University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN)
- Class of 1956
Page 1 of 378
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 378 of the 1956 volume:
UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME I Q O 6 - I 9 5 6 Editor Associate Editor Business Manager The majestic steeple of Sacred Heart Church, Its cross, the closest man-made object to the sky here, Its foundation, the place of worship for Notre Dame students and friends, Its makers, men who loved their Creator. Sacred Heart Church The hall of liberal and fine arts, A beautiful and stable addition to the academic life, A fortress-like obstacle to those who would deride The aspect of life for which it stands. I. A. O ' Shaughnessy Hall of Lib- eral and Fine Arts -.- %, ' k ' h - The LaFortune Student Center. Its lights beckoning to the student . The scene of the Prom, the mixer, and the conversation, A remodeled interior, remodeled again by memories ever-present. LaFortune Student Center The clear-cut lines of the stadium, A strong, coliseum-like structure for physical endeavour, Yet lofty and majestic in its strength, The scene of the immortal combat of sportsmanship. Stadium Dedication On the occasion of its fiftieth anniversary, the Dome looks back upon its history and finds a history much more important. It is that of a university dedicated to the ideals of a Christian education. The great traditions of Western civilization, and the improvements constantly ensuing from that dynamic civilization, have been blended in order to offer the finest possible environment to the student. Cooperating with this environment, the student has the opportunity to realize his posi- tion as a spiritual, social, intellectual, and physical creature. It is most appropriate, then, that the Dome should dedicate its fiftieth-anniversary edition to the University of Notre Dame, in the hope that the ideals set forth in its past may continue to be realized in its future. Foreground: Romy Hammes Shop- ping Center (1955): Background: Sacred Heart Church ( 1888 1 and the Administration Building (1882). Contents Introduction University 16 Visitors . . 23 Academic . 32 Sports 92 Halls .156 Social ...206 Activities . ...248 Seniors .. ...300 Index and Advertising 353 16 3n Memoriam Chester P. Wynne Philip L. Veesart John W. Cavanaugh, C.S.C 1905-1919 James A. Burns. C.S.C. 1919-1922 vC IS Rev. Theodore Hesburgh. C.S.C., president of the University, has recently stated: " Neither God nor man is well served by mediocrity. " It seems, after reviewing the history of the school since the first edition of the Dome in 1906, that this statement has been the motto of every president and administration during this time. Because of their interest, devotion, and ability, the 1956 graduate has been well-prepared for the responsi- bilities facing him. I Charles L. 0 ' Donnell,C.S 1928-1934 ' p University John F. O ' Hara, C.S.C 1934-1939 i J. Hugh O ' Donnell, C.S.C 1939-1946 I. Cavanaugh, C.S.C I 1946-1952 fheodore M. Hesburgh 1952- The President The Reverend Theodore M. Hesburgh, C.S.C., in his fourth year as President of Notre Dame, successfully directed the University in one of its greatest years, physically and academically. Father Hesburgh was born in Syracuse, New York, in 1917. He obtained his Bachelor of Philosophy from the Gregorian University in Rome in 1939, and was ordained to the priesthood in Sacred Heart Church at Notre Dame in 1943. The next two years he spent studying, and in 1945 received his Doctorate of Sacred Theology from the Catholic University in Washington. Through his many contacts with the faculty and stu- dents as a teacher, rector, and administrative officer. Father Hesburgh has won the admiration and love of everyone connected with the University. Father Hesburgh has also written several books: God and the World of Man, Theology of Catholic Action, and Letters to Service-Women, besides having acquired renown as an entertaining speaker. Rev. Theodore M. Hesburgh, C.S.C., President of the University of Notre Dame. Father Hesburgh gives the opening lecture, " Courtship and Marriage, " in the 1956 Marriage Institute. IB Vice- Presidents Reverend Edmund P. Joyce, C.S.C., Executive Vice- President, is in charge of the Administrative Branch of the University. As vice-president, one of his primary responsibilities is to coordinate the work of the differ- ent administrative officers of the University. Because of Father Hesburgh ' s crowded schedule, Father Joyce is quite often called on to represent him at both reli- gious and civic functions. Reverend 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 campus and off- campus activities. Reverend Philip S. Moore, C.S.C., Vice-president in Charge of Academic Affairs, is directly responsible for making it possible that the Notre Dame student is af- forded an outstanding education. He supervises all the activities of the five Colleges pertaining to the educative process. Reverend Jerome J. Wilson, C.S.C., Vice-president in Charge- of Business Affairs, must keep a multi- million dollar corporation on a sound footing. Al- though the function of the University is to educate the youth, it must face the crises of any other body in an economic world. A university cannot continue to edu- cate if it cannot survive. Rev. James E. Norton, C.S.C., Vice-President, Student Affairs. Rev. Edmund P. Joyce, C.S.C.. Executive Vice-President. Right: Rev. Jerome J. Wilson, C.S.C., Vice-President, Busi- ness Affairs. Lower right: Rev. Philip S. Mooj;e, C.S.C., Vice-President, Academic Affairs. Hi Rev. John J. Cavanaugh, C.S.C. Director, Notre Dame Foundation - Rev. Louis J. Thornton, C.S.C. Director of Admissions Jerome J. Sechowski Purchasing Agent Officers of Administration Under the vice-presidents are a number of men who make pos- sible Notre Dame ' s success as a University. They assist the higher administration officers in their work and perform functions necessary to the growth and development of the school. Many of the men are connected with the business affairs of the University, which compare in size to those of a moderately large corporation. Some are connected .with the maintenance of the buildings and grounds of the University, which are spread over 1700 acres. The academic field is the interest of others, who assure Notre Dame ' s 5500 students the best education that the school can give. Recently, there was an addition to this group of men in the person of the Director of the Notre Dame Foundation. He is responsible for all those departments which are not included under one of the vice-presidents. The Director ' s main task is to dis- tribute the contributions of Notre Dame alumni and friends so that all phases of University life may benefit and grow. One of the most ambitious projects is the Distinguished Professors Pro- gram, by which the Notre Dame student is provided with the finest possible environment for academic pursuits. Rev. Robert Woodward, C.S.C. Director, Office of Military Information Vincent H. Fraatz Director of Maintenance Rev. George L. Holderith, C.S.C. Supervisor of Buildings 20 J. Arthur Haley Director of Public Relations James E. Murphy Director of Public Information Rev. Robert J. Lochner, C.S.C. Assistant to the Vice-President Academic Affairs William Broderick Investment Officer Rev. Charles I. McCarragher, C.S.C. Prefect of Discipline Emerit E. Moore Director of Student Accounts Rev. Alfred F. Mendez, C.S.C. Director of Student Aid G. Edward Harwood Comptroller Brother Albinus Butler, C.S.C. Cashier 21 Laetare Medalist General Alfred M. Gruenther was named Notre Dame ' s Laetare Medalist for 1956. In announcing the selection of NATO ' s commanding general. Father Hesburgh said, " General Gruenther exemplifies to a superlative degree the devotion, integrity, and resourceful leadership that the United States expects of its military men. " General Gruenther was appointed Supreme Commander of all NATO forces in Europe as well as Commander-in-Chief of the United States European Command in July, 1953. For the previous two-and-a-half years he had served as Chief of Staff at SHAPE (Supreme Headquarters Allied Powers Europe), first under General Eisenhower and later under General Matthew Ridgway.The land, sea and air forces under General Gruenther ' s command have been described as the most powerful peacetime alliance of free powers in world history. The Laetare Medal winner, selected for his outstanding accomplishments as a Catholic layman, is named each year on Laetare Sunday, the fourth Sunday of Lent. In 1955, A.F.L.- C.I.O. President George Meany received the award. Patriot General Curtis E. LeMay was voted Patriot of the Year by the Senior Class of 1956. Pres- entation of the plaque and scroll, emblematic of the award, was made at the 107th Annual Washington Day Exercises held in the Drill Hall. General LeMay was born at Columbus, Ohio, November 15, 1906. He holds a Bach- elors Degree in Engineering from Ohio State University, and completed his flight training at Kelly Field, Texas, in October, 1929. Shortly thereafter, he was appointed a Second Lieu- tenant in the Regular Army. During World War II General LeMay held top commands in Europe, the China-Burma- India Theater, and the Pacific. For two years after the war, he was deputy Chief of Air Staff of Research and Development. While serving as commander of the U. S. Air Forces in Europe during 1947-48, he initiated the Berlin Airlift which successfully countered the Soviet blockade of that city. Since 1948, LeMay has been commanding general of the Strategic Air Command. 22 Watt ATO ' s entfcer JiMd of its ierof iiel of Brthe ' Staff ope), Bb tier ' s etime oiling iron a. On September 25, Mr. Charles Goren, one of the foremost authorities on bridge, visited the University. His visit was timely, since it gave added emphasis to the weekly bridge tourna- ment which was subsequently held throughout the year. Mr. Goren gave a lecture in the afternoon in Washington Hall and later put his advice into practice by participating in the first round of the year-long tournament. The wi nners of the tournament that afternoon were presented with autographed copies of Mr. Goren ' s book, Con- tract Bridge Complete. Mr. Goren is the author of the syndicated column, Goren on Bridge. Visitors Each year Notre Dame plays host to many noted visitors in varied fields religion, the graphic arts, music, theatre, political science, military science, and entertainment. This year was no exception. Many came in conjunction with the University-sponsored Concert and Lecture Series. Others appeared and contributed their talents because of the friendship which exists between them and the Univer- sity. Still others were visiting for the first time and mixed business with pleasure. Whatever the case, it is proper that their presence be noted since they are a part of the social, academic, and cultural life of the University. Eddie Fisher, popular television and record- ing star, appeared at the University on Sep- tember 30, telecasting his NBC Television Network show, Coke Time, from the Indiana pep rally at the fieldhouse. Accompanying Fisher in his first in-person show from a college campus were conductor- arranger Axel Storda ' hl and his orchestra, an- nouncer-emcee Fred Robbins, and the pro- duction personnel of the Coke Time program. The Notre Dame Band and Glee Club also performed in this show, which was the first opportunity for many students to watch a live telecast. Debbie Reynolds, Eddie ' s wife, also ap- peared before the Notre Dame students after the telecast had been completed. Eddie and Debbie dropped in on the Engineer ' s Ball later that evening, and watched the Irish trounce Indiana the following day. 23 Brigadier-General David Sarnoff, board chairman of RCA, delivered the principal ad- dress at a special gathering to mark the dedi- cation and formal opening of WNDU-TV on September 30. Reverend Theodore Hesburgh, C.S.C., Notre Dame president, conferred a Doctor of Sci- ence Honoris Causa degree on General Sar- noff, citing him as " an American genius of public communications whose contribution to the twentieth century wonders of radio and television have put our country and the world immeasurably into his debt. " General Sarnoff. a pioneer in the radio and television industry, congratulated Notre Dame on its foresight in establishing its own televi- sion station, stating that the medium of tele- vision is becoming more and more important as a means of education. General Sarnoff presented the University with a color television receiver, which was placed in the Student Center for the use and enjoyment of the student body. Visitors Notre Dame has been very fortunate in the past two years. In 1954, the Honorable William 0. Douglas visited the campus and talked to law students and prospective law students. This year the Law School arranged for the appearance of the Honorable Thomas Clark, associate justice of The Lnited States Supreme Court. Mr. Justice Clark acted as the head of a three-man court who heard the finals of the Fall Moot Court Competition. His presence alone was an added impetus to the finalists and to all those interested in the study of law. 24 In conjunction with a tour of United States military installations and NROTC units, Ad- miral the Earl Mountbatten, First Sea Lord and Chief of the Naval Staff of Great Britain, visited the University on the weekend of Octo- ber 29. After inspecting the facilities of the NROTC unit, the Earl and his wife attended the Navy-Notre Dame football game. Lord Mountbatten was introduced during the half- time ceremonies, and expressed his pleasure at having a chance to visit Notre Dame. It was not the first time Lord Mountbatten had seen the Fighting Irish in competition with a service academy. Back in 1945, the Earl witnessed the Army-Notre Dame game in Philadelphia. Visitors Frank Sheed, the noted Catholic lay theolo- gian, author, publisher, and lecturer, presented a series of eight lectures in Washington Hall from November 24 to December 14. It was Mr. Sheed ' s tenth annual appearance as a guest lecturer at the University. The lectures, which all students taking apologetics were re- quired to attend, gave a layman ' s approach to apologetics. Mr. Sheed has an extensive background in the field of religion and apologetics. He is the founder of Sheed and Ward, the international publishing house. An author in his own right, Mr. Sheed has written many books, including Map of Life, Theology and Sanity, and Man and Communism. He has also given more than 3.000 ad- dresses, both on street corners and indoors, in the past 25 years. His reputation as a " street preacher " is widespread, particularly in the southern part of the country. Hubert H. Humphrey. Democratic Senator from Minnesota, addressed the Academy of Political Science on December 5. Senator Humphrey gave a sharp criticism of Republican for- eign and domestic policy. The Minnesota senator said that the GOP " is not very familiar with Communist tactics and Soviet strategy. They have allowed foreign policy to become sloganized. " Humphrey stated that Germany, Japan, and the East are the crucial areas in foreign policy today. He fears that Republican foreign policy has underestimated the possibility of continued Communist penetration in Europe, particularly in Germany. With regard to domestic policy, Senator Humphrey attacked the farm and security programs of the Republican Administra- tion, citing them as " failures " . He appeared convinced that the Republican farm program of flexible price supports would be the main issue of the 1956 campaign. He also indicated that there was evidence that the Administration was misrepresenting the facts about workers fired from government positions as security risks. Visitors On November 25, Notre Dame was treated to a colorful exhibition of Slavic folk songs and dances by the Duquesne University " Tam- buritzans. " The tamburitza is one of the old- est musical instruments known to man, and it is the forerunner of the mandolin and the guitar. It supplies the accompaniment for the singing and dancing of the " Tamburitzans. " The " Tamburitzans, " now in their nine- teenth season, are all undergraduate students at Duquesne University. The managing direc- tor of the group, Walter Kolar, has been asso- ciated with them for seventeen years. He is also the director of the Tamburitzan School at McKeesport, Pa., which he established to stimulate interest in Slavic culture and music. The " Tamburitzans " began practicing in August, and toured the northern part of the country before returning to Pittsburgh to be- gin the school year. All of the proceeds of the concerts are put into a scholarship fund for deserving students. Zelma Watson George, Ph.D., famed singer, | lecturer, actress, and educator, presented a program of Negro Spirituals in Washington i ! Hall on December 2. Mrs. George illustrated in song the importance of the Negro Spir- ituals in the historical, cultural, and sociologi- cal development of the Negro as a person. Mrs. George graduated in voice from the Conservatory of Music in Chicago. She also holds degrees from the University of Chicago, New York University, and the University of Southern California. She played the title role in Gian Carlo-Menotti ' s " The Medium " in Cleveland in 1949, and was invited by the composer to play the role on Broadway. She has had experience as a case worker and probation officer, and was Dean of Women at Tennessee State University. Mrs. George is now Secretary of the Board and Executive Committee of the Council on Human Relations, and Treasurer of the Uni- versity of Chicago Alumnae Club of Cleve- land. Players, Incorporated, of Washington, D. C., presented Shakespeare ' s " King Lear " and " Much Ado About Nothing " in Washing- ton Hall on January 8 and 9. The Players, a drama troupe composed of former students of the speech and drama de- partment at the Catholic University in Wash- ington, are now in their seventh season of touring the country. All of the members of the group have had professional experience in the theatre, television, or films. Their present tour includes 150 performances in 30 states and Canada. The Reverend Gilbert V. Hartke, O.P., founder of the group, who directed " Much Ado About Nothing, " is the head of the speech and drama department at the Catholic Uni- versity. The president of Players, Incorpo- rated, Robert B. Moore, who directed " King Lear, " is resident director at Saint Michael ' s Playhouse in Winooski, Vermont. Dr. Jose- phine McGarry Callan is the group ' s drama coach. Visitors 55. ual jn- His Beatitude Maximos IV, Patriarch of Antioch and All the East, received an honorary Doctor of Laws de- gree, awarded by Father Hesburgh, October 20, 1955. The ceremonies took place in Sacred Heart Church. Under the Holy Father, Maximos IV is the spiritu shepherd of approximately 150,000 Milkites of the Byzan tine Rite of the Catholic Church. The Milkites use the Arabic language in their liturgical functions. The juris- diction of Maximos IV extends to all the faithful of his church living in the lands of the old Turkish empire (as of 1894) and Egypt. Approximately 20,000 Milkites have emigrated to the United States. They are served by priests subject to the local American bishop. For the seventh straight year, the Juilliard String Quartet occupied an important posi- tion in the Notre Dame Concert and Lecture series. On January 31, the group appeared in Washington Hall and featured string quartet compositions by Mozart, Beethoven and Bar- tok. Quartet-in-residence at the Juilliard School of Music, New York City, the ensemble is composed of Robert Mann and Robert Koff, violin, Raphael Hillyer, viola, and Claude Adam, cello. The Quartet has been acclaimed unique among groups of its kind because of its consistently youthful and fresh approach in chamber music interpretation. In addition to playing the traditional chamber music, the Juilliard String Quartet has brought to the fore the contemporary composers whose mas- terworks had remained inaccessible due to their immense technical difficulties and new- ness of musical language. 28 The International Repertory Ballet Com- pany presented two nights of extraordinary ballet entertainment on the Washington Hall stage Friday and Saturday, February 3 and 4. The Concert and Lecture Series sponsored the performances, which included such works as " Swan Lake, " the Pas de Deux from " Blue Bird, " " Americana 1861, " " Village Mazurka, " and the ever popular " Nutcracker Suite. " A highlight of Friday ' s performance was the premiere of " Pas de Trois, " an abstract ballet choreographed by Joseph Carow, a guest star with the company. In addition to making tours throughout the country, the International Repertory Ballet troupe has frequently presented all of the bal- let in Pittsburgh Opera Company productions. On February 17, the Concert and Lecture Series presented the internationally known pianist. Grant Johannesen, in a concert staged in the Navy Drill Hall. Mr. Johannesen se- lected a program of classical and semi-classi- cal works for his appearance at Notre Dame. The young piano virtuoso, a native of Salt Lake City. Utah, made his debut in New York in 1944. Since then he has toured successfully in North and South America and in Europe. He played at the International Piano Festival in Belgium in 1949, and became the first American to win first place at the festival. During the current season he was heard again coast-to-coast by his ever-widening musical public. Mr. Johannesen also composes music. He has written music for voice, piano, and sev- eral other instruments. Several of his latest compositions were recently featured by the " Piano Playhouse. " Visitors On March 9, just a few days prior to Sir Laurence Olivier ' s television presentation of Shakespeare ' s bloody and popular historical play, Touring Players Inc. performed Richard 111 on the Washington Hall stage. For those who had the oppor- tunity to see both interpretations, the Players ' portrayal of Richard as a horribly misshapen and completely malevolent character contrasted sharply with Sir Laurence ' s relatively handsome and extremely ambitious monarch. John High, a veteran of television and the Broadway stage, played the title role in the campus presentation. The feminine leads were capably handled by Margaret and Lisbeth Blake, co-founders of the troupe. The group, which is sponsored by the American National Theatre and Academy, has also appeared on the " Omnibus " television program. Visitors On Monday, April 23, Andrew Foldi, basso, presented a program of operatic selections in Washington Hall. Mr. Foldi was born in Budapest, Hungary, but he received most of his vocal training in the United States. Currently, Mr. Foldi is a leading member of the new Lyric Theatre in Chicago where this past season he was seen in Madame Butterfly, Rigoletto, and the Masked Ball. In the Lyric ' s first two seasons Mr. Foldi appeared in Carmen, the Taming of the Shrew, Tosca, and Traviata. He has made four appearances with the Chicago Symphony, the most recent being in Stravinsky ' s Les Noces. He has also appeared with the Rockford Symphony, the Duluth Symphony, the Kalamazoo Symphony, and the St. Louis Symphony. Last season Mr. Foldi made his eleventh and twelfth appearances in the Grant Park Summer Series. Mr. Foldi makes Chicago his home. Between public appear- ances he lectures on the Humanities at the University of Chi- cago, and is director of the DePaul University Opera Workshop. On Friday, May 18, the Merce Cunningham Dancers ap- peared in Washington Hall. The Cunningham Company, which had just returned from a tour of southern Asia, is one of the most outstanding in the field of modern dance. Merce Cunningham, who was born in Centralia, Washington, received his initial training at t he Cornish School in Seattle. Then for six years he was soloist in a modern dance company. Eventually, in 1945, he founded his own School of the Dance, which has performed in New York and on transcontinental tours. In 1954 he received a Guggenheim Fellowship for Crea- tive Activity in the Field of Choreography. He is recognized as the most experimental of American choreographers, and the impact of his work has influenced a number of new choreog- raphers, so that his work, independently conceived, is now forming a new direction in the dance. For the students who like opera, the Notre Dame Concert and Lecture Series presented " A Gala Night at the Opera " in Washington Hall, March 16. The occasion was Clarence Cramer ' s Opera Festival, and the Notre Dame audience heard the Aida Nile Scene and the Garden Love Scene from Faust as feature presentations. The cast of opera stars from the Metropolitan, New York City Center Opera and the San Francisco Opera included Ellen Faull, soprano; Mona Paulee, contralto; Jim Hawthorne, tenor; Algred Brazis, baritone, and Desire Ligeti, bass. From 1927 through 1942, Clarence Cramer ' s Opera Festival assisted resident orchestras and choruses from coast to coast in large stage performances of the great spectacle-operas, and featured distinguished casts of the standard works heard in the leading opera houses. The festival reopened in 1955 and once again won critical acclaim throughout the nation. When Paul Butler, a Notre Dame graduate and a South Bend resident, was named Democratic national committee chairman, he took on a doubly tough job. Not only did he head the executive organization of a party out of the White House, but he undertook the task with an election year coming up. This work kept Mr. Butler on the road most of the time, and even his brief visits home were combined with a political purpose. On two occasions, while in South Bend, the national chair- man spoke on the campus of ' his alma mater. On November 19, he appeared on a nationwide telecast of " Youth Wants to Know, " originating from the studios of WNDU-TV. Members of the panel included high school students from the area and Notre Dame freshmen. On April 16 he delivered the keynote address at the Mock Democratic National Convention, staged by the Academy of Political Science, and attended by a large segment of the Notre Dame student body. ? J. A. Nieuwland. C.S.C Science Jacques Maritain Philosophy Leo L. Ward, C.S.C Literature Although the Distinguished Professors Pro- gram is a recent innovation in the University ' s effort to provide the student with the finest aca- demic life, it is merely a culmination of the efforts that have been put forth since 1906, the year of the first Dome. Many men of outstanding intel- lectual achievement, some of whom are pictured here, have either lectured or taught here and have provided the students with the proper environ- ment for pursuing their academic goals. Academic Waldemar Gurien Political Science Left: A lab in the Gushing Memorial building. The Law Library. Left: The globe in the Hurley Hall of Commerce. The Art Gallery in the O ' Shaugnessy Hall of Liberal and Fine Arts. Left: A lecture room in the Nieuwland Hall of Science. 35 Rev. Charles Sheedy, C.S.C., Dean of the College of Arts and Letters. Liberal Education in Later Life What do the A.B. graduates do after they leave college? The armed forces take a great many of them, of course, in all branches and in every possible arrangement. But this is generally temporary, and most often it does not enter into thinking about careers. What do the graduates do, apart from the service, or after the service? Most of them do not go on for further formal education. They get jobs. There is one kind of job they cannot get: the job that requires the immediate application of a single skill. Draughtsman, embalmer, junior accountant, computer expert, chemical researcher they cannot be. But all people in industry try hard to get out of the single-skill class. The important jobs do not require school-trained skills, but imag- ination, productive ideas, ability to communicate, the in- tangible thing called leadership, and of course the readiness to work. A.B. graduates may fumble a bit getting started, but over the long haul, in the really important careers, they are on at least equal terms with every other graduate. And they will find their idea-centered background not a hindrance but an asset. About a quarter to a third of them go on for further study, some to the law schools. There are three motives that lead a graduate to study law. One good: to become a practicing lawyer (a good motive even though in fact the man may possibly end up not practicing law at all). One questionable: " to get a business background. " One bad: to put off the issue, to adhere to the accustomed academic way of life. There are some who go on to graduate school, determined to persevere all the way to the Ph.D. For the very best, for those who are ' " called " , the intellectual life is really and truly a vocation. Many of the best are discouraged from it by the notoriously low pay of college teachers. But this is changing, will change more, because all spending agencies are at last coming to the realization that the teaching pro- fession must be made attractive if the needed minds, the best minds, are to be drawn to it. Then some graduates think, after prayer and advice and reflection, that they may have a vocation to the priesthood. It may lead them to the diocesan seminary, or to the teaching or contemplative orders, or to the foreign missions. . . . But beyond careers, certainly beyond the economic, there is so much that enters into life! To be a person, to continue personal growth in science and in wisdom, to use leisure well; to be a husband and father, to lead a family with taste and judgment; to be a citizen, with opinions self- determined by thought, not inherited from dad, not feebly repetitious of slogans; to be a Catholic, aware of the mag- nificent idea of incorporation in Christ, and of the meaning of this idea in personal and professional and civic life these elements enter into life more significantly even than the money elements. And for the whole of life, liberal education is not merely desirable and useful: it is actually indispensable. The I. A. O ' Shaughnessy Hall of Liberal and Fine Arts, a magnificent building erected in 1953, makes a fitting home for the College of Arts and Letters, the oldest col- lege at Notre Dame. It stands as a symbol of the spiritual and intellectual force and unity which is given to a University only through a liberal program of education. Appropriately enough, the functional interior necessary in a modern college building has been wedded to the traditional grace of Tudor-Gothic architecture. In much the same way, the Arts and Letters curricula weave a unified whole from the best of Classical, Medieval, and Modern thought. After over a century of accomplishment the College of Arts and Letters is still modifying and perfecting its pro- gram. However, though the curriculum has undergone numerous changes, the studies are still centered in a trinity: God, Man, and the World. The first two years are designed to impart a general background in the skills and knowledge required in liberal studies. The upper two years are intended to augment the general development of the individual but emphasis is laid on the student ' s chosen field of concentration. The ordered growth of the intellect and of the person is still the goal of the liberal education. College of Arts and Letters Mr. Devere Plunkett, assistant dean. 37 A. I. Abell History R. J. Allman Economics P. C. Bartholomew Political Science F. S. Beckman Art W. H. Bennett Modern Languages G. C. Bernard, C.S.C. Religion 0. Bird General Program C. E. Birder Speech J. Blommestein, O.S.C. Economics G. R. Boarman, C.S.C. Philosophy P. F. Bosco Modern Languages T. J. Brennan, C.S.C. Philosophy R. D. Brown History G. A. Burdick Physical Education E. P. Burke, C.S.C. Religion W. M. Burke English T. F. Cady, C.S.C. Classics F. Cavanaugh, C.S.C. Sociology Faculty typing service and tests, tests, tests. 33 twtu R. E. Christin English Rev. F. G. Connolly Religion L. C. Corbaci Economics J. A. Corbett History G. J. Coty Modern Languages R. F. Cour, C.S.C. Political Science E. J. Cronin General Program W. Cunningham, C.S.C. Education D. F. Curtin, C.S.C. Religion J. P. Danehy General Program V. P. De Santis History M. J. Donovan English E. L. Doyle Speech A. Dugas Modern Languages W. J. Elsen Speech Art students at Notre Dame ' s Greenwich Village. fl N. A. Engels English J. W. Evans Philosophy 39 C. J. Fagan Economics V J. A. Fallon Speech P. I. Fenlon English E. A. Fischer Journalism J. P. Fitzgerald Philosophy M. Fitzgerald, C.S.C. Economics M. A. Fitzsimons History P. Forrestal, C.S.C. Modern Languages J. T. Frederick English Rev. A. Gabriel Mediaeval Institute J. Gallagher, C.S.C. Music J. N. Garvin, C.S.C. Latin H. Glueckert, C.S.C. Latin R. J. Grimm, C.S.C. Religion W. J. Grupp Modern Languages C. J. Hagerty, C.S.C. Religion ]. E. Haley, C.S.C. Religion 40 P. L. Hanley, O.P. Religion Modern language profs discuss their student linguists. L. L. Hasley English J. N. Hritzu Classics W. C. Havey, C.S.C. Philosophy C. E. Kane, C.S.C. Sociology P. E. Hebert, C.S.C. Latin J. J. Kane Sociology T. B. Hodges History E. A. Keller, C.S.C. Economics 3. E. Hughes Sociology T. A. Kelley, C.S.C. Greek J. J. Kennedy Political Science S. Kertesz Political Science B. J. Kohlbrenner Education Professor Fischer gives his students the setup for a news story K. Kreilkamp Philosophy L. F. Kuntz Education R. S. Ladewski, C.S.C. General Program W. M. Langford Modern Languages 41 A. J. Lauck, C.S.C. Art T. P. Madden English T.J.McDonough,C.S.C. Economics W. T. Morrison, C.S.C. Religion J. A. Muckenthaler, C.S.C. German R. A. Leader Art J. M. Martin Sociology P. E. McLane English B. I. Mullahy, C.S.C. Philosophy E. J. Leahy Music C. A. Mathes Music P. A. Montavon Economics J. J. Lennon Modern Languages W. J. McAuliffe, C.S.C. Music F. E. Moran English The eyes have it. J. B. Logan General Program T. T. McAvoy, C.S.C. History J. E. Moran, C.S.C. Classics 42 D. J. Napolitano Physical Education F. D. Nealy. O.P. Religion J. F. Nims English R E. D. O ' Connor, C.S.C. Religion J. A. Oesterle Philosophy D. C. O ' Grady Philosophy Cfc. (MldiC : Rev. J. Papin Ri ' ligion C. E. Parnell Modern Languages S. J. Parry, C.S.C. Political Science M. Sophy to his cohorts, " Sophocles anyone? " B. P. Norling History F. J. O ' Malley English D. H. Pedtke Music W. D. Nutting General Program M. S. Pap Political Science .R.Pelton, C.S.C. Religion L. L. Petersen Economics D. T. Plunkett History 43 H. Pouillon, O.S.B. Philosophy S. H. Ronay English J. A. Scannell Physical Education . P. H. Schaerf, C.S.C. English L. 3. Putz, C.S.C. Religion R. J. Runkle Physical Education J. F. Ragan English R. W. Rauch English J. F. X. Ryan Education J. C. Ryan English W. Roemer Philosophy E. E. Sandeen English P. Hansen at one of the more pleasant tasks of student employment. A. L. Schlitzer, C.S.C. General Program 44 S. S. Sessler Art W. 0. Shanahan History J. H. Sheehan Economics R. G. Simonitsch, C.S.C. Religion M. Smelser History A. T. Smithberger English Rev. J. P. Smyth Religion C. A. Soleta, C.S.C. English T. J. Stritch Journalism R. T. Sullivan English E. A. Szekely Physical Education J. Taylor English R. J. Thompson General Program 3. P. Turley Latin G. J. Wack German Cigarettes, coffee, and mirth in the Faculty Lounge. J. E. Walsh, C.S.C. Education L. R. War,d, C.S.C. Philosophy 45 Festival of the Arts Madam and Professor Mestrovic at the reception given in their honor. Moses, one of the Mestrovic pieces on exhibition. A partial view of the largest collection of Ivan Mestrovic ' s works ever shown. 46 The 1955 Festival of the Arts, annual presentation of the College of Arts and Letters, featured the largest display ever shown of the works of Ivan Mestrovic, noted sculptor. A week- long program of activities from November 13 through Novem- ber 19 began with a reception for Professor Mestrovic, who was recently appointed to the Noire Dame faculty, and his wife. A talk on Christian sculpture was given by Peter Watts, young English sculptor and writer. Also, the Fine Arts Quartet gave a concert of Mozart, Bartok, and Beethoven selections. A series of modern classic film shorts and features was shown. The feature films were The Earrings of Mme. De . . . , Bicycle Thief, and The Battleship Potemkin. A panel discussion on " Ben Jonson and Elizabethan Drama " was given as a prelude to the opening of The Alchemist, an Elizabethan com- edy by Ben Jonson. The final performance of the play rounded out the activities of the 1955 Festival of the Arts. Pieta, now in its permanent home in Sacred Heart Church. A panel discussion concerning the work of Ben Jonson. A concert by the Fine Arts String Quartet. The backstage crew reviewing their assignments for The Alchemist. 47 College of Arts and Letters Advisory Council: Seated, left to right; Mr. Robert W. Galvin, Executive Vice-President, Motorola, Inc.; Mr. Thomas J. Ross, Ivy Lee and T. J. Ross; Mr. Harry C. Murphy, President, The Burlington Lines; Mrs. E. M. Morris; Mr. Walter Trohan, The Chicago TRIBUNE; Mr. Bartholomew O ' Toole, President, Pullman Trust and Savings Bank. Standing, left to right: Mr. Devere Plunkett; Rev. John Walsh, C.S.C.; Mr. Leo McCarey, Leo McCarey Productions, Inc. ; Mr. Harry C. Hagerty, Vice-President, Metropolitan Life Insurance Company; Mr. Alfred C. Stepan, Jr., President, Stepan Chemical Company; Mr. Edgar Kobak; Mr. Victor F. Ridder, President, New York Journal of Commerce; Mr. Wilbur D. Peat, Museum Director, The John Herron Art Advisory Councils Student Advisory Council: Seated, left to right: S. Rogers, Rev. Charles Sheedy, Standing: R. Clark, J. Hornback, W. Weldon, D. McMahon, J. Bride. T. Shehan, R. O ' Malley, J. Meagher, P. Agee, K. Martersleck, P. McCartan. Institute; Rev. Charles E. Sheedy, Dean of the College of Arts and Letters; Mr. . M. Exner, Director of Styling, Chrysler Corporation. Absent from picture: Mr. Richard E. Berlin, President, The Hearst Corporation; Mrs. Irene Dunne Griffin ; Mr. Thomas H. Keating, General Manager, Chevrolet Motor Division; The Honorable John F. Kennedy, The United States Senate; Mr. Jo Mielziner; Mr. Charles F. Murphy, Naess Murphy; Mr. Martin J. President, Quigley Publishing Company, Inc.; Mr. Fritz Reiner, Conductor, Sym phony Orchestra ; Mr. Frank Sheed, Sheed and Ward, Inc. ; Mr. Francis H. Taylor, Director, Metropolitan Museum of Art; Mr. John Walker, Chief Curator, National Gallery of Art. James W. Culliton, Dean of the College of Commerce. Permanence and Change The College of Commerce is a living example of the struggle involved in maintaining the permanence of Catholic culture and principles while, at the same time, keeping them vital amidst the changing requirements of the real world. One of the few unchanging characteristics of Amer- ican business is the certainty of change. One aspect of change is growth. And the College of Commerce has grown : from an enrollment of six students in a business course first offered in 1913, to more than 300 when the separate College of Commerce was established in 1920. to more than 1,400 in recent years. Along with growth in numbers came growth and adjustment in the College ' s educational programs and activities. The curriculum was frequently reviewed and modified; courses were added and dropped; the Col- lege ' s functions were broadened to include conferences and programs designed for men already engaged in business and commerce; and the aid and advice of successful businessmen were sought. The process of academic growth is a continuing one. The faculty is currently engaged in a review of all the College ' s activities to be sure that they meet not only current but emerging responsibilities. Thus through its students and through all its activi- ties the College is devoted to helping men develop the ability to deal effectively with change while realis- tically bringing to business the changeless values of Christianity. 