes completed 10 Passes had intercepted 2 Punting average 39.0 Fumbles lost 3 Yards penalized 20 Photos Courtesy The Los Anfeles Examiner Los Angeles, Calif., Nov. 28 Paced by All- American John Lattner, who personally shook down the thunder from the sky with a four- touchdown assault on an admiring but tangle- footed Southern California defense, Notre Dame demonstrated to 97,952 pop-eyed wit- nesses the truth of the proposition that not all football teams are created equal. The Trojans absorbed a 48-14 pasting from the Irish vil- lains, who showed themselves to be anything but gracious guests. Joe Heap blew the game wide open as early as the first period with a 94-yard punt return for Notre Dame ' s first score. From that point on the Trojans were merely along for the ride. At best, it was a rocky trip. Lattner followed Heap starts a 94-yard punt return against the Trojans. On hand to give any help needed are Lee (65), Penza (83), and Shannon (33). BELOW, Guglielmi (3) and Worden lost in the Southern California wilderness. DICK SZYMANSKI, center Toledo, Ohio Lattner gives a Trojan the slip as he goes for an eight yard gain in last stanza. BELOW, Fitzgerald can ' t quite make it through the hole as he ' s nabbed from be- hind by a two-fisted Califor- nia hombre. up Heap ' s run with a nine yard sprint for a 13-0 first quarter lead. After Des Koch ' s 43-yard punt runback set up the Trojan ' s initial touchdown in the second period, Notre Dame came roaring back with a 68-yard surge in four plays featuring a 55-yard blast to the USC two by Worden, who tallied on the next play, making it 20-7 at the half. The Irish turned the gridiron into a race- track during the second half. Lattner won all the stakes as he rambled for three more touch- downs and guard Pat Bisceglia nabbed a Southern Cal fumble in the end zone for another. II FRANK VARRICHIONE, tackle Natick, Mass. NEIL WORDEN, fullback Milwaukee, Wis. Notre Dame, Ind., Dec. 5 The mighty Fighting Irish blasted Southern Methodist with all the magnificent fury of a great foot- ball team this afternoon as they concluded an undefeated season with a 40-14 victory over the Mustangs. Six first-team seniors played their last college game and they made it one that the Texans are not likely soon to forget, even though they watched the better part of it flat on their backs. Neil Worden accounted for three scores and ended his three year term of office at fullback with 29 touchdowns a Notre Dame record. His backfield mate John Lattner scored twice, passed, caught passes, and ran like a man possessed. Meanwhile, the senior linemen, Captain Don Penza, Art Hunter, Minnie Mavraides, and Jim Schrader had little trouble demonstrating to the Mustangs the utter fu- tility of a running attack of any sort. 224 _ Touchdowns by Worden, Lattner, and Frank Varrichione sent the Southerners staggering to their dressing-room at halftime, the victims of a 20-0 deficit. Another marker by Lattner and two by the redoubtable Worden resulted in the final 40-14 score. Frank Leahy confirmed at game ' s end what many had suspected all along that these Irish were the best he had ever coached. STATISTICS NOTRE DAME SOUTHERN METHODIST 24 First downs 12 302 Rushing yardage 73 178 Passing yardage 203 12 Passes attempted 31 6 Passes completed 9 Passes had intercepted 1 37.3 Punting average 38.3 2 Fumbles lost 3 40 Yards penalized 27 225 First Row (left to right): FRED MANGIALARDI, ART HUNTER, TOM McHucH, ROCKNE MORRISSEY, JOHN LATTNER, BOB KIGALI, ART NOWACK, DON PENZA (captain). Second Row: JOHN JARNOT (manager), JOHN GAFFNEY, BOB TAYLOR, GENE KAPISH, JIM MENSE, DICK KELLER, NICK RAICH, RALPH GUGLIELMI. Third Row: CHARLIE KELLER (manager), WAYNE EDMONDS, LEO CALLAGHAN, BILL TROZZO, BOB LASCH, ED COOK, DICK HENDRICKS, BEN ZAJESKI. Fourth Row: GENE MARTELL, JOE MARKOWSKI, DON SCHAEFER, JIM BIGELOW, MIKE REGAN, BILL SCHELLONG. Stand foird] ND TEAM OPP. .317 Points Scored 139 206 First Downs 119 155 First Downs Rushing 65 47 First Downs Passing 46 4 First Downs Penalties 8 2881 Yards Rushing 1207 616 Times Carried 394 4.7 Yards-per-try 3.1 958 Yards Passing 1032 137 Passes Attempted 181 63 Passes Completed 66 .460 Completion Percentage 365 17 Passes Intercepted by 7 166 Yards Int. Returned 60 3839 TOTAL OFFENSE 2239 40 Punts 59 1372 Total Yards 2157 34.3 Average Length 36.6 315 Yards Punts Returned 273 37 Fumbles 37 19 Ball Lost 22 SCORING TD PAT FO Pta. Worden 11 66 Lattner 9 54 Heap 7 42 Guglielmi 6 5 41 Mavraides 24 1 27 McHugh 3 18 226 STATISTICS OFIH Schaefer 260 Shannon 200 Washington 1 00 Hunter 100 Keller 1 Carey 100 Bisceglia 100 Varrichione 1 00 Lee .. 010 Safety against Pitt. PUNTING No. Lattner 29 McHugh 6 Schaefer 4 Gaffney 1 PASSES CAUGHT NC Heap 22 Lattner 14 Shannon 7 Penza 7 Matz 5 Schaefer 1 Washington 1 Kapish 1 George 1 Keller 2 Worden . 1 1014 189 138 33 yds. 336 204 138 113 61 42 16 15 14 8 8 18 12 6 6 6 6 6 6 1 2 Avf. 35.0 31.5 34.0 33.0 TD 5 1 2 1 UttDB lenek Heap Cray Sohaeff Utter McHig teller Gslardo I First Row: NEIL WORDEN, JIM SCHRADER, BOB MARTIN, PAUL ROBST, MENIL MAVRAIDES, ARMANDO GALARDO, JOE BUSH. Second Row: DAN SHANNON, DICK FRASOR, PAUL MATZ, TOM CAREY, DICK SZYMANSKI, JOE HEAP, WALT CABRAL, DAN HAMMER (manager). Third Row: TONY PASQUESi, SAM PALUMBO, DON Bucci, FRANK VARRICHIONE, PAT BISCEGLIA, JACK LEE, BOB READY. Fourth Row: DICK WASHINGTON, JACK DUMAS, RAY LEMEK, JOHN MCMULLAN, GEORGE NICULA, DON GEORGE, JOHN KEGALY, GEORGE WILSON. HE SEASON PASS INTERCEPTIONS No. Guglielmi 5 Lattner 4 Lemek 2 Heap 2 Carey 2 Schaefer 1 Szymanski 1 RUSHING TC Worden 145 Lattner 134 McHugh 67 Heap 62 Fitzgerald 56 Schaefer 23 Keller 15 Washington 18 Guglielmi 60 Carey Raich Rigali Bigelow Markowski Galardo .. 21 8 4 1 1 1 KICKOFF RETURNS No. Lattner 8 Worden ... .. 8 47 4 67 2 37 9 Yds. 859 651 341 314 254 100 91 78 74 57 42 11 6 2 1 Yds. 321 164 TD 1 Avg. 5.9 4.9 5.1 5.0 4.5 4.8 6.1 4.3 1.2 2.7 5.3 2.8 6.0 2.0 1.0 TD 2 Heap ... .. 4 Guglielmi 2 McHugh 1 Keller 1 Shannon 1 Matz 1 Galardo 1 PUNT RETURNS No. Heap 7 Lattner 10 Fitzgerald 4 Washington 1 Schaefer 1 Guglielmi 1 PASSING Attempted Guglielmi 113 Lattner ... Heap Schaefer . Carey Fitzgerald Com- pleted Had In- tercepted Yardafe 52 5 792 1 55 4 1 48 3 1 39 3 24 76 15 26 8 3 2 2 yds. 143 103 36 27 6 TD 8 1 TD 1 Pet. .460 .500 .667 .375 .429 .000 OPPONENTS ' FUMBLES RECOVERED Penza (5), Hunter (3), Matz (2), Palumbo, Schrader, Lemek, Worden, Heap, Washington, Lattner, Mangialardi, Bisceglia, Varrichione, Shannon, and Mavraides. BLOCKED PUNTS: Varrichione, Kapish. 227 kin i i HISTORTSBEST Versatility, Power game footba u | c Lf ea t o f South- Metnototunivejjig g Georgia | . wit 1 i the 1 I . - CHEERLEADERS Cheerleaders (left to right) JOE SAUNDERS, Ev HATCH, ED HEALY, BILL KEEGAN, BOB KEEGAN, ED HANNAN. FOOTBALL MANAGERS Manager DAN HAMMER East Cleveland. O. Head football manager JOHN JARNOT Buffalo, N. Y. Manager CHARLIE KELLER Sea Girt, N. J. MONOGRAM CLUB OFFICERS Monogram Club officers (left to right): JIM HARRINGTON, Sergeant at Arms; JOE SPRINGER, Treasurer; JACK LEE, President; ROD DUFF, Secretary. Vice-president RALPH GUGLIELMI was not present when picture was taken. J_ 229 HERBERT E. JONES, Business Manager of Athletics, and his secretary, Miss MAURA MILLS. Herb Jones has been an impor- tant part of the business side of Notre Dame athletics since his undergraduate days at the University, 1923-1927. He learned the ropes as student secretary to Knute Rockne and was Assist- ant Business Manager of Athletics from 1927-1940, at which time he was appointed to his present position. Since then, Jones has ably handled such chores as train schedules, equipme nt purchasing, and financial affairs, together with any and all of the seemingly inexhaustible supply of duties which come under the jurisdiction of his office. Ticket Manager ROBERT CAHILL (right), his secretary, Miss BETTY WALSH, and assistant LEN KAHLER. Bob Cahill is an- other among the many men who work quietly behind the scenes, but without whom the Notre Dame athletic program would be almost non-existent. Cahill has more tickets and sees less games than possibly any other individual at the University. As a matter of fact, he has all of the tickets and sees virtually none of the games. Usually the demand for Cahill ' s services is at a peak even while a football game is being played, and he is forced to remain in his stadium office through a good part of the game. A Notre Dame graduate of 1934, Cahill served as assistant to Athletic Director Elmer Layden from the time of his graduation until 1941, when he assumed his present post. D irector of Sports Publicity CHARLES CALLAHAN (left), stu- dent assistants JACK SAND and TOM WELLY (standing), and his secretary MISS Jo PAPA. A busy office, indeed, is Charlie Calla- han ' s. As Director of Sports Publicity, he must see to it that other schools and the country in general know just what is going on athletic-wise at the University from week to week and even, on occasion, from day to day. It is Callahan ' s job to take care that Notre Dame and its representatives in athletics obtain effective and plentiful sports publicity. In addition, there are many individual requests to be fulfilled. A 1938 Notre Dame graduate, Callahan has been Sports Publicity Director since 1946. BASKETBALL John J. Jordan Head Coach of Basketball JOHN J. JORDAN Head Coach of Basketball John Jordan, a comparative newcomer to the Notre Dame coach- ing scene, is nevertheless well known for his exploits on the court at the University from 1931-35. Moreover, Jordan, having completed three years at the helm of the Irish, has become recognized as one of the best new coaches in the business. Throughout his three year term Jordan ' s teams have compared favorably with the nation ' s best. He was beset by tough breaks in his first campaign but since then the Irish have turned in fine per- formances in two NCAA tournaments and at the end of this season sported the best Notre Dame record since an 18-2 card in 1942-43. A native of Chicago, Jordan enrolled at Notre Dame in 1931 and was captain of the 1934-35 quintet. Coaching duties at Mt. Carmel high school and Loyola University in Chicago occupied Jordan until his return to Notre Dame in 1951. Captain DICK ROSENTHAL Assistant Coach JOHN CASTELLAN! Rosenthal in action against Detroit. 232 They carried the load. Left to right, with Coach Jordan, are Capt. Dick Rosenthal, Bill Sullivan, Joe Bertrand, John Fannon, and Jack Stephens. It was a great season because this was a great team. In his third year at the helm, Coach John Jordan produced a Notre Dame squad unlike any seen around these parts for quite a spell. Their 22-3 season record indi- cates that they were a remarkably successful bunch whose key to success was no profound mystery: they were, above all, a team. As in- dividuals they sparkled, and as a team they dazzled into submission all but three of their 25 opponents. The 1954 Irish had Dick Rosenthal, a center who scored points from everywhere on the floor as he established a new single season record of 506 points. At one forward was Joe Bertrand, an amazingly crafty fellow who operated under the basket with consistent and deadly efficiency. Bertrand ' s running mate, John Fannon, hit consistently and was tremendous at snaring rebounds. And Guard Bill Sullivan played his best ball against the tough ones witness the In- diana game. Junior Stephens was exactly what everybody said he was a wizard in the backcourt and a sight to behold with his loop- ing set shots and mid-air flights for a drive-in. They won ' t soon be forgotten. Gad, what has this boy done? Bertrand gets off a hook shot against Marquette ' s Wilson. Ilivan goes up high for a and encounters stiff re- sistance from a Butler defender. le for posse- Stephens didn ' t quite get this one away but was awarded a foul shot for his efforts. tfl Sophomore ace John Fannon flashes perfect form as he lays one in against the Bulldogs. 1 ' , r Marquette ' s Ralph Wilson attempts to foil a hook shot by Junior Stephens. Bertrand about to drive for two more ... he never stops. 10 V ; 50 ) $ K3 I It all started very inauspiciously on Dec. 3 when a 24-point production by Joe Bertrand led the way to an 84-63 opening win over Ball State. The Irish loped fur- ther along the victory road as they disposed of North- western and Detroit handily enough, but few observers professed to see anything good in store for this team. Notre Dame was ragged and uninspired, they said, and they were right. In the meantime, however, while the Irish were seem- ingly bogged down in their sluggish mediocrity, two interesting developments occurred which ultimately proved to be major factors in leading Notre Dame out of the limbo of the also-rans. First of all, Dick Rosenthal began to play center like the position was meant to be played and Coach Jordan discovered for his fifth man sophomore John Fannon, a rebounding demon who looked like he knew his way around a basketball court. Nevertheless, it was still a rocky road and the Irish hit every bump. Following the Detroit encounter, they LEFT Action in the season ' s finale at Marquette. Upper left, Sullivan is tripped up in his quest for a rebound. Upper right, Rosenthal hooks one in. Lower left, Bertrand sinks a side shot from a difficult angle. Lower right, another bucket for Rosen- thai, part of his total of 22. Fannon goes high over the outstretched arms of the Hilltoppers ' Russ Wittberger for a successful jump-shot. It looks bad for the Irish as an angry Ball State opponent (right) goes for his gat. dropped a 55-66 decision to an accomplished Indiana squad, but recovered against Loyola on Dec. 17 for an 81-63 victory. Bertrand ' s 35 points on that night set a new Notre Dame single game record. The Christmas vacation period witnessed the low point and subsequently the turning point of Notre Dame ' s basketball fortunes. The Jordanmen were socked by Bradley, 74-72, and on New Year ' s Eve they accidentally beat Northwestern, 52-50, because they happened to be present on a night when the Wildcats were determined to beat themselves. With that, the Irish had had enough. They eyed each other with that where-do-we-go-from-here look, realized that the prospects were not very bright, and decided that they had better do something about it. To put it mildly, they started to play ball. Early in January, Louisville visited the Fieldhouse and staggered out after a 72-53 defeat. NYU followed Louisville and absorbed a 99-64 shellacking. Then came the big one. On Jan. 15, the Irish traveled to Boston for a match with the proud Crusaders of Holy Cross. It was strictly no contest as the Crusaders went reeling back to Worcester, the shocked victims of an 83-61 pasting by the Irish and a 28 point scoring spree by Rosenthal. Holy Cross coach Buster Sheary was possessed to remark at game ' s end that Notre Dame was the best college team he had ever seen and, on that night at least, they probably were. The rest of the unfortunates on the Irish schedule never knew what hit them. Two able reserves, Bill Weiman and Ed McGinn, joined the first five to form a seven man wrecking crew which cut a wide swath through the collegiate basketball world. Weiman could come in and pass them silly without batting an eye and McGinn would grab off rebounds or score a crucial basket when one was needed. 237 A glum look from Coach Jordan (right) as Notre Dame holds a shaky 21 point lead. At left is team traine r Gene Paszkiet. Jordan was named " Coach of the Year " by the New York Basketball Writers ' As- sociation, an honor which he richly de- served for an outstanding coaching job. Bertrand has that gleam in his eye again which usu- ally means two more for the Irish. The Irish finished a successful Eastern swing by helping them- selves to a 78-59 win over Canisius on Jan. 16, as Rosenthal came up with a 34 point barrage. Back in the Fieldhouse, Bertrand found the range and led his mates to a 95-74 triumph over Purdue and a similar 95-58 success against Butler. DePaul ' s Blue Demons sharp- ened their elbows for a Feb. 6 invasion by the Jordanmen but neglected their shooting eyes and were knocked off, 59-53. A trip to East Lansing netted the Irish a tough 74-71 decision over Michigan State. DePaul and Butler were both vanquished again as Notre Dame prepared for its second Eastern trip. On Feb. 20 a sharp Navy club ran up against the Irish on a day when John Fannon was putting on the slickest shooting exhibition of the season and the Middies were beaten 84-72. Penn was next and again Fannon took scoring honors with an 18 point production. Junior Stephens collected 16 against the Quakers as Notre Dame won 62-47 for win No. 17. Two meetings with Marquette and one with Loyola added three more games to the victory column and concluded the season with a 20-2 won-lost record. Dick Rosenthal ' s 31 point effort against Loyola of the South at Fort Wayne on March 9 led the way to an 80-70 triumph and a bid to the NCAA sectionals at Iowa City the following week end. The opponent was Indiana, a smooth outfit, but somehow singularly incapable of terrifying the Irish, who knew they could be beaten. Iowa City, la., March 12 Indiana ' s Hoosier hot- shots reached the end o f basketball ' s glory road to- night with a jolt and a thud as the Irish from Notre Dame raged up and down the floor like men possessed and finally knocked over the kingpins of basketball, 65-64. Dick Rosenthal dropped in 25 points and ren- dered Don Schlundt impotent as he held his opposite number to a single field goal in as nifty a job of guard- ing as has ever been done on the big fellow. Bill Sullivan and Jack Stephens both played the kind of games they had to play if the evening was to be a success. Sullivan was especially effective helping Rosenthal guard Schlundt and contributed 1 1 points to the cause. Stephens did a tremendous job on the Hoosiers ' feared Bob Leonard, who collected only five field goals for his evening ' s work. Notre Dame was in trouble early when their two sophomore aces, Fannon and Weiman, picked up four fouls apiece, but Ed McGinn did a bang-up job and connected on a crucial free throw which presented the Irish with a precious three point lead in the final two minutes. Action typical of the hard-fought Indiana game, won by the Irish 65-64. Here a mad scramble for the ball develops under the Notre Dame boards. Arnelle scores another for Penn State as the Irish are shot out of the NCAA tourney by the aroused Nittany Lions. Iowa City, la., March 13 A rag-tag bunch of hus- tling, ball-hawking Nittany Lions from Penn State turned the tables on a tired and spent Notre Dame team tonight and unceremoniously dumped the Irish out of the NCAA tourney with a surprising 71-63 win. A full-court press and an impregnable zone defense were too much for the Jordanmen, who weren ' t the same club which had scuttled Indiana the night before. The Lions led from the second quarter on and fought off a desperate last quarter flurry by the Irish to assure themselves a trip to Kansas City for the tournament finals. Notre Dame couldn ' t cope with the antics of Penn State ' s Jesse Arnelle, who was a tower of strength both offensively and defensively. His 22 point output captured scoring honors from Stephens and Rosenthal, who had 18 each. The all-tournament team included Stephens and Rosenthal from Notre Dame, the only squad which landed two men on the honor team. Bottom row (left to right) : Ed McGinn, Jack Stephens, Joe Bertrand, Capt. Dick Rosenthal, Bill Sullivan, John Fannon, Bill Weiman. Top row: Coach John Jordan, Steve Rebora, John Reynolds, Lloyd Aubrey, Dick Honingford, Bob Jastrab, Bill Kearney, Paul King, Manager Ben Grylewicz. University of Notre Dame Player Games Dick Rosenthal, c 25 Jack Stephens, g 25 Joe Bertrand, f 25 John Fannon, f 25 Bill Sullivan, g 25 Bill Weiman, g 22 Ed McGinn, g 2 1 Lloyd Aubrey, f 1 1 John Reynolds, g 17 Steve Rebora, g 10 Dick Honingford, c 13 Bob Jastrab, g. Paul King, f Bill Kearney, g NOTRE DAME TOTALS... OPPONENTS ' TOTALS... 5 1 1 25 25 ime Final 1953 54 Basketball Statistics FGA FG Per. FTA FT Pet. PF Pts. Avg. 507 176 .347 203 154 .759 78 506 20.2 399 155 .388 194 111 .572 60 421 16.8 340 144 .424 188 124 .660 83 412 16.5 271 89 .328 73 44 .603 99 222 8.9 205 62 .302 79 45 .570 73 169 6.8 76 27 .355 36 15 .417 60 69 46 12 .261 16 8 .500 20 32 22 10 .455 15 6 .400 10 26 22 6 .273 11 8 .727 15 20 11 4 .364 6 3 .500 6 11 19 1 .051 10 4 .400 12 6 5 1 .200 .000 4 2 1 .000 .000 1 .000 .000 1924 687 .357 831 522 .628 521 1896 75.8 1640 535 .326 779 503 .646 544 1572 62.9 The freshman squad Front row (left to right) : Lee Ayotte, Tom Higgins, Joe Morelli. Back row: John Smyth, Jack Bedan, Jude Petrie, Hank Luepke. THE SEASON WON 22 LOST 3 W Notre Dame 84 Notre Dame 75 Notre Dame 72 Notre Dame 55 Notre Dame 81 Notre Dame 72 Notre Dame 52 Notre Dame 72 Notre Dame 99 Notre Dame 83 Notre Dame 78 Notre Dame 95 Notre Dame 95 Notre Dame 59 Notre Dame 74 Notre Dame 86 Notre Dame 81 Notre Dame 84 Notre Dame 62 Notre Dame 79 Notre Dame 71 Notre Dame 79 Notre Dame 80 Notre Dame 65 Notre Dame 63 Ball State 63 Northwestern 66 Detroit 45 Indiana 66 Loyola (Chicago) 65 Bradley 74 Northwestern 50 Louisville 53 NYU 64 Holy Cross 61 Canisius 59 Purdue 74 Butler 58 DePaul 53 Michigan State 71 DePaul 71 Butler 56 Navy Pennsylvania 47 Marquette 66 Loyola (Chicago) 65 Marquette 68 Loyola (New Orleans) ...70 Indiana 64 Penn State ... 71 Track ' oick Coach Alex Wilson talks over the prospects with Capt. Joe Springer. The 1953-54 Notre Dame track squad featured some brilliant individual performers but was a victim of the one main weakness which plagued its immediate pred- ecessors: lack of adequate and necessary team balance. Overall, the Irish copped one of three dual meets, won the Central Collegiate Conference Championships, and made commendable showings in the four Relay meets which they entered. Among the more outstanding of the Irish tracksters were pole vaulters Jim Harrington and Capt. Joe Springer, miler Bill Squires, hurdler Harvey Newquist, high jumper Bernie Allard, Alex Pestrichella in the dashes, and Jack Alexander in the middle distances. In addition, the mile relay brigade of Alexander, Dennis Malec, Bill Copeland, Dick O ' Keefe, and Al Schoenig acquitted themselves well throughout the season and captured top honors in their specialty in the important CCC meet. After an opening loss to powerful Missouri, the Michigan State Relays were next on the schedule. Joe Springer was the only one of Coach Wilson ' s represent- atives to finish first as he outdistanced the field in the pole vault with a leap of 13-8. Following that meet Indiana visited the Fieldhouse and socked the Irish thinclads 66 1 2-37 1 2, even though a 4: 13.7 mile by Bill Squires and a :07.9 clocking for the 60-yard high hurdles by Bernie Allard were new Fieldhouse records. However, Notre Dame bounced back from that one to deal Marquette a 66-38 defeat. Highlights of that meet were Harvey Newquist ' s double win in both the low and high hurdles, Jack Alexander ' s triumph in the half-mile, and Alex Pestrichella ' s first place finish in the 60-yard dash. The CCC meet was all Notre Dame as the Irish grabbed five firsts, tied for another, and concluded the day ' s work with a 59-38 bulge over second place Mar- quette. Notre Dame winners included Squires in the mile, Alexander in the half-mile, Ben Zajeski in the shot put, the Mile Relay team, Jim Harrington in the pole vault, and a first place tie by Bernie Allard in the high jump. With that, the Irish transferred their attention to the various Relays around the country and discovered in their midst an able ambassador in the person of Jim Harrington. Four consecutive times Harrington vaulted 14-4 for first, third, first, and third respectively in the Milwaukee, Cleveland, New York, and Chicago Relays. Sophomore miler and middle distance ace Bill Squires. 