50 Edmund A. Smith, assistant dean. College of Commerce For the past 32 years, James E. McCarthy has dili- gen tly guided the College of Commerce to unheralded heights as professor, Dean, and now Dean Emeritus. During his tenure, the enrollment has increased sub- stantiallyfrom less than 400 students to more than 1500 and in so doing has made the Commerce school the largest within the University. At the same time, Dean McCarthy has improved facilities, added a new library, and introduced a new program into the cur- riculumthe Program for Administrators. Now, after having proven himself beyond a doubt, he moves into the highest position in the field of educa- tion by assuming the duties of Dean Emeritus. Thus the College of Commerce, though losing the services of a competent Dean, retains the benefit of his knowledge and years of experience. L. L. Anderson Business W. G. Anderson Business R. E. Ball Business F. W. Barsalou Business W. G. Becker Finance l ' 0t W. C. Bender Marketing W. Bonwich Marketing " I ' m sittin ' at the bottom of the world . . . studyin ' . " T. P. Bergin Business P. T. Brady Accounting H. J. Bott Marketing Clearance before the inner office. J. L. Cullather Accounting J. W. CulHton P.F.A. J. Dincolo Accounting L. H. Eells Finance B. B. Finnan Accounting 52 T. Mayer Finance D. Williams, J. Allen, J. Weibel, and R. Morsches make a pitch for the future. T. T. Murphy P.F.A. R. S. O ' Neill Marketing The nation ' s economy in capable hands. G. H. McMichael Business J. J. Miller Business J. L. O ' Donnell Finance W. E. Sloewy Accounting B. Tillett P.F.A. G. W. Viger Accounting G. S. Wallace Finance H. T. Worthington Business 53 Commerce Forum Seated: T. Coleman, Vice-president; Mr. T. Bergin. moderator; E. O ' Connor, president. Standing: R. Kraemer, program chairman; D. Liegler, publicity chairman; P. Walker, CAC representative. The academic year 1955-56 marks the twenty-sixth anniversary of the founding of The Commerce Forum. Through the years. The Forum has been devoted to the serious discussion of topics of current interest in the areas of government, marketing, business, and finance. Participation in Forum membership is restricted to those thirty sophomores, juniors, and seniors in die College of Commerce who, by their outstanding scholas- tic and extra-curricular achievements, have displayed a real appreciation of and interest in the organization ' s activities. The privilege of membership carries with it the responsibility of making a definite contribution to The Forum by maintaining perfect attendance and by actively participating in all Forum undertakings. A provocative paper is presented by a senior member at each of The Forum ' s bi-weekly meetings. Challeng- ing questions and lively debate characterize the ensuing discussion. Each semester a plaque is awarded to that member whose presentation is regarded by The Forum members as outstanding. At the end of each year, keys bearing The Commerce Forum Seal are presented to the organization ' s graduating seniors. Kneeling: M. Keenan, E. Dean, R. Berschinski, P. Snyder, E. O ' Connor, K. Davis. Sitting: J. Casey, P. Fieweger, J. Kennedy, J. O ' Drobinak, G. Higgins, L. Daly, P. Walker, M. Letscher, J. Fiehrer. Standing: D. Liegler, R. Schlitzer, W. Peeney, F. Reilly, M. Boroski, T. Coleman. H. Plunkett, O. Desmond, R. Kraemer, R. Bennett. 54 Another case of bulletin board consciousness. Machine vs. E. Sullivan. Who s Information via mass production. The editors of The Marketing Out- look, the commerce scho ol ' s official prognosticatorss 55 College of Commerce Advisory Council: Seated, left to right: Mr. James E. Coston, Coston Enterprises; Mr. William R. Daley, Vice-President and Treasurer, Portsmouth Steel Corporation; Mr. Robert H. O ' Brien, Vice-President and Secretary, American Broadcasting-Paramount Picture, Inc.; Rev. Theodore M. Hesburgh, C.S.C., President, University of Notre Dame; Mr. George W. Strake; Mr. Charles M. Reagan, Vice- President, Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Pictures; Rev. Philip S. Moore, C.S.C., Vice-President in charge of Academic Affairs, University of Notre Dame; Mr. James Ceiity, Jr., President, Cerity-Michigan Corporation. Standing: Mr. Charles R. Hook, Chairman of the Board, Armco Steel Corporation; Mr. Robert H. Gore, Governor ' s Club Hotel, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; Mr. O. J. Caron, President, Caron Spinning Company; Mr. J. H. Haggar, Chairman of the Board, Haggar Company; Mr. C. R. Smith, President, American Airlines; Mr. William K. Warren, Chairman of the Board, Warren Petroleum Corporation; Mr. James E. McCarthy, Dean Emeritus, College of Commerce, University of Notre Dame; Mr. Romy Hammes; Mr. Clyde E. Broussard, President, Beaumont Rice Mills; Mr. Neil C. Hurley, President, Thor Power Tool Company; Mr. Robert L. Hamilton. President, The Dumore Company; Mr. Peter C. Reilly, Jr., Reilly Tar and Chemical Corporation; Mr. Robert E. Dwyer, President, Anaconda Copper Mining Company; Mr. Jerome J. Crowley, Jr., President, The O ' Brien Corporation. Absent from the picture: Mr. John A. Coleman, Adler, Coleman, and Company; Mr. Hugh Dean, Department of Defense; Mr. Bernard C. Duffy, President, Batten, Barton. Durstine and Osborn; Mr. Lester W. Foley: Mr. Eugene J. Hynes, Chair- man of the Board, Wilson Brothers; Mr. John T. Kirby; Mr. Joseph A. Martino. President. National Lead Company; Mr. James A. Mulvey, President, Samuel Goldwyn Productions; Mr. John F. O ' Shaughnessy ; Mr. Edward J. Quinn, Murphy, Lanier and Quinn; Mr. Judson S. Sayre, President, Norge Sales Corporation; Mr. Robert Sargent Shriver, Jr., Merchandise Mail, Chicago, Illinois; Mr. Jack P. Whitaker, President. Whitaker Cable Corporation; Mr. Victor D. Ziminsky, Pre Mtleni. Union News Company. Advisory Councils Student Advisory Council: Sitting: T. Coleman, J. Manion, T. Curran, Dean James Culliton, Moderator; D. Walz, J. Kennedy, J. Jonas. Standing: J. Engler, B. Cueny, W. McGuire, P. Walker, J. Weibel, R. Colzany, J. Santos, R. Fisher. 57 Karl E. Schoenherr, Dean of the College of Engineering. Dean ' s Report " Engineering, " in its broadest sense, is the art and science of developing, transforming and efficiently utilizing the raw material and energy provided by Nature, and of designing, constructing and developing buildings, structures, machines, processes and devices which promote a happier, healthier and more abundant life for mankind. Such a broad activity requires commensurate training in the sciences and in the special skills accumulated through the years, as well as some knowledge of the liberal and fine arts, the latter particularly for those spe- cializing in Architecture. The aim of Notre Dame ' s College of Engineering is to offer the training which enables its graduates to enter the fields of Engineering and Architecture, as defined above, and eventually attain the positions of leadership in these fields. At the same time, it aims at building a foundation for culture expected of a college graduate and a Catholic gentleman. Towards fulfillment of these aims, a basic core of courses in the sciences, religion and humanities are supplemented by special courses in various professional fields, namely: Civil, Mechanical, Electrical, Chem- ical, and Aeronautical Engineering; Metallurgy and Archi- tecture. The curricula of the College are fully accredited by the Engi- neering and Architectural professions; its graduates are eagerly sought by Industry and Government, and many of them are now holding high positions. It is believed, therefore, that the aims set forth are attained to a very high degree. 58 wing. The College of Engineering was established as a distinct unit of the University of Notre Dame in 1897, but even before that time courses were offered in Civil Engineering as early as 1869 and 1873 and in Mechanical Engineering in 1886. These engineer- ing courses were the first ever offered in a Catholic university in the United States. The Department of Electrical Engineering was added in 1897 and the Department of Architecture, the next, in 1898. Soon after the turn of the century, 1908, a course in Chemical Engineering was offered. In 1933 and 1935, the Departments of Metallurgy and Aeronauti- cal Engineering were established. The course in Engineering Mechanics was the last to be intro- duced, that addition taking place in 1946. Modern Chemistry and Physics laboratories, a machine shop, an electronics lab and a supersonic wind tunnel plus a variety of courses are available to the engineering student and cover all phases of the engineering field. College of En tering Raymond J. Schubmehl, assistant dean. 59 H. P. Ackert Engineering Drawing L. Daniel Engineering Drawing C. R. Ergy Industrial Engineering V. A. Girone Architecture B. T. Hnatiuk Aeronautical Engr. H. S. Altman Engineering Drawing E. H. Brandl Architecture F. N. Brown Aeronautical Engr. Business activity in the engineer- ing school. B. D. Cullity Metallurgy Now, about that pink slip . . . " 60 C. H. Hoffman Electrical Engineering F. W. Koran Civil Engineering E. W. Jerger Mechanical Engr. F. M. Kobayashi Engineering Mechanics A meeting of the minds J. P. Kohn Chemical Engineering S. Kolupaila Civil Engineering G. C. Kuczynski Metallurgy L. Lee Engineering Mechanics J. A. McCarthy Civil Engineering 61 H. J. McLellan Mechanical Engr. G. E. Rohrbach Mechanical Engr. C. H. Samson Civil Engineering R. J. Schultz Architecture F. Montana Architecture R. B. Plummer Civil Engineering A. J. Quigley Electrical Engineering R. E. Rich Chemical Engineering Wouldn ' t it be more fun to have a television set? O. F. Seeler Architecture H. Campbell, always with pipe in mouth. 62 W. L. Shilts Civil Engineering F. J. Skeeler Electrical Engineering A. S. Smith Chemical Engineering L. F. Stauder Electrical Engineering Practical experience carries with it . ... the facts of life. C. C. Stevason Mechanical Engr. H. S. Tan Engineering Mechanics S. S. Thomas Mechanical Engr. W. W. Turner Engineering Drawing E. J. Wilhelm Chemical Engineering 63 . . . the work . . . the revision 64 and the finished product. Engineering Open House On April 20, 21 and 22 the students in the College of Engi- neering held the 1956 Engineering Open House. Sponsored by the Student Engineering Advisory Board, the show was the fifth annual Open House. During the three days of festivities nearly 25,000 persons came to the campus to see the exhibits, to watch the demon- strations and to hear about Engineering the Career with a Future. The purpose of the show, which was aimed at the general public of South B end as well as the whole student body, was to display the engineering profession and in particular Notre Dame engineering. A special attempt was made to show the local high school students the responsibilities and the satis- factions which an engineering career holds. Under the chairmanship of William Brehl, the Open House committee developed a series of events and exhibits which por- [ trayed the evolution of engineering from the past into the future. Each display was connected in some way with the theme - " The Engineer Yesterday, Today and Tomorrow. " Activities commenced on Friday afternoon with a keynote I j address and an engineering show. Saturday the Air Show ; attracted many visitors to the fields beyond the stadium, while Iri the traditional Chariot Race provided more than a few laughs. On each of the dates of the Open House there was a showing I ; of experimental and futuristic automobiles in the Drill Hall. The real heart of the show was the departmental displays. : Each of the seven engineering departments opened its doors |jto the touring visitors, while its students demonstrated the department ' s particular aspect of engineering. Projects on solar power, nuclear energy, thermoelectric refrigeration, and sani- tation, to name a few, appeared in the various displays. In front of the Engineering Building there was a large general display which depicted the role of each engineering department. T. Classen, F. Cooke, J. Chihan, S. Jurman, H. O ' Bryan. R. Jacobs, A. Schwartz, G. Condon, G. Broucek, R. Weiner. Standing: J. Scriba, J. Dyon, W. Brehl, chairman; A. Karnath, E. Lynch, T. Schriber, D. Carlin. Kneeling: F. Cooke, 0. Maione. Engineering Advisory Council John Gschwind, engineering senator. Engineering Advisory Council, seated: J. Kelly, C. Antrobus, J. Mass- man, J. Mason, R. Miller, J. Gschwind, D. Austgen. Standing: m m R. Minck, W. Brehl, P. Poynton, P. Giroux, F. Brinskelle. G. Brous- ?ard. R. Carroll. , ) 67 Dr. Lawrence H. Baldinger, Dean of the College of Science. Dean ' s Report The College of Science has had a steady and impressive growth since 1865, when it was first established. Prior to that year, the various science courses had been taught as a part of the program in Arts and Letters. Gradually, more and more courses have been added to the curriculum in order to keep stride with new scientific discoveries and the trend toward specialization. At the present time, the college offers, in addi- tion to the general science program, programs leading to a bachelor of science in botany, in zoology, in chemistry, in physics, in mathematics, and in geology. A large number of the students in the college are enrolled in the pre-medical and pre-dental courses. Notre Dame ' s unique separation of the College of Science from the College of Arts and Letters has not been at the expense of comprehensive liberal education. Students must take courses in religion, philosophy, English, and a foreign language, and they have opportunities to take elective courses in economics, sociology, and accounting in order to give them a well- integrated education. For, to exert a worthwhile influence on his fellow men, a scientist should not only be technically capable, but also literate, self-confident, personable, and vir- tuous. However, the distinct advantage of having a college devoted especially to science lies in the fact that the students can be afforded better counseling and closer contact with teachers and projects whose interests the students share. 68 Since the establishment of the College of Science in 1865, the college has undergone many changes both in its structure and program. The most recent addition to the college has been the Nieuwland Sci- ence building which was completed in 1953. The new building, dedicated to the memory ot the late Fr. Nieuwland, who was so instrumental in the development of synthetic rubber, is a fitting monu- ment to his memory. The departments of Chemistry. Mathematics and Physics are housed in the modern hall, as well as the Nuclear Physics laboratories and the new atomic generator. The generator is housed in the rear wing, and surrounded by 24 " walls. The offices of the science professors are located on the top floor, as is the Science library and reading room which con- tains over 18,000 volumes covering the fields of chemistry, chemical engineering, physics and math- ematics. College of Science Henry B. Froning, Dean Emeritus. 69 R. Aaron Mathematics C. Bachofer, C.S.C. Biology E. Coomes Ph vsics R. Davis, C.S.C. Chemistry R. Anthony Physics H. Bolger, C.S.C. Physics Bro. Columba, C.S.C. Chemistry ' ' Whatever you do smile! " A. Boyle Chemistry J. Burke, C.S.C. Mathematics The pre-medicine menace comparative anatomy. 70 Mr. James A. Reyniers, head of LOBUND, and secretary check reports N. Haaser Mathematics C. Harris, C.S.C. Mathematics ... on germ-free rodents in the laboratory. E. Dodson Biology E. Hofman Mathematics J. Jump Biology A. Deslile Biology K.Fan Mathematics J. Jenkins Mathematics J. Kline Mathematics 71 T. Lane, C.S.C. Chemistry D. Mead Physics M. Murphy, C.S.C. Geology D. Plunkett Biology A. MacAlpin Geology W. Miller Physics A. Petrauskas Physics " . . . but the formula isn ' t right! " J. Mizelle Biology Bro. Adalbert Physics Scientific exactitude in the biology lab. 72 A doctor ' s point of view from Aesculapians E. Malloy, J. Cywinski, R. Guide, W. Huurman, and F. Dwan. ' R. Sheehan, C.S.C. Biology ' 1 J. Sullivan Mathematics P. Bohnert leads the panel discussion at a meeting of the Science school YCS. A. Ross Mathematics E. Waldman Physics J. Quagliano Chemistry A. Schipper Biology R. Williams Chemistry E. Winkler Geology 73 Science and Engineering Advisory Council, sitting, left to right: Dr. Walter J. Murphy, editor. Chemical and Engineering News; Dr. Joseph A. Becker, Bell Laboratories; Rev. Theodore M. Hesburg, C.S.C., president, University of Notre Dame: Earle C. Smith, Repjblic Steel Corporation ; Rev. Philip S. Moore, vice- president of Academic Affairs, University of Notre Dame; Leland V. Stanford, vice-president, Sincla ' r Re6ning Company : William F. Feeley ; Daniel M. Heekin : Arthur J. Srhmitt, president, American Phenolic Corporation. Standing, left to right: Lee J. Gary; Bradley Dewey; John A. McGuire, secretary, Thor Power Tool Company ; R. S, Lynch, president, Atlantic Sleel Company : J. Frederick Wolff, Sr.; Dr. E. C. Kleiderer, Eli Lilly Company; Richard E. Dougherty; Charles B. Cushwa, Jr., president, Commercial Shearing and Stamping Company; Rev. Paul E. Beichner, C.S.C., University of Notre Dame. Absent from photograph: Dr. W. R. G. Baker, General Electric Company; Britton L. Budd: Frank M. Folsom, president. Radio Corporation of America; William J. Halligan, chairman of the board, Hallicrafters Company; John P. Kiley, president, Chicago. Milwaukee, St. Paul and Pacific Railroad Company; Thomas W. Pang- born, president, Pangborn Corporation; George Spatta, president, Clark Equipment Company; George E. Stroll, vice-president, Bendix Aviation Corporation; Harold S. Vance, chairman of the executive committee, Studebaker-Packard Corporation. Science and Engineering Councils Science Advisory Council, seated, left to right: Paul Kra; p, Mr. Emil Hofman, Dr. Robert Anthony, Dr. Clarence Dineen, James R. Kennedy, chairmen; Dr. Norman Haaser. Dr. Raymond Gutschick, James Milas. Standing, left to right: John Cywinski, John Sowa. Karl Marterstrrk. I 75 Joseph O ' Meara, Dean of the College of Law. College of Law The Notre Dame Law School was established in 1869 and is the oldest Catholic law school in the United States. In keeping with its character as a national law school, the program of instruction is designed to equip a student to practice law in any jurisdiction; and the School numbers among its graduates, members of the bar in every state of the Union. The Law School recognizes a three-fold responsibility: to its sludents, to those who will be their clients, and to the Nation. First of all, The Law School must impart to its students the know-how a man must have to practice law successfully. But technical proficiency is not enough. It needs to be directed and sustained by devotion to Justice and by a profound sense of the ethics of the legal profession. Thus the Law School recognizes a responsibility to train lawyers who are eager to meet the challenge of this fateful age and play their part, and play it -greatly, in the war of survival between those who are free and those who are slaves. But profes- sional competence comes first good intentions will not suffice. Father Hesburgh has said: " Neither God nor man is well served by mediocrity. Excellence is our goal and we can be content with nothing less. " This requires, on the part of the Law School, the highest of stand- ards and, on the part of the students, sustained hard work. In no other way can our graduates be properly prepared for the great responsibilities and opportunities that lie ahead. These responsibilities and opportunities will be many and varied. They will provide full scope for the profitable private employment of well- trained legal minds; and they will provide full scope for the dedicated use of all the skills of the lawyer ' s calling in the public interest. 76 John .1. Broderick, assistant dean. Current affairs in the law lounge. R. Gorman, curator of the Law Building and student of law. The Student ' s Life To the briefs with R. Smith. The semi-private dining atmosphere must make the food taste good. 77 n Sitting: Mr. Edward Barrett, moderator; W. Fagan. chancellor. Standing: D. Eardley, public relations; R. Mealy, director; J. Roberts, vice-chancellor. Winners of the Moot Court Competition, J. Broderick and R. Mealy, with the Honorable Thomas Clark, associate justice of the United States Supreme Court. E. Griffin stresses a point in vain in the Moot Court Competition finals. 78 Moot Court The Notre Dame Moot Court was established in February, 1950. It sponsors annually a competition in appellate advo- cacy, which is open to all law students on a voluntary basis. Appellate cases are argued throughout the year, the par- ticipants in the final argument being determined by a proc- ess of elimination. The final arguments are held in the Fall semester. The student participants are the survivors of the previous year ' s competition. Throughout the competition, the cases are argued in the Supreme Court of the imaginary state of Hoynes. However, the final argument is assumed to take place in the Supreme Court of the United States. The two contestants winning the final argument represent the Notre Dame Law School in the National Moot Competi- tion held in Chicago. In addition, they receive the Clarence E. Manion Award, established in June. 1950, by former dean, Clarence E. Manion, and cash prizes amounting to $100 for the first-place team and $50 for the second-place team. These cash awards are given by the Notre Dame Law Association. In the past there have been many eminent judges presid- ing in the final arguments, such as Justices of the United States Supreme Court, United States Court of Appeal Judges. United States District Court Judges, various State Supreme Court Judges, and many other leading members of the bar. Student Law Association Traditionally ihe governmental, service, and social organiza- tion of the law student body is the Student Law Association. Through periodic town meetings, but primarily through its Executive Board, composed of the four officers and three class represen tatives, the Association carries on its myriad functions. This interim board convenes weekly to make policy and receive progress reports from special committees. Liaison between the student body and the administration is one of the chief duties of the Association. Old stand-bys on the social calendar are tbe law balls each semester, the Law Honor Banquet in the spring, and smokers. Tennis, golf, hand- ball, and basketball tourneys are sponsored yearly. SLA men work with the administration on such matters as class schedul- ing and placement. As a member of the American Law Student Association, SLA often places several of its members on national committees in that organization. This year, the Student Law Association assisted their mates in forming a Wives ' Club and co-operated with the St. Joseph Bar Association in cele- brating a John Marshall Bi-Centennial banquet. The winner of SLA ' s tennis tournament, R. Smith, receives something more than a handshake from victim J. Nolan. Student Law Association, sitting: D. Jennings, treasur er; B. Reece, vice-president; J. Economou, secre- tary; J. Thornton, president. Standing: T. Murphy, senior rep- resentative; W. Loy. freshman repre- sentative; J. Booth, junior represent- ative. G. Sullivan states the case for the benefit of a stoical jury. A South Bend policeman is sworn in at one of the law school ' s test trials held in Washington Hall. 80 Former All-American basketball player J. Bertrand takes a back seat in this action from the Law basketball tournament. The Law bowling team, standing: R. Knoll, R. Witty, J. Gallagher, P. Kraus. Sitting: W. Smith, P. Foley. J. Palmer, G. Vanderwerff at the law student ' s favorite pastime handball. Gray ' s Inn, left to right: W. Schierberl, vice-treasurer; R. Gorman, master of revels; W. McLaughlin, treasurer; L. Kane, keeper of the black book. 81 E. Barrett Law A. Chroust Law E. Richter Law W. Rollison Laic Law Advisory Council, standing, left to right: John T. Higgins, Aaron H. Huguenard, John E. Cassidy, Dean Joseph O ' Meara, Jr., H. Clay Johnson, Hon. Roger J. Kiley, Hugh E. Wahl, Jr., Oscar John Dorwin, Paul F. Hellmuth, Hon. Hugh C. Boyle. Seated, left to right: Joseph I. O ' Neill, Jr., Norman J. Barry, Frank J. McCarthy, Edmund A. Stephan, Jr., Hon. Charles S. Desmond, Prof. Antonio de Luna, Charles N. McCune. Absent from photograph: Hon. Charles Fahy. Harold S. Foley, | Hon. Harry F. Kelly, Robert F. Kennedy, Hon. Walter V. Schaefer, ! Ross D. Siragusa. 82 Rev. Paul Beichner, C.S.C., Dean of the Graduate School. . - ' eiV.sdu Graduate School Although the Graduate School is the least known of the major divisions of the University, it is rapidly growing in importance. The four divisions of the graduate school are Arts and Letters, Social Science, Science, and Engineering. A doctor ' s degree is offered in fourteen departments, and a master ' s in twenty-six. This, in turn, has strengthened the undergraduate colleges, since the staff, the libraries, and the laboratory facilities necessary for graduate work have their influence, direct and indirect, upon the undergraduate. Most of the graduate students during the regular academic year are preparing for careers as college or university teachers or as research scientists in industrial or government labora- tories. Few people know that during the past few years twice as many Ph.D. ' s were awarded in chemistry as B.S. degrees in the same field. The summer session is largely a Graduate School opera- tion. In the summer of 1955, there were nearly 1200 students enrolled in the Graduate School, while slightly more than 500 students were enrolled in the undergraduate school. Almost 800 Sisters from all parts of the country attended the Graduate School Summer School Session, gaining further knowledge to pass on to their students. Thus the Graduate School serves its present students well, and exerts a wide influence on prospective Notre Dame students. A discussion of the liturgy of the Lenten Season at a meeting of the grad- uate school YCS chapter. Rev. A. L. Gabriel, O. Praem (extreme left), director of The Medieval Institute, presents the first copy of his new book, Student Life in Ave Maria College, Mediaeval Paris, to Rev. Philip S. Moore, C.S.C., vice- president for academic affairs at the University. Also present at a dinner marking the occasion were Rev. Joseph N. Garvin, C.S.C. (second from right), a faculty member of the Institute, and Rev. John Raszlaviczy (extreme right), superior of the Canons of Premontre, Varad Chapter. Medieval Institute In our modern times, little attention is paid to the significant accomplishments of the past. How- ever, modern man has much to relearn of the spir- itual values and intellectual and artistic greatness of the Middle Ages. The Medieval Institute of the University of Notre Dame has dedicated itself to stimulating a renewed interest and appreciation of the cultures of this period. To promote the under- standing of these traditional Christian cultures of the Western world, the Medieval Institute has se- lected two special fields. In the field of publishing the Institute edits and publishes previously un- printed works and prepares new critical editions of works now in print. In the realm of education, the Institute trains young scholars in the methods and scientific historical study of the Middle Ages. To accomplish its goals, the Medieval Institute has at its disposal a highly specialized library and a fine microfilm collection. Rev. Edward D. O ' Connor, C.S.C., con- ducts an Institute seminar in Mariology. 84 Reserve Officers Training Corps Tri-military Council, seated: J. Kramer, D. Brucker, G. Massey, chairman; J. Krebs, H. Dixon. Standing: Lt. Col. P. Eckstein, USA; Lt. P. Sullivan, USN; Maj. J. Chimento, USAF; R. Luckett, G. Strake, J. Fehrer, B. Lesch, T. Curran. 85 Col. Cyril J. Letzelter, USA, Professor of Military Science and Tactics. AROTC Military training at the University of Notre Dame has a long and honorable history. Her sons have served hon- orably in every conflict from the Civil War to Korea. The first military company was organized by the stu- dents in 1858 and was known as the Notre Dame Con- tinental Cadets. It is impossible to say exactly how many of the Notre Dame cadets served in the Civil War but certainly the University contributed its share. After the Civil War, in 1880, military training became part of life on the campus when a company was organ- ized and placed under the supervision of experienced Army personnel. In 1910 the Secretary of War designated Capt. Stogs- dall. a retired Army officer, as PMS T and sent him. with Color Sergeant Herman Herring as his assistant, to Notre Dame to take charge of military training. By the time the US entered World War I in April of 1917, practically the whole student body was taking mili- tary training. Later in September of 1918, a unit of the Students ' Army Training Corps was established under War Department sanction and Capt. William P. Murray. USA, was sent to the University to head the program. This program ended in December of 1918. In all, 2.200 Notre Dame men served in World War I. Forty-six died in line of duty. After World War II, in the fall of 1951, the Army again returned to the Notre Dame campus. The unit was first organized as an ROTC Engineer unit, but the next year changed to its present program of ROTC General Military Science. The top eschelon, left to right: Cadet Lt. Col. H. Dixon, Cadet Lt. Col. D. Gothard. Cadet Lt. Col. J. Sigler, Cadet Col. R. Luckett. regimental commander; Cadet Capt. J. Fitzsimmons, Cadet Capt. J. Fransgrote. Former Notre Dame AROTC students W. Cabral, J. Chihan, and J. Burns investigating the properties of Fort Campbell soil. J. Bigelow being measured for his new summer outfit. The Army Colorguard leading the President ' s Review, held annually at the close of the year. 87 Capt. T. L. Greene, USN, Professor of Naval Science, NROTC The Navy has maintained a Midshipman training unit at Notre Dame since 1941. Established originally as an NROTC Unit, it was converted in 1943 to a Midshipman ' s School under the wartime V-12 Program. In 1947 the Unit reverted back to an NROTC Unit in line with post-war legislation which modi- fied the NROTC Program for an additional source of Regular Career Officers supplementing the Naval Academy. ' I he NROTC Program pn iilrs for two l |f ol -Indents. Regular sludents. who are selected on a nation-wide competitive basis, are subsidized by the government and are slated for regular commissions in the Navy or Marine Corps. Contract students are selected locally from students who have already been admitted to the University. They are candidates for com- missions in the Naval Reserve or in the Marine Corps Reserve. The ratio of Contract students to Regulars is about two-to-one. There are fifty-two NROTC Units in the nation and the one at Notre Dame is one of the largest. The total enrollment at the commencement of the fall term is approximately 400. The Professor of Naval Science and present Commanding Officer of the Unit is Captain Thomas L. Greene, U. S. Navy. Naval Institute, left to right: J. Helmer, program coordinator; D. Gillies, correspon ding secretary; J. Heimoski. secretary; R. Weiner, president; Lt. R. James, USN, faculty advisor; E. Premo, vice-presi- dent; E. Warnicke, treasurer. 88 Naval Institute, left to right: J. Klien, T. Bar- tholomew, J. Kelly, R. Tammoro, J. Kiefer, J. Zilles, V. Naimoli, P. Wallihnganz. (tool mi tps Rsm t tKO-tMft KlieiT.Ji to. J. a mi Midshipman first class P. Kramer aboard USS Carpellotti during summer cruise. Kneeling: J. Nuss, D. Fiaush, R. Bernhold, B. Cosse, D. Malec. Standing: J. Casso, H. Lockwood, J. Bechtold, L. Wohl, W. Stotzer aboard the USS Newport News. Midshipmen first class H. Hansen and E. Hamilton find out where they are not. Right, kneeling: G. Ropers, P. Berrettini, R. McGold- erick. Standing: J. Linehan, E. Madden, J. Hennessy, R. Allison aboard the USS Roanoke. 89 Col. Milton M. Towner, USAF, Professor of Air Science and Tactics. AFROTC The enormously crucial exigencies of today ' s world situation demand lhat this nation be ready at all times to repel the attack of any aggressor. The United States must constantly maintain a strong, well-integrated military structure to provide a deter- rent barrier to those forces which threaten its national securitv and the well-being of the world. The Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps plays a vital role in providing competent, trained leadership for an essential part of that military struc- ture. Since the Air Force derives the majority of its officers from the AFROTC, the objective at Notre Dame is to develop those qualities which will be required during active duty. The stu- dents learn to assume, through an intensive four-year curricu- lum, the responsibilities entailed by wearing the Air Force uniform. In the post-graduate orientation and training pro- grams in the Air Force, their practical skills and abilities are developed to prepare them for important and fruitful Air Force jobs. This year, eighty per cent of the AFROTC graduating class will be given flying assignments as pilots and observers. The remainder will be trusted with important positions in the Air Force ' s vast research and technological development programs. The training which the students ' have undergone here must qualify each of them for discharging the duties of a commis- sioned officer in the United States Air Force, a leader in insuring the nation ' s strength and a defender of its existence. Cadet Col. C. King instructs the higher eschelon in techniques of Wing drill. 90 Air Force Anonymous at summer camp. D. Schaefer, ready and willing. P. Billick, J. Clifford, D. Austgen, W. Gill, J. Houk, V. Shahan, J. Carnahan at summer camp in Texas. 9? Clarence J. Kline Baseball Terry Brennan Football Carlos deLandero Fencing Among the memories which any Notre Dame grad- uate cherishes is the thought of intercollegiate and intramural athletics at his Alma Mater. In 1906, when the first yearbook was published, the small university had a small, but thriving, athletic program. Since then, through the efforts of the men pictured here and many men not pictured here, the university has grown to the stature of a major threat in intercollegiate athletics circles. Thus, the 1956 graduate, like his predecessors, can enjoy the bright heritage of Notre Dame ' s continued athletic prowess. Frank Leahy Football Sports Edward Krause Basketball George Keogan Basketball Director of Athletics Edward W. Krause It would hardly be an overstatement to say that Edward " Moose " Krause is as much a part of the Notre Dame athletic scene as any other figure at the University. Mn Krause has labored nearly fifteen years at his alma mater each of these a full year in every way. Moose enrolled at Notre Dame in 1930. and during the following four years, established himself as one of her " Iron Men. " Ail-American in football and basketball, he is one of the few men to reach the pinnacle in two sports. He also won a mono- gram in track. Since 1942, except for two years during the war, Moose 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 outstand- ing ability as athletic director. During his seven 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 really knows his job. ton ds Ills repre sport 94 Business Behind the scenes of Notre Dame spor s is a man about whom very few people know or hear. The man is Herb Jones, Business Manager of Notre Dame Athletics. His job is to supervise the activities of the Ticket Manager, Publicity Director, Parking Lot Supervisor. Stadium Personnel, Groundskeeping Crew, and the Sludent Senior Manager. Mr. Jones has been associated with Notre Dame athletics for more than twenty years. He was graduated from the N. D. Liberal Arts College in 1927 and imme- diately began his career in the position of assistant to the Sports Business Manager. He held this position until 1941 when he was appointed Business Manager. Because of the war he was made University Business Manager for 1944-1945. He relinquished this post, and reoccupied his desk in the Sports department on the return of the regular Business department staff. Sports Publicity A busy office indeed is Charlie Callahan ' s. As Direc- tor of Sports Publicity, he must see to it that other schools as well as 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 assure 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. Ticket Manager On the shoulders of Robert Cahill, lies the impor- tant task of seeing that tickets for all Irish athletic events are properly distributed. This includes the apportionment of the 56,000 seats in the Notre Dame Stadium among alumni and fans for the home football games. In addition, he must take care of demands for out-of-town games as well. Ironically, although the man with the most tickets, Mr. Cahill seldom witnesses a complete contest as he is usually busy with ticket details during game time. He served as assistant to Elmer Layden. former Athletic Director and Head Football Coach, from 1934-41, taking over as ticket manager in 1941. Trainer The man whom players hope not to need, but when they are in need are very glad to see is Gene Paszkiet, Notre Dame ' s expert trainer. Now in his fourth year as trainer of all athletic teams, Gene has the use of the most modern and up-to-date equip- ment in treating injured Irish athletes. After a season of freshman football, Gene became a student assistant under Irish trainer Hughie Burns. Graduated with a Bachelor of Science degree in Phys- ical Education in 1950, Gene was immediately signed as head trainer at New York University. He held this position until returning to Notre Dame to succeed Burns, in 1952. 96 Football How will Notre Dame be this fall? . . . How about Lemek ' s knee? . . . Will Hornung produce? . . . Does Brennan have the goods to win without Leahy ' s ball players? . . . We lost almost the whole team. . . . These are just a few of the questions that confronted every Notre Dame man throughout the summer months. Naturally no one of us can answer all the questions. We can ' t even begin. But we try. Then with the fall fast approaching, and the team at pre-season practice, the answers begin to form. When the final whistle blows in the final game the questions are answered. The 1955 Fighting Irish, to give them the greatest compliment we can, was a typical Notre Dame team. They won eight, lost two, and provided more than enough thrills. They have done well and we are proud to say this of them. Coach Terry Brennan The coaching job turned in by Terry Brennan in 1955 emphatically answered all his critics. No longer was there any doubt. Notre Dame ' s replacement for Frank Leahy was a man who would be worthy of his predecessors, including Leahy and the fa- mous Knute Rockne. Reaching his finest hour following the loss to Michigan State, Brennan had the Irish ready for all comers until one of the biggest upsets of the year in the Southern Cal game. Thus 1955 marks the year that Terry Brennan came of age. Second year; a suc- cess for T. Brennan. The dress is Miami-style, but the spirit is strictly Irish. 