242 Right, Bernie Allard easily clears the bar in his specialty, the high jump. Below, Capt. Joe Springer, one of the nation ' s top pole vaulters, practices for a coming meet. Below, Sophomore ace Allard off to a fast start in the 60 yard high hurdles. At right, Jim Har- rington, one of the top college vaulters, in quest of another record-breaking jump. 243 r n;? : " - " - The varsity track squad Front row (left to right) : Assistant coach Leo McEvoy, Dick ReSchriver, Jack Alexander, Jim Hernon, Bil! Lenihan, Capt. Joe Springer, Joe Sassano, Jim Harrington, Tony Genovese, Bill Sullivan, Harvey Newquist. Second row: Jack Sorrano, Dick O ' Keefe, Al Schoenig, Bill Richardson, Jack Gits, Joe Pucinelli, Jim Pitcavage, Jim Baker, Bill Kilburg, Art Sullivan, Bob Hanrahan, Asst. coach Harry Snyder. Third row: Head coach Alex Wilson, Jim Lynne, Bill Copeland, Bernie Allard, Jim Daly, Nick Raich, Bill Squires, John Linehan, Alex Pestrichella, Dennis Malec, Tom Rohrer, Asst. coach Bill Leeds. Coach Wilson gives a few tips to miler Jack Alexander. Sprinters Tom Rohrer (left) and Alex Pestrichella toe the mark. The undefeated freshman track squad, coached by Leo McEvoy, victors in five out of five postal meets. 244 Baseball - lira, Wa, Ij Coach Jake Kline and Capt. Hal Reilly. Outfielders (left to right) Jim Twohy, Mark Tremblay, and Bill Teschke. Baseball coach Clarence J. (Jake) Kline has his work cut out for him this year. To say that he lost most of his team would be to state the case precisely. Gone from last year are two-thirds of the outfield, half of the infield, and virtually the whole pitching staff, made up as it was of only two hurlers who saw regular duty. However, the Irish mentor was shedding no tears as the campaign opened. The outfield had been patched up nicely, the infield never was a cause for great concern, Dick Gaberik was still around to handle the catching chores, and the pitching staff had taken on a quantity which seemed destined to offset any lack of quality. The mound staff (left to right) Kirk Reilly, Leo Linbeck, Ted Bintz, Jerry Spaeth, Jim Dalton, John Reynolds, Bill Roth, Angelo Capozzi. Ail wati The U ,, twin DidC than a Tie Shortstop Don Sniegowski and Roger Allan, 3B Infield quartet (left to right) Mike Lesso, Dick Colloton, Tom Russell, Hal Reilly. As they did last year, the Irish spent their Easter vacation on a road trip through the sunny Southland, playing roughly a game every other day through Arkansas and Tennessee. The discovery of sophomores Tom Russell and Mike Lesso seems to have solved the infield problems. These two are teamed with the two old timers, Hal Reilly and Dick Colloton, to form an infield which should be more than adequate. Mark Tremblay, the only returning outfielder, has been joined by Jim Twohy and Bill Teschke. The pitching staff lacked hurlers with any noticeable amount of experience but sophs Leo Linbeck, Jerry Spaeth, Bill Roth, and Angie Capozzi showed early season promise. The pitching roster also included Kirk Reilly, Ted Bintz, Jim Dalton, and John Reynolds. Fencing Notre Dame ' s NCAA represent- atives: standing with Coach Langford is Rod Duff. At left is Gerry Finney, at right, Dick Hull. Capt. Rod Duff with Coach Walter Langford. Notre Dame ' s fencers continued to uphold their reputation as one of the nation ' s fencing giants by sweeping through the ' 53- ' S4 cam- paign with a 12-1 record and gaining En eighth place finish in the NCAA Champion- ships in Chicago. An early season upset loss to lightly regarded Wisconsin was the sole blemish on an otherwise spotless record which included a 15-12 win over the highly-rated Illinois outfit. The three Irish representatives in the NCAA meet, Gerry Finney (sabre), Rod Duff (epee), and Dick Hull (foil) combined to give Notre Dame a tie for eighth place, the fourth time in the last five years that the Irish swordsmen have been among the top ten. Finney was especially effective in the championship meet as he manufactured a 20-7 record and was chosen for a berth on the All-American fencing squad. The 1954 Notre Dame fencing team (front row, left to right) : Don Dixon, Tom Dorwin, Bill Fox, Julio Vizcarrondo, Tom Beeler, Ed Koester. Second row: Coach Walter Langford, Tony Mandolini, Gerry Finney, Dick Hull, Capt. Rod Duff, John McGinn, John Malfa, Jerry Brainerd, Manager Ed Seim. Back row: Jack Friel, Jerry Isaacs, Gene Gase, Don Tadrowski, John Brogan, Bud Waters, Jim Burlage, Bob Eichelman, Howie Westrick. Not in picture: Frank Lolli, Frank Dwan. Tennis Under the tutelage of newly-appointed coach Charles Samson, the Notre Dame tennis squad set out to at least equal the 6-4-1 record compiled in 1953. Strongly handicapped by the loss of several key men from the previous year, Coach Samson began a rebuilding pro- gram with the 36 man team which turned out for the first practice session. Of this number, 22 were freshmen. Two major innovations have been introduced this year. Indoor practice sessions were held for the first time in the Fieldhouse in order that the athletes could develop into competitive form earlier. A spring training tour to Chapel Hill, N. C., and the University of North Carolina made for some rigorous matches with the Tarheels and some of the neighboring southern schools. Double-letter winner Chuck Gallagher was elected captain of the ' 54 net squad. Gallagher, a senior from Lakewood, Ohio, was joined this year by returning lettermen Wally Clarke of San Francisco, Maury Reidy of Denver, Bill Reale of Mansfield, Ohio, Don Kennedy of Lakewood, Ohio, and newcomer Gerry Finney of Grosse Pointe, Mich. Among the more promising of the sophomore netters was John Stuhldreher, son of the former great quarterback for the Four Horsemen. In 31 seasons of Tennis competition, the Irish rep- resentatives have amassed 194 victories, 93 defeats, and three ties for an overall percentage of .624. Wally Clarke hard at work early in the practice season. Capt. Chuck Gallagher Irish netters (left to right, kneeling) John Stuhldreher, Bill Reale, Wally Clarke, Maury Reidy. Standing, Gerry Finney, Coach Charles Samson, Don Kennedy. Golf G Notre Dame ' s golf team is twenty-five years old this year. Rev. George C. Holdrith, C.S.C., has been coach of the team for 21 of the 25 years that it has been in existence. He has the longest record of service of any coach now at the University. The record for the last 25 years is 133 wins, 44 losses and 11 ties. This year the golf team faced the problem of re- building after losing four regulars by graduation. The two returning monogram winners, Paul Minnich and Jim Terry, form the nucleus of the 1954 team. Bob Filipiak, a junior from Toledo, Ohio, is aiding in the process of rebuilding and looks like the most likely prospect for next year. A total of nine matches are on the schedule this year with the four home meetings on the University ' s Burke Memorial Golf Course. The matches include a triangular match with Indiana and Purdue and the NCAA tournament in Houston, Texas, to be played on June 20th. Father Holderith with golf ace Jim Terry. Dm lit The Notre Dame golf team (left to right): John Foley, Bob Gerst, Ed Gschwind, Jim Kintz, Jim Terry, Leo Matt, Paul Minnich, Bob Filipiak, Rev. George Holderith, C.S.C. (coach). -V " I - II I m :H fin : Gymnastics Gymnastics team (seated, left to right) : Jack Soldo, Mike Lyons, Reggie Grimm, Capt. Dave Engels, Dan Healy, Rocco Tannone, Charles Ollinger, Ev Hatch, Coach Ray Runkle. Standing: Jim Fleur, John Pruss, Paul Leitzinger, Bob Conrad, Hayes Murphy, John Collins, Ron Casey, George Matt, Dick Prather, Bob Wempe. Dave Engels shows perfect form with a handstand on the parallel bars. Sailing Sailing Club (front row, left to right): Ed Rodgers (ex-Commodore), Frank Dwan (Sec.), Paul Miller (Vice-Commodore), Don Matthews (Commodore), John Chomeau (Treas.), Jim Rosenheimer (Fleet Captain). Second row: Bill Bonde, Joe Chaloub, Dwight Douglas, Bill Streeter, Tom Burke, Bob Fisher, Bob Swindeman, Bob Boyuk, Bill Lenihan. Back row: Karl Martersteck, Gilles Gallant, Tom Clifton, Dave Goodfellow, Phil Agee, Earl Ware, Mike Tatlow, John Tuttle. Bowling Notre Dame bowling team (left to right) : Bob Rich, Buz Velotta, Capt. Paul Pfohl, John Aquilla, Jack Battel. The Notre Dame Bowling team, a member of the Midwestern Intercollegiate Bowling Conference, fin- ished third in the conference with a 21-19 record. DePaul carried off top honors and Loyola copped sec- ond place. Following the Irish in fourth and fifth places were Valparaiso and St. Joe ' s of Rensselaer. Each team played the others twice during the season, five matches each time. John Aquilla was top man for the bowling Irish with a 183 average which was good enough for sixth place in the MIBC. Next in order on the club came Paul Pfohl, 179, Buz Velotta, 177, Jack Battel, 176, and Bob Rich and Wally Clarke, each with 174. Weight Lifting A mighty lift by Leon Dulion. T Weightlifters (seated, left to right) : Dan Bruce, Walt Bernard, Rev. B. H. Lange, CSC (coach); Capt. Leon Dulion, John Timmins. Standing: Mike McCarthy, Mike Demoreuille, Dick Campbell, Paul Corcoran, Al Dreisbach. Not present for picture were Charlie Meyer and John Strickroot. ilthe isec- hen ' i;r, itda . jr.: CSC Intramurals Interhall Football r Ltfff An experienced band of seniors from Alumni Hall threw a potent, well-balanced scoring attack at St. Ed ' s sophomores and walked off with the interhall football crown on the strength of 13-0 victory over coach Tom Meglen ' s eleven. Player-coach Marty Vieth led the Alumni forces with his passing and smart quarterbacking. Vieth succeeded on nine of 15 passes for 112 yards and one touchdown. He was ably assisted by his two ends, Tom Short and Don Zech, center Rich Hoh- man, and guard Jim Maclnnis. In addition, the tricky running of Mike Laughlin nicely comple- mented Vieth ' s passing and kept St. Ed ' s in a state of constant bewilderment. Short and Zech ac- counted for the winners ' two scores, Short on a 10 yard pass from Vieth, and Zech with a recovered fumble in the end zone. St. Ed ' s made little progress against the big, tough senior line. Their good full-back, Jerry Ryan, was bottled up time and again, mainly by the out- standing play of Hohman and Maclnnis. The sophomores reached the final game following their one-sided win over Cavanaugh, 27-0. In that semi-final battle the scoring was divided among Ryan, Pete Fieweger, Tom Hawkins, and Gene O ' Connor. Alumni gained an equally lop-sided victory in snaring the Western League crown as they trampled the hulking Morrissey squad, 28-0. Again the stellar play of Hohman and Maclnnis, a three-time All-Campus selection, was the deciding factor in the triumph over Morrissey. Marty Vieth on one of his nine completions in Alumni ' s 13-0 win over St. Ed ' s. 1953 All-Campus selections. Linemen (left to right) : Tom Short (Alumni, Moberly, Mo.), George Strake (Farley, Houston, Tex.), Tom Queally (Zahm, Yonkers, N. Y.), Rich Hohman (Alumni, Oak Park, 111.), Jim Maclnnis (Alumni, Detroit, Mich.), Bill Harrington (St. Ed ' s, Carteret, N. J.), Don Zech (Alumni, Sumner, Wash.). The backfield: Tex Tyson (Dillon, Mineola, Tex.), Don Costello (Lyons, Wilmette, 