98 John Druze William Fisher There is an old saying that, " a chain is no stronger than its weakest link. " The chain that has put Notre Dame football teams among the nation ' s top ten 16 of the last 20 years has been made strong by the men who act as assistant coaches. The fine men who handled the job in 1955 were no exceptions. Heading the list, the only throw back to the Leahy era, was end coach, John Druze, member of Fordham ' s famous 7 Blocks of Granite. The rest of the list was equally impressive. Bill Fisher, former Notre Dame All- American, handling the guards and tackles; Bill Walsh, center coach, another former great returning to his Alma Mater; Bernie Witucki, helping the backs operate the intricate split T; and last but far from least, another All-American returning to his Alma Mater, John Landry, who coached the Freshmen. Assistant Coaches William Walsh Bernard Witucki John Landry Sorin Hall ' s bearded contingent, entering Notre Dame ' s Hall of Physical Endeavor. Father Sorin ' s return hailed by all, Including the jubilant Father Doll. 100 . . . and the result of Notre Dame ' s victory over Iowa, the first crashing of the posts in history. " . . . and you have to drink plenty of milk and get lots of sleep, " says Paul Reynolds. The ' pitch ' at the football stadium. loft Starting with the visit of the Mustangs of Southern Methodist on September 24, and lasting through the Indiana, Navy and Iowa games, the Notre Dame campus witnessed and participated in the annual football weekends. The pictures on these pages are a few shots taken during those periods. From Friday noon until Sunday, the thrill and excitement of King Football is emphasized. The Dome felt that a football review would not be complete without attempting to capture a bit of this excite- ment. 10) N.D. S.M.U. 16 First Downs 13 285 Rushing Yardage 160 28 Passing Yardage 96 8 Passes Attempted 26 2 Passes Completed 10 1 Passes Intercepted 3 7 Punts 4 34 Punting Average 38.8 Fumbles Lost 4 95 .. .. Yards Penalized .. 15 Cooke hands off. Speedster Lewis moves for ten. a. A li Mense Misses. Notre Dame 17 -S.M.U.O Terry Brennan ' s 1955 Fighting Irish disposed of the first of ten rugged opponents as they roped the Mustangs from SMU and branded them with a 17-0 defeat. It was the ninth straight win for Coach Brennan and an auspicious beginning for his second season as Irish mentor. Paul Hornung, starting in his first game as quar- terback, gave evidence that he intended to win for himself a place among the great Irish signal callers of previous years. Notre Dame moved 75 yards after the opening kick-off with Hornung notching the score on an eleven yard sweep around end. Early in the second quarter, an Irish march stalled on the SMU 28. Hornung dropped back to the 35 and booted a towering field goal which gave Notre Dame a 10-0 half time advantage. Notre Dame rounded out its scoring in the third period when Paul Reynolds hit paydirt on a 14-yard dash. Don Schaefer added his second extra point to make the Scoreboard read 17-0. An important factor in the victory was the spirited play of the Irish line. The forward wall, sparked by Pat Bisceglia and Jim Mense, kept the Mustang backs corralled, and provided sharp offensive block- ing for their own ball carriers. Among the rushing leaders for Notre Dame were dependable Don Schaefer and Aubrey Lewis, a sophomore speedster. Other sophomores who stepped into their first starting roles were guard Bob Gaydos, end Dick Prendergast, and tackle Ed Sullivan, who filled in for Ray Lemek, a first quarter casualty. NOTRE DAME, Ind., October 1 The traditional Notre Dame combination of a stout defensive line and a powerful running attack today spelled a 19-0 victory for the Irish over Indiana University. The very fact that Notre Dame outgained Indiana on the ground 293 yards to 81 yards gives striking emphasis to the Irish superiority up front. In their first quarter the Irish initiated a touchdown drive on their second set of downs. Brilliant running by Schaefer, Lewis and Hornung moved the ball within striking distance. Then, faking a handoff, Hornung spun around left end for 33 yards and a touchdown. The P.A.T. attempt was blocked and left the score 6-0 at the quarter. The second quarter remained scoreless despite Indiana ' s best drive of the day. Taking the ball on their own 20, the Hoosiers started a desperate race against the clock. When the half-time gun sounded, they were only nine yards away from the tying tally. Late in the third period, the Irish launched a long march into Hoosier territory, but it sputtered and died on the one yard line. The Irish got another chance when a jolting tackle gave Gaydos an opportunity to recover a Hoosier fumble. Two plays later Morse went the necessary seven yards for the score. Schaefer got adequate protection this time and his perfect placement made it 13-0. In the fourth quarter Lewis intercepted an Indiana aerial and returned to the Hoosier 23 yard line. The Irish marched to the Hoosier 7. Then Hornung sent a couple of backs hurtling into the line, stepped back and lobbed the ball to End Dick Prendergast who was pretty much by himself in the end-zone. The kick was blocked and the final score stood: N.D. 19 I.U. 0. Notre Dame 19 Indiana Wayne Edmonds Pat Bisceglia N.D. 16 261 19 6 2 4 24.3 2 50 Indiana First Downs .............. 11 Rushing Yardage .......... 81 Passing Yardage ............ 107 Passes Attempted .......... 24 Passes Completed ........ Passes Intercepted ........ Punts .................. 4 Punting Average .......... Fumbles Lost ............ 1 .. Yards Penalized . 90 iv 104 Prendergast moves in for stop Bisceglia, Hornung defend. . Chargin ' ' em out. John McMullen Dean Studer N.D. Miami 16 First Downs 15 206 Rushing Yardage 154 88 Passing Yardage 138 13 Passes Attempted 16 5 Passes Completed 12 1 Passes Intercepted 1 5 Punts 34.8 Punting Average 53 1 Fumbles Lost 2 95 .. Yards Penalized .. 30 T06 Miami ball player nailed from behind. Notre Dame 14 Miami To the dismay of many of the 75,685 who jammed the Orange Bowl, the Hurricanes of Miami became the third straight shutout victims of the Irish, who triumphed 14-0. The stubbornness of the Notre Dame front wall and the clutch passing of Quarterback Paul Hornung were the decisive features of the battle. Twice when Irish attacks were on the verge of collapsing, Hornung faded back and tossed fourth down passes good for touchdowns. In the second quarter, Hornung flipped 11 yards to Kapish in the end zone. Then in the third period, after Lemek had recovered a Hurricane fumble on their 34, Hornung found Lewis in the clear on the 2 and the speedy halfback stepped over for the score. Schaefer converted after both touchdowns but was denied a third chance to prove his accuracy when a penalty nullified Jim Morse ' s sixty-five yard runback of an intercepted pass. The Irish line was especially tough when the Hurricanes were inside the Notre Dame 15. Three times Miami threatened to score and each time the hard-tackling Irish threw them back. An interesting sidelight was the fact that the Floridans, who con- nected on twelve of sixteen aerials, never took to the air when in scoring range; whereas Notre Dame relied on running power to move the ball, but needed passing to score. Prendergast turns him in. 707 Don ' t look now, Fitz, but . Dick Fitzgerald Don Schaefer N.D. Mich. State 22 First Downs 17 249 Rushing Yardage 266 125 Passing Yardage 101 21 Passes Attempted 10 11 Passes Completed 5 2 Passes Intercepted 1 3 Punts 2 37 Punting Average 44 3 Fumbles Lost 2 45 .. . Yards Penalized .. 50 108 Almost away. A proud Notre Dame eleven, with three victories under their belts and their goal line yet to be crossed, moved to East Lansing today and came up against the power and perfection of the multiple offense of Michigan State. The first Spartan drive began in the first period when Halfback Clarence Peaks picked up a Hornung punt and brought it back 24 yards to the State 48. Morrall then passed to Peaks on the Irish 31. And Planutis, one of the Spartan leaders of the day, made another ten yards in three trys as the quarter ended. Earl Morrall started the second quarter by fighting to the Irish nine yard line and three plays later Peaks carried the ball across to change the Scoreboard. Gerry Planutis, who missed two conversions in last year ' s fray, made this one good and the score was 7-0. Under the direction of Paul Hornung, whom Brennan praised as playing his best game of the season so far, the Irish fought back to tie the score. Highlighting the drive was a pass from Hornung to Morse in which Hornung was hit by two Michigan tacklers on the 46, twisted away, and threw a 43 yarder to Jimmy Morse who gathered it in on the 3 and walked the rest of the way. Schaefer made the point to tie the game 7-7. Notre Dame couldn ' t get going in the second half, and Michigan State, taking advantage of that old piece of football strategy, the recovered fumble, stopped three Irish drives and scored two more TD ' s and PAT ' s themselves, coming out on the long end of the 21-7 final Notre Dame 7-Mich. State 21 State spreads them out. r J LYjfi Studer turns corner. N.D. Purdue 20 First Downs 15 325 Rushing Yardage 75 8 Passing Yardage 104 5 Passes Attempted 22 1 Passes Completed 11 Passes Intercepted 2 1 Punts 3 24 Punting Average 38 1 Fumbles Lost 2 35 .. .. Yards Penalized .. 35 Up but not over. Line superiority and a driving offensive were the main ingredients of Notre Dame ' s 22-7 victory over Purdue. The vengeful Irish squad shattered the Boiler- maker defense and contained their offense, as they evened the score for Coach Terry Brennan ' s lone loss of the year before. In the first period, Notre Dame recovered a Purdue fumble on their own 39, and embarked on a touchdown drive. Don Schaefer knifed off tackle for the score to climax a 61-yard march which featured the sharp running of Dean Studer and Jimmy Morse. Paul Hornung added the extra point to give the Irish a 7-0 lead. Purdue struck back in the second quarter, as Lenny Dawson pitched a 13-yard touchdown aerial to Zyzda. Dawson ' s conversion tied the score at 7-7, and the teams remained deadlocked for the duration of the first half. Studer and Fitzgerald sparked a third period touchdown march which gave the Irish a 13-7 lead. Jimmy Morse then intercepted a Dawson pass to set up the last Irish scoring drive. Morse and Hornung led the way to the Purdue nine, and Aubrey Lewis raced around right end to score, making the score 20-7 as the quarter ended. In the final period Dawson attempted an aerial counterattack but tremendous rushing by Bisceglia, Mense, Prendergast, and Scannell made the Boilermaker offense work in reverse. After losing 42 yards in three plays, Dawson attempted to punt from behind his own goal but the pass from center soared over his head for a safety and Notre Dame had their final two points. Jim Morse Notre Dame 22 Purdue 7 Ed Sullivan Hornung in trouble. NOTRE DAME, Ind., Oct. 29 -Sharp blocking and thus a superior ground game, proved to be the deciding factor today, as Terry Brennan ' s forces swamped the Mid- dies from Annapolis 21-7. before a rain- drenched homecoming crowd of 59,475. Under the capable field leadership of Paul Hornung, the Irish gained 323 yards on the ground and the junior quarterback himself scored the first Notre Dame touch- down and passed four yards to end Gene Kapish for another. Aubrey Lewis circled his own right end for thirteen yards early in the third quarter for the other Irish tally. Navy ' s All- American signal caller, George Welsh, dominated the airlanes as he com- pleted 13 of 25 attempts for a passing yard- age of 155 yards and Navy ' s only score. Notre Dame racked up their fifth win of the current season and twenty-fourth of Irish-Middie series in winning today ' s game. The hard fought battle was in mem- ory of the late, great Notre Dame coach, Knute Rockne. Former Irish coaches, Jesse Harper, Hunk Anderson, Elmer Layden, Ed McKeever, and Frank Leahy were pre- sented during the halftime ceremonies in which Mrs. Knute Rockne was honored with a bouquet of red roses. Secretary of the Navy, C. S. Thomas and Chief of the Royal Navy, Adm. Lord Louis Mountbatten, and Lady Mountbatten were also on hand to wit- ness the Irish sink the Navy and end their bid for an undefeated season. N.D. Navy 20 First Downs 16 323 Rushing Yardage 112 18 Passing Yardage 155 6 Passes Attempted 25 3 Passes Completed 13 1 Passes Intercepted 3 5 Punts 6 35.6 Punting Average 34.4 1 Fumbles Lost 82 .. .. Yards Penalized .. 75 Gene Martell Bob Ward 112 Notre Dame 21-Navy 7 Capt. Ray has ' im. A low flying Middie at a high flying Irish. AP Wirephoto Service Capt. Ray Lemek 114 Morse on move. N.D. Penn 31 First Downs 8 398 Rushing Yardage 130 121 Passing Yardage 20 12 Passes Attempted 5 7 Passes Completed 3 2 Passes Intercepted Punts 6 Punting Average 39 4 Fumbles Lost 2 70 .. .. Yards Penalized . 30 AP Wirephoto Service Inspired by a 108-yard touchdown run by an unknown sophomore halfback, Pennsylvania held the Irish to a 14-14 tie at halftime before the Notre Dame attack ex- ploded with a five touchdown barrage in the final two periods to hand the Quakers a 46-14 defeat. Pennsylvania took a 7-0 lead in the first nineteen sec- onds of the game when reserve halfback Frank Riepl took Hornung ' s opening kickoff deep in the end zone and sprinted the length of the field for the score. Riepl ' s elec- trifying run stunned the crowd and the Irish for most of the period, but late in the quarter Jimmy Morse evened the s core on a five yard run to climax an 80 yard drive. Both teams battled on even terms in the second period. Penn scored first when Riepl flipped a pass to end Bob Barber for seven points but the Irish came back a few minutes later to tie the score on a Hornung to Gene Kapish aerial. The second half was an entirely different game as the Irish seemingly scored at will. Don Schaefer led the Irish attack in the third quarter as he scored both touchdowns, the first on a three yard plunge and the second on a 12 yard romp around the left side of the Quaker defense. The Irish continued their devastating assault in the final quarter. Paul Hornung ' s pitch to end Dick Prendergast gave the Irish a 34-14 lead. Larry Cooke engineered the sixth Irish touchdown drive with Dick Fitzgerald carrying over from the 1 yard line. Then, with five seconds left, Carl Hebert threw a 24 yard pass to George Wilson to complete the touchdown parade. AP Wirephoto Service Riepl en route. Notre Dame 46 Penn 14 Five key blocks pave Schaefer ' s path. AP Wirephoto Service Bob Gaydos Stopped. Aubrey Lewis Studer finally overhauled. Jim Morse dives for score. YD. North Carolina 16 First Downs 10 269 Rushing Yardage 90 48 Passing Yardage 45 12 Passes Attempted 15 3 Passes Completed 4 1 Passes Intercepted 3 6 Punts 44.3 Punting Average 41.7 Fumbles Lost 1 73 .. .. Yards Penalized .. 10 Right: AP Wirephoto Service Notre Dame 27 No. Carolina 7 As the Fighting Irish journeyed southward for their gridiron meeting with North Carolina, they were looking forward to somewhat of a breather. Instead they encountered a stubborn foe who had them hard pressed throughout a major portion of the contest. The ease with which the Irish racked up their initial score was mis- leading and gave no clue to the bitter struggle ahead. With less than five minutes of playing time elapsed, Notre Dame drove 52 yards in four plays to gain the lead. Schaefer ' s 38 yard gallop over defensive left tackle was the highlight of the drive and set up Morse ' s two yard scoring plunge. However, the Tarheels stormed back in the second period to knot the score 7-7 and the half ended in a draw. Midway in the third period, the Irish scoring power reasserted itself and ground out 66 yards in fourteen plays. Paul Hornung took the ball over on a two yard quarterback sneak and Don Schaefer made the P.A.T. On the first play from scrimmage, after the kickoff, Ed Sullivan recov- ered a Tarheel fumble on the North Carolina 27. Larry Cooke directed the Notre Dame drive which was culminated by Dick Lynch ' s dive from the two yard line. Bobby Ward added the extra point. The most exciting play of the game came on a pass interception by Lou Loncaric. The rangy center intercepted a Dave Reed pass on the Irish 25 and rambled down the sidelines for a 75 yard touchdown run. The point after touchdown was missed, leaving the final score 27-7. 117 Blockers ! Paul Hornung 1 George Nicula H I II With Forrest Evasheski ' s pesky Iowa Hawkeyes as guests, the Fighting Irish closed their home season before 59,955, the largest crowd ever to witness a game in the stadium. lowa-Notre Dame games in the past have been real thrillers and this one proved to be no exception. Things began quietly enough, with Dean Studer moving for the first Irish score from two yards out and Hornung adding the conversion midway through the second period, following a fumble recovery by sophomore end Dick Prender- gast on the Iowa 44. The Hawkeyes tied it shortly following the half time, with Fred Harris ' plunge for the final yardage. Jim Freeman converted to tie the score. It wasn ' t long before the lowans were again knocking on the door. After a fine goal line stand, holding Iowa, who ' had a first down on the 4 yard line, the Irish buckled with a Dobrino-to-Reichow pass resulting in six points. Freeman ' s kick made it 14-7. The scene was now set for the dramatic payoff, which featured Paul Hornung ' s best clutch performance of the season. After returning the kick-off to the 38, he fired to Kapish on the Iowa 46, and then to Prendergast on the 31. The overhead work stopped long enough for Dick Fitzgerald to bolt to the 16. Then Hornung ' s running pass to Morse spelled touchdown. Hornung ' s kick was good and it was a new ball game. Seven minutes were now left for the Irish to break the tie; and break the tie they did. Hornung ' s kickoff rolled dead on the two. Three Iowa plays failed to net ten and a good punt put the ball on the Notre Dame 43. With third and 11, Hornung threw to Morse who was downed on the 9. Victory seemed inevitable. But Iowa held for three downs and then with fourth and 3 came the blow: a 15 yard penalty, putting the ball back on the 18. The stage was then set. Hornung dropped back to attempt the field goal. Morse held. The kick was good and pandemonium reigned. Notre Dame 17 Iowa 14, and for the first time since football games have been played in the stadium, the goal posts fell. Irish line holds. Notre Dame 17 Iowa 14 Fitzgerald and Prendergast give chase. N.D. 15 First Downs .... 202 Rushing Yardage 108 Passing Yardage .- 12 Passes Attempted 6 Passes Completed Passes Intercepted 5 Punts 36.6 Punting Average .. 3 Fumbles Lost .... 60 .. .. Yards Penalized .. Iowa 16 . 190 . 99 . 20 9 4 . 31.6 3 5 Schaefer stopped short of 10. Dick Prendergast Bob Scanell N.D. So. Cal. 18 First Downs 17 238 Rushing Yardage 252 283 Passing Yardage 146 23 Passes Attempted 11 11 Passes Completed 5 Passes Intercepted 2 Punts 28.5 Punting Average 39.2 2 Fumbles Lost 46 .. .. Yards Penalized .. Morse downed from behind. - - Notre Dame 20 -So. California 42 On November 26, 1955, the Fighting Irish invaded sun-bleached California only to be dealt a disastrous defeat which will be remembered for years to come as " the ambush in the Coliseum. " A stunned crowd of 94,899 looked on. The opening period was a preview of things to come as the Trojans went 68 yards in 11 plays for the score; Ellsworth Kissenger scoring and Jon Arnett converting. The Irish countered immediately, Hornung scoring and converting. Southern Cal then struck two lightning blows, one by fullback C. R. Roberts, and one by Arnett, and Arnett ' s two placements were true. With the score 21-7 and the half coming to a close, Paul Hornung pitched a long one to halfback Jimmy Morse, who legged the remaining distance, the play covering 78 yards. Paul ' s kick was wide, and the score remained 21-13. The third stanza saw no score as Notre Dame ' s bid failed when Schaefer fumbled in the end zone. The Irish, still fighting, scored to open the fourth quarter. Hornung passed to Morse, for 60 yards, and Paul bulled over from the one. His kick was good and the score stood at 21-20. It looked as if a story- book finish was in store. But that was the last chance Irish eyes had to smile. Two pass interceptions and a fumble set up three TD ' s for the westerners and when the smoke cleared the score board read 42-20. Thus the season ended on a rather dismal note and Southern Cal gained an extremely rewarding revenge victory. However, Notre Dame ' s fine 8-2 record had provided an irrefutable reply to the pre-season prognosticators and merited ninth place in the national rankings. It was the sixteenth time in twenty years that the Irish had fought their way into the top ten. Kapish gives stretch. First row: D. Fitzgerald, J. McMullan, N. Raich, D. Schaefer, W. Edmonds, P. Bisceglia. Second row: J. Bower (Manager), J. Bill, B. Salvino, J. Munro, J. Dumas, D. Hendricks, M. Regan. Third row: T. Hughes, D. Studer, P. Hornung, B. Scannell, J. Bihn, L. Cooke, S. Sipes, J. Morse. Fourth row: G. Wetzel, J. Mugford, R. Kiley, R. Shulsen, H. Trapp, P. Schramm, T. Cunningham, J. Milota, J. Gormley. Fifth row: T. Kane, J. Sullivan, J. Kennedy, R. DeNardo, B. Gaydos, A. Francis, F. Scott, D. Wilkins. TEAM Notre Dame Opponents 210 .............................. Points Scored .............................. 112 190 ................................ First Downs ................................ 137 153 ................................ by Rushing ................................ 80 35 ................................ by Passing ................................ 50 2 ................................ by Penalties ................................ 7 2727 ............................ Yards Rushing ............................ 1469 601 .............................. Times Carried .............................. 398 4.5 .............................. Yards per Try ...................... . ' ....... 3.7 846 .............................. Yards Passing .............................. 1011 121 .......................... Passes Attempted .......................... 171 51 .......................... Passes Completed .......................... 83 .421 ...................... Completion Percentage ....................... 485 17 ........................ Passes Intercepted by ........................ 12 246 ................ Yards Interceptions Returned ................ 28 3573 .......................... TOTAL OFFENSE .......................... 2480 38 .................................... Punts ......... 40 1320 .......................... Total Yards Punts .......................... 1544 34.8 ............................ Punting Average ............................ 38.6 171 ....... .. Yards Punts Returned .................... 202 22 .................................. Fumbles .................................. 30 17 . ..... Ball Lost ............ 19 SCORING TD Hornung 6 Morse 6 Schaefer 3 Kapish 3 Lewis 3 Prendergast 2 Studer ... . 2 Fitzgerald Lynch Reynolds Wilson Loncaric Ward Safety vs. Purdue.. 1 1 1 1 1 PAT 5 16 1 Hornung 103 Studer Hebert ... Reynolds Cooke Morse ... Lewis Schaefer . 4 1 1 4 3 3 2 46 2 1 1 1 10 2 i) 743 37 24 18 FG 2 PASSING Alt. Comp. Had Int. Yds. TD 9 1 Pet. .446 .500 1.000 1.000 .000 .000 .000 .500 122 . ill B. SMI First row: Capt. R. Lemek, G. Wilson, P. Reynolds, G. Kapish, J. Mense, G. Martell. Second row: F. Epstein, G. Nicula, B. Zajeski, J. Kegaly, B. McGoldbrick (Manager), H. VanHuffel (Manager). Third row: G. Groble, B. Coyne, J. McDonnell, L. Loncaric, J. Bosse, B. Beams, P. Noznesky. Fourth row: F. Stanitzek, B. Ward, J. King, E. Sullivan, G. Hedrick, B. Mondron, D. Prendergast, C. Lima, F. Kuchta, J. McGmley. Fifth row: D. Miller, A. Lewis, D. Lynch, P. Dolan, P. Djubasak, C. Hebert, G. Gerami, B. Owens. RUSHING TC Schaefer 145 Morse 92 Studer 88 Hornung 92 Lewis 56 Fitzgerald 45 Lynch 24 Ward 21 Cooke 18 Sipes 8 Wilkins 4 Lima 2 McDonnell 1 Reynolds 5 PUNTS RETURNED No. Studer 6 Morse 6 Reynolds 1 Lynch 1 Ward 2 Cooke .. .1 Yds. KICKOFFS RETURNED Wo. Yds. Hornung 6 109 Lewis 4 91 Studer . 5 116 Morse 5 Fitzgerald 3 47 Lima 1 19 Schaefer 1 27 Sipes 1 15 Ward 1 24 PASSES CAUGHT No. Yds. Morse 17 424 Kapish 11 142 Prendergast 8 105 Schaefer 6 36 Scannell 2 21 Lewis 1 Wilson 1 24 Studer Schramm 1 Fitzgerald 2 12 TD 123 Cheerleaders Left to right: P. Robeson, H. McGuire, E. Hatch, E. Healy, B. Keegan, R. Keegan. I Managers Left to right: J. Bower, R. McGoldrick, H. VanHuffel. 124 Basketball . . . Throughout the years Notre Dame has been noted for its athletic teams. Football has dominated the list of varsity sports that have led Notre Dame to national fame. In the recent past, however, the roundball sport has begun to place Notre Dame near the top in collegiate sports and in the not-too-distant future will put the Irish in that top spot. Men like Joe Bertrand, Kevin O ' Shea, Dick Rosenthal, and Jack Stephens, have led Notre Dame teams to new heights in Irish basketball. It was the ' 53- ' 54 season that saw the Irish enter the NCAA tournament and whip a favored Indiana only to lose in the semi-finals. The following two years, the ' 54- ' 55, ' 55- ' 56 seasons found the Irish in the Sugar Bowl tournament and for the first time in the history of the tournament the Irish engraved their names on the winner ' s trophy twice. The Irish have always played a hard brand of ball and will continue to play hard. They know no other way. Any sport here in the Irish camp is played with the heart and if the Irish find themselves on the short end of the score at the final gun, they know that they played a team with just a little more heart and skill. This is a tribute to any teamto say that they give every- thing all the time. Coach John Jordan With the nucleus of last year ' s ball club back, Coach Johnny Jordan faced a tough schedule with hopes of a good year. And even though much of the talent was untried, the job he turned in was commendable. Minus the great Junior Stephens, Jordan led the Irish to a second Sugar Bowl championship, developing what looks to be a great team next year in the process. The former Mount Carmel High School mentor has very well filled the shoes of other Irish basketball coaches by producing fine basketball. Now let ' s do it this way. 126 With John Fannon following many other great performers at the captain ' s helm, Notre Dame looked forward to the 1955-1956 basketball season with hopes of a winning year. Other than Fannon, returning veterans included Lloyd Aubrey, Bill Weiman, and John Smyth. Also back were fine performers like Joe Morelli and Jack Bedan, who saw limited action the previous year. On these men and three gifted sophomores Bob Devine, John McCarthy, and Ed Gleason the court fate rested. Things began on a discouraging note as the Irish showed little, losing to mediocre Detroit, 77-71, and Wisconsin, 70-66. Center Lloyd Aubrey carried the brunt of the scoring, netting 22 against Detroit and tying the Notre Dame single game scoring mark of 35 against the Badgers. The Irish gave signs of bounding back in defeating Loyola, 84-83, in an overtime, and Northwestern, 71-61. Aubrey continued his barrage of points, and Bob Devine ' s play improved each time out. Their fifth outing was by far the best for the young Irish, as they strode forth and scored 93 points. Mighty Illinois, however, scored 103. This was possibly the season ' s best indicator. The Irish were tough; they played well and fought hard but were just a year away. They were destined to drop many more close ones. They lost 85-78 to Minnesota after being two points away with a minute to go. The Christmas vacation began with a loss to Julius McCoy and Michigan State, as the former hit for 43 points. Thus the Irish headed for New Orleans with a 2-5 record, to defend their Sugar Bowl Title. And defend they did, defeating Utah and Alabama, two of the nation ' s top ten teams at that time. Inspired play by Devine. Smyth, and Aubrey gave the sagging offense the needed punch. McCarthy in trouble. Devine shoots over Ridley. 12 ., Two fre e ones for Fannon coming up. Aubrey for two more. Gleason drives and shoots. Returning from the Sugar Bowl, the Irish met an undermanned Butler quintet and strapped the Bulldogs by a score of 82-69. Lloyd Aubrey set a new Notre Dame single game scoring record as he snapped the strings with 43 points. Riding high after a string of three victories, the Irish took their role as hosts too seriously as DePaul dumped the Notre Dame five in an exciting contest, 77-74. This one had to go beyond the required minimum for the Blue Demons came from ten points behind to tie the score when the final gun went off. As if one overtime loss wasn ' t enough, Louisville in- vaded the confines of the fieldhouse and handed the white-clad men of the hardwood a double overtime defeat. The Irish had an eight- point advantage in the second half but the Cardinal guns burst forth with a late-half surge to tie the game and send it into overtime. Recovering from the two bitter defeats, the Irish bounced back and pasted the Wildcats of Northwestern. John Smyth paced Notre Dame with 21 points. Leaving the friendly walls of the fieldhouse, Notre Dame journeyed to Indiana where the Hoosiers eked out an 81-76 decision. The Indiana five proved too much for the Irish as the latter dropped their eighth decision. From the Hoosier hall of play to the Chicago Stadium went the boys of ND to meet Loyola. The Chi- cagoans beat the Irish for the first time in their long series which dates back to 1917. Journeying to Butler the Irish found an upset- minded Bulldog team who turned the tables on them with a stunning 81-74 defeat. This was indeed a bitter pill for the Irish to swallow. Ball, " yells Bill Weiman. John Smyth, with only one thing on his mind. Left: Aubrey hits for two of his record forty-three against Butler The Irish started their Eastern swing determined to break their losing streak and this they did when they handed Navy a thumping 70-63 defeat. The Irish led the Middies all the way as they won their seventh game. From Annapolis, the Irish travelled to Boston where they met Holy Cross ' s NCAA champions. The scrappy Irish fought hard all the way only to have the Crusaders pull away in the last five minutes and win by 8 points. In Providence the following night, the Irish were victims to some long-range firing as a Providence forward dropped one in from half-court in the final seconds of the overtime to give the Rhode Island five the game. Notre Dame returned home to take on the Boilermakers who put another notch in the Irish loss column with an 80-68 victory. The only bright spot of the game came from the person of Joe Morelli who ripped the nets for 25 points. In their final home game the Irish put on a show for their supporters as they outplayed the Warriors from Marquette, 88-85. Depaul once again proved a stumbling block for the Irish as they whipped the ND quintet 80-74 in the Chicago Stadium and again Aubrey led Notre Dame in scoring. At Marquette, Notre Dame continued its mastery over the Warriors as they soundly trounced them 87-69. The 22 points scored by Aubrey in this game enabled him to set a single-season scoring record of 520. To end the disappoint- ing season for Notre Dame. Bradley canned the Irish by 6 points on their home court. This was the worst hardwood season for the Irish in the history of the school but the play of Bob Devine, Joe Morelli, and John Smyth proved the Irish will have a fine nucleus to build around next year. Who ' s the midget? The ball ' s the thing! assistant coach; L. Williams, G. Luepke, J. Bedan, T. McNeill, J. McCarthy, L. Ayotte, John Jordan, coach. First rott : E. Gleason, T. Higgins, P. King, C. Wittenberg, R. Witucki. Second row: W. Broucek, manager; R. Devine, L. Aubrey, J. Fannon, captain; J. Smyth, W. Weiman, J. Morelli. Third row: John Castellani, Statistics FIELD GOALS FREE THROWS FOULS POINTS Games A tts. Scored Pet. A tts. Scored Pet. No. No. Avg. Aubrey 24 466 197 .422 201 145 .721 88 539 22.4 Smyth 24 419 155 .370 123 78 .634 90 388 16.1 Devine 24 284 115 .404 121 88 .727 62 318 13.2 Weiman 24 201 60 .298 72 41 .569 87 161 6.8 McCarthy 20 154 48 .311 44 25 .568 32 121 5.0 Morelli 14 115 40 .347 47 29 .617 29 107 7.0 Fannon 15 108 34 .314 37 22 .595 48 90 6.0 Gleason -.15 46 14 .304 47 31 .660 17 59 3.9 Ayotte 16 42 13 .310 17 8 .471 19 34 2.1 Bedan 8 20 5 .250 9 4 .444 9 14 1.8 Higgins 1 .000 .000 Wittenberg 1 .000 .000 Notre Dame Totals 24 1855 681 .367 718 471 .656 481 1833 76.2 Opponents ' Totals 24 1649 657 .398 804 539 .670 434 1853 77.2 732 Track With a season that starts at the beginning of the school year and continues through June, Coach Alex Wilson ' s trackmen have the longest schedule on the Notre Dame athletic scene. In the fall, action centers around the cross-country team, and this year ' s group of " thinlies " represented one of the finest teams that Notre Dame has ever had for the gruelling four-mile race. During the winter, the regular indoor track season opens with dual, triangular, relay, and conference meets setting up the schedule for the Irish tracksters, and once the cold weather is gone, the squad moves outside to Cartier field, working out and holding their home meets there until the school term is finished. Coaeh Alex Wilson Coach Alex Wilson " Pace yourself a little faster . . . " Alex Wilson, considered Notre Dame ' s greatest middle distance runner, will end his sixth season as head coach of his alma mater ' s track squads this year. A record holder in both the 440 and 880 while performing for the Irish, Wilson returned to Notre Dame in 1950 from Loyola of Chicago, where he had coached since 1932. In 1928 and 1932, he competed for his native Canada in the Olympics. He placed second in the 800 meter run and third in the 400 meter run at Los Angeles in 1932, and ran on the Canadian 600 meter team in the 1928 Amsterdam Olympics. As an undergraduate at Notre Dame, Wilson was undefeated in the quarter and half mile events and set a national indoor record of :49.3 for the 440 in 1932. He also won the National AAU 600 and twice copped the Millrose 600. 134 Well fortified with a contingent of veterans, this year ' s Irish cinder squad breezed past their first two opponents, Purdue and Missouri, displaying exceptional balance in the process. Moving to East Lansing for the Michigan State Relays the following week, the Irish, along with Kansas and Michigan, dominated the meet in which six East Lansing fieldhouse and meet records were broken and three more tied. Michigan and Kansas each won four events and Notre Dame three. Back in the Notre Dame Fieldhouse, the now highly regarded track team suffered its first defeat of the season at the hands of Indiana. The meet was a thriller with the mile relay and the high jump events deciding the winner. As the mile relay began Notre Dame was on top 47-43. The relay was close all the way, the last pass of both teams coming at the same time, but at the last turn Indi- ana ' s Don Ward sprinted by Aubrey Lewis to give Indiana the event. This put Indiana ahead 48-47. and the final outcome now rested on the shoulders of high jumping Bernie Allard. The big Irish ace didn ' t quite make it and the event was tied, giving Indiana the meet. Traveling to Ypsilanti the following week, the Irish thinclads bounced back from the Indiana defeat by win- ning the C.C.C. title for the third consecutive year. The Milwaukee, Cleveland K. of C., and Chicago Relays fol- lowed, with the Irish fruitfully pitting their track prowess against the country ' s best indoor track talent. The crack mile foursome of Bill Keegan, Joe Foreman, Aubrey Lewis, and Bill Squires, won consistently, and Olympic hopeful Bernie Allard was also a standout. Allard beat the previously unbeaten Southern Cal ace and chief Olym- pic hope, Ernie Shelton, in the Cleveland K. of C. Relays. Lou Pilliod, hoping that it ' s soft down there. Aubrey Lewis, ND ' s hope in the Olympic ' s decathlon events. Everybody ' s calm in the fourteenth lap of the two-mile. Half-milers Ed Monnelly and Bill Squires. Sophomore sprinter Joe Foreman. Junior shot-putter Byron Beams. Soph broad jumper Jack Cote. 137 First row: J. Lyne, B. Copeland, B. Squires, A. Pestrichella, J. Lenihan, P. Maroney, L. McAvoy (asst. coach). Second row: M. Kauffman, F. Hall, B. Keegan, A. Porter, J. Redman, J. Stevenson, M. Kearns, B. Beams. Third row: D. Haney, B. Faley, A. Lewis, J. Foreman, E. Monnelly, J. Michno. Fourth row: T. Sanfacon, N. Wallace, D. DiCammillo, B. Huetz, B. Newell, V. Dillon, D. Vandenberg. Fifth row: L. Pilliod, J. Cote, D. Lyne, B. Griffith, B. Rice, J. Shanahan. ND 82 74 5iy 2 1st Indoor Schedule Purdue Missouri Michigan State Relays Indiana C.C.C. Meet Milwaukee Relays Cleveland K. of C. Relays Chicago Relays OPP 22 30 52% Cross Country Schedule ND OPP 23 Chicago Track Club 34 15 University of Chicago 48 28 Michigan State : 29 18 Indiana 41 24 Chicago Track Club 35 24 Quantico Marines 36 1st Indiana State Meet 21 Marquette 40 1st C.C.C. Meet 3rd N.C.A.A. Meet 138 Baseball A few weeks before the Easter vacation, the Fieldhouse becomes occupied, not only with the track team, who has been there since late fall, but now with the baseball team as well. Getting back into shape is the primary concern at this time, but before the Easter vacation arrives Cartier field has also seen baseball practice. Intersquad games become the talk before long and by the time the spring break finally arrives, everyone is an expert on the subject " this year ' s baseball team. " Baseball season has begun. The team takes a southern swing during the Easter vacation, playing exhibition games with other colleges who do likewise, to find the winning combinations and do the final brushing up. The experience gained on this trip is of great value during the regular season. Back North once again, it ' s more practice under the watchful eye of Coach Kline, more changes in the lineup if this is needed, and then the opening game. Coach Jake Kline Coach Jake Kline Clarence J. (Jake) Kline, professor of mathematics at the University of Notre Dame, is now in his 23rd season as head baseball coach at Notre Dame. Jake was named head coach at Notre Dame in 1934 to suc- ceed the late George F. Keogan. who wished to devote his full time to basketball coaching. Kline won baseball monograms at Notre Dame in 1915, 1916, and 1917, playing third base and hitting well over .300 all three seasons. He was captain of the 1917 team. The high point of Kline ' s collegiate playing career was reached in 1916 when he hit three home runs in one game to lead the Irish to a 14 to 6 victory over the University of Michigan. A fourth drive landed foul by inches or he would have had another homer. Coach Kline has enjoyed outstanding success in his 22 previous seasons as head baseball coach at Notre Dame. His Irish nines have won 243 games, lost 174, and tied three. " This is baseball, son, not the DOME. ' 740 Coach Jake Kline ' s 1956 baseballers, hampered by poor weather, got off to a rather slow start on a schedule which takes them up against many of the best teams in collegiate circles. Beginning with a swing through Florida during Easter vacation, the Irish started off by nipping Illinois 6 to 5 and blasting the Indians from Brown 18 to 8. However, wearing down at the close of the tour, the Irish lost their remaining five games, bowing to Florida State, West Virginia, North Carolina, and a strong Wisconsin nine in a doubleheader. In their Cartier field opener, the Irish split a twin-bill with the Hoosiers from Bloomington, losing the first by a close 6 to 7 score, but coming up with a tremendous display of power to take the nightcap 14 to 7. In their last five outings the Klinemen have managed to win one out of four games, losing tight ones to Michigan, Iowa, and Purdue, while downing the Hawkeyes in a thriller, 5 to 4. The remaining part of the schedule wi ll find the Irish going against such worthy competition as Michigan State, Northwest- ern, Great Lakes, and Ohio. Loaded with veterans, it is expected that the ND nine will find themselves and develop into a well-balanced ball club before the season is over. The returning infield of 1955, with hard- hitting Mike Lesso at first base, the keystone duo of Ed Hurley and Jim Carrideo, and Don Sniegowski at third, has displayed occasional brilliance afield and power at the plate. Also in the outer gardens, Coach Kline has a trio of veterans in Joe Yeager, Dan Nespo, and hard hitting Jim Cusack. Junior receiver, Elmer Kohorst, is a fixture behind the plate. Pitching has been the weak spot of the team. Losing star hurler, Dick Bunker, Coach Kline has had to rely on untried sophomores and -reserve chuckers to do his throwing. If these boys come along as expected, however, Notre Dame baseball fortunes will soon be on the rise. Elmer Kohorst, Catcher A cheerful squad after Captain Dan Nespo ' s homer against Indiana. Outfielder Jim Cusack poles one against the visiting Hoosiers. Outfielders Joe Yeager, Dan Nespo, Jim Cusack. Left: Second baseman Ed Hurley. Middle: First base- man Mike Lesso. Right: Shortstop Jim Carrideo. First row: T. Jaeb, T. Bujnowski, M. Lesso, P. Besser, D. Nespo (capt. I, J. Ahearn, J. Hammett, D. Sniegowski, Clarence (Jake) Kline (Coach). Second row: E. Kohorst, J. Cusack, S. Johnson, R. DeMatteo, H. Bretting, R. Jebavy, J. Brennan, S. Wilkin (manager). Third row: E. Hurley, C. Symeon, T. Higgins, H. Lavelle, R. Senecal, H. Patterson, S. Litzsnberger, J. Cullen, W. Roth. Fourth row: J. O ' Drobinak, J. Yeager. W. Reisert, J. Geneser, P. DeVito, W. Donnelly, P. Ranich, J. Finn, W. Tescke. Southern Tour Regular Season ND 6 18 5 4 2,3 OPP Illinois 5 Brown 8 Florida State 12 West Virginia North Carolina 14 Wisconsin 9, 5 ND 6 Indiana OPP 7 14 Indiana 5 9 Michigan 5 5 Iowa 4 1 Iowa 6 3 Purdue 4 1 Ohio 9 7 Ohio . 