111.), Jerry Ryan (St. Ed ' s, Bunkie, La.), " Goose " McMullen (Morrissey, Saginaw, Mich.). Interhall Basketball " Always a bridesmaid . . . " is an old saw which has become well-known to the West Virginia Club. For the third straight year the club advanced to the finals of the annual interhall basketball tourney and came out second best, this time beaten by the Kentucky Club, 45-43. Dillon Hall edged Walsh by an identical 45-43 score to capture third place in the tournament. In the championship battle Kentucky increased their 22-21 half time lead to an 11 point spread during the third quarter, but the West Virginians almost pulled it out of the fire with a furious last period rally. Paul Hornung ' s excellent play was a big factor in the Kentuckians ' success. Hornung led the Kentucky scoring with 16 points while Bill Ryan contributed 13, including two last minute free throws which proved to be the win- ning margin. These two received effective help from Ed Hannan, Fred Paxton, and Sherrill Sipes, who connected on a 50-foot heave just seconds before the end of the first half. West Virginia ' s Joe Goeble was the evening ' s top point- maker with nine field goals, the majority of which were spectacular left-handed jump shots. The final quarter spree by the losers caused the Kentuckians some anxious moments, but West Virginia didn ' t have quite enough time to make up for a cold third quarter. The Kentucky Club, 1954 interhall basketball champs. Kneeling ( left to right): Fred Paxton (Pa- ducah), Ed Hannan (Pa- ducah). Standing, Sherrill Sipes and Paul Hornung (Louisville), Bill Ryan (Maysville). Action in the interhall basketball finale as Kentucky defeats West Virginia. m fl % 4 Fall Tennis Last survivors in the fall tennis tour- ney. Finalist Dean Richards (left) and semi-finalist Jim Rich. The other semi- finalist is Harry Pagel. Richards plays the winner of the Pagel-Rich match for the championship. Fall Golf Rev. George Holderith, C.S.C., congratulates fall golf winner Paul Minnich. Leo Matt (left) was runner-up. 256 Bengal Bouts Bengal Bout director Dominic (Nappy) Napalitano with heavyweight champ Jim Wa!sh. Head football coach Terry Brennan congratulates Cuban welter- weight Kid Gavilan on his selection for the Bengal Bout award as " the man who has done the most for boxing during the past year. " The Holy Cross missions in Bengal, India, won again on St. Patrick ' s day as 18 fighters drew 4500 fans into the fieldhouse on the final night of the Bengal Bouts, the proceeds of which go to the missions in India. The spectators witnessed four unanimous decisions, four split decisions, and one TKO as seven boxers won honors for the first time and two retained their championships. Defending champs Tom Magill and Bob Joseph held their crowns in two of the evening ' s best bouts. The world ' s reigning welterweight king, slick- punching Kid Gavilan from Cuba, was on hand to receive the annual Bengal Bout award as " the man who has done the most for boxing during the past year. " Also receiving awards were Joe Viani, who was honored as the fighter making the best showing in the preliminaries, and Jim Curtin, who was voted the sportsmanship trophy. 257 A dose of comic relief for the fans. Can these be mortal men? Actually its only Dick Szymanski and Neil Worden engaging themselves in a pseudo wrestling match. Bengal Bouters of 1954 127 Ibs. Harry Higa John Palumbo 135 Ibs. Tom Magill Arthur Nakamura Patrick Lally James Connelly Richard Plum 142 Ibs. Sal Profaci Joseph Muldoon Joseph Viani James O ' Toole James Steurwald 147 Ibs. James Casey August Freda Joseph Bandiera Andrew Corrao Thomas Queally Jont Tyson 155 Ibs. Michael Taylor John Mulvaney Charles Mears Sarsfield Brennan Joseph McGraw Joseph Belfiore G. Montablo Edwin Prudhomme 160 Ibs. James Milota Pat Cannon James Canny James Curtin Walter Peeney James Roth Jerry Boyd 167 Ibs. Bob Joseph Edward Sarna Michael Mulrooney Richard Wing Joseph Honn Can this be the sneeze that refreshes? Walter Donahue 177 Ibs. George Hubbard Lee Getschow Larry Ash John O ' Hara Fuller McBride Heavyweights Walter Cabral Jack Lee Ronald D ' Amico Charles Connor Robert Kelly James Donahue James Walsh No face at all anymore. n Jim Walsh, heavyweight Chicago, 111. Sal Profaci, 142 Ibs. Brooklyn, New York Harry Higa, 127 Ibs. Wahiawa, Hawaii Bengal Champs (Not pictured here are Joe Belfiore, 155 Ibs.; Jerry Boyd, 160 Ibs.; and Bob Joseph, 167 Ibs.) Just a couple of old buddies. Lee Getschow, 177 Ibs. Kenilworth, 111. Andy Corrao, 147 Ibs. Milwaukee, Wise. Tom Magill, 135 Ibs. Allenton, Pa. Shades of John L. Sullivan! 259 The End of an Era On January 31 the announcement came and it meant precisely what everybody said it meant the end of an era, because Frank Leahy was leaving Notre Dame. Somehow, it would seem a little longer between this season and the next because Frank Leahy ' s departure signified the end of something, the beginning of something new. A new era, perhaps, to equal the old one, but hardly to surpass it, for, all things considered, Frank Leahy ' s record never has been and never can be surpassed. He towered above his contemporaries like a solitary mountain peak above a group of foothills. Scarcely anything may be said here which has not been said before. They say that Leahy was an inspiring teacher, a wonderful leader. They speak 260 the truth. But if they said that he was first and foremost a gentleman and then a great coach, they would also speak the truth. For nowhere did those innate manifestations of genuine class more readily assert themselves than in the person of Frank Leahy, the loser, as well as in Frank Leahy, the winner. To say that he can never be replaced would not be altogether true. Already the Notre Dame heritage which Leahy fostered so masterfully has come under the protectorate of young and capable Terry Brennan, and the values are still the same. That there will never be another quite like Frank Leahy should be as evident as the fact that in his own day none could compare with him. ,:.; Autumn on the Campus Autumn brings registration with its lines, lines, . and more lines . . . new blood to Badin Bog . . . . . . and parties with our charming neighbors across the Dixie. 262 We are Number One. Hey ! ! . . . and so is How- ard Hall in the Hall decorations con- test. The boys from Sorin are at it again. This time it is a wake for their recently deceased pet alligator. 263 Sophomore Cotillion Fountain refreshment. Touched off by a huge Pep Rally early Friday evening, the three days of Cotillion festivities were quickly fanned in ' .o a flame by Buddy Morrow and his orchestra at the formal opening of the beau- tiful LaFortune Student Center. Large stars illuminated by ultra- violet lights enhanced the natural beauty of the Center, and created a setting that was indeed " Fashioned in Fantasy. " Favors for the Soph ' s dates were lovely N.D. engraved chain rings, and all dance-goers were further treated to a Cotillion Mem- ory Book, the first in the history of the dance. On Saturday, the Cotillion-goers witnessed football ' s " Game of the Year, " as Georgia Tech ' s thirty-one game winning-streak went up in flames before the Fighting Irish. More dancing Saturday evening at the Victory Dance, or for those who wished, the University Theatre production of Three Men on a Horse. The traditional windup on Sunday saw the Sophomores and their dates attend a Communion Breakfast, with Rev. Theodore Hes- burgh and Rev. John Cavanaugh, present and past presidents of the University respectively, and Terry Brennan, football coach, as speakers. Mood music. I Erie! Oh my achin feet! Elne Chrite, chairman, and date, Miss Muriel Barks, Cotillion Queen. Buddy Morrow goes to town Chitter-chatter. 265 Champions Fete Don Penza . . . And the captain of our football team . . . a congratulatory kiss. . . . who receives among other things while " Moose " Krause and Don McNeill talk things over . . . . . . Menil Mavraides, Jack Lee, Pat Bisceglia and Frank Varri- chione liven up the party . . . . . and Don Penza, Neil Worden and dates take time out for a cozy chat. Student Senate Dances and Parties Get a load of this guy! Turkey trot?? Best foot forward. The Student Senate Dances and Par- ties, under the capable chairmanship of Phil Bolin, provided an integral part of the Notre Dame man ' s social activity throughout the year. Over ten thousand people attended these affairs during the school term. The music was generally supplied by Don Gels and his student orchestra, although Count Basie and Tony Papa were also on hand for occa- sions. Including the ever-popular " Victory Dances " held every Saturday evening during the football season, the motifs varied from a unique and lively " hoe down " to the elaborate Champions Ball. The latter, with Don McNeill as master of ceremonies and featuring the jazz of Count Basie, honored the 1953 Irish foot- ball team. Miss Joanne Braun, the date of captain Don Penza, was crowned queen of the ball. Besides Phil Bolin, the dance commit- tee included Bob Fowler, decorations; Ray Kramer, favors and special gifts; Jack Moynahan, refreshments; Bob Han- ley, personnel; Jim Scherer, special ar- rangements; Tom McNeil, entertain- ment, and Jim Deline, publicity. I My hero . Winter on the Campus The first snow means the inevit- able snowball fight. It ' s a nice trick if you can do it. As a last resort the movies offer a re- treat from South Bend ' s cold cor- ners. 270 For the hardy stu- dent there is good skating on St. Marys lake. Hurry! Time and the N.I.T. waits for no man. . . . But it isn ' t calorie controlled. 271 Military Ball . . . military decorum. On January 15 the Military Ball, the year ' s social highlight for the ROTC units on campus, ushered in the 1954 social season. The absence of corsages and elaborate decorations in no way detracted from the attractiveness of the evening and directive that the detachments must wear their respective military uniforms only served to enhance the colorfulness of the dance. A gold eagle suspended behind the band Fred Dale and his cohorts from Indi- ana U. spotlighted the room ' s decorations. Along with the four hundred couples who jammed into the Center, the commanding offi- cers of the three corps and their wives were on hand to be serenaded by the music of " the nation ' s number one college band. " The " chiefs of staff ' who supervised the evening ' s maneu- vers were Lewis Blakely, representing the Army, Joe Daigneault, the Navy, and Gene Wagner, the Air Force. Miss Jean Foster of Burlington, N. C., Miss Dorothy Mortell of South Bend, and Miss Lois Walkowiak also of South Bend, were the queens of the Army, the Navy, and the Air Force, respectively, who reigned jointly over the dance. Hold it ... Bob Mackey in action. Sergeant Six seems to have things well in hand! Tickets please . . . M n Mardi Gras Ball now look what I ' ve gone and done! hit ' em Ray The Mardi Gras! A name synonomous with pomp, noise, laughter, balloons, streamers and fancy-free fun. . . . Climaxing the winter social season, Notre Dame ' s version of its famous New Orleans counterpart got under way the evening of the twelfth of February with a gaudy and buoyant dance tempered nicely by the soothing music of Ray McKinley. . . . easy does it, Tom . . . 