3 143 The biggest single sports event outside the football season is the Bengal Bouts, so called because the pro- ceeds are sent to the Bengal Missions in India. I n the past years the amateur fighters of the University have typified the Notre Dame spirit by meeting faithfully for daily workouts in the Fieldhouse. The fighters realize that the workouts not only tune them physically for the fights but provide many pleasant hours. The hard work, sparring, running, rope skipping and other sacrifices have their reward in the square circle before a fieldhouse packed with fight enthusiasts. Losers as well as winners will wear the satisfied smile of a man who has accomplished the goal he set for himself. As a preliminary to the Bengal Bouts, a Novice Box- ing Tournament is held late in the first semester. The high caliber of boxers that competed in this year ' s fights speaks well of the ability of Coach Dominic " Nappy " Napolitano. This year, Mr. James (Sleepy Jim) Crowley of Notre Dame football fame, now Chairman of the Penn- sylvania State Boxing Commission, was given the award as the man who had done the most for boxing in the last year. " You fellows know the rules ... ' ' Drive harder, Mister, drive harder. " 1956 Bengal Bouts 144 Bring up that guard! . . . brains out, if you don t . . . The Rev. Tom Brennan, C.S.C. Quick! Follow through with a right. 145 ,? m r. Kneeling: Coach Samson, T. Guilfoile, D. VanDyke, C. Vanoncini. Standing: J. Metz, J. Rich, B. O ' Connor, T. Gonzales, J. Santos (mgr.l, H. Smith (capt.). Tennis The Notre Dame tennis team, under the direction of Coach Charlie Samson, faced a complete rebuild- ing program this year. With three of the top four of last year ' s positions vacated through graduation, the nucleus of the squad centered around four mono- gram winners from last year ' s team: Captain Harr y Smith. Dean Richards, Jim Rich, and Tom Guilfoile. all of whom were juniors. Sophomores Chuck Vanoncini and John Metz also added considerably to the squad, while senior Bill O ' Connor, a veteran who returned to school in January after an absence of several years, and sophomores Duane Van Dyke and Tony Gonzales also were in contention for team positions. Besides the regular season, the team made a southern trip during Easter vacation, playing seven different colleges and universities in North Caro- lina. Virginia. West Virginia, and Ohio. ND OPP 8 Marshall 1 12 V.P.I 9 Wake Forest 3 Duke 6 6 North Carolina State 3 North Carolina 9 3 Tennessee A I 3 Purdue Michigan Michigan State Western Michigan Kalamazoo Detroit Chicago Iowa 146 " - " . -.-... . Kneeling: L. Syron, W. McGuire, S. Lorens, T. Garside, G. Gordon. D. Ryan. Standing: C. Thurn, F. Park, L. Linbeck. J. Leslie, J. Mrus J. Grace, G. Shulten, J. Mulflur, Rev. Geo. Holderith, C.S.C., Coach; L. Matt. Golf The 1956 Notre Dame Golf team, though lacking any individual standouts, was a well balanced, deep squad. This team could be counted on to improve somewhat on last season ' s mark of 5-5. Any improve- ment made this year was due to the many capable sophomores who made their debut in intercollegiate golf. The returning lettermen were headed by Cap- tain Leo Matt, Joe Mulfur, Charles Gordon, Felix Park and Bill McGuire. Even with this fine group of returnees. Coach Father Holderith. C.S.C.. based most of his hopes on the " new blood. " To be watched in the next two years are Tom Garside, Joe Grace, Lloyd Syron, Joe Leslie, Jim Mrus and Stan Lorens. The team started the year with a trip to Indiana University where they tripped the home team, 20 1 -; to 15 l - , and lost to Purdue and defending N.C.A.A. champ Joe Campbell by a score of 6V-2 to 29 1 2- Glenview Naval Air Station Louisville and Western Illinois State Northwestern Detroit Iowa Wisconsin, Purdue, and Detroit Bradley Michigan State N.C.A.A. Tournament 747 Fencing With eight lettermen. including National Collegiate Athletic Association Epee Champion and Captain Don Tadrowski, returning, this year ' s Fencing team was picked to surpass its successful 1954-1955 season of 12 wins and 3 losses. Coach Walter Langford ' s task was made much easier this year with the eligibility of a number of Sophomores. The nucleus of the team was formed by Bill Fox. Jack Friel. and Julio Vizcarrando in the foil; Dave Friske and Jerry Isaacs in the sabre; Captain Tadrowski. John Brogan and Dennis Hemmerle in the epee. Those in strong contention for a berth on the team were: Jim Burlage, Mike Todd, Jack Ryan, Bob Eichelman, Frank Dwan, Ed Koester, Dick Colmen. Ray Eyerman and Ray Brennan. This year the Irish Fencing squad played host to De- troit, Case Institute, Michigan State, and many other top teams in the Mid-West. ND OPP 18 Indiana 9 21 Lawrence Tech 6 16 Detroit 11 18 Case 9 20 Indiana Tech 7 17 Iowa 10 22 Northwestern 5 19 Wayne 8 17 Chicago 10 15 Ohio State 12 14 Michigan State 13 13 Illinois 14 10 Wisconsin 17 18 Oberlin 9 19 Fenn 8 16 Buffalo 11 18 Syracuse .. 9 Fencing, left: John Brogan: right: Don Tadrowski. Front roiv, left to right: J. Vizcarrando, W. Fox, P. Du Vair, R. Colman. Middle row, left to right: R. Eichelman, J. Blazina, J. Burlage, D. Hemmerle, D. Friske. Top row, left to right: J. Isaacs, R. Eyerman, J. Friel. h i J Hi i,.,. ' :. ..: rintlii IHb, |C4l rf Pfifonl k " ii Standing: J. Gavin, M. Gleason, M. Larson, J. Armstrong, R. Salvino. Kneeling: T. Fallen (Coach), C. Day, R. Calabrese, P. Williamson, C. Henzy. Wrestling: T. Crowley, R. Pivonka. Wrestling Led by coaches Tom Fallen and Bob Spicuzza, the Notre Dame wrestling team concluded its first official season successfully. Cap- tained by Terry Crowley, the matmen earned a record of six wins and four defeats. In its first season of varsity wrestling, the team competed with some of the best small colleges in the Midwest, including Wheaton, Marquette, Western Illinois, and Eastern Illinois. The year was concluded at the Case Tech 4-1 Tournament in Cleveland. Bob Pivonka, Terry Crowley, Chuck Henzy, and Jack Armstrong competed, with Pivonka taking third against strong opposition. Daily workouts lasted from four till six. Conditioning was an individual proposition and Dr. Fallen found complete co-oper- ation in this respect. At the top of the roster was Buddy Day, 123 Ibs., followed by Bob Calabrese, 130 Ibs., who was in his first season of wrestling. Bob Pivonka was a consistent winner at 137 Ibs., as was Terry Crowley at 147 Ibs. At 157 Ibs. and 167 Ibs., there were five capable performers, Mike Gleason, Chuck Henzy, John Gavin, Pat Williamson, and Mel Larson, also a newcomer to the mat. Jack Armstrong was undefeated at 177 Ibs. An Irish football tackle. Bob Salvino, did a fine job at heavyweight. With the exception of Salvino the complete team will return and will find ample competition for first team berths from promis- ing freshmen Gus Ludwig, Al Reed, Jim Rankin, Mick Sundstron, Don Carbone. Dan Cassidy, Buck O ' Conner, and Dick Loncar. ND OPP 12 Illinois Tech . 16 20 Findlay College 8 24 Navy Pier 6 21 Miami 9 21 Chicago . 12 18 Northern Illinois State Teachers . 11 11 Western Illinois State . 17 11 Eastern Illinois State 17 24 Marquette 8 6 Wheaton . 18 149 Kneeling: T. Jablonski, D. Roach. Mr. J. (Speed) Sheehan, R. Torda (Captain), H. DeCaluwe. Standing: T. Crowe. J. Chesnut, T. Weigand, J. Riley. Rev. J. Norton, C.S.C. Bowling came to the Notre Dame campus this year with the opening of ten alleys in the basement of the Romy Hammes ' Shopping Center. Open bowling held the spotlight for the first few weeks. Interest mounted heavily after this and in a short time the Kampus Keglers were organized, in affiliation with the A.B.C. From a small beginning this league soon grew to 40 teams and was one of the most colorful of the campus events. Other leagues, including a mixed Sunday after- noon league with St. Mary ' s, were soon begun. A Notre Dame Intercollegiate Bowling Team was soon an actuality and represented the school in Mid- west intercollegiate circles. The year was capped with a Bowling banquet for all who participated. The man who ran the program for the new alleys was J. (Speed) Sheehan, a long time bowler and alley manager from Chicago. Through his interest and experience, the bowling alleys took on the title of the most recreational spot on campus. Bowling R. Torda, J. McLaughlin, J. Hummer, R. Denniston, F. Kwak, Mr. J. (Speed) Sheehan, Coach; Rev. J. Norton, C.S.C., J. Gray. Standing: Nelson, Woolsey, Schleuber, Morgan, Murphy, Murray, Brandt, Ryan, Burns, Gilles, Gaillet. Kneeling: Meissner, Sargent, Raffetto. Sitting: D ' Almeida, Burke, Kroka. Sailing The Notre Dame Sailing Club opened the competitive season by entering the Major Invitational regatta at Wisconsin. Marquette, Washington, Michigan State, Purdue, Wayne, I.I.T., and the host school provided stiff opposition but the Irish came through with a first place. With an undermanned team, Notre Dame was forced to settle for fourth place at Ohio State in competition against eight of the best teams in the Midwest. On November 5 and 6, Notre Dame sailed at Purdue, placing first in another close regatta. With hopes high, the most successful Notre Dame sailing team in years journeyed to Timme Angsten for the Midwest fall championship. A bad start hampered the Irish but a strong finish enabled them to jump from an early tenth to fifth in the final standings. The Club, which is open to all students interested in sailing, had a very active year, with a series of weekend interclub races. The Sailing Club also sponsors Red Cross Sailing Instructions and a series of Racing Seminars. 15? Top TOW, left to right: Fr. Pelton (Fac. Mod.), Gil Burdick (coach), P. Hellawell, J. Kroha, R. Nagle, M. Regan, T. Londrigan, J. Swain. Middle row: M. Connelly, G. Handly, J. Garrity, J. Milliard, W. Holland. Bottom row (in water): G. May, R. Bruener, E. Healy, P. Kerwin, R. Katis. Swimming For the first time since 1941. Notre Dame had a group of finmen to represent the school in the aquatic section of the " world of sport " . Although the team was organized on a club basis rather than a team basis, which no doubt kept many from participating, next year should see letters awarded to the swimmers. In spite of the club basis, Coach Gil Burdick, who also coached the ' 41 swimmers, organized the material at his disposal into a meet-winning combination. At the end of the season, the countless hours of practice and effort the finmen put into this difficult sport reaped its reward. Congratulations to the finmen who swam for the most part without recognition and posted such an impressive record, and to Coach Burdick. It is hoped that next year the sport will be accepted by the school to compete on the inter-collegiate level and that mono- grams will be awarded. ND OPP 39 Loyola . 45 60 Xavier 24 58 Ball State 68 Navy Pier 16 67 Chicago 16 30 Miami of Ohio 47 30 Xavier 16 Midwest Invitational Meet 5th 152 Gymnastics The gymnastic team may almost be called a " hard luck team " . In the past few years, the gymnasts have been functioning on the club basis, continually waiting for the day when they would be recognized by the school and elevated to a team status. But this meant that they had to have a coach which the administration could not give them. Last year ' s coach failed to have his contract renewed which would have assured the club of achieving the team status they seek. Once again the gymnasts were forced to practice and compete without the satisfaction related to a varsity sport. There is satisfaction in competing in a meet, but compared with the winning of an ND monogram, this satisfaction is small indeed. Nevertheless, the boys on the team continue to practice, hope, and practice some more. ND 42 Northwestern 38 Northwestern ............ 35 Wisconsin 47 University of Chicago 29 Western Illinois ............ 25 Navy Pier OPP .. 53 58 61 49 .. 65 ... 71 Standing, left to right: R. Williams, M. Solomito, R. Warner, E. Hatch, W. Anderson, P. Leitzeinger, H. McGuire, W. Brunot, E. Jamoski (coach), M. Angelino, B. Brown, E. Leahy. In the air: C. Ollinger. Intramurals Notre Dame means many things to many people. It produces champion- ship teams each year in football, basketball, baseball and the other varsity sports. Both the administration and the student body share the opinion that such sports are an integral part of the education of every Notre Dame man. It was because of this deep conviction that the intramural sports program was instituted many years ago. The men who appear before national audiences certainly make up an important part of the school, but it is only a part. There are many more students who work just as hard and who give just as much of themselves to these intramural sports. Under the present system each of the fifteen residence halls, many of the campus clubs, and geographical clubs field teams in football, basketball, Softball, swimming, handball, volleyball, and bowling. Leagues are then formed and the ensuing contests take on every aspect of the analagous varsity sports. There are play-offs and championships in each of the sports and to be named a winner gives a team the highest campus prestige. This year for the first time the University donated the President ' s Cup. Points were given for team standings in each sport. At the end of the school year the hall or club which amassed the highest total number of points was awarded the cup. Badin Hall was the 1955-1956 winner. - ' _ President ' s Cup 754 Badin Hall Intramural Basketball Champions: Kneel- ing: Ron DeNardo, Dennis Conway, John Kennedy, Joe Ellam. Standing: Dave Immonen, Mike Layden, Jerry Hipskind, Coach Murrey. Intramurals Dillon beats Off-campus 2-0 in championship game. 755 Edward Sorin, C.S.C. President, ' 42- ' 65 IV Theodore Badin Missionary Patrick Dillon, C.S.C President, ' 65- ' 66 W ; v ii . ' ' " - ' % H I ' A half-century ago Notre Dame housed its stu- dents in a handful of residence halls. Today, campus life circulates through 15 halls, with some overflow into off-campus rooming houses, but the university ' s growth hasn ' t dulled the sharp edge of spirit and unity of the days when the student family was smaller. Governing this family spirit is the living tradition of the learned, pious and generous men after whom the halls are named, linked with a strong and positive campus religious program. Andrew Morrissey, C.S.C. | President, ' 93-05 Halls Thomas Walsh, C.S.C. President, ' 81- ' 93 John Zahm, C.S.C Scientist I John Cavanaugh, C.S. President, ' 05- ' 19 John Farley, C.S.C. Rector, ' 20-37 Out by five, in by seven. Frosh A third midnight for E. Neubauer and W. Mclntyre? " Get out of the sack, you dog. ' College life, someone said, is an adventure. It ' s hard to pinpoint the " adventure " at Notre Dame, but chances are a good measure of it can be found in the freshman year. It all starts out like an adventure, anyway. First, there is the battery of placement tests that somewhat resembles an artillery barrage. Then there ' s the mystery of class schedules, a mystery that puts Ellery Queen and Agatha Christie to shame. Tie this in with the tension preceding the appearance of the first pink slips, the thrifty management of those two midnights a week, and the long, frantic dash to the dining hall at 6:15, this is adventure, Notre Dame style. L. Wachter, D. Peatee, K. Solon start early and leisurely for the dining hall. Sophs and Juniors L. Henderscheid, J. Englehart, J. DiNardo soaking up the afternoon sun. Right: Looks like A. Murphy is the only one studying these days. Socialite-soph C. Carroll ponders the lean freshman year. J. Sullivan, D. Mclnerny, J. Donahue, R. Pinter face a dilemma seven midnights, five theatres. - If freshman life is considered adventurous and hectic, sophomores and juniors find the pace a little slower. They can have midnights every night, if they wish (providing morning checks and studies are in order). First-year aca- demic jitters are largely dispelled, and social life expands quite a bit in the sophomore and junior years. New vistas unfold in South Bend as sophs and juniors take advantage of their new-found freedom. The veteran upperclassmen know all the ins and outs of the sneak pre- views and double features at the local movie palaces. Lights still go out too soon, at eleven o ' clock, leaving upperclassmen cursing in the dark. All in all. though, opine most second- and third-year men, it ' s better than working. 159 " Just another report card, " says Jerry Rigsby. In ancient civilizations, as in many contemporary cul- tures, wisdom was thought to reside in the elders of the community. Whether or not the Notre Dame community looks upon the senior in that light really doesn ' t make much difference to the senior, who glides his way towards Ju ne largely unconcerned by anything except comprehensives, thesis projects, and the horrible possibility of failing to get that exam-exempting 85. And for the seniors who decided to ignore the lure of off-campus living, the little man at the switch doesn ' t inflict darkness until midnight, which yields, among other happy benefits, the advantage of illuminating the returns from those frequent excursions to South Bend. Must be exam time. Seniors can get ruffled, too. Seniors A LIFE of relaxation. - BREEN-PHILLIPS HALL Rev. George Bernard, C.S.C. (Rector) The lads from B-P got some new next door neighbors this year when the photogenic and creative group from WNDU-TV moved in across the road. For the most part Father George Bernard ' s charges remained unaffected by it all, with only a few of the more stage-struck performing as if they were bucking for auditions. Things went on pretty much as usual, with the chaps with windows on the south side of the building still bragging about how they can watch varsity basketball games without leaving their rooms; the tenants on the east side still razzing the NROTC trainees in front of the Drill Hall; and all the B-P troops continuing their friendly feud with the Farley residents. B-P " s homecoming display was prophetic. First Row: E. Rohrbach, M. Sheehan, F. Coonan, J. Bigham, B. Carley, J. Lane, N. Baldus, M. Tressel, P. Eckert, S. Bolander. Second Row: J. Samuelson, H. Fenbert, D. Muth, T. Krawiec, M. Byrne, R. Zalewski, F. Mooney, A. Dant, P. Sheerin, J. Fleming. Third Row: N. Kauffman, J. O ' Brien, D. Gonzales, E. Jensen, J. Rothstein, R. Kribel, H. Fabian, T. Flaherty, W. Maguire, T. Byrne. Fourth Row: R. Wenger, R. Borlik, B. Becker, N. MacCarthy, G. Kane, E. Flynn, F. Reilly, C. Grace, M. Kelly, B. Bradley. First Row: D. Prairie, J. Pino, M. Hen- nessy, J. Hogan, J. McMahon, D. Landry, P. Polking, J. Hanlon, P. Moran, C. Cepon. Second Row: J. Scheidel, D. Ryan, R. Plante, C. Robert. T. Molony, D. Donald- son, L. Trotta, P. Connors, G. Vitztum, C. Edmundson. Third Row: W. Duffy, K. Cavanaugh, A. Melloh, P. Pier, B. Bohnsock, J. Mraz. P. Haugh. D. O ' Connor, R. Hornish.T. Carroll. Fourth Row: E. Tyrrell. J. Walsh, M. Mo- rando, R. O ' Leary, T. Dooley, M. Harring- ton, P. Roedel, C. Stephens, T. Popp, J. Hayes. First Row: T. Valpey, J. Curran, R. Has- senger, J. Settig, J. Coker, E. Murphy, R. Abrams, J. Torri, P. Rathnau. Second Row: H. Murphy, T. Fleming, B. Zamarelli, L. Richart, J. Myrter, J. Rankin, L. Stettler, D. Cerini, D. Clancy. Third Row: J. McCullough, E. Bensman, J. Leaser, B. Dierks, R. Amaral, P. Rear- don, P. Gelson, M. LeSage, J. Mulligan. Fourth Row: W. Reiser, D. Gibbon, J. Casey, J. O ' Brien, J. Molnar, P. Feeney, J. Meno, L. Stuart. First Row: M. Kohout, R. Breitbach, J. Henry, M. Halpin, J. Burdick, C. Suski, R. Dockery, J. Sutler, M. Salera, J. Merz. Second Row: G. Devers, T. Owen, L. Young, D. Amidon, E. Wood, J. Howell, W. Faist, B. Flynn, T. McGarry, D. Phelan. Third Row: A. Sunseri, R. Goldschmidt, C. Engstrom, J. Griffin, S. Dornbach, T. Gill, P. Murphy, C. Bowen, J. Herrmann, R. Pier. Fourth Row: J. Lewis, L. Kigin, J. Maloney, J. Dolan, J. Fogerty, M. Cowley, R. Erler, D. Crossen, M. Raymond, J. Ogburn. RTHLETIC- First Row: J. Mueller, J. Lauerman, M. St. Peter, T. George, P. Ludwig, M. Connor, P. Keyes, F. Zulke, G. Murray, D. Carroll. Second Row: R. Schaeffer, W. Bault, R. Selcer, W. Thrall, G. Virtuoso, J. Remick, J. Bislew, F. Suriano, C. Phillips, J. Beli- veau. Third Row: D. Sheehan, M. Deignan, L. Hyde, J. Kuzek, J. Merlock, R. Richard, E. Robison, J. Curry, M. Shea, F. Mullen. Fourth Row: T. Kowalski, R. Komyatte, J. Casagrande, J. Budek, J. Kriens, R. Finke, J. Rhadigan, W. Burtis, E. Paulsen, T. Smith. CAVANAUGH HALL Cavanaugh men like to think of their domicile as the " capital " of the northeast section of the campus, otherwise known as the " Freshman Quadrangle. " It ' s at Cavanaugh, you see, that troubled freshmen can seek solutions to their problems at the office of the class chaplain. They can also take advantage of late Mass and Holy Communion facil- ities in the Cavanaugh chapel. And, of course, there ' s the Huddle, which is close enough to Cavanaugh Hall to serve as their private " Breakfast Club. " To Father Robert Pelton has fallen the task of rectoring this crew of fortunate freshmen. Rev. Robert Pelton, C.S.C. (Rector) The Cavanaugh men sunk Navy ' s ship in effigy. First Row: G. Vander Vennet, J. Miller, D. Murray, M. Schofield, P. McCasland, W. Bernard, C. Krell, F. Lombard, J. Mackin, D. Pilger. Second Row: T. Brady, C. Lesage, T. Mc- Donough, G. Vorndran, J. Wholihan, G. Webster, P. Salsich, P. Gannon, T. Turner, N. Theodore. Third Row: B. Whaley, E. Weyhing, F. Mowle, J. Deluca, J. McFadden, R. Ker- shen, M. Brady, R. Turicchi, J. Dwyer, D. Lorenz. Fourth Row: J. Connelly, F. Marino, K. Mangold, A. Vaio, J. Maney, J. Kiefer, J. Panozzo, W. Albright, J. Uebbing, R. Bloom. First Roiv: J. Johnson, J. Qqinn. P. Barnes, R. Weingart, J. Helmer, J. Foley, J. Roche, T. Jablonski, D. Durrett, J. Battle. Second Row: B. Maclntyre, R. Parker, M. Monti, R. Toth, B. Robi, J. King, C. Fred- rick, A. Cooke, N. Lamping, W. McNally. Third Row: M. Conlon, R. Latimer, D. James, M. Seaman, G. Chappell, R. Lamas. R. Parker, W. Hoag, R. Whelahan, E. Weinheimer. Fourth Roiv: T. M cDonald, A. Schreiber, J. Fallon, D. Peatee, T. Joseph, R. Whet- stone, P. Walker, T. McGee, R. Sampa, D. Kelesey. First Row: J. Edwards, M. Sheedy, C. Lei- pold, B. Prewit, T. Steffel, P. Toner, C. Hammer, M. Marro, J. Knox. Second Row: R. Sayers, P. Kilkeary, D. LaVigne, B. Bartley, J. Lukes, J. Farrell, J. Medler, G. Ryan, E. Cunningham. Third Row: P. Hickey, H. Leinenweber, J. Kroha, J. Fullem, J. Smith, B. Voight, A. Peyer, L. Newman, T. Pacilio. Fourth Row: D. Planeaux, J. Carrigan, W. Sackinger, C. Walsh, J. Fallon, J. Sellers, G. Smith, R. Sampson, J. Jasins, Jr., R. O ' Neil. First Ron: P. Callaccio, R. Williams, W. Rose, B. Koch, W. Logsdon, P. Petrie, B. Giarratano, R. VanOverschelde, J. Harron, M. O ' Meara. Second Row: M. Tansey, D. Miller, T. Son- tag, P. McKenna, D. Costello, E. Kelley, R. Horsfall, W. Graham, C. Queenan, R. Raible. Third Row: R. Kaercher, D. White, J. Ja- coby, A. Boyle, V. Naimoli, R. Klein, C. Martin, P. Rollins, J. Marshall, G. Mar- tineau. Fourth Row: J. Higgins, J. McGrath, T. Hawkins, K. Solon, W. Cushwa, J. Hay- ward. R. Donovan, R. Snider, J. Bechamps, B. Ewart. First Row: L. Wachter, B. Marso, F. Prock, L. Kavanaugh, R. Schmitt, B. Armstrong, S. Nicholas, R. Hynes, J. Walton, M. Walter. Second Row: K. Muller-Bergh, P. Walms- ley, R. Tomasiello, J. Heil, A. Haverkamp, G. Kelly, T. Keefe, J McDonald, R. Miller, D. Lawrence. Third Row: F. Kleiderer, W. Arnold, E. McGee. R. Hilger, E. Thode, J. Nicholas, C. Harrison, J. Wong, J. Milota. R. Luther. Fourth Row: J. Boyce, A. Ribaudo, R. Lummis, J. Le Mire, W. Tattan, J. Dulan, R. Kelly, G. Weis, T. Shine, T. Plofchan. First Row: J. Byrne, D. Mercy, B. Stro- bach, J. Siddle, J. Marr, A. Perez, D. Maher. J. Noel. W. Mclntyre, E. Neubauer. Second Row: D. Charpentier, P. Jandri- sevits, D. O ' Brien. F. Miller, B. Ghelardi, T. Macioce, T. Brorby, L. Brand, Mike O ' Neil, B. Varley. Third Row: M. Rivas, E. Thomas. J. Peebles, G. Victor, M. McGrath, B. Lasala, J. Marrone, J. McMann, H. Yopp, A. Peteghem. Fourth Row: R. Wessel. R. Devine. J. Abbate, A. Shannon, F. Kennedy, J. Mur- ray. W. Rice, S. Lochner, P. Dittrich. FARLEY HALL Rev. Michael Murphy, C.S.C. (Rector) The men from Farley Hall have the healthiest legs of any- one on campus. This especially holds true for the poor lads who have that 8:30 ROTC class in the Social Science build- ing. As a matter of fact, it ' s a long walk to just about everywhere from Farley, except, of course, the Huddle, the local cinema house, the bus stop, and Vetville, which has learned to rely on Farley as the principal source of baby- sitters. Presiding over this crew of enthusiastic first-year men is a fast-aging Father Michael Murphy, who also finds it a long walk to the dining hall. I B ll B BHB _ . Farley ' s decorations featured an appetizing menu. ENIHi BEAN SOUP ROELATZ [HEE5E UEL5H RAREBIT II BEAGLE STEAK BO HASHED HOPKINS 11 GUEST SALAD 30 OE55ERT-AI HANNAPDLIS SPLIT (Right to left) First Row: P. Myers, J. Frey, R. Laur, E. Mertz, D. Singewald, T. Kluczynski, W. Bromann, M. Callahan, F. Biedka, D. Karnath. Second Row: W. Grienenberger, J. Jock, K. Halligan, J. Grant, S. Harvath, N. Ball, P. O ' Connor, P. Sheptak, S. Bradshaw, J. McLaughlin. Third Row: J. Broderick, T. Lamb, J. Mon- ahan, J. Murrin, P. Kehoe, P. Gruber, C. Colbert, J. Reardon, L. Sweeney, P. Hodonos. Fourth Row: J. Kenney, D. Reay, J. Baugh, J. Brunner, R. Wagner, C. Caravati, R. Wrape, S. Smith, J. Holmes, E. Malone. (Right to left) First Row: L. LeRose, R. Archey, P. Sopko, W. Sherry, R. Leto, R. DeLamielleure, T. Hoberg. Second Row: C. Dahm, V. Vondrasek, M. Pidgeon, D. Carbone, J. Crotty, G. McTer- nan, D. Readey. Third Row: N. Prendergast, R. Janoski, R. McPartlin, A. Ciaravino, G. VonDerAhe, J. Ward, D. Dodge. Fourth Row: E. Murphy, J. Otto, H. Mur- phy, J. Farley, P. Stafford, D. Conway, B. Foley. (Right to left) First Row: T. Lee, J. Smith, J. Schrafel, T. Campanini, D. Collins, J. Hayes, S. Lacz, R. Callero, V. Shaw, W. Wolfe. Second Row: T. Hellrung, D. Roof, W. Casey, W. McCullough, R. Good, N. Schnurr, R. Remmers, R. Zappala, J. Mur- phy, J. Bekelja. Third Row: T. MacLennan, R. Sofranko, R. Kenville, J. Jodlbauer, B. Beck, C. John- son, J. Paulis, L. Keyser, D. Whitaker, D. Byrnes. Fourth Row: R. Buxton, R. Pruett, J. Cas- sady, A. Kestner, C. Kappert, J. Hering- haus, T. O ' Brien, J. Sheehan, C. Kanute, G. Kline. (Right to left) First Row: A. Sundstrom, E. Kumler, W. Moore, G. Frechette, J. Fox, V. Miller, F. Moosbrugger, J. Peters, T. Trinley, A. Kiener. Second Row: J. Mullen, D. Haefer, J. Ko- hout, J. Mannion, R. Grimier, J. Keegan, F. Bettendorf, P. Maren, B. Snow, D. Kruel. Third Row: P. Willihnganz, K. Rogers, D. Trant, J. Jerry, K. Noth, B. Carey, M. Col- lins, D. It 11 II!. D. Drennan, D. McMahon. Fourth Row: L. McGovern, R. McElhone, R. O ' Meara, G. Boyle, B. Gleixner, G. May, 0. Menzer, R. Katis, P. Gibson, J. Cannon. (Right to left) First Row: P. Clark, D. Cook, J. Conroy, J. Baglivi, R. Daily, M. Haverty, J. Sullivan, R. Collins. Second Row: M. Derrane. E. Sullivan, C. Hutches, D. Miller, L. DeMartino, J. O ' Keeffe, P. Martin, J. Corcoran. Third Row: B. Best, J. Dempsey, K. Bick. J. Cortesio, R. Marchal, J. Murray, T. George. Fourth Row: W. McAdam, J. Cooney, R. Schmidt, B. Tague, K. Boone, T. Branden- burg, N. Quintarelli, D. Loarie, T. Miller. (Right to left) First Row: D. James, R. Bringaze, V. Thomas L. Corbelt, C. Whitman, H. Garza, T. Hastigan, C. Naelke, J. McArdle, R. Ryan. Second Row: M. Joseph, J. Bennett, P. Gorman, J. Kendrick, M. McGinn, J. Coors- sen, C. Schuessler, F. Lavin, J. Carroll, W. Cooper. Third Row: J. Arneson, M. DelVecchio, R. Boland, E. Wahl, J. Masterson, R. Wom- bacher, R. Mordini, J. Trautschold, J. Beard, T. McGarvey. Fourth Row: T. Vesnaugh, J. Connors, D. Hayden, D. Nagle, J. Philbin, M. Kuras, F. Reynolds, J. Madden, A. Woolsey, W. Dalton. ZAHM HALL If the Zahm boys ever become ill from over-eating at the Huddle, which is indeed nearby, they don ' t have to be carried far for treatment, for the Student Infirmary is just to the north. But whatever their health, these lads can always enjoy a laugh when the controversy concerning the correct pronunciation of their hall ' s name arises. Whether a long or a short a. the fact remains that 350 freshmen invaded Zahm Hall last fall, and Father Paul Fryberger was faced with (he job of marshalling this outfit through the rigors of a first year at Notre Dams. Rev. Paul Fryberger, C.S.C. (Rector) Zahm made things pretty hot for the Midshipmen. First Row: ]. Ford, L. Note, M. Hughes, J. DeFellippie, J. Cestero, A. Araneta, Jr., J. O ' Donnell, F. Cahill, P. Douds, J. Boden- steiner. Second Row: R. Willard, J. Nickodemus, J. Rogers, T. Sweeney, D. Culligan, K. Chambers, C. Warner, Jr., J. Clark, M. Brennan. J. Balisteri, Jr. Third Row: W. Fury, W. Schuster, J. Bair- ley, R. Peterson, R. Robben, J. Ryan, J. Renfree, J. Panter, T. Frayne, T. Hayes. Fourth Row: R. Ghysen, F. Johnston, T. Salbocan, F. Gatti, W. DeBaene, R. Tam- maro. J. Grotty, T. Thompson, T. Richard- son, B. Kell, F. Buckley. First Row: R. Dericks, J. Lechman, W. Whalen, J. Hutelmyer, E. Broussard, J. Kelly, P. Barela, R. Jones, J. Thurin, R. Quinn. Second Row: J. Shields, Jr., J. Hasley, R. Chapura, R. Offutt, P. Arce, G. Wilson, P. Vella, P. Furnari, Jr., J. Swain, D. Greco. Third Row: G. Goepfrich, J. Hassinger, J. Kelly, D. Ryan, G. Rutkiewicz, D. Shoul- berg, Q. Stepan, J. O ' Hare, R. Pitlik, D. Sullivan. Fourth Row: J. Kineen, W. Butke, F. Pran- til, H. Holmes, J. Hilliard, J. Weiner, B. Pieslak, A. Opiela, T. Hill, B. O ' Shea. First Row: P. Niklas, E. Schmitt, R. Jean, E. Lahey, R. Wolfe, B. Busse, P. Taylor, B. Dempsey, E. Vaichulis. Second Row: J. Niesen, B. McKenzie, R. Ware, F. Lennartz, U. Walter, J. Bellairs, A. Myers, J. Maier, G. Wolf, W. Gibbons. Third Row: E. Mezzapelle, J. Odar, R. Weidmann, B. Murphy, F. Reitter, W. Wardell, B. Christen. J. Fochtman, R. Green, C. Brown. Fourth Row: D. Gillies, J. Marshall, R. Mandile, H. Soisson, J. Petonic, W. Pence, W. Holmes, H. Frem, D. McCaulley, W. Donnelly. First Row: J. Buck, T. Lalley, B. Stalder, P. Burke, C. Hillyer, A. Cameron, T. Barnes, J. Zaback, D. Cullen, R. Lensing. Second Row: J. Fowler, B. Broemmel, P. Brady, J. Brocato, B. Bittner, J. Elder, A. Parra, E. Noll, F. Ponzio, B. Quinn. Third Row: T. Karol, C. Reilly, J. Weikert, D. Weiland, L. Wentz, E. Plumly, A. Trom- peter, J. Wolf, B. Burns, J. Dashbach. Fourth Row: V. Dwyer, J. Shaw, D. Fer- rone, J. Finn, S. Smith, J. Vaughey, W. Delaney, R. Byrnes, A. Wyrick, Jr., A. Harding, Jr. First Row: D. Delaney, P. O ' Daniel, B. Gillespie, A. Haesche, G. Maas, E. Killeen, D. Woolford, T. McDonald, H. Slaughter, D. Neal. Second Row: C. Sincell, G. Eddens, G. Parker, N. Moretti, R. Bulled, R. Wirth, H. Gray, M. Smith, D. Roach, P. McGreevy. Third Row: J. Walsh, E. Cawi, J. Lenox, D. Sweeney, R. Black, V. Maragni, R. Breslin, F. Tatulle, R. Wilkinson, G. Spahn. Fourth Row: D. Kavaney, D. Schwartz, N. Odyniec, J. Casey, B. Wetoska, B. Hill, A. Ecuyer, D. Telenko, T. Smith, R. Kirs- galvis. First Row: J. Homer, P. Graven, H. Ryan, J. Sullivan, W. Huber, J. Connolly, J. Keenan, R. Allen, B. Cooney. Second Row: ]. Miller, P. Anderson, F. Crowe, D. Walter, J. Treanor, C. Butler, R. Matthews, J. Westermeyer, R. Young. Third Row: A. Verhoff, P. McGahan, R. Darda, R. Conley, J. Grady, P. DeFoe, A. Theisen, R. LaPointe, J. Aubry, L. Carroll. Fourth Row: C. Day, K. Hiegel, L. Hagen, W. Cross, R. Benoit, J. Bellas, P. McAllis- ter, R. Welch, R. Smale, D. Griffin. t. u. using, d,p. EWer, Qua. eikeit lion- Hack. Uer. " . I. Ir. A. ST. EDWARD ' S HALl Ret). Victor Dean, C.S.C. (Rector) H.J . .V St. Edward ' s Hall, one of the most venerable residences on campus, if not the sturdiest, underwent a challenging transformation this year. It became the only " hybrid " hall at Notre Dame. Generous doses of both freshmen and sophomores populated the ancient edifice, thus puiting this remarkable dwelling into an " unclassified " category that had just about everyone confused except possibly the rector, Father Victor Dean. The high walls and ceilings of St. Ed ' s have seen a lot of Notre Dame men come and go, including the " minims " of yesteryear, but are always eager to welcome another bunch of optimists who believe this timeworn structure will remain standing just one more year. The statue of St. Edward stands near his namesake hall. First Row: T. Berthiaume, T. Maxwell, J. Armaly, D. Van Dyke, S. Tyler Jr., D. Geyer, J. Markey, R. Grubbe. Second Row: J. Donovan, P. Doherty, B. Fliger, D. Sheehan, J. Marshall, D. Kelly, L. Flynn, D. MacDonald, G. Woods. Third Row: J. Grace, A. La Fond, J. Burke, T. Guina, P. Keatting, J. Madden. J. Harris, J. Short, B. Esch, J. Indiveri, B. Cox, F. Doherty. Fourth Row: D. Hazelton, D. Janda, J. Trino, T. Feltz, J. Ferrarix, J. De Witt, A. Nortor, R. Williamson, N. Bretrosante. First Row: T. Fitzpatrick, J. Budd, O. Fink. R. Grace, K. Smith, M. Gormph, J. Pfefferle, M. Conway, J. Smith. Second Row: J. Spruce, B. Guinan, D. Clark, J. Heckard, A. Ahearn, F. Holzl, J. Mugford, J. O ' Grady, J. de los Heros. Third Row: T. Reinhart, R. Huetz, J. Wat- lins, J. Garrity, J. Diebel, J. Dorsey, W. Kane, R. Royer. Fourth Row: J. Cahill, E. Miller, M. Crocco. D. Gerne, R. Monsour. F. Broistle, W. Geary, J. Carell. First Row: J. Gargiulo, R. Sienko, R. Dur- ant, R. Schoenberg, H. Cabello, J. Maloney, B. Connolly, T. Moore, M. Hanahan. Second Row: J. Gorman, V. Agustin, R. Deeb, A. Choate, C. Brucckner, F. Smurle, P. Hession, J. Gilchrist, R. Kaniewski, T. Lopina. Third Row: G. Zablaj, W. Herber, P. Tier- rey, A. Puchi, R. Giannini, D. Voorfleis, J. Crosby, T. Kane, C. Gergus, T. Cremin. Fourth Row: R. Murray, R. Kerker, M. Johnson, P. Conway, P. Healy, B. Willy, J. Shepherd, T. Halligan, J. Conator. BADIN HALL Rev. Joseph Haley, C.S.C. (Rector) Badin Hall underwent quite a few changes this year. First of all, it was converted from a junior hall to a sophomore stronghold. Secondly, it was assigned a new rector, Father Joseph Haley. And thirdly, the ground floor was exten- sively remodeled. The reason for all this hammer and nail action was the new Notre Dame Bookstore building, erected on the hallowed ground of the Badin Bog. With the bookstore moved next door, and the laundry and bar- ber shop facilities enlarged, the Badinites found room for a study lounge and rec room. I The Navy was grounded at Badin ' s front door. L First Row: J. Simon, C. McDermott, D. Roberts, J. Malone, L. Tanaka, J. Clifford, K. De Benedictis, J. Dunnigan. Second Row: R. Massman, C. Kilb, D. Mozser, G. Oess, J. Brady, J. Halisky, J. Kennedy, J. Kennedy,, J. King, J. Hogan, G. Maurer. Third Row: V. Casazza, P. Van Der Karr, L. Saha, M. Herman, E. West, J. Sadofski, E. Broderick, C. Susano, P. Keizer, R. Kubicki. Fourth Row: C. Reymann, P. Boyd, P. Whelan, P. Manley, J. Smith, T. Smith, J. Skapley, D. O ' Sullivan, J. Sullivan. Last Fall the Notre Dame Bookstore moved from Badin Hall to its new quarters. First Row: K. Reilly, A. Stepan, H. Plunkett, D. Reilly, J. Sennott, J. Slater, W. Cahill. Second Row: E. Graff, P. Reilly, R. Probst, R. Quinn, R. Norris, L. Shearon, R. Taylor. Third Row: E. Banks, B. Vukojevich, B. Simons, H. Schmidt, G. Weismantel, G. Goetemann, J. Flynn, E. Likar. Fourth Row: J. Smith, G. Burns, D. Zonies, J. Dooling, D. Langhans, J. Murray, G. Hayes, F. Crinella. HOWARD HAIL Rev. Charles Harris, C.S.C. (Rector) Mr. Hornung pays his respects to a deceased Middle. Not to be outdone by the Lyons Arch, Howard Hall has one, too. As a matter of fact, they had it first. And this arch seems to serve two main purposes : providing a handy shortcut for students from the other " Gold Coast " halls as they trek to class; and separating the undergraduates on the south portion of the first floor from the graduate priests and brothers living in the north part of the build- ing. About 200 sophomores make up the clientele of this " abandoned hotel " , as Father Charles Harris, the rector, calls it. Howard ' s location is one that answers almost any of the varied appetities of a sophomore; the cafeteria is close enough to provide the setting for a session of coffee and conversation, the barbershop and bookstore answer the need for " Ivy League " clothes and appearance to match, while the library next door is the scene of more intellectual endeavors. First Ron: N. O ' Bryan, N. Blinstrub, J. Krause, S. Schindler. Second Row: P. Oskar, J. Seiner, S. Sweeney, R. Simko, R. Riegel, T. Swiatow- ski, J. Klein. Third Rote: J. Potash, T. Sabo, D. Leroux, R. Stratum. C. Moore, M. Walsh, W. Kis- ling, G. Raab, W. Aitken. Fourth Row: F. Tegethoff, R. Capasso, T. Murtaugh, D. Zeifang, T. Haas, T. Clus- serath, J. Carpenter. First Row: J. Pellegrino, J. Carney, L. Boll, H. Blanton, R. Duffy, D. Lamont, G. Saletta. Second Row: H. Murphy, P. Underkofler, D. McMahon, D. Kubal, C. Brown, P. Mad- den, D. Zurlo, T. Erbs, J. Tully. Third Row: M. Mathews. M. Normanly, M. Munster, B. Marr, M. Fitzgerald, T. Orange, A. Murphy, D. Albers, C. Kitz, H. De Caluwe. Fourth Row: J. Bernard. M. Fitzpatrick, D. Pinter, B. Early, D. Mclnerney, P. Mc- Cullough, B. Malec, F. Briody, J. McFad- denn, F. Gibbons. First Row: G. Hernandez. J. Fitzgerald, G. Glasgow, B. Senecal, J. Dinardo, H. Pat- terson, D. Faley, G. Cooper. Second Row: J. Bride, T. Laughlin, J. Tor- ruella, R. Weirs, L. Hendrick, D. Kav- anaugh, P. De Vito, T. Cook. J. Gallagher, P. Hughes. Third Row: J. Brunot, L. Martin, G. Geno- vese, J. Dewes, W. Schafer. J. Gagliardi, J. Golonka, D. Mandlehr, B. Woods. Fourth Row: A. Torruella, J. Glavin, J. Dailey, G. Fisher, J. Carlin, J. Killian, L. Barbarisi, D. Larivee, D. Sweetman, J. Barthel. First Row: J. Gray. J. Krauss, J. D ' Elia, D. McNutt, R. Pfeifer, C. Heath. R. Mc- Carthy, B. Distel, R. Anspach. Second Row: R. Devine, G. Pogue, B. Kolo- pas, J. Reidy, G. Connolly, T. Edwards, D. Kramp, D. Andrysiak, E. Warnicke. Third Row: D. Kline, G. Osowski, L. Todd, J. Engels, B. Pivonka, D. Shanahan, B. Sebastian. M. Cantwell. Fourth Row: R. Haling. L. Hinderscheid, B. Farrell. J. Englehart, M. McKenna, J. Pawol, G. McKenna, R. Nemechek. LYONS HALL Despite the addition of Pangborn to the roster of residence halls, Lyons Hall still holds the coveted " Country Club " designation. Located in the most scenic corner of the cam- pus, the picturesque arch frames an impressive view of St. Mary ' s lake, which is one reason why the rooms over the arch are so coveted by prospective sophomores. With Father Carl Hager at the helm, the crew from the " Lyons Den " have easy access to the golf course and the " Rock " , and feel that their " home away from home " is serving a useful purpose. The brass at the ROTC building can feel safe as long as Lyons Hall remains standing to protect that fragile home of the Army and Air Force from the strong easterly winds. Rev. Carl Hager, C.S.C. (Rector) that ' ll you have? First Row: D. VandenBerg, M. Allen, S. Lorens, C. Ahern, B. Dotterweich. Second Row: W. Kilbourne, F. Swift, T. Eisenhauer, R. Coyne, F. Cannata, M. Shannon, J. Dunn. Third Rotv: H. Lienech, B. Morrissey, J. Beisty, S. Brewer, E. Day, S. Nigro, A. Sul- livan, J. McGuire, D. Musich. Fourth Row: W. Lynch, J. Krone, J. Hei- moski, C. Reardon, P. Broecker, P. Majeros, E. Hourigant, J. Moreland, J. Hirschfeid, J. Ferrone, M. Letscher. . . First Row: R. Johnson, J. Seng, D. Harris, J. Marino, J. Gonzalez, F. McCann. Second Row: S. McKeever, R. Adymy, A. Hetzelt, A. Fees, B. Slota, M. Kominiarek, J. Berchem. Third Row: W. Sigler, J. Knott, D. Holt- house, T. Corcoran, J. Winterholler, E. Nash, J. Choby. T. Bartley, W. Motz. Fourth Row: M. McDonnell, M. Dunn, P. Coffey, R. Linnan. M. Solomito, C. Day, T. Wolohan, C. Hubner, A. Speranza. First Roic: ). Barr, M. Grogan, E. Langer, T. Shea, B. Reardon, J. Ryan. Second Row: T. Walsh, B. Foley, D. Carroll, J. Dodge, H. Wasoff, J. Romeo, J. Foley. Third Row: B. Buscemi, A. Greene, J. Walsh, R. Likar, J. Henzel, T. Thomas. G. Salem, B. Molumby, R. Mettz, T. Collins. Fourth Row: B. Sherman, B. Walsh, T. Smith, J. Riley, J. Huber, J. Hribar, A. Roule, D. Meyer, D. Breitenstein, K. Kraemer, T. Amberg. First Row: R. Kelly, J. Bond, P. O ' Conner, E. Caren, E. Tataglio, B. Nafagliano, R. Fagon. Second Row: G. Gillotti, V. Finn, J. Kirch- ner, W. McDonald, D. Buckley, K. Trudeau, W. Huurman, L. Syron, J. Roche. Third Row: J. Callahan, M. Bradley, J. Flynn, E. Shalhoub, E. Walsh, G. Meyer, D. Mitchell, J. Foran, J. Mrus, D. Mitchell. Fourth Row: W. Gulley, F. Kreusch, J. Reedy, D. Phelan, J. McNamara, G. Duren- berger, D. Ayers, B. McGowan, W. Degnan, D. Miller, J. Higgins. First Row: B. Porst, F. Crumley, G. Kilduff, D. Link, C. Healy. Second Row: J. Sweeny, B. Fanning, J. Goethals, D. Michaux, J. Bisignano, J. Kearns, P. Heffernan. Third Row: W. Shaughnessy, J. Steintrager, J. Birk, J. Picken, P. Kittredge, J. Burke, R. Parnell, F. Feigl, W. Twomey. Fourth Row: W. Sullivan, J. Loeffler, J. Steczynski, D. Murphy, B. Caiola, R. Breuner, W. Smithe. The largest of the sophomore halls, Morrissey Hall, with close to four hundred students, is flanked by its " Gold Coast " neighbors, Howard and Lyons. Morrissey conde- scendingly shares its own quadrangle with these other two halls, but won ' t yield the palm when discussion comes up about the lobbies of the respective domiciles. Morrissey reception hall is easily the largest and probably the most attractive too, with handsome wood-paneling and a fire- place, without fire, vaguely suggesting the front parlor back home. There ' s a rector, though, so the comparison to home can ' t be carried too far. Father Glenn Boarman sits easily in the rector ' s chair, except when he ' s engaged in the personal contacts necessary to guiding a hall full of carefree second-year men. MORRISSEY HALL Rev. Glenn Boarman, C.S.C. (Rector) First Row: D. Zaboliv, H. Pollard, J. Man- ley, M. Schulte, E. Linn, A. Schrok, C. Shane. Second Row: E. Cambini, J. Ryan, T. Mar- tin, T. Ball, P. Terraciano, C. Morris, D. O ' Brien. Third Row: J. McLaughlin, B. Moretti, J. Metz, L. Donovan, J. Feller, R. McGov- ern, L. Koss. Fourth Row: E. Buckley, E. Shadd, C. O ' Brien, S. Power, J. Mulvihill. Fifth Row: B. Jennings, D. Debrosse, B. McHale, J. Shenk. Sixth Row: J. Sherer, B. Fabbro, J. Smith, M. Carr. First Row: P. Rogers, D. Roney, W. Rees, J. Bacus. Second Row: L. Sheffer, D. Walczy, J. Bres, J. Smith. Third Row: R. Jebavy, H. Prask, P. Doher- ty, T. Lagonia, H. Bretting. Fourth Row: H. Zaug. K. Heinemann, R. Krolicki, T. Ley. First Row: N. Sweeney, J. Pink, D. Corbett, J. Tatigian, G. Leyval. Second Row: R. Puntureri, P. Fitzpatrick, D. Wentling, L. Konowal, R. Hopkins. Third Row: J. Eaton, R. Martinello, J. Mc- Carthy, C. Boznanski, A. VanBesian. Fourth Row: J. Haley, J. Healy, F. Booth, J. Burns. First Row: R. Thurston, G. Pastula, G. Kervin, F. Heinze, J. Vegh. Second Row: J. Cullen, J. Walker, M. Sca- letta, J. Butcofski. Third Row: 0. Bossman, J. Esch, V. Car- roll, F. Pugliese, J. Hetreed. Fourth Row: D. Keating, J. Daughton, T. Murphy, W. Murphy. First Row: C. Henzy, G. Navadel, R. Car- ney, P. Loda. Second Row: M. Coznowsky, M. Parker, J. Gagliardini, L. Morgan. Third Row: J. Linehan, W. O ' Keefe, J. Clark, W. Moore. Fourth Row: R. Gushing, A. Rimkus, F. Piasio, G. Cooper, R. Rink, W. Murphy, H. Orbitz. First Row: F. Moran, J. Brady, T. Mark, J. Cherney, J. Poley. Second Row: R. Mack, R. Deely, J. Zilles, R. Bonadonna, M. Malkmus, C. Ronan, F. Manzo, A. Clark, R. Tougas. Third Row: H. McSteen, R. Kohler, J. Gaulrapp, J. Weiler, L. Murphy. Fourth Row: T. Fogarty, H. Lauerman, G. Sheldon, G. Galliger. Fifth Row: R. Kiley, E. Ryan, M. Fogarty, R. Jones, J. Crilly. First Row: J. Waldron, J. Hough, M. Ben- choff, T. Maloney, R. Spahn, B. Huot. Second Row: W. LeMire, R. Durand, R. Kolopus, J. Steurer, T. Sullivan, J. Stein- thai. Third Row: J. Murray, L. Pozelnik, D. Loeb, L. Solomon, B. Ward. Fourth Row: M. Scanlon, R. Seckler, B. McLaughlin, G. Zink. V DILLON HALL With nearly 500 juniors holding forth, Dillon Hall holds the distinction of being the largest men ' s dormitory of any Catholic college in the country. But as far as Notre Dame is concerned, Dillon holds a few other distinctions. Dil- lonites are just a sniff away from the dining hall, which may be good or bad, depending upon the viewpoint. They ' re also just a few steps from the bus stop, which is always good, but especially at 12:29 on Saturday nights. The seemingly endless corridors of Dillon also can boast that Father Lawrence Broestl lives there. His job he ' s the rector, between pep rally engagements, that is. Rev. Lawrence Broestl, C.S.C. (Rector) First Row: W. Lloyd, W. Tolle, Jr., W. Jolly, L. Brown, J. Buckley, C. Stapf, W. Koza, W. McGee, Jr., J. Palumbo. Second Row: M. Payer, J. Sweeny, R. Fox, W. Kelly, R. Bogg, C. Zuzak, N. Keying, N. Dujmovich, W. Heller, E. Fechtel. Third Row: P. Besser, J. Mulligan, K. Tul- loch, J. Skelly, R. Schuller, G. Buckley, C. Skiff, J. Herring, J. Moloney, C. Hesse, T. Gunning, P. Tritschler. Fourth Row: C. Conway, L. Bollar, J. Sutt- ner, J. Brockschlager, G. Bernat, G. Reaux, M. Gschwind, A. Kiddoo, G. Jones, D. Mraz. First Ron: J. Nitka, T. O ' Malley, B. Lalor, M. Echols, E. Coale, R. DeBellis, R. Henne, J. Maher, J. Tehan. Second Roiv: B. Murray, D. Young, J. Hogue, B. Pinter, D. Gayhardt, J. Dodge, D. Noon, J. Zeller, J. Pokel, T. Nowak. Third Row: E. Burns, N. Lizzio, B. Decker, G. Douglas, M. McCarthy, B. Howard, B. Princville, G. Dever, G. Vitztum, R. Heinz, B. Bell. Fourth Row: T. Clifton, D. Cunningham, F. Kelley, A. Biagi, E. Roque, W. Schlick, W. Janes, J. O ' Donoghue, G. Yurgealitis, J. Salvati, M. Tutino. First Row: F. Bell, W. Fraser, S. Asselta, L. Kruppenbacher, G. Haas, R. Egner, G. Zimmerman, R. Kuhn, E. Hogan. Second Row: B. Cueny, T. Mahoney, J. Augsdorfer, B. Romeo, T. Kirk, B. O ' Neil, E. Mabey, M. Weis, J. Rice, B. Bartling. Third Row: K. McConnell, R. Walsh, C. Koehler, M. Hicks, C. John, D. Hayes, J. Morrison, M. Maley, M. Munk, J. Treck- man. Fourth Row: F. Lutz, J. Heneghan, J. Ter- mini, A. Schilly, J. Rowlands, M. Hoffman, E. Spinosa, L. Hammel, J. Quinn, J. Gazi- ano, B. Brooks, R. O ' Neil. First Row: J. Byrne, F. Gardner, D. Jani- cik, S. O ' Donnell, T. Berg, B. DeBot, L. Eleuteri, P. Schierl, D. Morris, D. Thomp- son. Second Row: R. Daily, T. Byrne, F. Rogers, R. DeSutter, M. Tierney, R. Witt, J. Sulli- van, J. Nizick, J. Keller, B. Nowakowski. Third Row: F. Atkinson, W. Sullivan, L. DiGiacomo, 0. Desmond, E. Keenan, T. Brennan, R. Brennan, B. Kaufman, R. Giunco, T. Gallagher. Fourth Row: J. Daiber, J. McNellis, B. Bapst, T. Fenton, B. Maddux, C. Lechler, B. LaCasse, G. Hall, B. Sasseen, J. Clark, M. Olinger, C. Wittenberg. First Row: S. Wiewiora, J. Zimmerman, R. Kohn. J. Brockschlager, 0. Desmond, J. Handley, M. Burke, B. Bapst, R. Miller. Second Row: W. Corsican. O. Corsican, J. Cusack, S. O ' Hara, J. McLaughlin, J. Mc- Carthy, D. O ' Connell, W. McClarnon. E. Toole. Third Row: T. Burke, B. Williams, J. Paul, D. Kennedy, J. Manzo, R. Fruin, D. Gala- han, J. Purcell, D. Navalance, M. Nichol- son, B. Cueny. Fourth Row: J. Doyle, C. Lane, G. Serrano, D. Lewis, S. Johnson, T. Daly, J. Reardon, D. Torda, T. McLaughlin, L. Elsey, D. Leone. PANGBORN HALL Rev. Thomas Cady, C.S.C. (Rector) The 200 juniors who moved into Notre Dame ' s newest residence hall last fall frankly replied to those who asked : they liked it fine, thank you. They liked Pangborn ' s prox- imity to. the golf course and dining hall, its closet and drawer space, the wide top desks with built in fluorescent light ' fixtures, and their rector, Father Thomas Cady, who moved from the hallowed confines of Sorin to help christen the new hall. And even Pangborn men had no objections to the soft mattresses or the mysterious absence of morn- ing checks for the first few months. All this made up for those long walks to classes and the bothersome wait for desks at the beginning of the school year. And so, with hi-fi sets humming in the background, the Pangborn men set themselves to the task of stirring up a hall spirit which is already beginning to rival that of the longer established halls. Pangborn ' s homecoming decorations after the rains came. First Row: J. Pivnicka, J. Folks, M. Col- lins, B. Lennon, R. Calabrese, J. Porter, J. Smith. Second Row: C. Freidheim, P. Heer, R. Smith, T. Nicknish, E. Malloy, S. Woody, M. Catanzaro, R. Sables. Third Row: R. Jurman, T. Guilfoile, J. Glenski, B. Wurzer, J. Seidensticker, R. Pedace, R. Kolodziej, F. Kakfa. Fourth Row: P. Noznesky, T. O ' Brien, J. Irving, N. Conlon, J. Kirchner, J. Robinson, J. Quinn, D. Sullivan. Fifth Row: G. Fick, J. Smith, R. Halloran, D. Feldman, B. Holland, D. Calcagnini, N. Grasberger. Sixth Row: S. Richardson, D. Kelly, M. Guenther, J. King, J. Feeley, R. Derbas, L. Ayotte. First Row: R. Kriegshauser, J. Soucy, R. Maier, E. Pistey, R. Kopituk, P. Born- hopen, S. Brennan, P. Guite, J. Winner, M. Harper. Second Row: W. Grogan, W. Allen, J. Sul- livan, J. Kennedy, R. Harron, J. Fluhr, G. Sciacqua, R. Lloyd, G. Hussey, Don Mc- Crory. Third Row: D. Klocke, R. Griffin, C. Shock- ley, J. McMahon, C. Doherty, M. Wey, C. McKendrick, J. Murray. Fourth Row: A. Johnson, J. Murphy, D. Hower, K. Rashid, M. Clowdsley, N. Hard- ing. W. Jehle. Fifth Row: H. Barkely, D. Pieser, J. Smith, F. KaufTman. M. Kearns, D. Breitenstein, A. Gurfinkle, R. Calabrese, J. Walsh, R. Kiley, B. Brannack, T. Dieter, M. Jones, H. Marley, N. Levandoski, E. Kuecks, P. Clemens, W. Gaul, F. Foley, R. Galla, R. Egan, J. Dwyer. First Row: F. Fischer, E. Rivas, J. Bren- nan, J. Slawik, P. Williamson, T. Kristo- peit, J. Druss. Second Row: F. McBride, R. Lorenzini, K. Borkovec, J. Hilton, F. Milne, T. Kane. Third Row: J. Crowley, J. Kiefer, P. Kava- nah, B. Devlin, L. Glover. Fourth Row: D. Adrain, R. Lightner, D. Colman, J. Redmond, T. Jacobs, R. Pleus. Fifth Row: J. Murphy, J. Norton, B. Bauer, P. Logan, P. Krapp, M. Halloran. Sixth Row: J. Carideo, J. Driscoll, D. Solo- mon, J. Kuhn, T. Rush, J. Safko. SORIN HALL Rev. Thomas McDonagh, C.S.C. (Rector) Sorin told the Navy to paddle its own canoe. As " Father Ed Sorin, C.S.C. " returned home and was es- corted to the main quad by the honor guard of costumed and bearded Sorinites of the Class of 1957, the sight of the tarnished yellow brick walls of Sorin Hall with its famous four-towered profile, brought a smile under his long, bronze beard. One hundred and sixty-eight Juniors were smiling too; Sorinites are happily, and sometimes fiercely, proud of their hall and its tradition. The benches on the porch, the Sorin " Student Trip, " and the last min- ute dashes to Sacred Heart Church on Sunday mornings, are all facets of Sorin ' s heritage. Father McDonagh, con- siderably relieved to have his well-traveled predecessor home again, made a mental note to be slightly more pre- pared for the Sorinites ' next display of tradition. First Row: R. Haverkamp, J. Beggan, T. Doyle, M. Murphy, J. Slevin, J. Moynahan, T. Crowley. Second Row: C. Schlehuber, B. Berschin- ski, T. Shehan, P. Snyder, H. Heyl, L. Barnet. Third Row: J. Dempsey, J. Crutcher, R. Weiner, A. Johnson, D. Machenberg, M. Howard, F. Salas. Fourth Row: J. Morelli, C. Grace, T. Bet- terton, F. Reilly, T. Jewell, T. Walsh, J. Lucey, J. Woulfe. First Row: P. Sheerin, E. Conway, D. Beatty, L. Haitmanek, B. Schlehuber, J. Michno, G. Rotterman. R. Davenport, R. Kasaback. Second Row: B. Millen. D. Haney, J. Bure, F. McCue, C. Lowry, R. Dunseath. Third Row: J. D ' Arcy, M. Brady, D. Gib- son, J. Minard, T. McMurtry, J. Har- rington. Fourth Row: E. Ayers, T. Huguelet, M. Mclntire, W. Keegan, R. Jacob, M. Hyland. Fifth Row: P. O ' Connor, M. Connelly, R. Wolf, L. Whittaker, J. Simmerling, A. Staniszewski. First Row: J. Smith, M. Howard, J. Fitz- gerald, J. D ' Elia, D. McKay, G. Conron, R. Francis, J. Tierney. Second Row: J. Caster, C. O ' Neill, R. Boff, R. Desmond, A. Dant, R. Galle, J. Rich. Third Row: T. Judge, M. Hayes, F. Reilly, F. Brophy, A. McMurtrie, R. Miller. Fourth Row: J. Casey, P. Reilly, J. Morton, A. Johnson, D. Machenberg, G. Fetz, T. Jones, J. Smith. Fifth Row: P. Conway, J. Lunden, J. Mo- relli, R. Marco, B. Allen, E. Dean. I ALUMNI HALL Rev. Edmund Murray, C.S.C. (Rector) It ' s a good thing that a shiny, gold-plated dome dominates the visitor ' s view of the campus. Otherwise, the first gjimpse sightseers might have of the University would be the grotesque gargoyles which protrude menacingly from the gothic tower of Alumni Hall, home of 315 seniors. Such things as gargoyles don ' t bother these men, though; but does anything else, except maybe comprehensives? If you don ' t believe that there ' s no strain in this hall, just try to put through a phone call to one of Father Edmund Mur- ray ' s charges. It will be quile a while before that phone is answered. But that ' s only the beginning! The next battle is getting your party to the receiver. Don ' t hold your breath. " ' see if he ' s in. " First Row: W. Arnold, J. Owen, J. Scheidel, J. McDonagh, T. Hubbard, J. Burke, D. McClear, A. Boraczek, E. Cosgrove. Second Row: E. Kwitek, D. Carroll, R. Huebner, F. Hunter, R. Merkel, K. Winkler, D. Liddy, J. Mason, R. Miller, D. Donius, S. Fox. Third Row: J. McKeon, J. Gudac, B. O ' Neill, J. Finn, F. Montana, J. Sasso, J. Massman, J. Juerling, H. O ' Bryan, R. Bre- dahl, G. Hoever, F. Kwak. Fourth Row: D. Max, E. Joyce, G. Harr, J. Connelly, F. Christian, M. Durr, J. Mur- phy, P. Gerace, R. Lynch, J. DiLallo, B. Arends, F. Dwan. First Row: H. Olbricht, J. Clark, S. Res- ciniti, J. Snyder. G. Direnzo, P. Bohnert, W. Hawk, P. Ineich. T. Coonan, W. Gor- ham. Second Row: R. Jacob, J. Gschwind, G. Kenny, J. Cywinski, G. Ropers, R. Galor- neau, L. Kraemer, D. Cleary, G. Blatt, A. Karnath. Third Row: S. Jurman, J. Connelly, T. Sweeney, M. Mullarkey, J. Hogan, R. Brown, J. Higgins, J. Kennedy, L. Oster, T. Burlas, M. Hogan. J. Gwinner, F. Brins- kelle. Fourth Row: T. Mann, K. Davis, J. Hagan. R. Minck, D. Gothard, T. Claussen, W. Gill, T. Adams, R. Luckett, D. McLaughlin, C. Amtrolio, R. Bartsch. I First Row: F. Orlando, J. Smith, P. Colnon, W. Costa, R. Fisher, R. Blaikie, D. McFad- den, J. Watson, J. Schuetz. Second Row: K. King, M. Manganiello, R. Morsches, T. Arnold, J. Brennan, A. Agar- wala, R. Dowd, R. Hofacre, A. Degnan. Third Row: T. Lum. P. Cornish, J. Ryan, J. Daly, J. Gaido, J. Cooney, J. Reilly, C. Cooper, J. O ' Rourke, M. Mikkelson, J. Mal- loy, R. Guide. Fourth Row: F. McCarthy, G. Marr, V. Shahan, A. Schoenig, T. Carter, L. Conley, D. Iwinski, G. Shea, E. Marusich, W. Tro- han, J. Schaefer. FISHER HALL Sft The inhabitants of Fisher Hall constitute a distinctive species of Notre Dame life. The embryonic Blackstones, who dwell on the upper two floors of the University ' s sec- ond newest residence hall, enjoy the privilege of all-night lights, but probably wish they weren ' t necessary. Their rooms, plush singles with big desks, drapes and lamps as standard equipment, are about the nicest on campus, but just try to find any of the seniors in them at any given time before midnight. And, strangest of all, no matter h ow cold the winter day may be, countless " Fishermen " can be seen scurrying across to the dining hall in T-shirts. Father John Walsh, who runs the place, is not addicted to these strange habits, however. Rev. John Walsh, C.S.C. (Rector) Fisher ' s homecoming decoration captured first place. First Rom: A. Reichert, C. Pope, J. Hilger, R. Byrne, R. Levi, M. Michael, G. Grant, A. Guido, R. Papay, J. Bretz. Second Row: D. Kershisnik, T. Kershisnik, T. Falcinelli, F. Diorio, R. St. John, E. Litzelman, C. VanDegrift, J. Snell, M. Sullivan, J. Clemency. Third Rote: D. Davin, C. Taylor. E. Sex- auer, J. Phillips, J. Nichols, A. Szewczyk, A. Balek, S. Stofko, E. Griffin, J. Smith, R. Snyder, T. Fealy, R. Roney. Fourth Row: J. Smith, J. Spiegel, J. Swift, G. Pottebaum, C. Warren, L. Pomeroy, S. Striker, R. Brown, L. Williston, J. Ber- trand, W. Jones. First Ron: E. Vizard. P. McCartan, G. Dakoske, C. Chun, J. Smart, B. Weldon, B. Engel, S. Glorioso. Second Row: L. Wahl, W. Markley, K. Donadio, M. Carr, T. Ryan, R. Schiller, R. McKenty, F. Diorio, B. Shannon, G. Krembs. Third Row: P. Marz, D. Rieger, C. Turek, H. Campbell, T. Shanahan, C. Poughle, F. Conte, J. Keenan, G. Brann, T. Falcinelli. Fourth Row: J. Krebs, M. Kyle, D. Thomp- son, T. Swope, E. Richter, B. Cordozo, A. Wagner, S. Stofko, J. McGraw. R. St. John. Ml. 8. WALSH HALL mat: . m ' - ?et). Ferdinand Brown, C.S.C. (Rector) Each of the four classes has its traditional hall, and the senior monument to the past is Walsh Hall. Walsh is lo- cated next door to Sorin, which is too close for peaceful coexistence ... so close, in fact that little peace exists between the two. The Walsh men have plenty of ammuni- tion to fire at their neighbors. The Knights of Columbus, the men of Walsh could brag, are honored to have their clubroom in this edifice. There are bathtubs here, they could boast, and no other hall can claim that distinction. And on and on. But we imagine that the Rector, Father Ferdinand Brown, remains aloof from active combat. Walsh imported a beach for its homecoming display. ,$.] First Row: J. Henseler, J. Porting, P. Mc- Nulty, J. Rogers, J. Gueguen, J. Burlage. Second Row: R. Fickling, P. Caruso, C. Eigelsbach, A. Rigaux, J. Norton, P. Sturte- vant, J. Yordik. Third Row: J. Di Luciano, J. Stattler, D. Fish, M. Luberto, J. Fedor, J. O ' Brien, P. La Freniere, J. Redefer, P. Kearney. Fourth Row: R. Dunegan, J. Hummer, E. White, R. Hoffmann, R. Mauren, J. Cup- per, D. Carlin. First Row: D. Wasleski, R. Lewis, J. Calla- han, J. Konzen, D. Furlow, J. Collins, J. Manion, M. Brisch. Second Row: T. Kennell, E. Gilbert, J. Engler, H. Dixon, J. Fitzsimmons, J. La- peyre, C. Trimber, J. Gallagher, J. Mulflur. Third Row: W. Peeney, R. Leous, J. Smith, J. Nuss, T. Mclntire, R. Carissimi, F. Spen- cer, P. Bardtke, W. Sullivan, F. Swirzer. Fourth Row: T. Coleman, D. Carmelite, J. Sowa, M. Saviano, J. Eustermann, W. War- ren, B. Copeland, J. Fitzsimmons. Rev. Daniel Curtin, C.S.C. (Director) During its 114-year history, the " Old College " has serve:! as a dormitory, bakery, residence for brothers in charge of the Notre Dame farm, and headquarters for the Holy Cross Home Mission band. But presently the building is the home of a handful of students who spend a one or two- semester " break-in " period before entering the novitiate as candidates for the priesthood in the Congregation of the Holy Cross. To the life of the regular student, these men add the discipline of early rising, periods of silence, and group spiritual exercises in the nearby Log Chapel. They also take a few courses leading to their final goal, the priesthood. OLD COLLEGE Old College men are apprentices in community living. The Log Chapel Old College students pursue studies similar to those of other Notre Dame men. OFF-CAMPUS The Villagers presented the mine that eventually exploded. The Rev. Joseph Barry, C.S.C., new off-campus chaplain, can always be found in a huddle with students. The life of an off-campus student at Notre Dame has always had its advantages and disadvantages, but this year a new item was added to the credit side of the ledger. With the basement of the LaFortune Student Center remodeled to provide an on-campus " lounge " for the 1500 or 2000 vil- lagers and the creation of the post of off-campus chaplain, filled by the amiable Father Joseph Barry, life has become much more pleasant. Add this to all-night lights, lack of bells and morning checks, and a more varied menu, and the lot of the off-campus man seems a happy one indeed, in spite of the troublesome treks to campus on those cold mornings and occasional landlady trouble. Off-campus Council, left to right: V. Campbell, J. Bernard, D. Schmelzer, B. Toepp, T. Bartholomew, M. Kiley, E. Biresch, B. Blakey, B. Manca. First Row: J. Belfiore, M. Sophy, D. Monte- murro, J. Holzbach, Father Barry, W. Mc- Gowan, J. Riley, G. Pirc, D. Spencer. Second Row: G. Uritis, M. Slana, J. Hen- nessy, U. Gradel, J. Boyd, F. Thon, R. Pat- rizi. Third Row: C. Aita, S. Penny, J. Fischer, R. Bernhold, P. Berrettini, L. Morine, E. Laydon. Fourth Row: A. Brown, W. Davidson, L. Sandmann, P. Wistort, W. Thompson, E. Hiddebrandy, J. Shumaker, D. Begnaud. Fifth Row: R. Murphy, D. Schmidt, R. DeLaTorre, J. Cierzniak, R. Rizer, J. Burns, E. Weinmann, F. Strasser. , ; fls , First Row: K. Williams, J. Kierein, P. Wolf. J. Artz, J. Jeziorski, R. DeCloedt. Second Row: J. Baungartner. J. McNarney, B. Fagan, L. Kindt, R. Engle. Third Row: D. Scherpereel, J. Magera, T. Sullivan, T. Plunkett. Fourth Row: G. Gorski, H. Casimer, G. Miller, A. Pataracchia, J. Wallace. Fifth Row: L. Cielsielski, J. Worthington, R. Casey, R. Kesteloot. T First Row: P. Lagges, J. Ramm, D. Riley, E. Murata, J. Phelan, V. Campbell. Second Row: R. Hurley, J. Klimek, W. Nagel, T. Charlton, G. Kleindorfer, H. Eddens. Third Row: W. Radke, V. Minnick, J. Bog- ley, R. Remm. B. Walsh, K. Hegarty. Fourth Row: G. Krasevac, C. Haugh, H. Fuster, R. Andrew, R. Kuntzendorf, T. Mann, G. King. Fifth Row: B. Furey, F. Kenny, R. Andre- jasich. J. Jachman, J. Fischer. J. Mehigan, P. Meagher. First Row: F. Bischof, J. Donovan, W. DeCamillis, J. Thomas, J. Dezelan, F. Per- retta, E. Slaby, J. Petrozelt. Second Row: J. Ward, W. McGhee, T. Ward, P. Byron, J. Louis, G. Dervin, J. Car- boni, G. Mitchell. Third Row: C. Brown. L. Fraula, D. Thom- as, J. Bolger, R. Terlizzi, J. VanPetten, A. Rocco. Fourth Row: J. Grainda, H. Yee, J. O ' Con- nor, O. Mitchell, S. Theobald, L. Renter- ghem, J. Donohue, D. Pacini. Fifth Row: R. Williams, R. Eisengruber, W. Zakrzewski, C. McCarty, K. Wokersien, H. Dutko, J. Griffith, B. Loncharich. First Row: C. Urban, G. Blakey, G. Bates, G. Bentivenga, D. Logar, W. Meyer, T. Dud- zinsk, G. Bekampis. Second Row: W. Pacholke, D. D ' Alelio, A. Shavit, W. Seiber, E. Sorensen, R. Meinert, E. Schemine, R. Bulger. Third Row: T. Carpenter, T. Bintinger, T. Miller, J. Hirl, G. Muhlherr, D. Brennan, E. Kellogg, M. Gleason. Fourth Row: T. Plonski, R. Jones, A. Pas- zly, F. Herigstad. L. Linbeck, B. VanEtten, E. Zilliken, T. McCarthy. Fifth Row: K. Parsons, J. Greene, G. Atol, C. Dietsch, J. Windolph, M. Dietsch, M. O ' Connor, R. Serafin. First Row: L. Biebutck, P. Listek, T. Mar- tin, M. Hawkesworth, R. Colzani, J. Mc- Carthy, W. McDaniel, D. MacKenzie. Second Row: S. Sanders, A. Salansky, F. Genovese, L. Edgington, E. Niedbola, L. Grimmig, W. Waddick. Third Row: T. Fallon, M. Fitzgerald, D. Schutt, H. Smith, J. Hoffman, D. Parvis, R. Callaghan, J. Madden. Fourth Row: N. Fagert, R. Donovan, D. Jenkins, W. Gate, W. Hauser, J. Ruthman, J. Rohs. Fifth Row: J. O ' Neill, R. Monson, R. West- rick, J. Morgan. Sixth Row: J. Gorcy, A. Duplessie, G. Grieb, R. Miller, R. Berres, J. Higgins, G. Winkler, T. Kelley. First Row: J. Stack, H. Pacini, R. Hauck, W. McFadden, J. Cingolani, A. Lysak, W. Kelly. Second Row: H. McKee, E. Belanger, B. Pustay, M. Bauman, J. Schaefer, D. Do- herty. Third Row: R. Mines, T. Blubaugh, J. Rod- gers, D. Ederer, J. Rietschlin, J. DiFranco. Fourth Row: V. Corcoran, R. Lenert, J. Allen, D. Fallon, J. O ' Connor. Fifth Row: E. Smierciak, D. O ' Brien, L. O ' Connell, J. Provenzano, J. McDermott, J. Gorey, A. Duplessie, S. Pesanello. First Row: A. Perry, E. Zernick, W. O ' Neil, R. Ernst, J. Slade, B. Toeff, M. Kiley, E. Briesch. Second Row: F. Lavallee, J. Ledden, R. Hauck, D. Steckbeck, D. Hoskinski, T. Car- penter. Third Row: D. Schrandt, J. Horth, A. Kopec, E. Anderson, J. Kubiak. Fourth Row: J. Corcoran, E. Guljas, J. Schaefer, P. Haynes, K. Fulnecky, C. Mel- kent. Fifth Row: T. Bartholomew, K. Robison, J. Treacy, C. Fritts, J. Berner, J. Kacsits, U. Sullivan. Give me five minutes more. It sure beats the dining hall, I guess. No. this isn ' t television. Don ' t tell me I look that young! 201 VETVILLE Is that car registered. Junior? It ' s tough sledding for Dad in the classroom, too. Mr. and Mrs. Vetville lead a social life distinct from the class formals, college balls, and victory dances enjoyed by the ND bachelors. Their " whirl " includes Saturday night dances, potlucks, and card parties, with the baby sitter problem usually solved by a quick call to Farley Hall. Vetville. with its own mayor and council, is a community for Notre Dame ' s married students and iheir families and is understandably a little apart from the usual student life at the university. A unique Vetville feature is the semi- annual " commencement " exercise for the wives of grad- uating students. Vetville Council, left to right: R. Marshall, J. Andrews, F. Harrison, G. Michaely (mayor), J. Wilson, J. Schrantz. 202 Pop ' s night out. Mom ' s night out. Pop and Mom step out. So who ' s minding the store? All this and icebox privileges, too! f 203 RELIGION The Religious Bulletin makes the rounds. No consideration of a man ' s life at Notre Dame is com- plete without mention of his religious activities. From his first week at school when he attends a re ' reat with the other members of the freshman class, to the last when he assists at the baccalaureate Mass at commencement lime, the importance of a wholesome spiritual life is kept before him. This is something the Notre Dame man accepts in the pattern of daily living. The evidence can be seen at the crowded communion rail at Sacred Heart Church on Sun- day, in the various hall chapels on weekdays, in the Lady Chapel during First Friday adoration, or at the Grotto most any time of the day or night. Nobody ' s too busy to make a visit. ft das Crfil Brother Boniface, C.S.C., sacristan, is the man behind the scenes at Sacred Heart. Knights of Columbus serve as ushers. tuck f fcir re conieren (fell ir of lied CHAPLAINS rounds. The class chaplains at Notre Dame have often been called " God ' s bellboys. " During the morning hours when late Confession and Communion is available to students, a touch of the buzzer outside any of the offices of the chap- lains in Dillon, Sorin, Howard, and Cavanaugh Halls can bring these men to the bidding of the student. And during their regular office hours, the chaplains are available for conferences about the problems, spiritual and otherwise, which invariably trouble young men. The addition of an off-campus chaplain, with an office in the basement of the Student Center, further strengthened the religious program of the chaplains and the Prefect of Religion. Rev. Charles Carey, C.S.C. Prefect of Religion Rev. Daniel O ' Neil, C.S.C. Freshman Chaplain Rev. Wilfred Menard, C.S.C. Sophomore Chaplain Rev. Clement Kane, C.S.C. Junior Chaplain Rev. Joseph Barry, C.S.C. Off-campus Chaplain - [Mercedes Rita McDonagh (1924j [Minerva Whiteman (1927) |Nataliel L. Wiss (1929)| m [Jean Christman (1931 )| ' A ' is for Academy, over the way, Where maidens are lurking, fair as the day. In this manner, the 1906 Dome sums up the social! life of the campus. Since then, many renovations have been made in manner, custom, and dress, as is indi- cated in the pictures of various Senior Ball queens] throughout the years. In order to capture the changing and the changeless! I aspects of social life, the 1956 Dome, without the usel lof verse, presents the following pages. Dances, chats, f parties all have their place in this important com- ponent of college life. soam IRnthFlynn (1934|| I Catherine Phillipson (1937) [Patricia Crowe (1947)1 I Patricia Petrie (1956)1 The purpose of this year ' s Social Commission was to provide social life for Notre Dame men when and where a definite need existed. This goal was attained by evalu- ating past programs and then striving to improve upon them. In charting their activities, the Commission at- tempted to satisfy the dissimilar tastes of many students, and add zest to the campus social scene, through the introduction of new and varied functions. Also, more informal activities were encouraged between groups of fellows and girls having common interests. The activities took on added sparkle through the use of a seasonal theme. There were the Victory Dances, After-rally Parties, and large-screen telecasts during foot- ball season; a Halloween Costume Dance; Christmas Caroling and Christmas Parties; a St. Valentine ' s Day Social; the pre-Lenten Mardi Gras Dance and Carnival; a St. Patrick ' s Day Party; and the spring dances incor- porating a holiday or seasonal motif. The emphasis this year was placed on providing an opportunity for everyone to participate in a more diversified social life. P. Logan and W. Shannon outlining the social calendar for the year. The Social Commission Dance chairman J. Casey and bandleader E. Pistey putting over a Senate-sponsored victory dance. G. Durenburger and D. Bergen putting final touches on a social project. Swp 208 Anxious autograph hounds huddle with Ralph Marterie. The natural look invades the traditional victory dance. P. Reynolds, as the victor, takes the spoils. Some guys just don ' t know where to look. ! jjjjjm " . f " V mw 1 Siv 209 First row: B. Miller, J. Mason (chairman), B. Brehl, J. Massman. Second row: J. Juer- ling, F. Tardio, P. Bradtke, D. Huber, J. Scriba, B. Reeve. Though Don Belloc, his saxophone, and orchestra were the premier attractions of the Engineers ' Ball, the initial social diversion of the fall semester was graced by a number of exciting side features. The whirl of memorable events started with a nation- wide broadcast of ' Coke Time ' from the Notre Dame fieldhouse. Then came one of the best-attended and liveliest pep-rallys in the school ' s history. With the thunderous " Drum Yell " still ringing in their ears, the dancers headed for the Student Center and the mellower tones of Mr. Belloc. The Intermission was high- lighted by the crowning of Queen Mary Catherine Cullen, the Dixieland talents of " Dick Miller and His Sugar Foot Stompers, " and the tuneful voices of a trio from St. Mary ' s. The evening reached a nostalgic peak during the impromptu community singing led by the spirited vocal- izing of a pair of unexpected guests, Eddie Fisher and Debbie Reynolds. Turn Back the Hands of Time Queen, Miss Mary Catherine Cullen 210 Engineers turned botan- ists. R. Dangelmaier, F. Moosbrugger. Eddie Fisher and friend. M. Nicholson and S.M.C. date smile for the birdie. R. Donovan has the sit uation well in hand. First row: D. Lewis, J. O ' Rourke, P. Bohn- ert, C. Trimbler (chairman), J. Shumaker, J. Kenny. Second row: J. Kennedy, M. Rivas, J. Crano, B. Guide, P. Krapp, G. Dokoske. For most people. Friday evening, October the seventh, was damp and gloomy and marred by a misty autumn rain. But the cheerless weather outside was unable to disturb the gaiety of the two hundred fifty couples who attended the 1955 Science Ball. A slight stretch of the imagination and the Student Center became an observa- tory in which Fletcher Butler provided the celestial down- beats for " A Night Among the Stars. " Dance Chairman Connell Trimber escorted the Queen, Miss Anne Trepaney, of Boston, Massachusetts, as she crowned a statue of the Blessed Virgin to climax the impressive Grand March. An unusual feature was the widely spaced television sets which enabled the ball-goers to follow the progress of the Notre Dame-Miami game. As the dance drew to a close, the skies cleared and the stars reappeared to join their foil counterparts in a final salute to the end of an enjoyable interlude in campus life. A Night Among the Stars Queen. Miss Anne Trepaney 272 Below: Put your shoes on, Lucey. Above: Interdigitation on the dance floor. Right: Two among the stars. Below: Ball-goers watch the Irish down Miami. Queen, Miss Jane Mulhall The old Science Building, lately the LaForlune Student Center, has withstood many seasons of Indiana winds, rains, and snows, but it has never floated away. The sophomores, in decorating the building according to their " Autumn Flagship " motif, were not trying to destroy this tradition, but create an appropriate mood for the 1955 Sophomore Cotillion. The atmosphere was further enhanced by the presence of high Navy officials, on campus for the Notre Dame- Navy football game. Music was provided by Blue Barron and his orchestra. The favors, ND bracelets, probably will serve as the most constant reminders of the excellent excursion to the sea. Autumn Flagship First row: D. McMahon, J. Higgins. D. Kubal (chairman), R. Duffy. Second rote: S. Lorens. S. McKeever, D. Aman, W. Hil- vert, J. Hough, T. O ' Donnell, R. Whearty, B. McGowan, J. Keough. 214 Above: . . . and in this room are the Center ' s etchings. Upper right: Sort of nostalgic looking down a stairwell, huh? Father Hesburgh congratulates D. Kubal on his choice of Queen, Miss Jane Mulhall. Right: R. Landry makes a calculated operation. Upper left: Judo lesson number one. Upper right: Tea is served. For the 1955 Soph Cotillion goers, the dance was not the only diversion of the week- end. The pep rally, with the traditional bon- fire, began the weekend Friday evening before the dance. With antics by Father Lawrence Broestl and a serious " thank you " from Pat Bisceglia, the Sophs introduced their dates to genuine Notre Dame spirit. Just as the dance was the important event Friday, the football game with the tough Navy squad highlighted Saturday ' s hours. The Irish victory was influenced not a little by the con- tinued spirit of the Homecoming Decorations The drummer . . . and dancers. Abandon ship . . . 1 :00 o ' clock. Upper left: Quiet get-together at East Parlors. Upper right: One of the three alternatives planned for Sorin. contest. The contest also served as leisurely enjoyment for the Cotillion-goers. The Sophs returned to the dance floor Saturday evening for the usual Victory dance sponsored by the Student Senate. Sunday morning the dance-goers attended the Communion breakfast, where Father Hes- burgh, president of the university, spoke briefly, but interestingly. With the dates de- parting in the afternoon, thoughts of bonfires, dance favors, pleasant conversations, football games, and decorations were at once recalled and repressed in due respect to books and things. Lower right: Father Hesburgh ends the weekend at the communion breakfast. Below: Afterglow dreaminess at the victory dance. Fisher Hall, winner of 1955 Homecoming Decorations Contest. Ticker Tape Ball First row: R. Gorman, J. Higgins (chairman), J. Gatto, R. Duffy. Second row: R. Hilger, D. Walz, G. Pastula, L. Brennan. During its long history, the New York Stock Exchange has experienced a good many periods of furious trading, but seldom, if ever, could its ac ' .ivity have surpassed that of the lively throngs who filled the Student Center for the 1955 Commerce Ball. A Stock Exchange theme, complete with ticker tape, was the connecting link w th the world of Commerce, but the seventeen piece ensemble of Jack Skarda helped dispel all thoughts of marginal profits, extra dividends, and cost of living indexes. Dr. James Culliton, newly appointed Dean of Com- merce, made his first official function a pleasant one. He presided at the crowning of the Queen of the Ball, Miss Margaret Murphy. Although nothing is forever, and the Commerce Ball is now only a memory, the spec- ulators and extrepeneurs of tomorrow feel that it was one of the most rewarding investments of the year. Jack Skarda and Orchestra Queen, Miss Margaret Murphy 218 Above: Rather humorous. Left: B. Warren entertaining a Michigan State friend. Whooping it up in the Rathskeller. Victory Dances Navy ' s Jim Owen scores as dance chairman J. Casey calls the play. The jazz band and pep rallies on the porch of Sorin, the half-time demonstrations and the wildly- cheering spectators in the Stadium, and of course the games themselves, are essentials for a football weekend. But even when the team is playing an away game and both Sorin ' s porch and the Stadium are relatively deserted and lifeless, the traditional Saturday night Victory Dances impart a festive mood to the campus. Home or away game, win or lose, the Student Senate ' s weekend presentations, with their relaxed atmosphere and the smooth music of Ed Pistey ' s " Lettermen, " were a perfect setting for re-hashing the game, retelling the anecdotes from the previous night ' s pep-rally, and just dancing. The Lettermen led by E. Pistey and his sax swing into " The Saints. " 220 Notre Dame Glee Club providing the pause that refreshes. . . . and then the pressure on the straw Below: Editor thinks it ' s great. Below: Claustrophobia hop. I HI w " Court Jesters En Bane " First TOW: G. Vanderwerff, J. Gallagher, J. Palmer (chairman), G. Volk, J. Sullivan. Second row: J. Coryn, T. Murphy, P. Kraus, O. Hilbert, E. White, R. Knolls, T. Ryder, P. Foley. " Court Jesters En Bane " sponsored by the Student Law Association, served as a pleasant interruption to the daily grind of briefs, contracts, and performances. In- vitations in the form of official legal summonses requested the attendance of the barristers ' dates. The elegance of the South Bend Country Club, the scene of the Ball, was enhanced by the picturesque scenery resulting from the initial snowfall of the season. Miss Marilyn Priester received the queen ' s diadem from her escort, Dance Chairman Jack Palmer. While in the mood for relaxing, the lawyers and their dates kept up the pace by taking in the Notre Dame-Iowa game, and later, a combined dance and jam session at the Indiana Club. Tony Rulli and Band 222 Queen, Miss Marilyn Priester Right: Another case resolved. Above: Expose of evening s events by barrister P. Foley Right: Early arrivals break the first path through the snow. Below: Counsellor E. Dean briefs colleague T. Oglevie Lower right: Objection! 