273 Mardi Gras Carnival Chairman Joe Madigan Go for ... What ' s in them bottles? i ... On Saturday night and well into the next week attention was focused on the colorful Carnival in the Drill Hall. Here the festive weekend continued, high- lighted by the raffle of two 1954 cars a Chrysler sedan and Ford Victoria and a Gay-Nineties can-can per- formed by the girls from St. Mary ' s. Awards were pre- sented to the North Dakota Club and the Art Guild for their booth exhibitions, judged on novelty, originality and attractiveness. Responsible for the gala affair were: chairman Joe Madigan; Bill Reynolds, dance chairman; Ned Griffin and Jim McComb, carnival co-chairmen; Joe Giovanini, business manager; Dick O ' Donnell and George Carhart, co-chairmen for the car raffle; John Reidy and Mick Moran. Les belles de Saint Marie?? k broke! . . Where did they come from? , !. and here we have . a salami! The boys . . . Spring on the Campus Ah! Spring, when a young man ' s fancy turns to ... Golf Bog Ball . . . 276 Study? to thoughts of Love and back to Golf. 277 Debate Tournament And we propose . . . Robert Henry of West Point For the second year the country ' s finest debate teams met here for Notre Dame ' s National Invitational Debate Tournament. Sixteen teams met March 19 and 20 to determine the winner of the beautiful William A. Bolger, C.S.C., rotating trophy. The United States Military Academy beat out Notre Dame ' s Don Dowden and Carl Gunderson for first honors. Dowden, however, was judged the meet ' s outstanding speaker. Wake Forest captured third place and Vermont took fourth. Carl Gunderson and Don Dowden do a little pre-debate research. The winners! Tournament Chairman, Bill Hank and Chuck Doherty, Tournament Secretary, assisted Prof. Leonard Sommer, Director of Forensics, in handling the meet. Other teams in the competition included Georgetown, Miami (Florida), Navy, Dartmouth and Pennsylvania. Fr. James Norton, C.S.C., makes presentation to Don Dowden tournament ' s outstanding speaker. Junior Parent-Sons Weekend Now Chuck, about those marks. The critical eye The Juniors ' Parents-Son Weekend was first held last year and proved such a success that it was done again this year in the hope that it might become an annual affair. " The purpose of the weekend is to acquaint the parents with the daily campus life of their sons. It offers many parents their only chance to observe closely the elements of normal campus life at the University elements far removed from newspaper headlines and the knowledge of most people. " During the weekend the parents took tours, guided by members of the Blue Circle Honor Society, on which they visited the O ' Shaughnessy Liberal Arts Building, Nieuw- land Science Hall and Lobund Institute. In a reception by the faculty they met the men who instruct their sons. After a dinner in the dining hall with their sons, an open house in the Student Center with the University officials closed out a full day. Chairman of the weekend was Jim Sherer, Junior Class President. This is great! J unior Prom An evening of " Fascination " lured five hun- dred couples to the Student Center the night of the seventh of May for the annual Junior prom. Maestro Ralph Flanagan ' s " number one band in the land " provided very danceable rhythm, with Buddy Victor, Scottie Marsh and " The Singing Wings " doing the vocalizing. After a day of picnicking at the Dunes. . . . Saturday evening and more dancing, this time to the tempo of Don Gels and his orchestra at the South Bend Country Club with a turkey dinner as an added attraction. Sunday morning . . . Mass and the tradi- tional Communion breakfast, which featured speakers Rev. Edmund Joyce, C.S.C., vice- president of the University and head football coach Terry Brennan. And to cherish those moments of " Fascina- tion, " a Prom memory book for everyone. Miss Jeanette Young of Rochester, New York, guest of Don Yeckel, Chairman. The Great Hall of the O ' Shaughnessy Building pro- vided the setting for Sorin Halls ' pre-prom reception. I Committee: Seated M. Moyer, J. Grif- fin, J. Hesburgh, D. Moore, D. Yeckel, J. O ' Meara, R. Kennedy, W. Byrne, G. Carhart, G. Vosmik. Standing W. Clem- ens, B. La Londe, C. DeVine, J. Sherer, D. Gels. Mr. Donald Yeckel, chairman of the 1954 Junior Prom. Line forms to the right please! Senior Ball Miss Kathleen Kremer of Dayton, Ohio, guest of George Pflaum ( inset ) , co-chairman. On May fourteenth the Senior Class bid Auf Wiedersehen to their four years under the Golden Dome, the theme of the ball being quaintly carried out in an Austrian village motif. The Navy Drill Hall was transformed into a typical Austrian city square with a large fountain adorning its center. Ralph Martierie was on hand, making the mellow moods with vocal assist from the " Four Friends. " The fa- vors appropriately engraved jewel boxes were presented to the dates of the Senior ballgoers. The weekend was packed with activity. Fri- day afternoon a program at the Student Center was held featuring Bobby Brown and his Dixieland Combo, highlighted by a lively Charleston contest. Saturday ... a preview of next autumn ' s football team in the annual Varsity-Old Tim- ers contest. And the big, " farewell " dance. Finally Sunday . . . and a Communion break- fast with Fr. William Cady, C.S.C., bringing to a fitting close three wonderful nostalgic days of saying goodby to Notre Dame and all it has held for them. A brisk business is done by the ticket sales com- mittee. Miss Angela McTighe of Louisville, Kentucky, guest of Ron Mazzoli (inset) co-chairman. An Austrian village receives a wall from Bruece Fox and Lee Bozany. Dick Castellini, Paul Forsman, Roy Tierney, Dan Motz work on a store front of the Austrian Village. Committee: G. Phelm, J. Boyley, J. Rosshirt, T. Trigani, T. Stubler. Standing: G. Willard, D. Motz, L. Bozany, W. Meyer. Freshmen Frolic Miss Maureen Horan of Peoria, Illinois, guest of James Cusack. Elaborate preparations are made for the freshman frolickers. The annual Freshmen Frolic, a " Showboat " weekend, was launched the evening of April thirtieth in the Stu- dent Center. With the rhythm provided by Bill Walker and his orchestra it was generally agreed that the affair was resoundingly successful. Highlight of the evening was the crowning of Miss Maureen Horan, date of Jack Cusak, as queen. She was chosen by the vote of the freshmen attending the dance. Among other events which the frolickers attended over the weekend was the Presidential Review in which fifteen hundred ROTC students took part. After another dance Saturday evening, the three days merry-making wound up with the traditional Communion Breakfast after Mass in Dillon Hall Chapel. Guest speak- ers included Rev. Theodore Hesburgh, C.S.C., president of the University, and Rev. Lawrence Broestl, C.S.C., rector of Dillon Hall. Bob Miller and his fellow chairman are to be congratu- lated for a weekend that will not soon be forgotten by the frolickers. Committee: Seated G. Garvey, J. O ' Drobinak, T. Conway, R. Miller, J. Casey, T. Doyle, C. Grace, F. Pedace. Standing C. Hickman, J. Moynahan, M. Murphy. Senior Residence Halls Alumni Hall Walsh Hall 286 Junior Residence Halls Badin Hall Dillon Hall Lyons Hall St. Edward ' s Hall Sophomore Residence Halls Morrissey Hall Howard Hall 33 ' 7r r Farley Hall Freshman Residence Halls Cavanaugh Hall Breen-Phillips Hall Rectors Left to right Rev. Paul Fryberger, C.S.C. (Zahm); Rev. Daniel Curtin, C.S.C. (Farley); Rev. George Bernard, C.S.C. (Breen-Phillips); Rev. James Moran, C.S.C. (Cavanaugh). Left to right Rev. Carl Hager, C.S.C. (Lyons); Rev. Charles Harris, C.S.C. (Howard); Rev. John Reedy, C.S.C. (St. Edward ' s); absent: Rev. Joseph Cava- naugh, C.S.C. (Morrissey). Left to right Rev. Lawrence Broestl, C.S.C. (Dillon); Rev. Robert Pelton, C.S.C. (Badin); Rev. Thomas Cady, C.S.C. (Sorin). Left to right Rev. Ferdinand Brown, C.S.C. (Walsh); Rev. Henry Bolger, C.S.C. (Alumni); Rev. Glenn Boarman, C.S.C. (Fisher). F - 1 Board of Publications Rev. Phillip S. Moore Rev. Paul Beichner, Chairman Rev. Jerome J. Wilson University of Notre Dame Press The University of Notre Dame Press is recognized as the third in the United States to use the University Press imprint, although its initial expansion was slow. To fill the need of a definite medium for publishing the religion texts in use and planned by the University, the Notre Dame Press was reorganized with a central publications office in 1949. Today the Press ranks among the top pub- lishers in the University Press field. Its most recent book, THE CATHOLIC CHURCH IN WORLD AFFAIRS, was the April selection of the Cath- olic Book Club. It is one of the series of International Studies of the Committee on International Relations. Other series include the Publications in Medieval Studies, Natural Law Proceedings, University Religion Series, American Midland Naturalist Monographs, Riley Lec- tures in Chemistry, Niewland Lectures in Chemistry and Botany, Liturgical Studies, and Lobund Germ-Free Life Studies, as well as individual titles. John P. Defant, Director of the University of Notre Dame Press, and the Board of Publications, composed of Revs. Paul Beichner, C.S.C., Dean of the graduate school, C hairman; Phillip Moore, C.S.C., Vice President in Charge of Academic Affairs; and Jerome Wilson, C.S.C., Vice President in Charge of Business Affairs, compose its working and policy making staff. John P. Defant, Director 292 Bud LaLonde, Associate Editor Ron Mazzoli, Managing Editor Al Suwalsky, Editor The Dome Ned Griffin, Business Manager The men pictured on these three pages are mainly responsible for the production of the 1954 Dome. Besides these, however, are many others who helped in some way to give you this pictorial record of the year at Notre Dame. To give its readers an interesting and accurate picture of the 1953-54 school year is both the purpose and the theme of this book. It tries to do this in an introduction and seven sections which set forth this year ' s activities and achievements. The introduction shows you the University administra- tion and the student leaders who made an important con- tribution to life at Notre Dame in 1953-54. The central divisions are those of the five Colleges of the University: Arts and Letters, Law, Commerce, Sci- ence, and Engineering. The editors of these sections tried to fit into them all the activities of the respective Colleges as well as including their graduates and teaching staffs. The two final parts of the 1954 Dome are concerned with sports, both intermural and intramural, and all the activities that are not restricted to one of the other divi- sions of the book. Such is the 1954 Dome, which, it is hoped, gives the reader an interesting, accurate, and attractive picture of 1954 Notre Dame. 293 Dome t i Joseph Baumie. Science-Engineering Editor Activities: (left to right) J. Spauld- ing, M. Dougherty, G. Douglas. Francis Burke, Commerce Editor Thomas King, Law Editor Business: (left to right) D. Foy, J. Ziemba, R. Miller, J. McComb, J. Boesen, E. Madigan, F. Brinskelle, W. Wolfe, J. Donaher, K. Winkler, G. Griffin. 