223 Present Arms The tri-committee and dates. Queens: Miss Beth Lewis (land), Miss Joanne Wil- helm (air), and Miss Mary Geiser (sea). " Hut, two, three, four " gave way to " ONE-two-three " as members of the three Armed Forces ROTC units on campus danced and romanced their dates at the Mili- tary Ball, November 18, 1955. Don Caron and his band were the entertainers for the evening. The pleasant response to his music was sur- passed only by that given to the choice of favors for the dance miniature " silent butlers, " or, for the un- knowing element, decorative miniature ash trays. Nor was this the only event of the big weekend for the future commissioned officers. Before the dance itself, the ballgoers attended the pep rally. Saturday provided the reason for the pep rally The Notre Dame-Iowa football game. Continuing in the athletic trend, most couples found themselves at the Monogram Ball Saturday evening. The memorable weekend was officially concluded with the communion breakfast Sunday morning. Don Caron and Orchestra P. Logan and J. Marley using their navigation experience. Some guard house, huh? Left: Sherman did too use delaying tactics. Right: The navy was on a cruise On a Saturday afternoon in early February the usual serenity of the St. Mary ' s campus was broken by intermittent barrages of snowballs, occasional shrieks from those receiving Arctic facials, and mut- terings from the few brave souls who ventured onto the mushy ice of Lake Marian in a vain attempt to do some skating. The occasion which called forth the unusual activity was the annual Winter Carnival sponsored by the Sophomore Class. After they had endured the rigors of the outdoors for a few hours, groups adjourned to Saint Angela Hall to take in a skit performed by the Saint Mary ' s " lovelies, " aided and abetted by the Irish Guard and an octet from the Notre Dame Glee Club. Ravenous appetites were appeased by a plentiful box supper and then Dick Miller ' s Sugarfoot Stomp- ers took over, providing music for those not too fatigued to dance. When darkness fell, the scene was shifted outside for the crowning of Our Lady of Snows by Ginny Meade, the Chairman of the Carni- val. Mercury ' s Magic Left: Chairman G. Meade crowns Our Lady of the Snows. Who says that they can ' t be snowed? The typical shy St. Mary ' s belle. Above: N.D. men frolicing in the snow at you guessed it. Left and right: Irish guard tow the line. Below: No mother, those are tea mugs. Arts in Fantasy Sitting: J. Moran, R. O ' Malley, P. Thompson (chairman), J. Smart. Standing: J. Bure, R. Scherer, R. Guthrie, J. Glavin, C. VanDegrift. Simple Simon, Jack Horner, and a dainty-footed, glass- slippered Cinderella were the most prominent of the guests in attendance at King Cole ' s gala Arts and Letters Ball; but the three hundred couples who came to partake in the festivities had every bit as much fun out of the evening as did the royalty and the visitors from the realm of Mother Goose. When the royal musician Bud Dinwiddie took a break at intermission, the merry host and his charming Queen, Miss Loretta Gallagher of Mary Manse College in Toledo. Ohio, called for dancers to entertain the guests. A troupe from Arthur Murray answered the royal summons and provided the gallery with a professional display of the new and not so new of ball-room dancing. When midnight came, no stunning gowns turned to rags nor did the coaches in the parking lots outside revert to pumpkin shape but the students from O ' Shaugh- nessy were aware that " the AB Ball of them all " was fast drawing to a close. Queen Loretta Gallagher and King Phelan Thompson Bud Dinwiddie and Orchestra Left: Prince Charming R. Lescher finds the foot that fits the glass slipper. Below: C. Trimber stuck in his thumb and pulled out a plum for P. Logan and date. Left: In reality it ' s snowing outside. 229 Queen Nancy Angland Paris and Toulouse Lautrec! This was the backdrop for " Le Bal " of the 1956 Mardi Gras celebration. With Chuck Foster providing the musical atmosphere it was quite easy to imagine oneself dancing in a Parisian ballroom. The gayety of the evening was enhanced by the fact that the pentitential season of Lent was only a few days away and spectacles such as this would be in abeyance for some six weeks. As the excitement of the evening reached its peak, a deluge of multi-colored balloons descended from the ceiling causing a noisy hysteria. Then as curfew time drew near happy couples bid their adieux and took leave of " Old Paris ' " . A night in the shadow of the Eifel Tower could scarcely have been more joyous than was " Le Bal Mardi Gras " . le Bal ' Mardi Gras N. Mavigliano, R. Morsches, T. Murphy, J. Fiehrer, E. O ' Connor. 230 Above: " What a lot of hot air! " Below: Cute little guy, isn ' t he? Above: Amazing what you can do with a balloon. Above: Typical Saturday night entertainment. Above, left: V. Dooley makes a big splash. Mardi Gras time in Indiana! A strange phrase to the layman but a bright spot in student life on the Notre Dame campus. The accustomed sound of marching feet in the Navy Drill Hall gives way to the spin of the rou- lette wheels and the unfamiliar rattle of the dice games. Added to these of course are the moans and groans of the would-be sharks who are boosting Mardi Gras profits with each turn of a card. Watching the troupers of St. Mary ' s go through their stage show, while munching pp Money] nil westi IK ant prisd i Jtrsev. Middle, left: Strictly amateurs. Left: . . . while her loyal sons . . . Above: What a bunch of clowns. pizza, provides some pleasant, morale lifting moments. Money flows freely and, although the " Near Beer " does not provide much of an outlet for losers, applying a sledge hammer to an outdated car soothes the shattered dreams of the boys who have been relieved of next month ' s allow- ance. The Carnival runs its allotted three-day course and comes to a successful close with the drawing for the two new automobiles, with the lucky chances falling to a sur- prised sophomore and jubilant gentleman from New Jersey. Middle right: J. Tannian does a fine job on decorations? Right: Had lunch lately? Knight ' s Nite Queen Pat Rowley Though their many social, charitable and spiritual functions had already made them the busiest club on cam- pus, the Knights of Columbus wrote another successful activity into their calendar by reviving their spring dance. After a five-year lapse in the staging of this enjoyable second semester event, they (gentlemen of the third de- gree I enthusiastically abandoned their subterranean coun- cil room in darkest Walsh and flocked to the Knights of Columbus Hall in South Bend. A quiet candlelight theme, the perfect compliment to the soft lilting music of Tony Rulli, set the evening ' s mood for the Knights and their ladies. Father Norton, Vice- President in charge of Student Affairs, crowned the queen, Miss Pat Rowley, date of the general chairman, John Woulfe. " So what ' s the matter with the covers? ' J. Adams " Who ' s kiddin ' who? " J. Lunden " Which one ' s the birddog? " C. O ' Neill " 1 ' rove it. " T. Judge " Who spiked the punch? " Beaux Arts Friday, April 13, one of those tradi- tionally ill-omened days, held littl e fear for a gracious lady of recently acquired Riviera fame. Bonnie Metzger captured the grand prize at the Architects ' Mas- querade Ball by her charming imper- sonation of Grace accompanied by her Mediterranean Prince Charming, Bob Roney. Among the other celebrities who were spotted dancing to the well-known strains of Ed Pistey and his Lettermen were Alice and the Mad Hatter, a Ha- waiian hula dancer, an Egyptian mum- my, and an itinerant lamp-post. The men who labor constantly over drawing boards were happy to forsake them in favor of the festive, fun-filled evening. Honeymoon detour. Aw, come on Ed, take off your mask. 236 ' ' Did you see the girl with the bubble? " Comin ' through the Rye. Saint Mary ' s Junior Prom. 1 Cupid works in mysterious ways? G. Durenburger. Mixers - Playing a major role in the social life of the campus dwellers are the ever present informal " mixers " . From the first day of the freshman year until graduation the mixers constitute a frequent form of pleasant diversion from the drab routine of study. With the girls from across the Dixie, and St. Joe ' s providing the female half of the mixer couples, many happy hours are passed in the Student Center. Although many of the acquaintances struck up at mixers terminate with the end of the fes- tivities, there are numerous instances of blooming ro- mances having developed their roots at an " after the game party " . And while the odds are always with the females at a mixer and many a fellow spends the evening just looking, the large numbers attending testify to the significant role of mixers in campus life. Camera Hogs! J. Dodge, D. Baker 238 " Dealing off the bottom of the deck again? " Another Saint Mary ' s winner! J. Dodge, D. Baker Moments to Remember First row: 0. Maione, W. Kigali, J. Reardon (chairman), N. Harding, E. Malloy, R. Bennett, F. Pedace. Second row: B. Maddux, E. Keenan, D. Kelly, B. Garvin, L. Ayotte. Perhaps the weekend flew too swiftly, as the hour- glass in the Drill Hall signified Friday night, but the juniors had an answer in their theme, " Moments to Remember. " Another obstacle (a perennial one, the third-year men believe) was the weather which switched from rain to rain to more rain. This, too, was overcome by the plucky juniors, who kept things cheery with a beautifully decorated drill hall and fresh favors, in the form of orchids from Hawaii. As if this wasn ' t enough, the varying moods in music, provided by Ralph Marterie, stopped all complainers. The tempo was fast for the prom but the juniors matched that theme of modern man by their decora- tions of string and steel. Ralph Marterie and Orchestra. Queen Marylin Jeffson. 240 Dinner Dance Queen Nancy McNamara ' If this be love ... " J. Taft " Can ' t get a word in edgewise! " J. Kennedy, Father O ' Neill, R. Bennett. " Behind bars again, Ogburn? " R. Ogburn Snowing in April? No strings attached? Hand-holding takes thought? 242 . . . And they were there! T. Doyle, J. Slevin, T. Haley A moment to remember! T. Crowley Unsung hero Don Flock. 243 " When smaller prizes are given, Casey will give ' em! " M. Harper, J. Casey. On the weekend of April 14, many men about campus were wondering if Notre Dame had turned coeducational. Really, the school was host to the Pan-American Conference and a delightful host it must have been in the eyes of the guests! For Satur- day, an old-fashioned Victory Dance, without the aid of an out-of-season football victory, was arranged and the atmosphere was very congenial, if not hectic, as it sometimes is in the fall. The role of host was carried more personally into the weekend, N.D. men being quick to act most politely, courteously, and congenially. If the dance Saturday evening was any indication, the weekend was a success for both hosts and guests. Pan -American Conference " Arthur Murray taught me dancing in a hurry. " Our intellectual students? " Why I hardly know you! " Middle right: " So I says to him . . . ' ' " Anyone have a bobby-pin? " Step lively! 245 Queen Lou Anne Monroe Carousel Although the freshmen were undoubtedly dating throughout their first eight months of school, the opportunity for a " big night " had never been given to them until the evening of May fourth, the occasion for the Freshman Frolic. The dance was placed in a festive atmosphere as the first-year men chose for their theme, " Carousel. " Music was provided by Dan Belloc, who returned to the campus after entertaining the Engineers at their dance earlier in the fall. Just as the theme recalled the younger days of the dance-goers, so did the favors, which were spray-gun atomizers. Thus, the Frosh ended their first year of University life and began a series of social affairs culminating in the Senior Ball of 1959. Sitting: P. Anderson, R. Miller, G. Hahn (chairman), J. Cassady. Standing: T. Carroll, J. Conn ors, W. Faist, J. Miller, D. Kelsey, W. Butke. 246 Feste Romana When the DOME went to press, the Senior Ball was still in the planning stage, since the ball was still three weeks away. However, from the rumors and the facts concerning the dance, there was no worry that it would be a fit ending for some of the more pleasant memories which the seniors have gathered from their four years at the University. Again the drill hall was decorated, this time so that it would be a simulated Roman Holiday, or Feste Romana, for the more formal students. A large attendance was expected and the weatherman, being cruel all year, was expected to bring the balmy weather of late Indiana Spring so that only the most beautiful of memories could enter the minds of the ballgoers in later years. Queen Pat Petrie Seated: J. Fiehrer, W. Peeney, J. Kramer (chairman), J. Madi gan, R. Jones. Standing: W. Markley, C. VanDegrift, J. Weibel, D. Friske, J. Mehary. 247 Dome, 1906 Clarence Manion Glee Club, 1922 BH John Scallon Blue Circle, 1925 Since the University life is a preparation for the world outside the walls of the school, many extra-curricular activities have been offered and have been pursued by the students since the DOME ' S beginning in 1906. Pictured on these pages are a few of the men who have excelled in this phase of university life. This year the tradition of gaining experience and learning to live with people has continued another aspect of Christian education. Joseph Casasanta Band, 1927 Activities Arthur Sandusky Wranglers, 1934 ' .-W7-7-. Thomas Mulligan Debating, 1938 John Powers Scholastic, 1952 Thomas Crehan Senate, 1956 Dome Awards Pat McCartan, a magna cum laude graduate ol the College of Arts and Letters, was Station Man- ager of WSND, the student radio station. As a political science major, he was active in the Acad- emy of Political Science, was elected President of Pi Sigma Alpha, the local chapter of a national honor fraternity, and represented the University at the Student Conference on World Affairs, held at West Point in November, 1955. Pat was a member of the Blue Circle, and served on the Arts and Let- ters Advisory Board. He has also been on the Hall Council System as Academic Commissioner. Elected to the Who ' s Who National Honor Society, Pat is from Youngstown. Ohio. Each year the Dome presents two to four awards to the outstanding students in the graduating class. The spiritual, academic, and extra- curricular activities of a number of students are reviewed and the awards are made to those who most nearly measure up to the ideal of the true Christian gentleman. The final selections are made by an all-junior board, representing the most prominent campus organizations, with the editor of the Dome presiding as non-voting chairman. The men pictured on these two pages are to be congratulated for attaining the highest honor which one student can give to another at this University. A debt of gratitude is owed to them by both present and future students of the University for their contributions to the Notre Dame way of life. Lastly, it should be realized that the accounts given here of their qualifications for these awards can only approximate their true worth to the school of Our Lady. Karl Martersteck, a Physics major from Cleve- land, Ohio, has been an active member of the Blue Circle Honor Society for three years and this year served as chairman of that organization. Karl, who attended Notre Dame on an NROTC scholarship, received his Bachelor of Science degree magna cum laude, and his .94 scholastic average ranked him first in the graduating class from the College of Science. Karl has the distinction of having served on both the Arts and Letters, and the Science Advi- sory Boards. He is past President of the Cleveland Club, and this fall was elected to the Who ' s Who National Honor Society. In addition to his many other Circle duties, Karl represented that body in the Student Senate, and also served as Parliamen- tarian of the Senate. Gerry Massey, a maxima cum laude graduate in philosophy, won both a Fulbright and a Woodrow Wilson Fellowship. During his four years at Notre Dame, Gerry served on the AB College Advisory Council and as a Senator in student government and was business manager of the 1954 Military Ball. In NROTC, Gerry compiled an outstanding record. He was a member of the Naval Drill Team, winner of the Naval Institute Award in 1953 and the " Chi- cago Tribune " Gold Medal in 1954, and President of the Navy Council. In his senior year, Midship- man Massey became Battalion Commander for the Navy and Tri-Military Council President. His outstanding work and numerous activities earned him a place in " Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges 1956. " Tom Crehan has been an active participant in student government at Notre Dame for four years. As a Sophomore he was president of Howard Hall and represented that residence in the Student Senate. In his Junior year he served as Senate secretary. Several times Tom has been a delegate from the University to national conferences of the NSA. This year he held the office of student body president, known to anyone familiar with Notre Dame as a full time job in itself. He is also a member of the Blue Circle. Tom, an English major in the College of Arts and Letters, lives in Bellflower, California. For his services to the university, Crehan was awarded membership in " Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges, 1956. " He plans to use his academic and extra-curricular experience as a background for the study of law. 25 J John Adams, AB in Journalism, is Editor of the Scholastic, a Dean ' s List student, a member of the Glee Club and is in the Blue Circle. Phil Agee, AB in Philosophy, is a mem- ber of the AB Advisory Board, served as Chairman of the Washington Day exercises and Vice-President of the Midwest Inter- national Relations Club. Who ' s Who " Who ' s Who " is a National Intercollegiate Honor Society established to honor those men who best represent their uni- versity in terms of scholarship, extra-curricula activity, and qualities of leadership. At the start of each school year, deans, department heads, and the presidents of leading campus organi- zations choose an outstanding Junior representative to work on a selection committee. Nominations are then opened to the student body, and a landslide of names and activities descends upon the committee, each member of which votes on every person submitted. Those with the highest totals are sent to the National Judging Board which reviews the qualifications and makes the final selections. The remaining students are then notified of their final acceptance and at a dinner given in the spring, receive the plaques commemorating their enrollment in the national society. Joe Bill, AB in Political Science, is Vice- President of the Senior Class, a member of the Blue Circle and campus YCS, and played varsity football. Dick Carroll, BS in Mechanical Engi- neering, is Editor of the Technical Review, a Dean ' s List student, Chairman of the ND Chapter of the ASME, and a member of the Engineering Advisory Board. 252 Jack Casey, BS in Commerce, was Gen- eral Chairman of the ' 56 Mardi Gras, Busi- ness Manager of the Senior Trip, and Presi- dent of the CCD. Dick Clark, AB in General Program, is Co-Chairman of the YCS, Secretary of the Bookmen, a member of the Wranglers, the Juggler, and the AB Council. Dave Collins, AB in General Program, is a member of the Blue Circle, and the Book- men, served as Student Trip Chairman and Mardi Gras Co-Chairman. Tom Crehan, AB in English, is Student Senate President, a member of the Blue Circle, and an NSA delegate. George Dakoske, Bachelor of Science, is Prefect of the Third Order, Spiritual Com- missioner of the Senate, Chairman of the campus Charity Chest, and a Dean ' s List student. John Engler, BBA in the Program for Administrators, is President of the Hall Council System, Vice-President of the Stu- dent Senate, Commerce Senator, and a member of the Blue Circle. Bill Fagan, Bachelor of Laws, is Circuit Vice-President of the National Student Law As sociation, Executive Director of the Moot Court, and Head Announcer of WSND. Jerry Gatto, BPh in Commerce, served four years as drum major, is a member of the Dance Band, Vice-President of the Italian Club, and Dance Chairman of the Chicago Club. Ned Griffin, Bachelor of Laws, was a finalist in the Moot Court, served on the Law Ball Committee, and as an undergrad- uate, was President of the CCD, and Co- Chairman of the ' 54 Mardi Gras. Paul LaFreniere. BS in Accounting, is Associate Editor of the Scholastic, Secre- tary-Treasurer of the Blue Circle, and a Dean ' s List student. Ray Lemek, BSC in Commerce, was Cap- tain of the 1955 Notre Dame Football Team. Dick Lewis, Bachelor of Science, is Cam- pus Clubs Commissioner, Science Senator, a member of the Blue Circle, and served as Elections Chairman. Karl Martersteck. BS in Physics, is Chair- man of the Blue Circle, President of the Cleveland Club, a member of the AB Advi- sory Board, and the Science Advisory Board. Pat McCartan. AB in Political Science, is Station Manager of WSND, a member of the Blue Circle, the Arts and Letters Advi- sory Council, campus YCS, and the Hall Council System. Gerry Massey. AB in Philosophy, is Pres- ident of the Military Council. Armed Forces Senator, a member of the AB Advisory Board, a Dean ' s List student, and second in his class. John Meagher, AB in English, is Editor of the Juggler, President of the Wranglers, and a member of the Arts and Letters Advi- sory Board. Jim Massey, BS in Electrical Engineer- ing, is Senior Retreat Chairman, YCS Engi- neering Head, Secretary of the AIEE-IRE, and first man in his class. DouSc Jim Murray, Bachelor of Laws, is Editor of the Notre Dame Lawyer, a member of the Blue Circle, and has the highest scho- lastic average in his class. Bob O ' Malley, AB in Political Science, is AB Senator, a member of the AB Advisory Board, Editor of the Monogram News, and Assistant to the Director of Sports Publicity of the ND Athletic Association. Jerry Pottebaum, AB in Journalism, is President of the Glee Club, President of the YCS, and a Dean ' s List student. Steve Rogers, AB in General Program, is on the Arts and Letters Advisory Council, a member of the Wranglers and the YCS. Don Schaefer, BS in Commerce, played varsity football for three years, is a member of the Monogram Club and the Irish Air Society. Pete Sturtevant, AB in Economics, is a member of the Blue Circle, on the Dean ' s List, NSA regional Vice-President, and Chairman of the International Affairs Com- mittee. Dick Schiller, AB in Economics, is President of the Debating Team. Freshman debating coach, President of Tau Kappa Alpha, winn er of the Breen Award, and a Dean ' s List student. John Thornton. Bachelor of Laws, is President of the Law Association, was a member of the Blue Circle and the Vetville Council, and graduated from Notre Dame magna cum laude. Don Sniegowski, AB in English, is Editor of the ' 56 Dome, a member of the Blue Circle, a varsity baseball player, a Dean ' s List student, and winner of a Rhodes Schol- arship. Bill Warren. BBA in Commerce, is Presi- dent of the Senior Class, Vice-President of the Marketing Club and the Oklahoma Club, and Secretary of ths Administrators Club. T. Crehan, president; J. Engler, vice-president; J. Murphy, treas- urer; J. Safko, secretary. Student Senate The legislative component of student government at Notre Dame is the Student Senate. The majority is com- posed of the elected representatives of the student body and each student is represented by a Senator from his class, college and residence hall. In addition to these men there are seven " stay-senators " chosen by the preceding Senate to serve an extra term and thus provide experience and continuity. The Vice-President and Treasurer of the Senate are elected from these seven members. There are also certain non-voting representatives to the Senate from the many campus organizations, such as the Blue Circle, YCS, and the Military Council. The Senate is responsible for the coordination and con- trol of all student activities; it is the policy making body of student government. The Senate approves and deter- mines all activities and the expenses thereof. Through the Senate student opinion is brought to the attention of the University Administration. There are four permanent Senate committees: Finance, Policy, Rules, and Student Welfare. The Senate may create whatever special committees it desires and this year has created the following: Constitutional Revision, Con- cessions, National Affiliations Investigation, and Library. First row: P. Campbell, V. Clesi, P. Agee, J. Murphy. Second row: G. Massey, J. Engler, J. Gschwind, J. Kennedy, R. O ' Malley. Third row: J. Chomeau, M. Kiley, T. Swope. G. Blake, D. Carlin. Fourth row: J. Safko, V. Campbell, J. Cusack, J. Bure, J. Reichert. Fifth row: P. Logan, R. Meyer, J. Ryan, G. Slater, P. DeVito. Sixth row: D. Friske, J. Harrison, D. Kelsey, W. Bradley, T. Lopina. Seventh row: G. Van Kula, J. Steintrager, B. Toepp, R. Lewis, L. Linbeck. 256 IS COB. tofili, we art itefron ' Circk D. Friske, judicial co-commissioner; J. Chomeau, NFCCS represen- tative; T. Shehan, NSA representative. Commission System Each commission is headed by a commis- sioner, who is responsible for a program realizing the needs of the student in his field, and who advises the student body president and the Senate concerning these needs. There are two types of commissions: project and operational. The former, consisting of Aca- demic, Social, Spiritual and Physical Facili- ties, are the groups designed to provide full opportunity for the development of the student in their particular areas. While these are pri- marily service commissions, the operational are considered governmental in nature. Thus their activities, while not of concrete benefit to the student body, are an integral part of the governmental machinery of the Senate. The operational commissions include: Campus Clubs, Inter-Campus, Judicial, and Relations. R. Lewis, campus clubs commissioner; R. Clark, academic commissioner. D. Walz, public relations commissioner; G. Dakoske, spiritual commissioner. L. Linbeck, physical facilities commissioners; P. Logan, social commissioner. 257 Blue Circle P. LaFreniere, secretary-treasurer; K. Martersteck, chair- man; T. Caplet, vice-chairman. The Blue Circle enjoys the dual role of an auton- omous service organization on campus and an executive branch of the Student Government. As a service organ- ization it endeavors to advance the interests of the University community, that is, of the student body, the faculty and the administration. The majority of its " traditional " activities are directed toward this end. Such activities include conducting the Freshman Orientation Program, running pep rallies, directing the campus elections, organizing the student trip, acting as the University welcoming committee, handling ticket distribution and ushering for various campus events, and directing the Freshman Advisor Program. At the same time, as an executive branch of Student Government, the Blue Circle carries out legislation given to it by the Student Senate. Most of this work is in the field of social activity. At the request of the Senate, the Circle often plans and runs mixers and parties; for example, the Frosh Round Robin Mixers and the Christmas parties for the less-fortunate. Blue Circle membership is set at 45 active members. New members are selected late in the spring. The only constitutional requirements are that the members main- tain an 80% cumulative average and have a satisfac- tory di sciplinary record. However the primary criterion of selection is interest in doing the work of the Blue Circle. First row, left to right: P. McCartan. J. Moynahan. T. Shehan, J. Safko. Second row: G. Slater, G. Meyer, R. Branick, J. Bill, S. Rescinit Third row: V. Clesi, J. Murphy, B. McGowan, E. Malloy, J. Doyle. Fourth row: D. Lockwood. J. Engler, R. Lewis, D. Collins, G. Hornback Fifth row: J. Riley, A. Johnson, P. Underkofler. A. Yurchak, P. Sturtevant. Sixth row: E. Kopp, J. Konzen, J. Kennedy, D. Baker, E. Joseph. Seventh row: ]. Powers, J. Eustermann. G. Krembs. J. Price, T. Schriber. Eighth row: J. Reardon, B. Millen, P. Logan, W. Shannon. 258 Associate justices T. Falcinelli, J. Muffler; P. Kearney, chief justice; associate justices C. Conway, J. Konzen. skua in? tin I 1 .- rsainl Misers Student Activities Court atisfc iteriot " And furthermore the defense will show The primary aim of the Student Activities Court is to provide justice within the framework of the Student Senate constitution and Senate legislation. As the sole judicial body of the student govern- ment, the Court has the power of enforcement and, when necessary, interpretation of these regulations. Court procedure is somewhat informal in order to best serve the ends of justice in this student society but not so informal as to lose the dignity proper to the Court by virtue of its function. The newly-established Judicial Commission is the investigating organ of the judicial system. The Judicial Commission provides the liaison between the Senate and the Court and supervises the admin- istrative functions of the judicial system. The Commission prose- cutes cases brought before the Court and supplies defense counsel to any defendant on request. As is stated in the Court constitution, its duty is " to insure the principles of equality and due process of law for all who come to the Court seeking justice. " D. Friske, judicial commissioner (seated), replies to the exam- ination of prosecutor W. Bailey (standing). Hall President ' s Council John C. Engler, chairman The Hall President ' s Council is an official group com- posed of the fifteen hall presidents and four commis- sioners who are selected from the previous year ' s council. The chairman of the body is the Student Senate Vioe- President. The purpose of the organization is twofold. In its capacity as a service organization the council car- ries out projects inaugurated by the Student Senate. The council also affords a common meeting ground for the hall officers to exchange ideas on improving the system of residence hall living. Some of the projects carried out by the council included sending a telegram to the football team at Southern Cali- fornia, assisting the Mardi Gras committee with the raffle, signing up students for the T. B. x-ray drive, and fostering the University-wide Lenten devotions. Ideas were exchanged for improvement in the Aca- demic, Recreational, Spiritual and Social phases of hall living. Each of the four commissions devotes itself ex- clusively to one phase. R. Coyne, spiritual commissioner, A. Mooney, social commissioner, D. Lockwood, recreation commissioner. Sitting: T. Kershisnik, R. Dono- van, R. Burns, J. Engler, R. Coyne, K. Smith, D. Mann, L. Richart, F. Murphy. Standing: T. Mclntyre, B. Hayes, B. Morette, A. Mooney, D. Lockwood, G. Strake, J. Casey. M. Wade and R. Malesardi, managers of the LaFortune Student Center, discuss the financial problems linked to maintenance of facilities. G. Hornback, Student Group Insurance administrator, types out a policy for one of the ' one-legged wonders ' of Notre Dame. STUDENT 5tNAT[ LOAN SrANOttJB USU IN A WOW AWUCADOd A.ltt ,OJCrOfN PKWWfiLQW UUOU1IWRJIAWOV4L IttTUUK IN 1 MV TO - Right : W. Peeney, Student Senate Loan Program Administrator friend of those who have no friends. 261 Freshman Class Officers A years of " Firsts " could best describe the efforts of the Notre Dame freshman class. By making their mission the largest freshman one in the history of the University, the class of ' 59 showed that they had the Notre Dame religious spirit from the start. The introduction of the first newspaper solely for freshmen was an innovation of some of the journalistic first year men. The newspaper was completely staffed and financed by the Class of ' 59, and was dis- tributed in each of the freshman halls. Another freshman " First " was the introduction of individual hall mixers. The " Round Robin " parties, as they were called, were very popular among the men of Farley, Breen-Phillips, St. Ed ' s, Zahm, and Cavanaugh. The staging of a Jazz Concert and a Variety Show in addition to the successful Freshman Frolic, which climaxed the first year social calen- dar, all give evidence of a promising future for the Class of ' 59. A. George, treasurer; F. Zulke, secretary; B. Nagurski, vice-president; G. Hahn, president. 262 Sophomore Class Officers " Active " was the word used to describe the class of ' 58 during the past year. Sports-wise, the class enthusiastically supported the football team by its gold hats, " Hang the Hawkeyes " cards, a guillotine float, and numerous banners. The Sophomore Cotillion highlighted the social aclivities, breaking all previous attendance records. Class mixers and dances also took up the free moments of the " socially inclined " second-year man, while a spring dance, the first of its kind for a sophomore class, ended the year on a successful note. Religious functions also had a prominent place in the second year schedule of activities. The class held two retreats during the year, and the sophomores sponsored a religious project to encourage frequent Mass and Communion. The class also held a " Choose Your Major " program, consisting of talks given on the various courses to help the student to select his major. J. Brady, president; D. Baker, secretary; J. Bride, vice-president; J. Doyle, treasurer. 263 Junior Class Officers The most striking innovation of the Class of ' 57 was the planning and carrying through of an extensive intra-class athletic program. Mem- bers of the class were afforded opportunities to enter in basketball, tennis, golf, handball, cross country, and track competition with trophies and medals for the winners. On the social side, the juniors saw to it that there was never too long a gap between events. In October, a Rosary-Notre Dame Junior Day consisting of a picnic, buffet supper, and Victory Dance enlivened the early fall. A Christmas Party was the occasion for a December mixer with St. Mary ' s and Mundelein College of Chicago. In March, the Junior-Parent-Son Weekend provided a welcome break in everyday routine. Then, late in April, the year was topped off by the long-awaited Junior Prom. The outstanding religious activity of the class was its continuance of the custom of attending mass in a body on the First Saturdays of the months. R. Bennett, secretary; C. Freidheim, vice-president; F. Pedace, president; W. Kigali, treasurer. 264 Senior Class Officers The seniors continued adding to their record of achievement through- out their fourth and final year at Notre Dame. The Senior football trip was the class ' s main diversion during the first semester. The Washington Day exercises and the Patriotism Award enlivened the winter season but the Senior Ball was of course the high points of the social life of the fourth year men. The annual Marriage Institute proved to be of interest to a great number of the seniors. In addition, the senior retreat and a separate day of recollection combined to help make the spiritual side of the graduate ' s last year a full one. A mock Democratic convention held during the early spring provided some practical experience for many of the seniors who will be voting for the first time in the coming elections. D. Austgen, treasurer; A. Vitt, secretary; J. Bill, vice-president; W. Warren, president. 265 University of Notre Dame Press John P. Defant, director The University of Notre Dame Press, like its fellow members of the Association of American University Presses, is organized to publish the results of research and scholarship for the benefit of other scholars and also to publish authentic interpretations of such scholarship for laymen. The Notre Dame Press has published liturgical studies, lecture and conference notes, international studies, results of scientific research, many books of indi- vidual literary importance, and a series of religion texts now in use in more than a hun- dred colleges. In 1949 the Press was reorganized to form a central publications office. John P. Defant is the Director. Policy is determined by the Board of Publications, composed of the Rev- erends Paul Beichner, C.S.C., Dean of the graduate school, Chairman; Philip Moore, C.S.C., Vice President in charge of Academic Affairs; and Jerome Wilson, C.S.C., Vice President in charge of Business Affairs. j Rev. Phillip S. Moore, C.S.C. Rev. Paul Beichner, C.S.C., chairman. Rev. Jerome J. Wilson, C.S.C. 266 Dome lie i of 4 to g : The purpose of this year ' s Dome has been to give, as exhaustively and as accurately as possible, an artistically drawn up record of the school year of 1955-1956. To avoid the stereotyped style which is al- most inevitable in yearbook format, this year ' s staff has introduced or re-introduced three sections. The first is the faculty section, in which all members of the faculty, holding at least the position of assistant professor, are included. Another section which has been re- introduced is the advertising section, in which the advertisers in the 1906 Dome, the first yearbook, were given the opportunity to ad- vertise the fact that they have been in business for at least fifty years. Thirdly, all distin- guished visitors to the campus have been photographed and appear in the book in a separate section. The editorial staff consists of three seniors, and nine junior editors. Besides these, there are eleven sophomores, who act as assistant editors, and a freshman staff of fifteen mem- bers. Fred Brinskelle, business manager. Don Sniegowski, editor. Bob Morsches, associate editor. 