294 Robert O ' Malley, Sports Editor l tf. Richard Williams, Activities Editor Science and Engineering Staff: (left to right) J. Eustermann, D. Breitenstein, P. Leitzinger, O. Maione, E. Schickler. Commerce Staff: (left to right) D. Sniegowski, R. Bennett, M. Moyer, R. Belkmap. Arts and Letters Staff: (left to right) K. Woodward, J. Henrick, M. Farrug, J. Meagher, J. Winner, T. Newhouse, J. Mannion. I Pat Carrico, Editor Larry Brehl, Managing Editor Bob Frolicher, Sports Editor 296 Notre Dame found a brand new magazine when the year ' s first issue of the Scholastic appeared on the news stands last September 25. Although it had previously been in continuous publication for 86 years, this year ' s Scholastic was a radical departure from the magazine of the past. One of the most attractive features of the Scholastic was its change-of-pace in cover design and interior layout. The covers were arty; the interior brisk and attractive. The composition drew public praise from the local South Bend Tribune and even the distant Hawaii Catholic Herald. Most of the traditional local features were replaced by articles of more timely news interest. Its coverage in- cluded stories on college draft conditions, national issues of student importance, and results of extensive student polls. The Scholastic had a core of 13 editors who sifted materials from the channeled reports of 50 staff members, and boosted its weekly circulation to a new all-time high of 8000 subscribers. m. - " Scholastic Bill Noonan, Associate Editor fed S3. DM I Fred Eckart, News Editor Paul Fullmer, Features Editor John Adams, Copy Editor - I Bob Fowler, Editorial Cartoonist Dick Hairsine, Photography Coordinator Jerry D. Baier, Advertising Paul LaFreniere, Assistant News Sports: (left to right) P. John- son, E. Alfonsus, R. Ruhl, D. Davin, J. Kirby, R. Lescher, G. Gates. Gorden Bergquist, Columnist News: (left to right) J. Gibbons, R. Walsh, G. Dailey, M. Ward, J. Quinn, D. Cohen, M. Stewart, K. Woodward, J. Mullins, R. Dunseath, R. Kaufman. Ken Murphy, Columnist 297 Juggler The Juggler of 1954 successfully carried on the tradi- tion of its predecessors in being one of the very finest literary magazines published at the university level. In all three issues of the magazine, the material showed that its contributors were making an honest effort both fully to grasp the problems and the experiences of life, and to express those problems and experiences in the beauty and the light of artistic form. Sometimes these efforts met with outstanding success; at other times it was evident that the success was only a partial one. Yet, on the whole, the campus and off-campus critics of The Juggler had more kind words than cruel ones for its achievement. In fact, The Juggler met with an unprecedented suc- cess in that requests for material were so well answered not only in quality, but in the quantity of material sub- mitted a quantity which was of such proportions that the section for freshman writers was revived. Then, too, the distribution of the magazine this year was nearly triple that of previous years. The Juggler had a good year in fact its best in many years. John Burns, Jr., Editor The Staff: (left to right) J. Cannon, R. Swanson, F. Maier, Y. Hafner, J. Santag, J. Slavick. Joe Imbriaco, Associate Editor Bob Gorman, Business Manager en vines Daniel H. Pedtke, Director Back row: C. Hickman, C. Wagner (baritones), J. Slavick, M. Coffey, F. Lauerman, H. Casper, J. Helfrich, G. Pottebaum (basses), D. Coleman, W. Dwyer, L. Nemechek, G. Trafficanda, K. Schwartz, R. Ward, J. Weeks, E. Gorski, T. Hayes (baritones). Middle row: W. Schneider, E. Lievens, P. Myers, T. Garvey, P. Burke (basses), W. Weber, E. Pagglee ( 1st tenors), F. Romance (bass), A. Trigiani, R. Papay (baritones), D. Nolan (2nd tenor), W. Stahl (baritone), D. O ' Connell, T. Bloomer (2nd tenors), P. Scheur- mann (baritone), J. Barry, K. Wienke (2nd tenors). Front row: W. Shannon, J. Clemency, P. Owens, W. Larkin, L. Crean, W. Arceneaux, T. May (1st tenors), W. Mercier, J. Cremins, W. Jackman, J. Probet, R. Robison, J. Schmacher, J. Irwin, P. Bir, J. Goedecke, C. Moore (2nd tenors). Last minute preparation. Sound-off in San Antoine. Once again the Notre Dame Glee Club experienced a successful season. After many long hours of rehearsal, the traveling choraleers embarked on trips in all directions of the compass, singing of God, Country, and Notre Dame. Two long tours, one to the Southwest, and one to the East, were the highlights of the season. The first, at mid- semester, took the men through Tulsa, San Antonio, Hous- ton, Vicksburg, Greenville, and many other Southern cities. The second tour, to New York City and surround- ing areas, was centered around the Easter Sunday appear- ance on Ed Sullivan ' s " Toast of the Town " . This appear- ance, the sixth successive on this top television show, has become a tradition with the club, and a welcome one at that. The boys also sang at Summit, New Jersey, Phila- delphia, Pittsburgh, and Sharon, Pa., before returning to the campus. Several local concerts, along with short trips to such places as Chicago, Springfield, and Galesburg, Illinois, campus concerts at Christmas and Graduation filled out the balance of the year, and gave more men the chance to travel, sing, and have a good time in general. Officers: (left to right) A. Trigiani (Bus. Mgr.), J. Helfrick (Pres.), W. Schneider (Pub. Mgr.), T. May (Sec.), L. Crane (Asst. Bus. Mgr.), J. Slavick (Asst. Pub. Mgr.), W. Arceneaux (Treas.). An impromptu concert en route. Halftime . . Bands Robert F. O ' Brien, Director MARCHING BAND Don Gels, the maestro. The band is a focal point of any university and Notre Dame is no exception. Here the university bands are comprised of four: the Marching Band, Concert Band, Varsity Band and Dance Band. Performance by the Marching Band is rather strictly limited to the football season when, under the guidance of Mr. Robert O ' Brien, it is responsible for the half-time entertainment during the games. The band, of approxi- mately one hundred and ten members, performs intricate and elaborate programs of music and maneuvers. About half of the most skilled members of the March- ing Band qualify for the Concert Band, an organization that tours the various sections of the nation, presenting concerts of highest quality. The Varsity Band provides music for the basketball games, while the Dance Band, Don Gels and his orchestra, play for the Student Senate dances and other functions. Concert Band UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME CONCERT BAND University Theatre Backstage with Director John Tumpane, Eugene Gorski and Dalis Ann Yo der. Gangsters Pat Cannon and Russ Hemp- hill. Kiss Me Kate This year as usual the University Theatre, under the direction of Prof. John Tumpane, staged three major productions : Kiss Me Kate, Three Men on a Horse, and The Lady ' s Not for Burning. Protaganists in Cole Porter ' s musical hit were Eugene Gorski, baritone soloist in the Glee Club, and Dalis Ann Yoder. They played the parts of Fred Graham and Lois Lane. Double-cast as Lilli Vanessi and Bill Calhoun were Billie Baum, Jinny Myler, William Hamel and Ward Mercier. Charlie Spicka portrayed Harry Trevor, while the two gangsters were Pat Cannon and Russ Hemphill. Others in the cast included Joe Juricic, John Noland, Ray Papay, Richard Six and Dick Robison. Starring in the comedy Three Men on a Horse were Jerry Godwin and Denni Egry in the roles of Irwin and the ex-chorus girl. Marsh Desmond, John Kent and Joe Brennan played the three gamblers, while Rody Oppen- heim was Audry, and Dick Gerkin was Mr. Carver. Other major roles were acted by Tony Bloomer, Jim Ryan, and Ed Sexauer. Miss Eleanor Kaskey and Eugene Gorski were the stars of Christopher Fry ' s Broadway hit, The Lady ' s Not for Burning. The supporting cast included Jerry Godwin, Rody Oppenheim, George O ' Donnell and Richard Robi- son. Besides these productions the University Theatre staged three one-act plays: Hands Across the Sea, Mar- riage Proposal, and Portrait of the Madonna, as well as played host to the state-wide Invitational One-Act Play Festival. Lights, camera, action! Steve Slechbeck and Leo Zatta, engineers. Three Men on a Horse Hmm Rehearsal. A rough workout! 305 WNDU th H ft r If It in thii UK rec Left to right: J. Kelsch (Bus. Manager, Retiring), D. Pfaff (Prog. Director), J. Griffin (Bus. Man- ager, New), T. Knott (Station Manager, Retiring), R. Beaman (Station Manager), J. Fall on (Faculty Moderator). Engineers: (left to right) P. Kerwin, C. Cassale (Tech. Director), D. Brucker. Announcers (left to right) : J. McCullough, W. Markley, T. Cassidy, P. DiPasquali, G. Hornback. 1 1 Left to right: L. Buckley (Con- tinuity Manager), D. Brophy (Record Librarian), F. Korkill (Traffic Manager), J. Berquist (Pub. Relations Director), R. Kennedy (Sales Manager), J. Slavick (Publicity Manager), L. Zatta (Chief Announcer). Notre Dame ' s " Student Voice, " WNDU, found itself with the " new look " this year. The studio moved into the specially prepared tower of the I. A. O ' Shaughnessy Hall of Liberal and Fine Arts. The new facilities have furnished great improvements in programming and quality of production. The new studios e ncompass two floors. The general offices and technical repair room are found on one floor, while the two broadcasting studios, control room, record library and teletype occupy the other. New equipment for the studio cost nearly $5,000. Remote programming now makes up the integral part of the daily broadcasting, enabling service to St. Mary ' s College, along with broadcasts of the impor- tant basketball games. WNDU now is on the air almost twelve hours a day, ranking among the top for college radio stations in this respect. Their record library contains approxi- mately 8,000 popular selections and over 750 classical recordings, the largest collection in South Bend. Engineers and Salesmen Left to Right H. Campbell, F. Lauerman, G. Higgins, B. Shepherd, J. Bendel, P. McNulty. Left to Right- P. McCartan, J. Daley (sports director), R. Simpkins (news director), P. Hutchison (asst. sports), J. Smith, T. Woolfe, R. St. John (asst. news) The year 1954 marked one of the biggest advances in the seven-year history of Notre Dame ' s campus radio station, WNDU. The seventy students who spend their spare time keep- ing things lively at the 640 spot on the dial picked up their records, news machine, typewriters and odd pieces of equipment and moved them from their old facilities in a corner of the field- house to their brand new studios on the fifth and sixth floors of the new O ' Shaughnessy Hall. The spacious studios, control room and offices surpassed even the expectations of Bill Ryan, last year ' s station manager, who with this year ' s station manager, Tom Knott, had carefully planned the new accommodations. The campus broadcasters found the many hours spent by Tech- nical Director Ted Byrne and his assistants in installing the new equipment had produced a station equal to the standards of professional radio station. The new studios encompass two floors. The general offices and technical repair room are found on one floor, while the two broadcasting studios, control room, record library and teletype occupy the other. Th e " new look " for Notre Dame ' s " Student Voice " came about through the untiring efforts of the students coupled with the generous cooperation of the administration. The greatly improved facilities enabled WNDU to improve the 85-hour-a-week schedule of music, news, sports and campus events. Remote programming now makes up the integral part of the daily broadcasting, enabling the station to broadcast to St. Mary ' s College besides broadcasting important away basket- ball games. The station has also benefited from greater commer- cial support from national, Chicago and South Bend sponsors through their improved facilities. WNDU is on the air almost twelve hours a day, ranking at the top for college radio stations in this respect. With its new facili- ties and active personnel it can be said that WNDU rates with the best in college radio broacasting in any respect. 307 - - Debate Seated: K. Hassine, C. Gunderson, F. McCue, W. Hank (Pres.), L. Sommers (Coach), C. Doherty (Sec.), D. Dowden ( Vice-Pres. ) , J. Bure, G. Meyer. Stand- ing: F. Draine, R. Schiller, A. Riley, W. Pagan, J. Schiebel, R. Allen, P. Krapp, S. Kusper, P. Curran, R. Long. Bill Hank and Chuck Doherty in action against Marquette. This was another top season for the perennially strong " arguing Irish. " Professor Leonard Sommer ' s debaters captured first, second or third place in all except three of the tournaments they entered. Nine new trophies and a multitude of certificates and medals were added to the team ' s collection. Led by Presi- dent Bill Hank, the other top echelon debaters included Chuck Doherty, next year ' s president; Don Dowden, vice- president, and Carl Gunderson. In addition to the tournament schedule the team played host to many touring debate teams, ran its Na- tional Invitational Debate Tournament, and filled lunch- eon and club-speaking engagements throughout the mid- west. Professor Sommer and Chuck Doherty have the mate- rial for another banner year in ' 54- ' 55 as this year ' s Fresh- man group was considered the strongest since Professor Sommer revived debate here 9 years ago. They chalked up the best record of any novice group in the country. The team started out the season with a first place win at the Midwest Debate Conference at Purdue. Hank was named " Outstanding Debater. " The Frosh duplicated the feat at the Northwestern Novice Tournament. Other trophies were won at Boston, Brooklyn College, Spring Hill (Ala.) and Wisconsin State College. The national topic this year was: RESOLVED: The United States Should Adopt a Policy of Free Trade. 308 (Left) Prof. Leonard Sommers and Frank Draine admire recent Notre Dame con- quest. (Right) Dick Schiller, Pat Curran and their opponents from California U. Speakers Bureau The Speaker ' s Bureau is an organization devoted to the task of helping those interested in the art of speaking. Realizing that speaking is essential in any field, the Speaker ' s Bureau attempts to improve the capabilities of its members by practice and criticism. At a weekly meet- ing, each member has a chance to give a talk, which might be anything from a poetic reading to a sales talk. He is then criticized by his fellow members on such things as enunciation, inflection, pace, etc. The Speaker ' s Bureau is not a group of accomplished speakers. On the contrary, many of its members have had little or no formal speech training. In conjunction with the idea that every opportunity to speak is an ad- vancement, discussions are held with small groups from other Universities. This year the club sat in on two meet- ings of the Knights of Columbus Chapter of Toastmasters Inc. Besides picking up invaluable information, each member gave a short talk before the Toastmasters. By such means as these, the Speaker ' s Bureau aims to give its members the ability, and above all, the confidence, to face an audience of any type, on any occasion. Standing: J. Quetch, T. Mc- Gee, J. Malfa, J. Mahoney (Pres.), G. Gates, W. O ' Neil, C. Lee, J. Campbell. Seated: P. Carusoe (Vice- Pres.), J. Gibbons (Treas.), Fr. Boarman (Moderator), J. Wade (Sec.), J. Watson, J. Zavatone. Kampus Keglers The Notre Dame Kampus Keg- lers was organized five years ago to provide a new mode of social activity in the form of a competi- tive sport. The 1953-54 season was a very successful one in which twenty- four campus organizations partici- pated in the league. The league was divided into two twelve-team divisions, the Blue League and the Gold League. The Blue League Champions for the season was the Cleveland Club, while the Ac- counting Club took first place laurels in the Gold League. High Average for the season was taken by Bob Velotta of the Left to right: R. Filipiak, W. Muller, E. Brown, J. Pittas, E. Shickler, R. Hairsine, J. Aquilla (Sec.), L. Bernard!, P. Pfohl, R. Rick (Pres.), M. Celeste (Computer), T. Nessinger, R. Ryal ( Vice-Pres. ) , G. Koch, J. Battel, R. Fries (Computer). Cleveland Club with a 177. Other outstanding scores were Jaimie Saenz ' s 268 single game and Bob Rich ' s 645 three-game series. Ford Scholars Every year the Ford Motor Company gives sev- enty scholarships to the sons and daughters of Ford Motor Company employees. The recipients can at- tend any accredited college or university of their choice. With eleven students, Notre Dame has the larg- est enrollment of Ford scholars of any privately endowed university in the United States. This en- rollment includes: five juniors, two sophomores, and four freshmen. This year the eleven students at Notre Dame formed a club and were granted a charter by the Stu- dent Senate. The Club was formed with the purpose of promoting fel- lowship among the Ford Scholars on campus and at other Univer- sities. Another reason for the exist- ence of this club is to encourage other Scholarship winners to attend Notre Dame. The chief project of the Ford Scholars this year was the publish- ing of a newspaper. The first issue of this Newsletter was published shortly after Easter and distributed to the 200 Ford Scholars through- out the country. Left to right: F. Brown ( Sec.-Treas. ) , J. Cenname, B. LaLonde (Pres.), P. Chinn, T. Eason, R. Nouhan, M. Farrug, R. Galla, J. Puree!!, W. Matthews, D. Morris. Glider Club The Notre Dame Glider Club was formed in 1950 through the ef- forts of its faculty advisor, Profes- sor Robert S. Eikenberry. The Club ' s single place Schweizer glider is launched with a tow car, or a sta- tionary winch with which altitudes of 850 feet or more can be reached. Soaring flights of more than thir- ty minutes are on record, but most are short training flights, as many as sixty in an afternoon. The club has provided many Notre Dame students with valuable flying experience, and the thrills of the gliding sport. During the winter, the members build and repair the club ' s equipment, preparing for the next all-too-short gliding season. Left to right: R. Meister, J. Sullivan, R. Jurman, J. Kiwus, F. Hunter, T. Lindsay, Prof. R. Eiken- berry, J. Brainerd, R. Kolodziej, J. Kelly. Air Cadet The Air Cadet Club is an organization composed of members of the Air Force unit here at Notre Dame. During the past year it has sponsored many student activities for the purpose of creating a more social atmosphere among the cadets. Among these have been: the annual Military Ball, in conjunction with the Army and Navy service units, a Commu- nion Breakfast and club banquet. Left to right: P. Latorra, J. Hartigan (Vice-Pres.), D. Klocke, R. Burns, R. Cook, J. Carey, J. Libert, M. Kelly (Pres.), P. Brudette, V. Teofan, J. Den- niston, J. Wilkins, W. Stahl (Sec.), J. Locht, J. Droeze, T. Newhouse, T. Arm- strong, J. Baumie, K. Schwartz, P. Suth- erland, G. Donahue, W. Canning. 311 Left to right: T. Armstrong (Inside Guard), L. Basso (Membership Chairman), R. Miller (Treas.), J. Lee (Warden), J. Smith (Grand Knight), T. Ewing (Advocate), Fr. P. Schaerf, C.S.C. (Chaplain), A. Walter (Recording Sec.), G. Zimmerman (Financial Sec.), J. Shelley (Deputy Grand Knight), G. Cralley (Activities Chairman), W. Bernard (Chancellor). Knights of Columbus The Notre Dame Council of the Knights of Columbus has long been recognized as one of the outstanding groups on campus. Since its estab- lishment in 1910, the Council has had a steady growth until today the Council numbers 300 students on campus and 500 alumni Knights. The Knights of Columbus is primarily a religious organization which was established to provide a fraternal group for Catholic men and to provide a plan for the financial well being of families of deceased members. Perhaps the best known project of the local Council is the promo- tion of the Bengal Bouts for the Bengal Missions. But the Knights also provide other services such as conducting the annual Clothing Drive and ushering in Sacred Heart Church. Throughout the year there is a variety of activities such as Communion Breakfasts, exchange smokers, bowling and soft ball teams plus the big Christmas Party, the Spring Dance and in May the annual Picnic. There are two big initiations held each year where the candidates complete the three degrees. The requirements of a candidate for admission are that he be a good practic- ing Catholic and that he have reached his eighteenth birthday. Bengal Bouts 312 Seated T. Kristopeit, T. Newhous, Y. Hafner (pres.), Fr. Putz, C.S.C., T. Wageman Standing W. Tolle, J. Vanderboom, J. Pottebaum, R. Miller, C. Weitzel, R. Clark, D. Burrell (pres.), L. Barnet, J. Rich, T. Shenan Young Christian Students A specialized Catholic Action or- ganization aimed at restoring aca- demic life to Christ, the Young Christian Students work as small cell groups in the various colleges, halls, etc. to solve the different problems rising among their fellow students. Thus, by serving the academic com- munity they can better fill their later responsibilities in general society. Several real needs have been filled through YCS action. Among the serv- ices which it has inspired are : the Book Exchange, Campus Press, Freshmen Orientation, First Friday adoration planning, and Student May Day. 313 Confraternity of Christian Doctrine National Federation Catholic College Students Left-Right R. Clark, M. Desmond, Fr. D. O ' Neil, D. Burrell A nation-wide movement to spread the Catholic faith, the Confraternity of Christian Doctrine at Notre Dame specializes in giving instructions in the faith to Catholic students attending public high schools. The women from St. Mary ' s College also participate in this function, working among students of grammar school age as well. The National Federation of Catholic College Stu- dents was founded on a system of republican represen- tation. Its main function is to serve as a uniting force among the various campus clubs and organizations. By bringing together the student groups and coordinating their club activities a closer harmony is thus achieved. The NFCCS at Notre Dame represents the campus organizations at the national congress, whose members include 250 Catholic Colleges and universities. Seated R. Rosedale ( vice-pres. ) , Fr. D. O ' Neil, N. Griffin (pres.), J. Baier Standing H. O ' Bryan, R. Diamond, J. Casey, F. Lyons, R. Phillips Seated J. Guide, C. Keller (vice-prefect), Rev. R. Lochner (director), N. Hipskind (prefect), M. Carr. Standing J. Cantrill (Asst. master of novices), J. Sherer, W. Fagan, J. John (sec.), J. Chomeau (sec.), P. Frank (master of novices), J. Cooney. St. Francis of Assisi founded three religious orders during his life. The rule of the First Order was written for priests; the rule of the Second Order was written for the contemplative Poor Clare Nuns. The rule of the Third Order was written for those people living in the world who desired to live a more perfect Christian life. The Third Order then is a way of life which helps a person living in the world to love and serve God more perfectly. The basic spirit of the Third Order is the spirit of poverty and penance, that is, a " change of heart and affection " so that they more fully conform to the will of God. Third Order of St. Francis Seated P. Boylson, L. Cloran, J. Stewart, M. Crowe, H. Marnan, R. Schmitt. Standing J. Hummer, R. McKentry, R. Vaughan, R. Moore, G. Dakoski, R. Francis, R. Rupp, A. Silva. V ? 4 I I 1MH r : M Irish Club V RICHARD HICKS, President MIKE COSTELLO, V ice-President LARRY BUCKLEY, Secretary JIM DUFFY, Treasurer FR. CORNELIUS HAGERTY, C.S.C., Moderator The Irish Club is the largest non-geographi- cal club on campus. At present its membership is over four-hundred; however plans are being made to reduce it to a more manageable size of two-hundred and fifty. Organized for the specific purpose of study- ing Irish culture, with mutual ancestry as the prime motive, the club is, nonetheless, very active in general activities and social functions, among which are included Communion break- fasts, banquets and movies. A recent innova- tion has been the creating of an " Irishman of the Year " award, which appropriately enough went this year to Terry Brennan, the new Notre Dame football mentor. 317 Italian Club Seated A. Galardo. R. Cafarelli ( vice-pres. ) , J. Buzzone (treas.), A. Perry (pres.), L. Petrillo (sec.), S. Palumbo Standing A. Lapasso, M. Caliandro, W. Guglielmo, T. Garruto Seated J. Thomas, L. Tabit, C. Farah (pres.), K. Salloum (sec.), J. Solomon (vice-pres.), E. David. Standing R. Francis, D. Solomon, J. Azar, M. Jowid. Syrian-Lebanese G GEOGRAPHICAL CLUBS 319 Akron Club Seated J. Weibel, D. Motz (pres.), T. Dettling, Bob Farnbauch, (vice-pres.). Standing E. Kraker, M. Kinney (sec.), B. Hinderscheid (treas.), T. Rauh. B Seated J. Leaser, M. Hanley (vice-pres.), P. McDonough (pres.), F. Orlando, J. Gallagher (sec.), G. Marr Standing R. Murray, J. Droze, G. Uritis Anthracite Club Buffalo Club Officers J. Mullane (pres.), J. Casey ( vice-pres. ) , J. McMahon (sec.), G. O ' Connor (treas.) Officers M. Costello (pres.), R. Hicks (vice-pres.), J. Donnally (vice-pres.), F. Henderson (sec.), B. Kelly (treas.) California Club 34 Canton Club Seated J. Thomas (pres.), C. Koehler, T. Murray, R. Hofarce (sec.), D. Metz, R. Richard (treas.), D. Keffler, R. Weigand, R. Savage Standing L. Maggarie, R. Shafer, B. Harbert, P. Mars, H. O ' Donnell, J. Weber Cei Left-Right M. Mover, D. Fish, P. Walsh, J. Leonard, F. D ' Arienzo, S. Smaldone, L. Chesky (pres.), B. Stuerwald, J. Murphy, G. Roche, J. Wilkins (treas.), R. Muth, R. Huether (vice-pres.), C. Meagher, F. Phalen Capitol District First Ri Second: ThirdR Central New York Seated J. Malfa, P. DeLastritoo, A. Connors, J. Cuddy (sec.), J- Hesburgh (pres.), F. DeLany ( vice-pres. ) , R. Charlebois, D. Burns, K. Tulloch. Standing M. Dutino, J. Eagan, W. Swattze, D. Brucker, P. Connelly, P. Giroux, W. Kelly, J. Dwyer. First Row J. Savage (pres.), J. Jorling, J. Seal Ian, P. Schramm, T. Castellini Second Row W. Hauser, R. Castellini (vice-pres.), P. Kelley (sec.), Rev. Broestl, C.S.C. (moderator), R. Morrissey, R. Wright (treas.) Third Row C. Schulter, H. Ekins, R. Hocks, J. Ullrich, D. Calahan, D. Feldman, S. Hurlimser, J. Mense, T. Rohr Cincinnati Club Chicago Club JOHN ANDREAS, President DICK HAHMAN, V ice-President JIM EHRET, Secretary TOM McNEiLL, Treasurer Typical of the campus geographical organization in its activities is the Chicago Club. With more than 450 members it is the largest club at Notre Dame. By bringing together the students in the Chicago area through bi-monthly meetings, seasonal dances and banquets, the club (as representative of all geographi- cal clubs) serves as a social organization. Specific among the Chicago Club ' s activities has been the crea- tion of a job placement bureau for summer work and a yearly inter-club Softball tournament. 324 Cleveland Club Officers J. Coyne (pres.), J. Liberators (vice-pres.), G. Vosmik (treas.), W. Woodward ( sec. ) Seated W. Gill, D. Reiger, L. Nemecheck (sec.-treas.), M. Reidy (vice-pres.), M. Kenehan (pres.), P. De Longchamp, R. Schmitt Standing J. Deiine, T. Gasman, J. Treckman, L. Sabine, C. Erberger Colorado Club Columbus Club Seated E. Kletzley (sec.), R. Kreber (vice-pres.), M. Scanlon (pres.), J. Dodd (treas.), G. Montalvo, J. Watson. Standing W. Sheeron, D. Bickel, J. Krug, C. Bentz, J. Price, P. Davis, P. Berry, C. Meyer, R. Smith, R. Eyerman. Seated J. McNellis, J. D ' elia, G. Conron, T. Edwards, J. Sassano, J. Patz, R. Bucher Standing J. Donanue, J. Clark (pres.), J. Crimins (vice-pres.), P. Walker, G. Ford, A. Haeschae, J. Paul, F. Raithe, P. Walker (sec.) Connecticut Club I Seited- Standin De La Raza Club Seated O. Arroyo, D. Saer, M. Ramos, M. Gutierrez, R. Dario, M. Crespo, F. Olzabal Standing L. Tremontana, F. Nunez, F. Teran, E. Sol, J. Villareal, E. Gringo, R. Pale, J. Pacheco, J. Carrasco, L. Mate, J. Chamorro Seated C. Durand (sec.), J. Strickrott (treas.), J. Sweeney, T. Maus, B. Loyd, E. Lewis, T. O ' Hara (pres.), D. Laughlin, T. Laughlin (vice-pres.) Standing F. Eckart, G. Williams, R. Pleus, R. Gorman, W. Loyd. Florida Club Detroit Club Officers J. Schlegel (pres.), J. Maclnnis (vice-pres.), W. Nesbitt (sec.), H. Mueller (sec.), N. Mason (treas.), Rev. L. Broestl, C.S.C. (chaplain) Fo Officers J. Donaner (pres.), P. Rooney (vice-pres.), F. Donovan (sec.), H. Boyle (treas.) Pittsburgh Club J Fort Wayne Seated J. Herber (vice-pres.), E. Getty (pres.), J. Burlage (sec.), T. Grimmer (treas.) Standing A. Haffner, J. Colligan, G. Van Biesen, J. Schenkel, L. Centlivre, R. Muldoon, R. Hunek, J. Schenkel, M. Roesler, W. Clusserath. T. PaliganofT, C. Calligan, M. Tierney ib Officers N. Taylor (pres.), R. Guthrie (vice-pres.), J. Noriega (sec.), J. Degnan (treas.) Garden State SI 17 Gulf States Seated P. Lapyre, J. Battalora (sec.), M. Burke, J. D ' Antoni (pres.), M. Rivas, M. Brigrad (treas.), K. Salloum, C. Eckl, S. Glorioso Standing W. Dorn, R. Prather, J. Norton, J. Azar, J. Haydel, P. Hurley, G. Gerami i K: Seated T. Murphy (sec.), J. McMurtry, J. Bechert, J. Muldoon, D. McManamon, C. Wagner (pres.), W. Holland, R. Dunseally, D. Walz, M. McNamara (vice-pres.), J. Mortan Standing M. Fox, T. Jewell, W. McGowan, R. Hilger, T. Sutherland Indianapolis Club Seats Kansas City Seated J. Chuetz, E. Andrisevii, J. DeCousey (pres.), G. Broussard, J. Higgins, J. Gwinnes Standing D. Schweiger, T. McGee, J. Collins (treas.), M. Hogan, M. Channing, P. Caruso, R. Downar Kneeling J. Hambach, J. Graves, B. Henseler, R. Long Seated W. Dougherty (treas.), F. Paxton, C. Bratton (sec.), M. McGrath (pres.), R. Howard (vice-pres.), J. Krebs, J. Miller Standing C. Dowden, E. Raque, F. Brown, R. Ogburn, J. O ' Sullivan, J. Hagan, A. Biagi, J. Nicholson, W. Schlick, J. Henehan, B. Kosse, J. Schumacher Kentucky Club Kamaainas O ' Hawaii Seated V. Chun (pres.), A. Nakamaru, D. Hull, R. Keong, H. Higa (treas.) Standing S. Araki (sec.), E. Murata, M. Bello, P. Tallat, G. Haas, G. Kam Officers R. Patterson (pres.), A. Sullivan ( vice-pres. ) , J. McGraw (sec.), R. May (treas.) Minnesota Club Milwaukee Club Officers J. Bendel (pres.), J. Barry (vice-pres.), W. Schneider (sec.), F. Miller (treas.) Left-Right J. Nicknish, R. Scheidelman, L. Oster, R. Bird, E. Denn (sec.), R. Bloom, W. Lynch (vice-pres.), M. Joweid, T. Nicknish, W. Shannon, J. Smith (treas.). K. Murphy (pres.), was absent. Mohawk Valley Metropolitan Club RON MEALY, President ED WHITE, Vice-President BONN DUFFY, Secretary WALT ARNOLD, Treasurer REV. T. CADY, C.S.C., Moderator 334 . ' The Met Club, with some three-hundred and fifty dues-paying members, rivals the Chicago Club as the largest geographical organization on campus. It is made up of students who live in and around New York city. Chief among the Met Club ' s social functions are the seasonal dances held at Christmas, Easter and in June, as well as the annual Communion breakfast. And like most geographical clubs it regularly fields teams in the intramural sports competition held during the year. 335 Nebraska Club Seated L. Kerwin, J. Bergquist, G. Bergquist ( sec.-treas. ) , T. Tibbets ( vice-pres. ) , W. Youngstrom, R. Brown, T. Kinsler Standing R. Nagent, T. Crowley, I. Carrig, P. Houren Officers C. Tomhey (pres.), R. Duff (vice-pres.), J. Yavatore (sec.), F. Bellisini (treas.) New England Oklahoma Club r nUarB A ' Seated W. Fields, F. Parks, B. Warren, D. Ryan, J. Steuber (pres.), J. McGann Standing T. Leary, B. Brimlee, R. Sutter, J. Newhouse, J. McGraw ( vice-pres. ) , J. Hobbs Seated A. Roces (pres.), R. Yao, E. Gan, Msgr. O. Calip, Rev. R. Luna, S. Mabasa, B. Li Standing C. Zauchez, L. Gotuaco (treas.), E. Velasco, A. Apellaniz, V. Resales, W. Ang, D. Dy (sec.) Phillipine Club Philadelphia Club Officers A. Petrille (pres.), E. McGinn (vice-pres.), R. Hairsine (sec.), J. Hayden (treas.) R( Rhode Island Left-Right R. Rene, E. Toomey, B. Fortune, R. Daignault, J. McMahan Offer Rochester Club Officers E. Doyle (pres.), E. Schickler (sec.), G. Schennerr (treas.) Officers J. McGinn (pres.), W. Wahl (vice-pres.), J. McComb (sec.), H. Dixon (treas.) Rock River Sioux Land Seated T. McCluhan (sec.-treas.), J. Ortt ( vice-pres. ) , C. O ' Neil, J. Lantis (pres.), J. Sigler, T. Kemefick, L. Matt Standing R. Kittelson, D. Hatz, J. Poking, W. Weldon, G. Marley, C. Durand, D. Hanisch Tt Officers P. Higgins (pres.), R. Chickey (vice-pres.), H. Kreighauser (sec.), R. Rosenthal (treas.) St. Louis Club Stand! Texas Club Officers J. Boland (pres.), R. Millen (vice-pres.), L. Lindbeck (sec.), J. Rogers (treas.) Seated R. Francis, T. Black, T. Quinn, D. Dixon, J. Silk Standing M. McCauley, J. Sullivan (vice-pres.), J. Baumie, T. McLaughlin, C. Deger (treas.), J. Secor, D. Torda, J. Thees, W. Thees Toledo Club r Washington Maryland Officers M. Beaudine (pres.), J. Pittas (vice-pres.), R. Hutchison (sec.), J. Schwenk (treas.) Virginia West Virginia Club Officers L. Tabit (pres.), R. Hart (vice-pres.), S. Tiano (sec.), R. Hanley (treas.) Wisconsin Club Seated R. Taylor, J. Seruotte (sec.), J. Brockschlager, F. Brand (pres.), T. Bloomer, E. Seim ( vice-pres. ) , G. Hilton Standing R. Kaufmann, J. Kurth, D. Gothard, R. Burns, E. Sorenson, J. Mengel, D. Breitenstein, J. Korb Seated W. Ashbaugh, J. Dillon, W. McLain (sec.), W. Bard (pres.), F. McCarthy (activities), P. McCartan, Rev. P. Hanley, O.P. (Chaplain) Standing E. Zamarelli, B. Allen, C. Cushwa, C. McCrudden Youngstown Club IN CONCLUSION 344 This is the page where the editor of the Yearbook has his last chance to comment on how tough things were and to sigh with relief that it ' s all over. Also, it is customary to thank those who helped put out the book . . . Really, the only important thing is giving credit to those who worked with me this year. Before I do however, I want to say a few things about this year ' s Dome: The cover announced that the book would present Notre Dame ' s achievements of the past year. Due to our advanced publication date it was necessary to leave out some things and impossible to have actual photo coverage of others. In spite of this we have tried to give you as complete a picture of life at Notre Dame as possible. You ' ve probably noticed a different look about the Dome this year. We have put in more and larger photographs and less text because pictures themselves have the power to tell a good story. We have tried to give you a pictorial record of this year in hopes that when you pick up this book and dust it off a long time from now it will bring you back to Notre Dame and 1954. If it does we ' ll be satisfied. Finally, I ' d like to thank the persons and firms that made this book possible. Without their help and advice it would not have appeared. First, Al Balmer. the commercial artist who designed this Dome and was responsible for most of its good features; and John Defant, Director of Publications, whose patience and experience carried us through and helped the staff over the rough spots; Bob Lehman of Indiana Engraving, who did a lot of things for the Dome, and its staff, that are never listed in contracts; My editors and their staffs who actually made this book : Associate Editor Bud LaLonde, Managing Editor Ron Mazzoli, Business Manager Ned Griffin, Sports Editor Bob O ' Malley, Activities Editor Dick Williams, Science and Engineering Editor Joe Baumie, Commerce Editor Frank Burke, and Copy and Law Editor Gavin King; Mary Jane Wahl, Virginia Pilarski and Den Doland of the Publications Office staff whose work ' behind the scenes ' made things much easier for us; and Thanks to all of those who cannot be listed here but who did help us in putting out the 1954 Dome. A. L. Suwalsky, Jr. Editor Delma Studios (Whitfield-Delaplane, photographer) of New York The Indiana Engraving Co. of South Bend . . . Photoengraving. The Haywood Publishing Co. of Lafayette, Indiana . . . Printing. The S. K. Smith Co. of Chicago . . . Cover. The W. B. Conkey Division of Rand-McNally . . . Binding. Senior Portraits. : much

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