267 Left: K. Warsh, assistant; R. Colman, activities editor. Right: R. Haverkamp, copy editor; P. Volante, assistant. D. Corbett, assistant; J. Henrick, academics editor. W. Cuinan, assistant; J. Rose, seniors editor. 268 Left: T. Guilfoile, advertising manager; D. Beggy, university editor. Right: R. Bennett, social editor; R. Meyer, assistant. J. Meagher, residence editor; E. Bauer, assistant. Assistants R. Durand, S. Penny, J. Bumbleburg; C. O ' Neill, sports editor. 269 Scholastic John Adams, editor. L. Sheffer, assistant; K. Woodward, first semester business manager; H. Conlon. second semester business manager. H Improving on an 89-year-old tradition of variation and revision, the 1955-56 edition of the Scholastic featured a majority of art covers, a new type of humor column, condensed news and sports, expanded feature coverage, an outlet for student creative writing, and in general a streamlining in terms of modern journalistic practice. Experiments wit h layout produced a clean, open appear- ance and a compartmentalized but structured magazine. With an editorial staff of 17, including 10 seniors, the Scholastic drew on the resources of the largest reporting staff in its history to achieve adequate coverage in the news and sports departments and depth in feature articles. Covers represented the most controversial innovation in style. Modern and informal drawing was utilized to achieve striking effects. Most of the covers were provided by senior students in the art department. Within the magazine, the traditional ' " Week " was abandoned in favor of " Entree, " and the format broadened to provide greater scope in the humorous treatment of various subjects. An extended feature section represented changing de- partmental emphasis and a different view of the Scholastic as a weekly history of Notre Dame. Studies of campus institutions, departments, buildings and people as well as pictorial coverage of current events and a page spread of entertainment review occupied a major portion of the magazine. " Showcase " became a weekly feature, airing prose creative writing of all types. Almost unique as a college weekly newsmagazine, the 1955-56 Scholastic also succeeded in becoming a unique chapter in its own varied history. Paul LaFreniere, associate editor. 270 N. Radziwon. circulation manager. D. Davin, first semester sports editor; J. Glavin, assistant; J. Norton, second semester sports editor. D. Thompson, assistant news; E. Joyce, copy editor; J. Steintrager, assistant news. R. Navin, art editor. 271 Left: J. Gueguen, feature co-ordinator ; J. Kearns, assistant; J. O ' Brien, feature editor. Right: R. Kaufman, production manager. Left: J. Fitzgerald, photo co-ordinator. Right: D. Kubal, assistant; C. McKendrick, news editor; J. McDonald, assistant. 272 Juggler John Meagher, editor. Notre Dame ' s Juggler provides an impor- tant outlet for the literary talents of the stu- dent body. Three times during the school year, the Juggler publishes a volume of short stories, essays, book reviews, and poetry, all written by Notre Dame undergraduates. Usu- ally the quantity of material turned in is quite large and the staff can afford to be extremely selective. As a consequence, the Juggler has a professional quality and style which belies the relative inexperience of most of its contribu- tors. All work on the magazine except for the actual printing is carried out by the students themselves. The fact that it is an exclusively student ' s magazine and open to anyone who can meet its literary standards, has played an important part in its success on campus. Editorial Board, sitting: L. Croghan, M. Kennedy, J. Loeffler. Stand- ing: M. Murphy, K. Woodward, J. Brunot. Sitting: R. Rupp, associate editor; R. Duffy, associate editor. Stan ding: J. Keyes, assistant business manager; T. Crowley, business manager. 273 J. Murray, editor. Notre Dame Lawyer " The best law review among Catholic universities in America. " When that statement is made, you know that it refers to the Notre Dame Lawyer, the official publication of the Law School. Through thirty-one years of publica- tion, the Lawyer has steadily improved to that point where it is considered the best of its kind by professors, lawyers, and judges throughout the country. Though the magazine is published by law students of Notre Dame, other people in the profession regularly con- tribute to the magazine. The lead articles, notes, recent decisions, and book reviews, which comprise the four divisions of the Review, are written by students as well as by those who are already engaged in the profession. This gives the reader an extensive coverage of the field and trains the student in the work which he will do in later life. Right: L. Dolan, book review editor; E. White, ' articles editor; J. Cocoran, business manager; P. Lousberg, assistant editor; P. O ' Malley, research editor. Left: G. Tompkins, case editor; P. Foley, note editor; R. Geiman, assistant case editor; J. Joyce, news editor; J. Rosshirt, assistant case editor. Man ' . 274 Technical Review " Miration Wycon- B. recent bin Is as wll mission. The inside story on all phases of engineering is available to the Notre Dame student through the Technical Review. The magazine, edited and pub- lished by students in the college of engineering, encompasses all fields of architecture and engi- neering. Though the first issue came off the presses just seven years ago, the magazine has been a consistent winner in competition with similar magazines of other universities. A greater part of the magazine is made up of advertising directed toward the stu- dent who is planning a career in the various fields of engineering. The Review provides information, of interest in these fields to the more than two thousand subscribers who have watched the maga- zine develop to the point where it is considered to be one of the best of its type in the country. W. Brehl, business manager; R. Carroll, editor. Business Staff, sitting: R. Mauren, W. Brehl, A. Karnath. Standing: H. Barkley, D. Gothard, J. Gallagher. Editorial Staff, sitting: W. Gill, R. Carroll, W. Reeve. Standing: D. Carlan, G. Broussard, J. Scriba. 275 Senior Trip The ' twelfth man ' theme. Early morning enthusiasm, with banners, caps et al. On October 14, two hundred green-derbied and cheering seniors boarded a New York Central train and headed for Michigan State and the annual Senior Trip. From Friday afternoon when they embarked for East Lansing until their return home Sunday night, the seniors crowded aside all scholastic worries by con- centrating on pep-rallies, mixers, parties, and the important football game. The game itself was a thrilling one but the Rose Bowl-bound Spartans ' victory temporarily saddened the visiting spectators. However, there were other events to capture the interest of the seniors. Friday night they had attended the " Spartan Review, " the biggest MSU pep-rally of the year. Saturday a mixer dance was held on the University campus for the en- joyment of the visiting Irish. Numerous other activities kept time from dragging and all too soon it was Sunday night and the 1955 Senior Trip was in the past There s always next year. The books will never fight back. 276 I Junior Parents-Sons Weekend In the middle of March, the campus was visited by a large number of parents who came to acquire a clearer insight into the normal routine of their sons ' college life. Registration was begun at the Morris Inn on Saturday. Then the parents were afforded a choice of either follow- ing a guided tour of the campus or attending class with their sons. Saturday afternoon offered another choice for the visit- ing parents. There were informal meetings with profes- sors from each of the colleges but the Football Highlights of ' 55 lured many to the Student Center. Saturday night the parents and sons gathered in the Dining Hall to dine with Fr. Hesburgh and other officers of the administration. Immediately following the meal, there was an open house in the Center. By the time the weekend was over many parents had a fuller understanding of the college student ' s everyday life. F. Pedace, general chairman; J. Kennedy, Blue Circle representative. H. Conlon, publicity chairman; R. Bennett and W Rigali, hotel co-chairmen. C. Freidheim, engineering-ROTC chairman; D. Liegler and J. Suttner, commerce co-chairmen; E. Keenan, arts and letters chairman; M. Catanzaro, science chairman. 277 WSND The 1955-1956 school year was an impor- tant one for the campus radio station, WSND. At the same time the University established its new, professionally operated radio and tele- vision station, WSND went ahead to break all former sales records, doubled its air time, and increased the number of student-service pro- grams. WSND broadcast FM music through- out the morning hours, increased its national sponsorship, and originated such popular pro- grams as " Kampus Kwiz " and " Anthology. " A hew broadcasting studio headed the list of new equipment added to the station ' s facilities. WSND also won the college radio corpora- tion ' s " Success Story, " a striking proof that WSND is truly . . . " First in College Radio. " Pat McCartan, station manager. Jerry Hornback, program director. J. Banasik, chief production engineer; R. Simkins, public relations director. I 278 id its id tele- eahll ne.and EC pro- uough. alional arpro- Dlogy. " list ' ol cilies. irpora- D. Max. C. Reitze, R. Ruhl, J. Winslow, W. Markley. chief announcer. The engineers. D. Walz, record librarian; D. Brophy, sports director; J. Meagher, news editor. J. Slater, traffic manager; J. Higgins, sales manager; F. Corkill, business manager. 279 .Marching Band Robert O ' Brien, director. A prominent part of football color and spirit was ex- hibited by the 115-piece Notre Dame Marching Band. In its appearances at home games and pep rallies the band fulfilled its mission of entertaining the crowds at half- time and keeping student spirit high. During the fall and spring, the marching band followed an intensive schedule of music and marching rehearsals under the demanding supervision of Director O ' Brien and Drum Major Gatto. The practice was necessary for the band to retain its hard- earned reputation as one of the finest, most spirited marching bands in the country. The band was further distinguished by remaining one of the few college bands that still memorizes all field music rather than carry it on the instruments. Trips to out-of-town games and parades in distant cities helped to spread Notre Dame ' s name throughout the coun- try. This year the marching band entertained nearly half a million people in over twenty public appearances. According to NCAA estimates, an additional twenty-seven million across the country watched the band on football telecasts. Millions more heard the band on the Irish Radio Network ' s world-wide broadcasts of all Notre Dame foot- ball games. The Notre Dame and Purdue bands combine in a salute to the United States Olympic team in Purdue ' s Ross-Ade Stadium. r _____ --SHMvaassp W$fc smnm 280 Left: Confusion . . . Left: 3. Gatto, only student who ever served as Drum Major for four consecutive years. 287 J. Gueguen, vice-president; R. Kopituck, secretary; R. Meinert, social chairman: G. Murray, president. Concert Band Each Easter vacation fifty-five Notre Dame student musicians leave the campus to make a three-thousand mile, two-week concert tour. This year the band travelled through the Mississippi Valley and the Gulf Coast on the ninth concert tour since its inception after the war. With the exception of service bands, the Notre Dame Concert Band is probably the most widely travelled non-profes- sional band in the world. The organization has journeyed over 25,000 miles and has played before 150 audiences in thirty-seven states and Canada. The band chooses its members through auditions that are held in the late fall. By spring, this group has mas- tered twenty-five selections, twelve to fifteen of which are played at each of the fifteen concerts on the tour. The band must appeal to every type of audience, and thus it includes in its selections Broadway hits, marches, old favorites, humorous novelties, contemporary works, solos and ensembles, semi-classical pieces, and Dixieland. Though the tour was the main appearance of the con- cert band the group also made shorter week-end trips, and performed on the campus in Christmas and spring concerts. In addition, the band played for various Uni- versity functions, such as the football banquet and the spring commencement. Director, Robert F. O ' Brien; flute-piccolo: Harry Leinenweber; oboe: Bernard Fliger; bassoon: Ronald Thyen; clarinet: James Finnin, Joseph Macintosh, Richard Rupp, Robert Brown. Robert Jones, Robert Busse, William Garvin, Richard Gordon, Ralph Capasso, Jerry Rigsby, James Kiwus, Gene Bertoncini, Joseph Drozd, Jerome Gatto, James Phillips (assistant director), Robert Branick, William Bauer; saxophone: Edmund Pistey, Patrick Hogan, Ronald Lynch, James Gray, John Mengel; French horn: Richard Meinert, John Clifford, John Heineman, Robert Elliott; cornet: Phil Tardio, Richard Moran, David Amidon, Michael Voeller; trumpet: Richard Kopituk, James Hutelmyer; fluegel horn: William Burtis; baritone: Frank Fischer, Raymond DeSutter; trombone: Dante Fuligni, George Richards, Gerald Vitztum, John Gueguen; bass: Thomas Mulcahy, John Uebbing, Frank Prantil; percussion: George Murray, Norris Bishton, Ronald Babcock; property men: James Revord, Mike Connelly; recorder: Everett Warren. UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME CONCERT BAND D. Fuligni, trombone soloist. F. Fischer, baritone soloist. E. Pistey, saxophone soloist. The clarinet trio: J. Mac- intosh, R. Rupp, R. Jones. 283 Glee Club G. Pottebaum, J. Goedecke, R. Francis, W. Shannon, W. Jackman. Originated by Ward Parrot, a Notre Dame law student, in 1915, the Glee Club has had an amazing history in its forty-one years of existence. In the beginning, the Club consisted of twelve voices and sang only for Notre Dame and South Bend audiences. In 1928, under the direction of Joseph Cassanta, the Club took its first major trip, to the West Coast. Since 1935, it has been under the direction of Daniel Pedtke, who has broadened both the geographical and the musical scope of the Club. Their trips to different parts of the United States covered 10,000 miles annually and they have sung everything from negro spirituals to Mozart ' s Lacrymosa. During this development, the Glee Club has appeared with many recognized performers in the entertainment field. The Club, in 1952, entertained before 90,000 people in Philadelphia Municipal Stadium, with such notables as Jeannette McDonald, the Ink Spots, Arthur Fiedler, and Jose Ferrer. They have made Easter Sunday appearances on the Ed Sullivan Show. At the beginning of this year, they provided the choral singing on one of Eddie Fisher ' s Coketime TV shows. However, the Club does not stand on its laurels. It is constantly advancing, and, this year, that advancement has taken the form of dressing informally for the portion of their program devoted to popular and folk songs. It is too much to say that the growth of the university can be seen through the growth of its Glee Club but certainly the growth of the Glee Club is a major aspect of the history of the university in the last forty years. Glee Club en masse. 284 Well, audience or not . . Intermission Back we go! 285 Father Arthur Harvey, C.S.C. University Theatre Costumes have passed the last minute in- spection. A final bit of make-up is applied to nervous faces. The last minute change in scenery has been completed. The actors and actresses take their places, the house lights dim, the curtain parts, and the show is on! Three times during the school year, this routine precedes the performances of the Uni- versity Theater. Two plays and a musical are presented annually under the direction of Fr. Arthur Harvey, C.S.C., and his associates, Mr. Fred Syburg and Mr. Edward Doyle. Rewrit- ing scripts, casting players, and directing the productions are in their capable hands from start to finish. Their three presentations of this past year were a good indication of the quality of performances which amateur theat- rical groups can undertake and they produced them in the finest traditions of the theater. The off-stage crew on stage. The Alchemist The first of this year ' s Theatre productions was The Alchemist, a 17th century English comedy by Ben Jonson. The story line of the play involves the action of three swindlers against six victims or sets of victims. Inter- jected in the swindle is an abortive expose and finally, a double-cross by one of the swindlers in league with the master of the house against the other swindlers. Mr. Reginald Bain starred in the triple role of Lungs, the Alchemist ' s assistant, Captain Face, a purveyor or the come-on man for the swindle, and as Jeremie, the able butler. Mr. Joseph Kelly gave an intriguing if not over- whelming performance in the title role of Subtle. Joe Kelly in the role of Subtle . the lover . . . . . . and the buffoon. 287 Above: Strawberries? What strawberries? The Caine Mutiny Court Martial As its second dramatic venture of the year, the University Theatre presented The Caine Mutiny Court Martial. Taken from the best-seller by Herman Wouk, the play depicts the trial of a young World War II naval officer. Through the almost brutal tactics of the defense attorney, the trial actually evolves into an attack upon the mental fitness of the man ' s commanding officer. The c limax is reached in the second act when the Commander takes the stand and the audience is witness to the pitiful breakdown of his paranoid personality. Robert Sasseen starred convincingly in the central and most difficult role of Commander Queeg. The young Jewish lawyer, Barney Greenwald, was portrayed by Allen Riley, and his client, Lt. Maryk, by Philip Donahue. Other excellent performances were given by Gavin King as Lt. Keefer, the slick phrase-turner who completely deserts Maryk on the stand, and by Reginald Bain as the perennial college boy. Willie Keith. Above: Meanwhile back at the East Parlors . Right: What a cad. 288 Right: With G. Laualle acting the dummy Mr. Doyle shows R. Bain make-up technique. Left: T. Nieuwland and P. Jandrisevits making the set for the ' " Caine Mutiny. " Right: Go ahead touch it. Left: Mr. Doyle explains the script. 289 Debate P. Curran, R. Schiller, L. Sommer. R. Winneva. Notre Dame ' s Debating Team, coached by Prof. Leonard Sommer, director of forensics, this year had a most successful season. With over 50 debaters participating in tournaments throughout the country, teams brought home first-place awards from Pittsburgh, Boston, Mobile, Washington, Charleston, and from our own tournament, the first year the home team has ever won. In addition to these first places, there were six seconds and a third, plus numerous individual awards. The debating team engaged in over 300 inter-collegiate debates, winning more than 85% of them. The team also gave exhibition debates before 27 Indiana civic groups and high school classes. Dick Schiller, de- bate team president, and Rick Ninneman, freshman coach, be- came the ninth Notre Dame team in eleven years to qualify for the U. S. National Debating Championships at West Point. Sitting: C. Noelke, M. Phenner, P. Coffey, T. Clusserath, J. Martzell, M. Hughes, P. Gibson, P. DeVito, J. Brady, J. O ' Brien, J. Grotty, J. Zufelt, J. Brennan, B. Fagan. Standing: S. Kusper, B. Morris, D. Connolly, J. O ' Connor, J. Hirschfeld, J. Slade, J. Wolf, W. Barrett, J. Hogan, J. Conroy, J. Hogue, C. Doherty, J. Sullivan, R. Bottum. Freshmen, jockeying for position Knights of Columbus Notre Dame ' s council has the distinction of being the oldest and largest Knights of Columbus campus council in the world. Through the years that the KC ' s have existed at Notre Dame, they have built up an outstanding membership and also have earned nation- wide prestige through their many projects. Perhaps the outstanding achievement of Council 1477 is their promotion of the annual Bengal Bouts which have been very successful. These matches have grown to a point that they draw nationwide publicity when they are held every spring. The Knights also take part in an insurance program for their members and placed first in Indiana in last year ' s contest. The Knights of Columbus Ball, their annual Christmas party, and communion breakfasts throughout the year, make the campus chapter one of the most active and most successful in the country. mm Space cadets on video? UN Sitting: J. Armstrong, outside guard: F. McCue, lecturer; R. Miller, warden; T. Doyle, inside guard; C. Grace, inside guard; J. Ullrich, advocate. Standing: J. Smith, trustee; D. Bergen, recording secre- tary; D. Stuhldreher, deputy grand knight; J. Olin, grand knight; W. McGowan, chancellor; G. Zimmerman, financial secretary; R. Andrews, treasurer. Usher at Sunday Mass, one of the many activities carried on by the K. of C. Y.C.S. The Young Christian Students is a special- ized movement of the lay apostolate. Since those who have the best understanding of student living serve the student best the or- ganization deals almost exclusively with stu- dent life. It is a movement in that it is ever- developing through the formation of its members as Christian laymen and through the restoration of student living to Christ-like principles. The responsibilities of this movement rest upon the individual student. At weekly meet- ings small groups of from five to eight mem- bers follow the " inquiry " technique in order to make mature observations and judgments in order to act upon different student prob- lems. From these group meetings spring stu- dent services such as the Book Exchange, a Pre-Professional Orientation program, the Engineering Advisory Council system, and the Campus Press. (Left to right) G. Pottebaum, cochairman; P. Krapp, secretary; Rev. Louis Putz, C.S.C., chaplain; R. Babcock, treasurer; R. Clark, cochairman. (Left to right) T. Newhouse; P. Foy; Rev. D. Drain, C.S.C., chap- lain; J. Sigler, leader; J. DeVitry. Hid ft A meeting on the functions of Y.C.S. 292 Third Order The Third Order o f St. Francis performs many services at Notre Dame, such as canvassing the halls for First Friday and Lenten adoration, assisting the Prefect of Religion, helping teach crippled children to swim, and making daily visits to the students confined in the infirmary. These services, however, are the secondary aim of the Third Order. It is primarily a religious order for lay people founded by St. Francis to increase the per- sonal sanctification of each member. The Notre Dame fraternity has a membership of about ninety. Each Brother has a religious name, follows a re- ligious rule, wears a habit consisting of scapular and cord, says a daily office, takes part in religious exer- cises including office in common and Rogation Day services, and attends regular cell and fraternity meet- ings. Dick Rupp conducts one of the many cell meetings. ..... Sitting: G. Dakoske, prefect; Rev. Robert Lochner, C.S.C.. chaplain; K. Donadio. Standing: R. Guide, M. Crowe, D. Ber- gen. R. Rupp, R. Geschwind, R. McKenty. Third Order men visit students confined to the infirmary once each day. 293 The Wranglers are a group of undergraduates pri- marily dedicated to the formation and growth of a serious community of thought. The Wranglers meet weekly to hear and discuss an original paper presented by one of the members on some phase of a general topic. The topic is selected annually, and is effective throughout the school year. This year the Wranglers considered aspects of " The Catholic Mind " through papers which dealt with subjects ranging from the nature of the Church to the Catholic artist. Membership in the Wranglers is opened annually, but it is limited to twenty students. After a preliminary interview, each applicant presents a paper to the group. Final acceptance into the Wranglers is determined by election. The Wranglers hold the distinction of being the oldest continuous active organization at Notre Dame. Mr. Frank O ' Malley of the Department of English is the faculty moderator. T. O ' Brien, secretary; J. Meagher, president. Wranglers Sitting: J. Joyce, R. Duffy, G. Gates, J. Driscoll, P. Coffey, B. Troy, C.S.C., J. Meagher, L. Croghan, T. O ' Brien, H. Heyl, J. Crutcher, S. Rogers. Standing: P. Schierl, R. Clark, R. Rupp, G. Mac Innes, C.S.C., F. Tonini. 294 I P. Hurley, secretary; T. Wageman, president. Bookmen The Bookmen is a campus literary organization whose purpose is the study of literature the literature which has tempered and influenced our thought since 1850. Occasionally the Bookmen also delve into the fields of philosophy, art, music, and architecture. Membership in the Bookmen is open to all students of the University. Selections are made twice each year once in the fall and again in late spring. Bookmen meet each Thursday night at which time a member presents the evening ' s thesis in a paper. Dr. Ernest Sandeen, the faculty moderator, directs the discussion which follows. During the past year, Bookmen discus- sions have treated the poetry of Hopkins and E. E. Cummings, the concept of children in literature as portrayed in Grubb ' s Night of the Hunter, Salinger ' s The Catcher in the Rye, and de Saint-Exupery ' s Little Prince, and the philosophies of thinkers like Pascal and John Stuart Mill. N. Harding, K. Woodward, P. Clemens, J. Crutcher, H. Heyl, P. Hurley, J. Slevin, T. Shehan, T. Crowley, J. Driscoll. 295 W. Ashbaugh, B Carrane, H. Dixon. Mock Democratic Convention On April 16, 17, and 18 Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s students jammed the Navy Drill Hall to participate in one of the liveliest, most colorful events of the spring semester. Campus politicians and political enthusiasts were exposed to an atmosphere not unlike the real thing, as the Mock Democratic Convention got under way. Coverage by na- tional magazines, local TV and radio stations, as well as the appearance of national and local figures from the field of politics, contributed to the realism. The partisan fervor displayed by delegates from all forty-eight states and the territories was witness to the fact that the students thor- oughly enjoyed their three-day venture into practical politics. The Mock Convention is the brain-child of Dr. Paul C. Bartholomew, a professor of political science at Notre Dame. Begun on a moderate scale in 1940, it has since grown to become an event of major importance every fourth year. Although the convention is managed by the Academy of Political Science under faculty supervision, its main purpose is to evoke from the whole student body an intelligent, wholesome interest in good government. The success of this endeavor may be judged by the fact that Notre Dame Mock Conventions have never yet failed to pick the correct presidential nominee. Kefauver men invade Stevenson rally. 296 Lobbying for votes at the Laushe convention. Now the question posed is ... And furthermore, if I am elected D. Davin, J. Cummings. P. Nozneskey, D. Lewis, and J. Murphy taking the final tally. 297 Geographical Clubs [N mj | Although the Notre Dame student has little time for thoughts of home while " hitting the books " nine months of the year, he never really loses the memory of the old, home town. In order to nourish this memory and provide hometown friendships away from home, Notre Dame has an elaborate system of fifty active geographical clubs, repre- senting every region of the United States. Through the club banquets, the members enjoy a good meal and talk over the vacations spent back 298 home. Recreation, in the form of basketball, base- ball, softball, and bowling, oftentimes enables the " high school flashes " to come together once more in the true spirit of sportsmanship. Communion break- fasts, elections, and picnics all perform their duties of keeping the neighborhood " gang " together. This year, added impetus was given the clubs when they participated in the Mock Democratic Convention. Chances to boost favorite sons and regional favorites were taken and acted upon. 299 Thomas H. Beacon 1920 Lawrence H. Hennessy 1921 Fifty senior classes have studied under the Gol- den Dome, since the yearbook first made its ap- pearance in 1906. The presidents of some of these classes, pictured on these two pages, show the changing styles in dress, haircuts, and expressions which have taken place in these last five decades. However, they share one thing with the seniors of 1956; they have been given the education of a Christian gentleman, so necessary to gain a true perspective of the world into which they have gone. M HMHHIHHI Seniors ' || James V. Moscow 1934 Charles Dillon 1941 George Sullivan, Jr. 1948 William Warren 1956 College of Arts and letters ADAMS, JOHN A. Bachelor of Arts Elmhurst, Illinois Scholastic; Editor Glee Club Dean ' s List ACEE, PHILIP B. Bachelor of Arts Tampa, Florida Student Senate International Relations Club; Vice-Pres. Confraternity of Christian Doctrine ARNOLD, WALTER R. Bachelor of Arts Bayside, New York Metropolitan Club; Pres. Herodotians ASHBAUCH, WARREN F. Bachelor of Arts East Palestine, Ohio Scholastic Herodotians AYO, C.S.C., NICHOLAS R. Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Indiana BAILEY, WILLIAM D. Bachelor of Arts Wilmington, Delaware Band Delaware Yalley Club; Vice-Pres. Dean ' s List BANASIK, JOHN C. Bachelor of Arts Amarillo, Texas WNDU Glee Club 302 BECKMAN, MARK R. Bachelor of Arts Cincinnati, Ohio BELFIE, ALBERT W. Bachelor of Arts Flint, Michigan Third Order of St. Francis BELIN JR., CARL A. BELLIS, WILLIAM W. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Clearfield, Pennsylvania Pensacola, Florida Central Pennsylvania Club; Dean ' s List yice-Prcs. University Theatre BEYTACH JR., FRANCIS X. Bachelor of Arts Savannah, Georgia Dean ' s List Freshman Golf 1955 Military Ball Chairman !ILL JR., JOSEPH G. Bachelor of Arts harden City, New York Senior Class Vice-Pres. Blue Circle Varsity Football BLAZ, JOAOUIN G. BOLAND, C.S.C., DANIEL M. BOYLE, JOHN J. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Agana, Guam Notre Dame, Indiana Academy of Political Science Moreau Seminary Choir Bachelor of Arts Belle Vernon, Pennsylvania Scholastic Bengal Bouts Press Club BRADTKE, KING W. Bachelor of Arts Chicago, Illinois BRADY, C.S.C., G. JAMES Bachelor of Arts Grand Rapids, Michigan |BRANN, GERALD W. BRETZ, JAMES E. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts | Canton, Pennsylvania Springfield, Illinois Dean ' s List Knights of Columbus Freshman Advisory Program Architect ' s Club Fencing BRISICK, WILLIAM C. Bachelor of Arts Bloomfield, New Jersey Student Advisory System Sociology Club BRODERICK, BRENDAN J. Bachelor of Arts Morristown, New Jersey BROPHY, DONALD F. Bachelor of Arts Essex, Connecticut WNDU University Theatre BROWN JR., ROBERT Bachelor of Arts Niles, Michigan Academy of Political Science Vetville Council Bar Bell Club Cl ft P ft BlRTCHAELL, C.S.C., JAMES T. BYRNE, RlCHARD P. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts I Notre Dame, Indiana Los Angeles, California CAGLEY, THOMAS M. Bachelor of Arts Hopkins, Minnesota NSA Education Club Dean ' s List CAMPBELL, PETER J. CAPPELLINO, FRANKLIN R. CARRANE, ROBERT A. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Elkton, Maryland Pittsford, New York Chicago, Illinois Student Senate Campus Keglers Academy of Political Science Y.C.S. Academy of Political Science Y.C.S. Bar Bell Club Flying Irish Staff CARUSO, PETER J. Bachelor of Arts Kansas City, Missouri Wranglers Speakers Bureau. CASURELLA, JOSEPH E. Bachelor of Arts South Bend, Indiana Glee Club Scholastic WSND CHOMEAU, JOHN B. Bachelor of Arts Kirkwood, Missouri Third Order of St. Francis Sailing Team CHRISTIAN, H. FREDRIC Bachelor of Fine Arts Port Huron, Michigan Art Guild CIOCHON, PAUL A. Bachelor of Music Chicago, Illinois Glee Club Orchestra CLARK, RICHARD C. Bachelor of Arts River Forrest, Illinois K.C.S. NCASS W r anglers 303 CLEMENTE, C.S.C., BR. ANTHONY Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Indiana COADY, WILLIAM M. Bachelor of Arts Kokomo, Indiana Y.C.S. Bookman CONDIT, RICHARD P. Bachelor of Arts Ferndale, Michigan Law Association Air Cadet Club CONLEY, PETER J. Bachelor of Arts Fulton, New York Scholastic FSND Irish Club COSCROVE, EDWARD C. COSTELLO, JAMES R. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Larkawanna, New York Racine, Wisconsin Academy of Political Science Irish Club COLLINS, DAVID E. Bachelor of Arts Oak Park, Illinois Student Senate Blue Circle Carnival Chairman of 1955 Mardi Gras CONWAY, CHARLES G. Bachelor of Arts Upper Darby, Pennsylvania University Theatre Academy of Political Science CREHAN, THOMAS M. Bachelor of Arts Bellflower, California Student Body; Pres. Blue Circle Y.C.S. CROCHAN, LELAND A. Bachelor of Arts Deadwood, South Dakota Wranglers Bookmen Juggler CURRY, JOHN P. Bachelor of Arts Logan, West Virginia CUSHWA III, CHARLES B. Bachelor of Arts Youngstown, Ohio Amateur Radio Club Camera Club ' ' ' ' ' ' DAILEY, GEORGE W. Bachelor of Arts Chicago, Illinois Scholastic Herodotians Army Cadet Club 304 DAMN, DAVID J. Bachelor of Arts Rochester, New York Scholastic; Sports Editor Rochester Club; Pres. Press Club; Sec. DECK, JOSEPH A. Bachelor of Arts Buffalo, New York Knights of Columbus Y.C.S. DEL BELLO, BERNARD N. DENNISTON, JOSEPH F. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Yonkers, New York Newport, Rhode Island Academy of Political Science Air Cadet Club Third Order of St. Francis Wash.-Md.-Va. Club ; Pres. Army Cadet Club DEORSEY, ROBERT P. Bachelor of Arts Chevy Chase, Maryland [DEVOE, FREDERIC A. I Bachelor of Arts I Queens, New York The Journalist Knights of Columbus DiReNzo, GORDON JAMES DIXON, HENRY S. DONADIO, KENNETH F. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts North Attleboro, Massachusetts Dixon, Illinois Branford, Connecticut Student Senate Rock River Club ;Sec.-Treas. Third Order of St. Francis French Club Marching Band Dean ' s List Dean ' s List DONOVAN, THOMAS C. Bachelor of Arts Chicago, Illinois Cadet Club DOWD, ROBERT A. Bachelor of Arts Jessups, Maryland Sociology; Treas. Knights of Columbus DUNN, C.S.C., RALPH F. Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Indiana ECKL, CHRISTOPHER E. Bachelor of Arts Florence, Alabama Scholastic Press Club EDINCTON, GEORGE L. Bachelor of Arts Ogden, Utah EDMONDS, WAYNE K. Bachelor of Arts Canonsburg, Pennsylvania Monogram Club Varsity Football Sociology Club EXNER JR., VIRGIL M. Bachelor of Arts Birmingham, Michigan Art Guild Architect ' s Club FALGINELLI, THOMAS R. Bachelor of Arts Phillipsburg, New Jersey N.S.A. Y.C.S. Herodotians I FELD, MICHAEL J. Bachelor of Arts ' i Oelwein, Iowa FISH, DONALD T. Bachelor of Arts FITZSIMMONS, JOHN J. Bachelor of Arts , Academy of Political Science Dean ' s List Middle Granville, New York Brooklyn, New York , Irish Club Academy of Political Science Campus Clubs Committee Y.C.S. Cadet Club FLANAGAN, JAMES E. Bachelor of Arts Garden City, New York FLETCHER, ROBERT P. Bachelor of Arts Utica, New York Press Club FLORES, JOSEPH A. Bachelor of Arts Toledo, Ohio Academy of Political Science Y.C.S. LaRaza Old College, 1843 305 Fov, FRANCIS P. Bachelor of Arts Chicago, Illinois Y.C.S. NFCCS FRANZCROTE, JOSEPH H. Bachelor of Arts Peoria, Illinois Lyons Halt Treas. Knights of Columbus I i: 1 1 i . JOHN P. Bachelor of Arts Gary, Indiana Fencing Herodotians Marching Band Sacred Heart Church, 1871 GALLAGHER, JOHN F. Bachelor of Arts Roslyn Heights, New York GALLANT, GILLES M. Bachelor of Arts Woonsocket, Rhode Island Sailing Team ; Sec. French Club ; Treas. Wrestling Team GOODFELLOW, DAVID C. Bachelor of Arts Wenatchee, Washington Sailing Team Camera Club WSND GORHAM, WILLIAM J. Bachelor of Arts Dixon, Illinois Blue Circle Varsity Tennis GRAY, RUSSELL W. GRIFFIN, DANIEL D. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science Glen Ridge, New Jersey Mt. Clemens, Michigan Irish Air Society; Vice-Pres Air Cadet Bowling Team; Captain GUECUEN JR., JOHN A. Bachelor of Arts Lexington. Missouri Dean ' s List Band; Vice-Pres. Scholastic; Co-feature Editor GUTHRIE, ROBERT J. Bachelor of Arts Newark, New Jersey Garden State Club Academy of Political Science International Relations Club HAMMER, C.S.C., BR. CLETUS M. Bachelor of Arts Monroe, Michigan - Mbb HANSEN, HANS P. Bachelor of Arts Manly, Iowa Sociology Club 306 HARPER, WILLIAM H. Bachelor of Science Kewanee, Illinois WSND HEALY, ALFRED Bachelor of Science Streator, Illinois Physical Education Club Gymnastics Club HECARTY, MICHAEL K. HENSELER, BART J. HEWITT, JAMES T. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Detroit, Michigan Frankfort, Kentucky Jamestown, New York Air Cadet Club Academy of Political Science Marching Band Notre Dame Law Associations University Theatre .. wii : HINKLE, MICHAEL D. Bachelor of Arts Catnden, Indiana HONN, JOSEPH R. Bachelor of Science Lakewood, Ohio Bengal Bouts Physical Education Club HOUREN, JAMES P. Bachelor of Arts St. Louis, Missouri HURLEY, PHILIP J. Bachelor of Arts Westfield, New Jersey Glee Club Bookmen r,DnC JEFFERS JR., THOMAS J. Bachelor of Arts South Bend, Indiana JOYCE, EDWARD P. Bachelor of Arts Elgin, Illinois Scholastic; Copy Editor Press Club JOYCE, KEVIN A. KARNATH, ALBERT W. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Moultonboro, New Hampshire Kenmore, New York WSND A.I.Ch.E. Hall Council Y.C.S. Knights of Columbus HYEB, JAMES H. Bachelor of Arts Athens, New York JACKMAN, WILLIAM E. Bachelor of Arts hitinsvillr, Massachusetts Glee Club University Theatre KELLEB, RICHABD W. Bachelor of Arts Toledo, Ohio Varsity Football Monogram Club KELLY, JOSEPH D. Bachelor of Arts Ypsilanti, Michigan University Theatre KELLY, ROBERT B. KENNEDY, JOHN M. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Oakland, California Hawthorne, New Jersey Bengal Bouts History Club California Club ; Sec.-Treas. Irish Club Air Cadet Club Sociology Club KIERNAN, THOMAS P. Bachelor of Arts Orange, New Jersey University Theatre KILEY, MICHAEL J. KING, THOMAS G. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Marion, Indiana Tulsa, Oklahoma Academy of Political Science Dome Varsity Track Scholastic Hall Council University Theatre KLEBBA, PAUL J. Bachelor of Arts Detroit, Michigan Knights of Columbus Bengal Bouts KNOLL, C.S.C., JEROME E. Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Indiana Moreau Seminary Choir KORGIE, LEONARD F. Bachelor of Arts North Platte, Nebraska Education Club Knights of Columbus KRAKER JR., ERWIN J. Bachelor of Arts Akron, Ohio Akron Club; Sec. LINBECK JR., LEO E. LINEHAN, JOHN F. LISK, ELLIOTT F. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Houston, Texas Melrose, Massachusetts South Bend, Indiana Varsity Baseball Varsity Track Knights of Columbus Texas Club; Sec. Academy of Political Science Villagers Freshman Advisory Program Pre-Law Club 307 LOCKWOOD, HARRY W. Bachelor of Arts I!!.. i. ruin-Ill. New Jersey Student Advisory Council Knights of Columbus Press Club LUM JR., ANDREW P. Bachelor of Arts Honolulu, Hawaii Glee Club Hawaii Club; Sec., LUM, THEODORE K. Bachelor of Arts Honolulu, Hawaii freight tiling Club Administration Building, 1879 LYNE, JAMES B. Bachelor of Science Chicago, Illinois Physical Education Club Gymnastic Club Varsity Track MAC!NNES, C.S.C., GEORGE R. MALLOY, WILLIAM M. Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Indiana Moreau Club Wranglers Bachelor of Arts Akron, Ohio Scholastic Bookmen ; MARKOWSKI, JOSEPH E. Bachelor of Arts Hamilton, Ontario Y.C.S. Varsity Football MARONEY, PETER B. Bachelor of Arts Winchester, Massachusetts Varsity Track Bengal Bouts Academy of Political Science MARTELLARO, JOSEPH A. Bachelor of Arts South Bend, Indiana Freshmen Advisor Dean ' s List MASSEY, GERALD J. MATT, LEO S. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Ottawa, Illinois Cherokee, Iowa Philosophy Club ; Vice-Pra. Varsity Golf Armed Forces Military Sociology Club Council AB Advisory Council MATTHEWS, CURTIS R. Bachelor of Arts St. Louis, Missouri Press Club Novice Boxing ' MCCARTAN, PATRICK F. Bachelor of Arts Youngstown, Ohio Blue Circle WSND ; Station Manager Dean ' s List 308 McCARTY, CORNEILIUS F. Bachelor of Arts Greenwich, Connecticut MCCARTHY, FRANK E. MCCARTHY, JAMES P. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Washington, D. C. Dhahran, Saudi Arabia Y.C.S. Irish Club Sophomore Prom Committee Athletic Manager MCCARTHY JR., TIMOTHY J. Bachelor of Arts Martinsburg. West Virginia West Virginia Club; Treas. MCDONALD, ROBERT J. Bachelor of Arts Bethpage, New York Scholastic Bengal Bouts - . McFADDEN, DAVID B. Bachelor of Arts Ridgewood, New Jersey y.c.s. McFADDEN, VICTOR L. McGoLDRicK, ROBERT L. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Grand Haven, Michigan Danbury, Connecticut Mayor of Yetville Senior Football Manager Academy of Political Science French Club Irish Club McGRAW, JOHN G. MC!NTOSH, JAMES J. MCKENTY, ROBERT J. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Minneapolis, Minnesota North Platte, Nebraska Uniondale, New York Minnesota Club; Vice-Pres. Academy of Political Science Third Order of Saint Francis Academy of Political Science WNDU Dean ' s List Scholastic Sociology Club MCLAUGHLIN, JAMES E. Bachelor of Arts Chester, Pennsylvania Herodotians University Bowling Team Kampus Keglers McNEiLL, THOMAS B. Bachelor of Arts Winnetka, Illinois McNuLTY, PATRICK J. Bachelor of Arts Adrian, Michigan Athletic Manager WSND Irish Club MEAGHER, JOHN C. Bachelor of Arts Washington, D. C. Deans List Juggler ; Editor Wranglers MILOS, PETER D. Bachelor of Science Lead, South Dakota Physical Education Club MIKKELSON, MICHAEL W. Bachelor of Philosophy Clontarf, Minnesota Bengal Bouts Air Cadet Club MITCHELL, WILLIAM A. Bachelor of Arts South Bend, Indiana Sociology Club Dean ' s List MOONEY, MICHAEL C. Bachelor of Arts Indianapolis, Indiana Knights of Columbus Irish Club MORAN, JAMES C. Bachelor of Arts Portland, Oregon Cadet Club Economics Club MURPHY, JAMES W. Bachelor of Arts Millis, Massachusetts New England Club ; Vice-Pres. Scholastic MURPHY, MICHAEL M. Bachelor of Arts Cadil lac, Michigan MYERS, PAUL T. Bachelor of Arts South Bend, Indiana Glee Club Villagers I NESPO, DANIEL N. Bachelor of Arts Michigan City, Indiana Varsity Baseball NICHOLS, JAMES D. Bachelor of Arts Portland, Oregon Glee Club Dramatics NICULA, GEORGE D. Bachelor of Arts Warren, Ohio Varsity Football O ' BRIEN, JAMES M. Bachelor of Arts Elgin, Illinois Scholastic Philosophy Club OCHOA, JESUS B. Bachelor of Arts El Paso, Texas O ' CONNOR, JOHN J. Bachelor of Arts Andover, Massachusetts 309 O ' CONNOR, LAWRENCE K. O ' CONNOR, RICHARD R. O ' DONNELL, C.S.C., JOSEPH F. O ' DONNELL, LEO D. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts No. Providence, Rhode Island Bronxville, New York Notre Dame, Indiana Dean ' s List Rhode Island Club ; Treas. O ' KEEFFE, RICHARD J. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Woodside, New York Academy of Political Science Varsity Track Monogram Club ; Pres. Varsity Cross-Country O ' MALLEY, ROBERT E. Bachelor of Arts Evanston, Illinois Dean ' s List A.B. College Senator Dome; Sports Editor . . . OWEN, JOHN H. PAIVA, VIRGIL J. Bachelor oj Arts Bachelor of Arts Brooklyn, New York Naugatuck, Connecticut Academy of Political Science Sociology Club Dean ' s List Air Cadet Club Blue Circle Advisory Council PAPAY, RAYMOND L. Bachelor of Arts Spring Valley, New York Glee Club University Theatre ThirdOrder of Saint Francis PARILLO, ALBERT M. Bachelor of Arts New Haven, Connecticut Freshman Baseball French Club PARK JR., FELIX R. Bachelor of Arts Tulsa, Oklahoma Vanity Golf Gymnastic Club PETRELLA JR., FRANK Bachelor of Arts Clairton, Pennsylvania Dean ' s List Vetville Council . ' : PFAFF, DAVID N. Bachelor of Arts Columbus, Georgia ITSND; Program Director PHELAN, JAMES R. PHILLIPS, JAMES S. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Musical Cleveland, Missouri Education Freshman Baseball Farrell, Pennsylvania St. Louis Club ; Vice-Pres. Freshman Basketball Knights of Columbus Dean ' s List Band ; Assistant Director 1 . J t Washington Hall, 1881 PITARRESI, JOHN P. Bachelor of Fine Arts New York, New York Art Guild POTTEBAUM, GERALD A, POWERS, DENNIS E. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Teutopolis, Illinois Peoria Heights, Illinois y.C.S.; Pres. Junior Prom Committee Glee Club; Ass ' t Bus. Mgr. Senior Trip Chairman Liberal Arts Advisory Council 310 POWERS, THOMAS W. Bachelor of Arts Washington, D. C. Sociology Club If resiling Club PRICE, ROGER J. Bachelor of Science Fort Smith, Arkansas Economics Club Cadet Club QUETSCH, JAMES F. Bachelor of Arts Oak Park, Illinois Speech Club; Treas. QLMNN, THOMAS S. Bachelor of Arts Toledo, Ohio Press Club; Sec.-Treas, Toledo Club; Vice-Pres. Scholastic RAICH, NICHOLAS S. Bachelor of Science Milwaukee, Wisconsin Varsity Football Varsity Track Monogram Club REDEFER JR., JOHN E. Bachelor of Arts Wilmington, Delaware Delaware Valley Club; Vice-Pres. Knights of Columbus Kampus Keglers REED, GERALD J. Bachelor of Arts Cohoes, New York REGAN, MICHAEL J. Bachelor of Arts Minneapolis, Minnesota Education Club Bridge Club REITZE, CHRISTOPHER C. RIECER, DONOVON C. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts West Collingwood, New Jersey Wheat Ridge, Colorado VSND Knights of Columbus Colorado Club; Vice-Pres. Dean ' s List RILEY, JOSEPH P. Bachelor of Arts Norton, West Virginia Irish Club Monogram Club Dean ' s List RILEY JR., WILFRED J. Bachelor of Arts Detroit, Michigan Y.C.S. Propeller Club Athletic Manager ROCHE, GARRETT A. Bachelor of Arts Albany, New York ROGERS, JAMES T. Bachelor of Arts Queens Village, New York Irish Club ROGERS, STEVEN J. Bachelor of Arts Medford, Massachusetts Wranglers Y.C.S. ROHRER, THOMAS A. Bachelor of Arts Ft. Thomas, Kentucky Sociology Club ; Sec. Varsity Track ROTH, WILLIAM R. Bachelor of Science Ottawa, Illinois Varsity Baseball Physical Education Club RUHL, ROBERT K. Bachelor of Arts St. Louis, Missouri Sports Publicity Department Scholastic Freshman Baseball RUPP, RICHARD H. RUST, RICHARD C. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Indianapolis, Indiana Greensburg, Indiana ThirdOrder of Saint Francis Sociology Club; Pres. Juggler Scholastic Marching Band Dean ' s List RYAN, JAMES D. Bachelor of Arts Tulsa, Oklahoma Oklahoma Club; Pres. RYAN, WILLIAM SAVOLSKIS, NORMAN A. SCHELLONC, WILLIAM H. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Maysville, New York Homestead Park, Pennsylvania Valley Stream, New York Academy of Political Science Third Order of Saint Francis Freshman Football Freshman Baseball Sailing Team Varsity Football Sociology Club 311 D SCHEREB, RICHARD G. Bachelor of Arts Brentwood, Missouri Irish Club SCHILLER, RICHARD D. Bachelor of Arts Aurora, Illinois Debating Team Scholastic SCHLAAK, JOHN D. Bachelor of Arts Mt. Vernon, New York Scholastic Club Irish Club French Club SCHMELZER, NlCOLAS J. Bachelor of Arts Saginaw, Michigan SEXAUER, EDWARD H. Bachelor of Arts Ft. Benning, Georgia University Theatre Sociology Club SEXTON JR., THOMAS W. Bachelor of Arts Wilmette, Illinois SHANAHAN, THOMAS M. Bachelor of Arts Omaha, Nebraska SHEEHAN, THOMAS J. Bachelor of Science Columbus, Ohio Deans List Varsity Baseball Phy.Ed.Club; Pres. SHEERAN, VINCENT L. Bachelor of Arts Detroit, Michigan SHINE, C.S.C., HUCH R. Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Indiana SICLER JR., JACKSON L. Bachelor o Arts Spirit Lake, Iowa Dean ' s List Marching Band Souix-Land Club; Sec. SMART, JAMES L. Bachelor of Arts Fair Lawn, New Jersey Dean ' s List Milit Ltt Old Science Building, 1890 312 SNIECOWSKI, DONALD C. Bachelor of Arts Toledo, Ohio Dome; Editor-in-Chief Blue Circle Varsity Baseball SNVDER, JOHN J. Bachelor of Arts Buffalo, New York Dean ' s List Confraternity of Christian Doctrine Philosophy Club SNYDER, WILLIAM P. Bachelor of Arts Cornell, Illinois Sociology Club; Vice-Pres. Dean ' s List . Em kkbaf i,la SQUIRES, WILLIAM J. Bachelor of Science Arlington, Massachusetts Varsity Track Varsity Cross-Country Physical Education Club STEUERWALD, BRENT T. Bachelor of Science Valatic, New York Bengal Bouts Physical Education Club STOFKO, STEPHEN J. Bachelor of Arts Conneaut, Ohio Y.C.S. Dean ' s List Vcy u -f STURTEVANT, PETER J. SULLIVAN, WILLIAM M. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Harrington, Illinois Rego Park, New York Scholastic ; Photo. Editor Dean ' s List Blue Circle N.S.A. SWEENEY, JEREMIAH L. Bachelor of Arts Chicago, Illinois SWEENEY, THOMAS J. SWIFT, JAMES F. SWITZER, FREDERICK M. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Chicago, Illinois Monson, Massachusetts Clayton, Missouri Academy of Political Science Academy of Political Science Camera Club Pre-Law Club AFROTC Drill Team Alumni Hall Pres. Dean ' s List SWOPE, THOMAS A. Bachelor of Arts Ebensburg, Pennsylvania Dean ' s List Y.C.S. TAYLOR JR., CASPER R. Bachelor of Arts Cumberland, Maryland Academy of Political Science; Sec. THOMPSON, CHARLES P. Bachelor of Arts Eugene, Oregon Arts and Letters Ball Chairman Academy of Political Science ThirdOrder of Saint Francis International Relations Club TROHAN JR., WALTER J. Bachelor of Arts Washington, D. C. Glee Club Academy of Political Science VANDECRIFT, CHARLES F. Bachelor of Arts Monroe, Michigan VERCARA, HUCH B. Bachelor of Arts Stanford, Connecticut Bengal Bouts Freshman Football VIZARD, EDWARD F. Bachelor of Arts Calesburg, Illinois Dean ' s List Academy of Political Science; Treas. VORWERK, RICHARD J. Bachelor of Arts Akron, Ohio NFCCA Dean ' s List Y.C.S. WACH, C.S.C., JAMES A. Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Indiana WADE, HUGH G. Bachelor of Arts Juneau, Alaska Speakers Club; Vice-Pres. Pre-Law Club WACEMAN, THOMAS J. Bachelor of Arts Chicago, Illinois WALSH, BRIAN R. Bachelor of Arts Chicago, Illinois Athletic Manager WALSH, C.S.C., JAMES D. Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Indiana WARE, ERAL H. Bachelor of Arts Tampa, Florida Confraternity of Christian Doctrine Commerce Forum Sailing Team WATSON, JAMES 0. Bachelor of Arts Columbus, Ohio Speech Club; Pres. Debate; Pres. WEEKS, JOHN F. Bachelor of Arts Willard, Ohio Glee Club Sociology Club Knights of Columbus WELDON, WILLIAM J. Bachelor of Arts Flushing, New York Debating Herodotians; Pres. Metropolitan Club; Yice-Pres. WILSON, GEORGE A. Bachelor of Science Sterling, Illinois Varsity Football Physical Education Club 313 College of Commerce ABKAMS, THOMAS E. B.S. Commerce Harrison, New York ALLARD, BERNARD J. B.S. Commerce Fresno, California Varsity Track ALLEN, JOHN A. B.S. Commerce Snyder, New York Advertising Club Marketing Club Knights of Columbus ALLISON, RICHARD 0. B.S. Commerce Wilmette, Illinois Marketing Club Knights of Columbus YCS ANDREW, ROBERT D. B.S. Commerce Jacksonville, Florida Georgia Club ; Treas. Knights of Columbus ANDRE, KENNETH B. B.S. Commerce Round Lake Park, Illinois Accounting Club ARANCUREN, FERNANDO B.S. Commerce Guadalahara, Mexico Club of Raia 314 ARENDS, BRUNO R. B.S. Commerce Oranjestad, Aruba (Neth. Antilles) Club of Raza ARLINC, ROGER R. ARNOLD, THOMAS J. AUBREY, LLOYD R. B.S. Commerce B.S. Commerce B.S. Commerce Cincinnati, Ohio Davenport, Iowa St. Louis, Missouri Accounting Club Manpower Management Club Varsity Basketball Knights of Columbus AUSTIN, CARL C. B.S. Commerce South Bend. Indiana Villagers; Social Committee ' BAIETTO, ROBERT H. B.S. Commerce Chicago, Illinois Freshman Basketball BALDINCER, JAMES E. B.S. Commerce South Bend, Indiana Accounting Club Air Cadet Club BARTH, LAWRENCE A. B.S. Commerce Washington, Iowa Accounting Club BARTSCH, RICHARD P. B.S. Commerce Aurora, Illinois Glee Club Student Manager Sailing Team BECHAMPS, RAYMOND D. B.S. Commerce Flushing, New York Varsity Track Met. Club; Sec. BECHTOLD, JOSEPH A. B.S. Commerce Wilmette, Illinois Marketing YCS r BEELER, THOMAS J. B.S. Commerce Greentown, Indiana Fencing Monogram Club BEER, CARL R. B.S. Commerce Hamilton, Ohio Varsity Band Marching Band Scholastic BEREZNY, PAUL W. B.S. Commerce Chicago, Illinois Knights of Columbus Cadet Club Finance Club BERGERON, KENNETH F. B.S. Commerce Kankakee, Illinois Band Knights ni Columbus Marketing Club BEBNHOLD, ROLAND C. BERRETTINI, PAUL L. B.B.A. Commerce B.B.A. Commerce Minster, Ohio Dixon, Illinois Dean ' s List Rock River Valley Club; Freshman Advisory Council Vice-Pres. P.F.A. Council Dome Staff Marketing Club BERRY, RICHARD D. B.S. Commerce Peoria, Illinois Marketing Club BIERMANN, ALBERT H. B.S. Commerce Wichita, Kansas BISCECLIA, PASQUALE G. B.S. Commerce Worcester, Massachusetts Varsity Football Monogram Club BLAIKIE, ROBERT P. BLAKE, GEORGE P. B.S. Commerce B.S. Commerce New York, New York Munster, Indiana Marketing Club; Vice-Pres. Accounting Club BLUBAUGH, THOMAS C. B.S. Commerce Mt. Vernon, Ohio Army Cadet Club I BRAUN, ROBERT P. B.S. Commerce Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Air Cadet Club Marketing Club BRENNAN, EUGENE F. B.S. Commerce Chicago, Illinois Accounting Club BRENNAN, JAMES P. B.S. Commerce Aberdeen, Washington Marketing Club Knights of Columbus BRENNAN, JOHN W. B.S. Commerce Royal Oak, Michigan BRENNAN, LUKE J. B.S. Commerce Oak Park, Illinois Irish Club Third Order of St. Francis Ad Men Club U l BRODERICK, JOHN W. B.B.A. Commerce Chicago, Illinois Irish Club Chicago Club ; Vice-Pres. Manpower Management Club 315 BROUCEK, WILLIAM M. B.S. Commerce Grand Rapids, Michigan Student Athletic Manager Monogram Club Finance Club BRUNGARDT, JAMES H. B.S. Commerce Grainfield, Kansas Knights of Columbus Marketing Club Ad Men Club BUDENBENDER, CHARLES F. B.S. Commerce Jersey City, New Jersey JiO- Architecture Building, 1893 BUNDSCHUH, ROBERT L. B.S. Commerce New Rochelle, New York BURKE, JOSEPH J. B.B.A, Commerce Brooklyn, New York Irish Club Knights oj Columbus Marketing Club BUBKE, ROBERT W. B.S. Commerce Chicago, Illinois Marketing Club Irish Club [muni MAC WVoik.! draft ffi BURNETT, MALCOLM W. B.S. Commerce River Forest, Illinois Ski Club Scholastic BURNS, MARK P. B.S. Commerce Chicago, Illinois Dean ' s List Marketing Club Knights of Columbus CARDELLA, BERNARD J. B.S. Commerce Santo Paula, California Varsity Baseball CARNAHAN, JAMES W. B.S. Commerce Gibson, Illinois Accounting Club Air Cadet CARR, MICHAEL F. CARTER, THOMAS B. B.B.A. Commerce B.S. Commerce Baldwinsville, New York Helena, Arkansas Third Order of St. Francis Accounting Club Glee Club Air Cadet Club Central New York Club; Pres. WUI.fj CASEY, JOHN J. B.S. Commerce Oak Park, Illinois Junior Class Sec. Mardi Gras Chairman Confraternity of Christian Doctrine; Pres. 316 CENEDELLA, PHILIP J. B.B.A. Commerce Uniontown, Pennsylvania Monogram Club Pittsburgh Club; Sec. YCS CENSKY, JAMES C. B.B.A. Commerce Akron, Ohio CHAMBONNET, CARLOS A. B.S. Commerce Republic of Panama Finance Club La Raza Club; Sec. 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Commerce Wilmette, Illinois Marketing Club Knights of Columbus Ad Men Club COYLE, PATRICK P. B.S. Commerce Oakland, California Dean ' s List CRADDOCK, JOSEPH P. B.S. Commerce Chicago, Illinois Basketball, Freshman CROWLEY, CHRISTOPHER J. B.S. Commerce Torrington, Connecticut CUPPER, JOHN E. B.S. Commerce Monessen, Pennsylvania CURFMAN, ROBERT E. B.S. Commerce Keokuk, Iowa CURB AN, THOMAS H. DALY, JAMES T. B.S. Commerce B.S, Commerce Huntington, New York Mineola, New York Commerce Activities Council Monogram Club Navy Drill Team Varsity Track DALY, LAWRENCE G. B.S. Commerce Niagara Falls, New York Ad Men Club 3 DAVIS, DEAN F. B.S. Commerce South Bend, Indiana DAVIS, KENNETH G. B.S. Commerce Annapolis, Maryland DEASY, JOHN P. B.S Commerce Chicago, Illinois Marketing Club DEGNAN, JAMES K. B.S. Commerce Newark, New Jersey Finance Club Marketing Club Garden State Club; Treas. DENK, PALL T. B.S. Commerce Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Air Cadet Club DEVEREAUX, MARTIN C. B.S. Commerce Fredonia, New York Ad Men Club 317 DEVINE, DANIEL C. B.S. Commerce Romeo, Michigan Junior Class; Pres. Sophomore Class ; Vice-Pres. Student Senate; Treas. DODD, JOHN A. B.S. Commerce Columbus, Ohio Columbus, Ohio, Club; Vice-Pres. Swimming, Freshman Kampus Keglers DOMINCUEZ, EDUARDO B.Ph. Commerce Republic of Panama Dean ' s List DONNELLY, JOHN D. B.S. Commerce San Francisco, California California Club; Pres. YCS Finance Club DONNELLY, JOHN R. B.S. Commerce Rapid City, South Dakota Irish Club Knights of Columbus Manpower Management Club DONOVAN, JOSEPH T. B.S. Commerce llliopolis, Illinois Knights of Columbus Third Order of St. Francis DOWDLE, JAMES C. DOYLE, DAVID C. DOYLE, DONALD F. DREXLER, RAY F. B.S. Commerce B.S. Commerce B.S. Commerce B.Ph. Commerce Chicago, Illinois Saginaw, Michigan North Attleboro, Massachusetts Riverside, Illinois Accounting Club Accounting Club Irish Club Varsity Basketball Accounting Club Scholastic DUMAS, JACK W. B.S. Commerce Grand Rapids, Michigan Varsity Football Varsity Baseball DYTRYCH, NORBERT F. Ph.B. Commerce Chicago, Illinois Accounting Club Dean ' s List EARTHLY, DARRYL J., B.S. Commerce Hammond, Indiana Propeller Club; Vice-Pres. Education Club Marching Band EASLEY, RICHARD P. B.Ph. Commerce South Bend, Indiana Accounting Club Pre-Law Club EICHELMAN, ROBERT R. B.S. Commerce Chicago, Illinois Knights of Columbus Varsity Fencing Fmtn,P JiClW , EICELSBACH, CARL P. B.S. Commerce Chicago, Illinois AFROTC Rifle Team Accounting Team Marketing Club 318 ENCLER, JOHN C. B.B.A. Commerce Mason City, Iowa Student Senate Blue Circle EYERMAN, RAYMOND J. B.S. Commerce Columbus, Ohio Varsity Fencing Accounting Club AFROTC Rifle Team Fieldhouse, 1893 dink, FALZARANO, VINCENT L. .B.S. Commerce Stirling, New Jersey Marketing Club Propeller Club FANNON, JOHN J. B.S. Commerce Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Varsity Basketball ; Captain Monogram Club Manpower Management Club Philadelphia Club; Sec. 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FURLOW, EDWARD D. B.S. Commerce B.S. Commerce B.S. Commerce Chicago, Illinois Saginaw, Michigan Dallas, Texas Varsity Fencing Varsity Fencing Knights of Columbus Monogram Club NROTC Activities Council Propeller Club; Vice-Pres. Confraternity of Christian Doctrine P GAFFNEV, JOHN J. GATTO, JERRY C. GIBSON, GEORGE M. GIES, HENRY P. B.S. Commerce B.Ph. Commerce B.S. Commerce B.S. Commerce Chicago, Illinois Chicago, Illinois Kenilworth, Illinois River Forest, Illinois Varsity Football Freshman Class; Vice-Pres. Accounting Club Marketing Club Drum Major Marketing Club AROTC Club Marketing Outlook GILBERT, EDWARD J. GILLIA, ROY E. B.B.A. Commerce B.S.C. Commerce Lincoln Park, Michigan Memphis, Tennessee Manpower Management Club Accounting Club Knights of Columbus 319 CLEASON JR., FRANK J. B.S. Commerce Sidney, Ohio Accounting Club GORDON, ROBERT B. B.S. Commerce Chicago, Illinois Accounting Club Wrestling Club GRANGER, DAVID M. B.S. Commerce Kankakee, Illinois Junior Prom; Chairman Freshman Dance Committee Sophomore Dance Committee KS Library, 1917 GUIDO, ANTHONY S. B.S. Commerce Weedville, Pennsylvania Marketing Club Accounting Club Central Pennsylvania Club; Treas. HACAN, JOHN S. B.S. Commerce Lexington, Kentucky Commerce Forum Knights of Columbu Marketing Club HAMMES, DUANE D. B.S. Commerce LaCrosse, Wisconsin Propeller Club ; Treas. Manpower Management Ctu b Marketing Club HAWKINS, THOMAS P. B.S. Commerce Jackson, Michigan Marketing Club Varsity Golf HENNESSY, JOSEPH W. B.S. Commerce South Bend, Indiana HESS, GEORGE B. B.S. Commerce Pawtucket. Rhode Island HICCINS, JAMES M. B.S. Commerce Cascade, Maryland Irish Club Marketing Club Ad Men Club HICCINS, JERRY H. B.S. Commerce Kansas City, Missouri Kansas City Club; Sec. Commerce Forum WSND ; Sales Manager HlLDEBRANDT, EDWARD W. B.S. Commerce Rego Park, New York bus, Jao tUwn Pttmbor lirslrffli v : ' ' HILCLR JR., JAMES R. B.S. Commerce Columbus, Indiana Student Law Association Knights of Columbus Finance Club 320 HINTON, WILLIAM H. B.S. Commerce South Bend, Indiana Accounting Club Villagers " Club; Sec. HLAVIN, JAMES R. B.Ph. Commerce Cleveland, Ohio HOBBS, JOHN A. B.S. Commerce Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Commerce Forum Oklahoma Club; Treas. Marketing Club HOFARCE, ROBERT D. B.S. Commerce Massillon, Ohio Accounting Club HOFFMANN, RAYMOND J. B.S. Commerce Detroit, Michigan Accounting Club Marching Band HOCAN, MICHAEL J. B.S. Commerce Kansas City, Missouri Accounting Club YCS Cadet Club HORNE, MICHAEL J. B.S. Commerce Detroit, Michigan Dillon Hall President Freshman Football Marketing Club HOUK, JOHN D. B.S. Commerce Logansport, Indiana Air Cadet Club Marketing Club Propeller Club HOUSE, PAUL M. B.B.A. Commerce Martinsville, Virginia Marching Band Marketing Club HUBBARD, THOMAS K. B.S. Commerce Torrington, Connecticut New England Club; Sec. Bengal Bouts; Committee Marketing Club HURLEY, JAMES W. Ph.B. Commerce Winnetka. Illinois ISAACS, JEROME P. B.S. Commerce Petersburg, Virginia Varsity Fencing Knights of Columbus .1 M.I;. THOMAS E. B.S. Commerce Claremont, Minnesota JOLIN, JAMES L. KALAMAROS, EDWARD N. B.S. Commerce B.S.C. Commerce Shawano, Wisconsin South Bend, Indiana Third Order of St. Francis; Dean ' s List Sec. Milwaukee Club; Treas. KALBAS, HAROLD J. B.B.A. Commerce Milwaukee, Wisconsin Milwaukee Club; Pres. Marketing Club Manpower Managem ent Club KAMSCHULTE, PAUL E. B.S. Commerce Waukegan, Illinois Accounting Club Marketing Club KEARNEY, WILLIAM V. B.S. Commerce Chicago, Illinois KEENAN, BERNARD J. B.C.S. Commerce East Orange, New Jersey Air Cadet Club; Treas. Propeller Club Irish Club KAPISH, GENE B. B.S.C. Commerce Barberton, Ohio Varsity Football KECALY, JOHN A. B.S.C. Commerce Chicago, Illinois Varsity Football Air Cadet Club KENNEDY, JOHN E. B.S. Commerce Minneapolis, Minnesota Commerce Forum KENNEDY, LAURENCE R. B.Ph. Commerce St. Paul, Minnesota Commerce Activities Coun- cil; Controller Finance Club Irish Club KERSHISNIK, THOMAS J. KESTELOOT, ROBERT W. B.B.A. Commerce B.B.A. Commerce Rock Springs, Wyoming Port Huron, Michigan Fisher Hall President Glee Club Manpower Management Club Rocky Mountain Club; Sec. KILLIAN, DONALD J. B.S. Commerce Bloomington, Illinois Glee Club Finance Club KING, KENNETH J. B.S. Commerce Wilmington, Delaware AROTC Rifle Team KING, PAUL L. B.S. Commerce Louisville, Kentucky Varsity Basketball KINTNER, EDWIN L. B.B.A. Commerce Rochester, New York Scholastic Dome Ad Men Club 321 KLEINSCHMIDT, THOMAS D. B.S. Commerce Gary, Indiana Marketing Club Commerce Activities Council KOEWLER. JAMES L. B.S.C. Commerce Evansville, Indiana KORTAN, JOSEPH E. B.S. Commerce Parma, Ohio Accounting Club Commerce Forum KOSSE, BERNARD G. B.S. Commerce Louisville, Kentucky Knights of Columbus Accounting Club Kentucky Club; Treas. KRAEMER II, RAYMOND S. B.S. 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Commerce Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania MCCARTHY, JOSEPH R. B.S, Commerce Douglaston, New York Glee Club MCCAULEY, MARTIN J. B.S. Toledo, Ohio Mardi Gras Committee Irish Club Marketing Club McCLAY JR., JAMES J. B.B.A. Commerce Roslyn Heights, New York Marketing Club Manpower Management Club MCDONALD, MICHAEL H. B.Ph. Commerce Fulton, New York MCGEARY, ROBERT B.$. Commerce Kansas City, Kansas Propeller Club Marching Band MCNAMARA, DAVID F. B.S. Commerce Jackson, Mississippi Varsity Football Finance Club Irish Club MCNAMARA, DANIEL S. B.S. Commerce Jackson, Mississippi Varsity Football Propeller Club; Treas. MCNAMARA, WALTER S. MCPARTLIN, JERROLD L. B.S. Commerce B.S. Commerce Hamilton Square, New Jersey Detroit, Michigan Accounting Club Detroit Club; Pres. YCS Junior Prom Committee New Jersey Club; Vice-Pres. 323 MEHARY. JAMES E. II. B. A. Commerce Rockville Centre, New York ME.NSE, JAMES J. B.S, Commerce Hamilton, Ohio J ' arsity Football MERSITS, ANTHONY M. 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Commerce West Chicago, Illinois WILKIN, SIDNEY C. B.S. Commerce Canandiagua, New York Monogram Club Baseball Manager WILLIAMS, DONALD H. WITHI;M JR., LAWRENCE A. YAEGER, JOSEPH L. B.S. Commerce B.S. Commerce B.S. Commerce Sunland, California Avella, Pennsylvania Stamford, Connecticut Varsity Football Varsity Baseball Marketing Outlook; Editor Ad Men Club; Vice-Pres. Freshman Basketball ZIMMERMAN JR., GEORGE T. B.S. Commerce Mishawaka, Indiana Accounting Club Knights of Columbus; Sec Cadet Club 329 College of Engineering i BEL Una: Jo.e ' Itotiiul fcCU ADAMS, THOMAS M. B.S. Elec. Engr. .Louisville. Kentucky A.l.Ch.E. ACARWAL, UlNOD C. B.S. Mech. Engr. Allahabad, India ACARWALA, ADITYA K. B.S. Mech. Engr. Assam, India India Assn. A.S.M.E. AICHROTH, WAYNE W. B.S. Engr. Chicago, Illinois I.A.S. Irish Club ALEXANDER, KAY E. B.S. Arch. Engr. Wichita, Kansas Engr. Advisory Board Student Chapter A.I. A.; Sec. ALWAN, HAROLD J. B.S. Engr. Peoria, Illinois I 8orak.j HiCini Iakep.,1 ANDREWS, JOHN R. B.S. Meek. Engr. Notre Dame, Indiana 330 ANG, WILLIAM S. B.S. Elec. Engr. Manila. Philippines A.I.E.E. I.R.E. ANTROBUS, DEWEY C. B.S. Met. Engr. Memphis, Tennessee A.S.M.; Yice-Pres. Engr. Advisory Bd.; Treas. ArsTCEN, DAVID M. B.S. Aero. Engr. Calumet City, Illinois Aero. Club Dean ' s List Engr. Advisory Board BAI.EK, ARTHUR J. B.S. Chem. Engr. Chicago, Illinois A.S.C.E. BARM ' M, EDWARD F. B.S. Mech. Engr. Lockport, New York A.S.M.E. A BARRETT, EDWARD F. B.S. Mech. Engr. South Bend, Indiana A.S.M.E. BARRON, WILLIAM E. BS. Mech. Engr. Johnstown, Pennsylvania AS.M.E. BATTALORA, JOHN R. BEHRMAN.N. DONALD L. B.S. Chem. Engr. B.S. Arch. Bay St. Louis, Miss. Union City, New Jersey Gut States ; ice-Pres., Sec. A. I. A. A.l.Ch.E. Architects Club BELLM, CHARLES N. B.S. Mech. Engr. Hillsdale, New Jersey A.S..M.E. BENSER. EARL H. B.S. Mech. Engr. Fargo. North Dakota A ' . Dakota Club; Pres. AS.M.E. Freshman Advisory Council BIRD, ROBERT J. BS. Meek. Engr. Rome, New York Marching Band Glee Club BIRNEV. JOHN D. B.S. Aero. Engr. Birmingham, Michigan I.AS. Air Cadet Club BLATT, PAUL E. BOLLAR, LEO C. B.S. Mech. Engr. B.S. Mech. Engr. New Martinsville, W. VirginiaOklahoma City, Oklahoma A.S.M.E. AS.M.E. Boos, FRANCIS H. B.S. Elec. Engr. Janesville, Wisconsin Technical Review ; Circulation Manager A.I.E.E.-1.R.E. Knights of Columbus BOTT. THOMAS A. B.S. Mech. Engr. Danville, Illinois A.S.M.E. ' i BOWER JR., JOHN E. BREDAHL, Roy E. B.S. Civil Engr. B.S. Civil Engr. Waukegan, Illinois St. Paul, Minnesota Associate Mgr. of Football A.S.C.E. AS.C.E. BREHL, JAMES W. B.S. Chem. Engr. Washington, Pennsylvania Technical Review YCS A.l.Ch.E. BREITENWISCHER, JAMES P. BRENNAN JR., SARSFIELD P. BRENNER. THOMAS J. B.S. Mech. Engr. Tecumseh, Michigan Freshman Football Kampus Keglers B.S. Civil Engr. Elmhurst, New York A.S.C.E. Cadet Club Bengal Bouts B.S. Elec. Engr. Evansville, Indiana A.I.E.E. Barbell Club Irish Club BRETZ, JAMES E. B.A. Arch. Springfield. Illinois Architects Club K. of C. Freshman Fencing BRIENZA, PAUL P. B.S. Civil Engr. Mt. Vernon, New York A.S.C.E. BRINCE, JOHN B. B.A. Arch. Chicago, Illinois A.I.A. Army Cadet Club BRINSKEI.LE JR.. FREU E. BRISCH, MICHAEL R. B.S. Chem. Engr. Birmingham, Alabama A.1.CH.E.; Pres. Dome; Bus. Mgr. Engr. Advisory Board B.S. Chem. Engr. Manitowoc, Wisconsin A.l.Ch.E. Air Cadet Club BROISSARD. GEORGE S. B.S. Chem. Engr. Olathe. Kansas A.l.Ch.E. Technical Review Kansas City Club; I ice-Pres. 331 Post Office, 1931 BROWN, BRUCE L. B.S. Elec. Engr. Elmhurst, Illinois University Theater Gymnastic Club A.I.E.E. BRUCKER, DAVID S. B.S. Mech, Engr. Syracuse, New York A.S.M.E. Air Cadet Club WSND BROWN, JOHN R. B.S. Mech. Engr. Park Forest, Illinois Technical Review A.S.M.E. BROWN, RICHARD P. B.S. Civil Engr. Tiskilwa. Illinois A.S.C.E.; Sec. Marching Band YCS Hit BUCK, KENNETH J. B.S. Chem. Engr. Fords, New Jersey Band A.1.CH.E. BRUSCA, RICHARD P. BS. Civil Engr. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania A.S.C.E. Ciirani, A; BURGEE. JOHN H. B.S. Arch. Chicago, Illinois Architects Club BURKE JR., HENRY E. B.S. Elec. Engr. Tacoma, Wash. Technical Review; Coordinating Ed. A.I.E.E. BURLAS, THOMAS C. B.S. Elec. Engr. Greensburg, Pennsylvania A. I.E.E. Knights of Columbus BURNS JR.. JOSEPH M. B.S. Civil Engr. Syracuse, New York A.S.C.E. BUSTAMANTE, ALBINO C. B.S. Aero. Engr. Albuquerque, New Mexico I.A.S. CAHILL. THOMAS A. B.S. Arch. Cadsden, Alabama Architects Club no. CALI.AHAN JR., JAMES F. B.S. Mech. Engr. HilUdale. Michigan A.S.M.E. Student Athletic Manager 332 CAMPBELL, HUGH L. B.S. Engr. Hazlelon, Pennsylvania CAMPBELL, RICHARD R. B.S. Mech. Engr. Chicago, Illinois CANNON, PETER J. B.S. Aero. Engr. Chicago. Illinois I.A.S. CAPLET, THOMAS B. B.S. Mech. Engr. Chicago. Illinois Blue Circle; yice-Pres. Knights of Columbus Sophomore Class Treas. CARLIN. DONALD W. B.S. Cm Engr. Gary, Indiana Technical Review YCS IB CARRASCO, JAIME G. B3. Elec. Engr. Cuenca, Equador A.LE.E. La Raza Club CARROLL, DONALD J. B.S. Mech. Engr. Jackson Heights, New York A.S.M.E. in r PI CARROLL, RICHARD P. B.S. Mech. Engr. Springfield, Massachusetts Technical Review A.S.M.E. Dean ' s List CARSON, JAMES B. B.S. Mech. Engr. Haddonfield, New Jersey Engineers ' Advisory Bd. Technical Review; Bus. Mgr. A.S.M.E. CASALE, CHARLES T. B.S. Elec. Engr. West Newton, Pennsylvania WSND; Chief Engineer A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. Gymnastic Club CASEY, RONALD C. B.S. Mech. Engr. Mount Vernon, New Jersey NROTC Council Gymnastic Club CASTORINA, ANTHONY J. B.S. Engr. Fulton, New York CHUN, CHARLES Y. K. B.S. Elec. Engr. Honolulu, T. H. A.I.E.E. CLARK, JAMES B. B.S. Engr. Law Jersey City, New Jersey Hall Pres. N. J. Club; Vice-Pres. A.S.M.E. CLEARY, DONALD R. B.S. Engr. St. Joseph, Missouri CLEMENCY, JOHN J. B.A. Arch. Brooklyn, New York Glee Club YCS Architects Club CLIFFORD, JOHN C. B.S. Cliem. Engr. Chicago, Illinois A-l.Ch.E. Air Cadet Club it ' ! A. CLINE, JOSEPH W. B.S. Elec. Engr. Chicago, Illinois A.LE.E. Dean ' s List COLLINS, JOHN J. B.S. Elec. Engr. Kansas City, Missouri Kansas City Club; Treas. Gymnastic Club Institute of Radio Engr. ' s COMER, THOMAS J. B.S. Mech. Engr. Kenmore, New York A.S.M.E. CONDELLO, ROBERT A. B.S. Mech. Engr. Great Neck, New York CONLEY, LLOYD J. B.S. Mech. Engr. Cherokee, Iowa A.S.M.E. Knights of Columbus C ONNELLY JR., JAMES V. B.S. Chem. Engr. New York City, New York Bengal Bouts A.I.Ch.E. Irish Club CONNOR, ARTHUR C. B.S. Mech. Engr. Syracuse, New York A.S.M.E. CONTE, FRANK F. B.S. Chem, Engr. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania A.I.Ch.E. CONTRATA, FRED J. B.S. Mech. Engr. New Rochelle, New York A.S.M.E. COOKE, BERKELY T. B.A. Arch. Trenton, Michigan Architects Club A.I.A. Camera Club COONAN, THOMAS G. B.S. Chem. Engr. Monterey, California A.I.Ch.E.; Sec.-Treas. COSTELLO, JAMES G. B.S. Chem. Engr. Hollis, New York A.S.C.E. Irish Club 333 COL ' RTOIS, PAUL E. B.S. Civil Engr. Flushing, New York A.S.C.E. Freshman Track DIORIO, FHAND B.S. Mech. Engr. Fair Lawn, New Jersey ND Marching Band Varsity Band A.S.M.E. CROWLEY, RICHARD D. B.S. Civil Engr. Harrisburg, Pennsylvania A.S.C.E. Blue Circle Freshman Advisor DALE, JAMES W. B.S. Chem. Engr. Rock Island, Illinois DANNEMILLER, DAVID R. B.S. Mech. Engr. Akron, Ohio D ' ARIENZO, FREDEHICK A B.S. Mech. Engr. Amsterdam, New York Army Cadet Club A.S.M.E. DE JONCH, ARTHIR T. B.S. Civil Engr. Curacao, Netherlands Antilles A.S.C.E. La Kaza Club DONALDS, JERON E. B.S. Civil Engr. Robbinsdale, Minnesota Minnesota Club ; Sec. A.S.C.E. DONATO, NORMAN M. B.S. Civil Engr. Greenville, Pennsylvania A.I.C.E. DRACO, ROBERT J. B.S. Mech. Engr. Angola, New York Kampus Keglers Knights of Columbus DRISCOLL JR., JEREMIAH J. DRISCOLL, TIMOTHY J. B.S. Arch. Engr, Mech. Engr. Industrial Congers, New York Option Architects Club Roanoke, Virginia Freshman Orientation Prog. A.S.M.E. UlOIMll Jl IA1M.I DOKEGAN, ROBERT J. B.S. Mech. Engr. Ebensburg, Pennsylvani A.S.M.E. DLRAND JR., CHARLES C. B.S. Aero. Engr. Hollywood, Florida Florida Club; Vice-Pres. ttROTC Drill Team Gymnastic Team FACAN, FRANCIS P. B.S. Mech. Engr. Bethlehem, Pennsylvan A.S.M.E. FEALY, THOMAS E. B.S. Arch. River Forest, Illinois Architects Club FAULHABER, MARK E. B.S. Elec. Engr. Wilmington, Delaware A.l.E.E.-I.R.E Powerhouse, 1933 Delaware Valley Club; Sec. FALEY, ROBERT L. B.S. Aero. Engr Princeton, Illinois Aero. Club YCS 334 k 1 FERGUSON, FRANCIS L. B.S. Arch. National City, California FITZGERALD, WILLIAM A. B.S. Mech. Engr. University Heights, Ohio A.S.M.E. Army Cadet Club FITZSIMMONS, JAMES R. B.S. Chem. Engr. Dixon, Illinois Rock River Valley Club; Treas. A.S.Ch.E. A.S.M.E. GAHL, ROHERT A. B.S. Arch. Wauwatosa, Wisconsin Architects Club A. I. A. GALEHOUSE, RICHARD F. B.S. Arch. Alliance, Ohio A.I.A. Debate Team GALLAGHER, DAVID R. B.S. Arch. Parkersburg, West Virginia Architects Club GALORNEAU JR., RUSSEL A. B.S. Mech. Engr. Detroit, Michigan A.S.M.E. GALLAGHER, JOHN E. B.S. Mech. Engr. Mason City, Iowa Technical Review A.S.M.E. CANS, MICHAEL J. B.S. Elec. Engr. Danville, California A.I.E.E. GAVIN, JOHN P. B.S. Elec. Engr. Maywood, Illinois Varsity Wrestling GILL, WALTER J. B.S. Elec. Engr. Denver, Colorado A.I.E.E. Air Cadet Club Dean ' s List Gmoux, PAUL H. B.S. Elec. Engr. Malone, New York A.I.E.E.-1.R.E. YCS GLORIOSO, SAMUEL V. B.S. Meta. Engr. Alexandria, Louisiana Metallurgy Club GORDON, EDWIN E. B.S. Civil Engr. Sterling, Illinois A.S.C.E. GOTHARD, DONALD L. B.S. Elec. Engr. Madison, Wisconsin A. I.E.E. Technical Review GSCHWIND, JOHN K. B.S. Chem: Engr. Reedsburg, Wisconsin A.l.Ch.E. Engineering Senator Engineering Advisory Bd. GUDAC, JOHN F. B.S. Mech. Engr. Joliet, Illinois A.S.M.E. A.S.M.E. Bowling Team GUTIERREZ, JESUS M. B.S. Mech. Engr. Havana, Cuba La Raza Clu b ; Treas. A.S.M.E. GWINNER, JAMES A. B.S. Aero. Engr. Lee ' s Summit, Missouri Glider Club I.A.S. HAMILTON, EDWARD J. B.S. Aero. Engr. Towson, Maryland I.A.S. HANFELT, JOHN H. B.S. Elec. Engr. Notre Dame, Indiana A.I.E.E. HARR, GERALD W. B.S. Mech. Engr. McCook, Nebraska Air Cadet Club A.S.M.E. HATCH, EVERARD E. B.S. Chem. Engr. Millersville, Maryland Cheerleader A.l.Ch.E. Gymnastic Club HAWK, WILLIAM F. B.S. Chem. Engr. Lima, Ohio A.l.Ch.E. 335 HENDERSON JR., JOHN L. B.S. Mech. Engr. Lafayette, California California Club; Sec. YCS A.S.M.E. HERBAUCH, JAMES A. HIERATH, LEONARD L. B.S. Aero. Engr. B.S. Mech. Engr. Hartford City, Indiana Columbus, North Dakota I.A.S. A.S.M.E. Air Force Drum and Bugle Corps Knights of Columbus II! 3! I Hi I! I Biology Building, 1937 HOEVER JR., AUGUST J. B.S. Civil Engr. Willows, California A.S.C.E. Army Cadet Club HOCAN, JEREMIAH P. B.S. Mech. Engr. Chicago, Illinois A.S.M.E. HOUSE, WILLIAM H. B.S. Mech. Engr. Babylon, New York A.S.M.E. Kiura ]i 8-Vto mi HUEBNER, RICHARD M. B.S. Meta. Engr. Waukesha, Wisconsin A.S.M.E. HUNTER, FRANCIS M. B.S. Aero. Engr. Brooklyn, New York I.A.S. Glider Club HURLEY, PAUL E. B.S. Mech. Engr. Westfield, New Jersey HUTTON, CHARLES A. B.S. Mech. Engr. Pardersburg, West Virginia A.S.M.E. JACOB, RICHARD E. B.S. Civil Engr. Elgin, Illinois A.S.C.E. Kampus Keglers JANSEN. THOMAS P. B.S. Civil Engr. Buffalo, New York JUERLINC, JOHN H. B.S. Civil Engr. Richmond, Indiana A.S.C.E. 336 KEECAN, ROBERT J. B.S. Ctiem. Engr. Rochester, New York A.I.Ch.E. Varsity Cheerleader Knights o Columbus KELLIHER, WARREN C. B.S. Chem. Engr. Brooklyn, New York A.I.Ch.E. KELLY, JOHN J. B.S. in Mech. Engr. Queens Village, New York A.S.M.E.; Vice-Pres. Glider Club ; Treas. Engr. Advisory Bd. KELLY, JOHN M. B.S. Chem. Engr Tulsa, Oklahoma A.l.Ch.E. KENEFICK, EMMETT V. B.S. Chem. Engr. St. Paul, Minnesota A.I.Ch.E. KENNEDY, JOHN M. B.S. Mech. Engr. Westbury, New York A.S.M.E. Knights of Columbus KENNELL, THOMAS E. B.S. Chem. Engr. I . . -i .1 in . Illinois A.I.Ch.E. KERN, EDWARD A. B.S. Arch. Erie, Pennsylvania Architects Club 1 1 KERSHISMK, DONALD P. B.S. Elec. Engr. Rock Springs, Wyoming KESSEL, PHILIP G. B.B. Mech. Engr. Saginaw, Michigan A.S.M.E. freshman Football KIRK, GORDON D. B.B. Chem. Engr. Cheyenne, Wyoming A.I.Ch.E. UllH. KRAEMER JR., LAWRENCE P. KRASEVAC, GEORGE J. B.S. Mech. Engr. B.S. Mech. Engr. Placentia, California A.S.M.E. Freshman Baseball Industrial Option Gary, Indiana A.S.M.E. Calumet Club; Vice-Pres. KREMBS, GEORCE M. B.S. Elec. Engr. Merrill, Wisconsin Blue Circle A.1.E.E.-I.R.E. Marching Band KURZEJA, JOSEPH T. B.S. Chem. Engr. Everson, Pennsylvania A.I.Ch.E. Dean ' s List KYLE, MARTIN L. B.S. Chem. Engr. Akron, Ohio A.l.Ch.E. LANDY, JOHN W. B.S.Arch. New York, New York A.I.A. Architects Club mtm JMBBBI _JTI_ L f LJ. C f (BUS p. I, A OK. JOHN B. B.S. Arch. Chagrin Falls, Ohio Architects Club Air Cadet Club LEACH, JOHN E. B.S. Civil Engr. Grand Rapids, Michigan A.S.C.E. LEWIS, ROBERT S. B.S. Aero. Engr. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvani Aero. Club Dean ' s List NROTC Drill Team EjjiflV. f bK LIDDY, DANIEL R. B.S. Elec. Engr. Brooklyn, New York Freshman Basketball and Baseball A.I.E.E. Louis, JOHN H. B.S. Chem. Engr. Sevanton, Pennsylvania LUCKETT, ROY W. B.S. Chem. Engr. Nashville, Tennessee AJ.Ch.E. Army Cadet Club Rockne Memorial, 1937 337 MACINTOSH, JOSEPH R. B.S. Elec. Engr. Louisville, Kentucky A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. Concert Band Don Gel ' s Band P MALANDRA, Louis J. B.S. Mech. Engr. Pitrairn, Pennsylvania A.S.M.E. MALESARDI, RICHARD T. B.S. Arch. Tenafly. New Jersey A. I. A. Physical Facilities Committee MALLOV. JOHN T. B.S. Elec. Engr. Clearfield, Pennsylvania A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. Central Pennsylvania Club. Sec. Air Cadet Club MALONEY, JOHN V. B.S. Mech. Engr. Perth Amboy, New Jersey A.S.M.E. MANCANIELLO, MICHAEL A. B.S. Mech. Engr. Mount Vernon, New York AS.M.E. JkCna Stu MARR, GEORGE J. B.S. Chem. Engr. Pittston, Pennsylvania A.l.Ch.E. MARUSICH, EMIL A. B.S. Elec. Engr. East Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania MARZ, PAIL A. MASON, JAMES A. B.S. Elec. Engr. B.S. Mech. Engr. Canton, Ohio Belleville, Illinois Amer. Inst. of Radio Engr. A.S.M.E.; Chairman Engineers Advisory Bd.; Chairman 1955 Engineers Ball; Chairman MASSEY, JAMES L. B.S. Elec. Engr. Ottawa, Illinois res Dean ' s List 1ROTC Drill Team MASSMAM, JOHN T. B.S. Chem. Engr. Kansas City, Missouri A.S.C.E.; Pres. Engr. Adv. Bd.; Vice-Chairman Kansas City Club; Pres. MATTE, Luis B.S. Mech. Engr. Santiago, Chile La Raza Club; Pres. Student Senate MATTHEWS, WILLIAM R. B.S. Mech. Engr. Oklahoma City, Oklahoma A.S.M.E. Freshman Basketball MATZ, PAUL A. B.S. Mech. Engr. Chicago, Illinois Varsity Football ; Co-Capt. ' 54 Monogram Club lit fetid Mi Sliuu uc I ' M at. DM, MAUREN, RAYMOND J. B.S. Aero. Engr. Wyandotte, Michigan Aero. Club Band MCALISTER, DONALD J. McCLEAR, DONALD E. B.S. Civil Engr. B.S. Elec. Engr. Upper Montclair. New Jersey Chester, Michigan A.S.C.E. A.I.E.E. Ave Maria Press, 1940 338 MC.CLUHAN, THOMAS K. B.S. Meta. Engr. Winnebago, Nebraska Band Sioux Land Club; Pres. Knights of Columbus McDoNACH, JAMES J. B.S. Mech. Engr. Huntington, New Jersey A.S.M.E. Irish Club MCDONNELL, JERRY T. B.S. Mech. Engr. White Plains, New York A.S.M.E. Irish Club JOHN T. B.S. Civil Engr. Zanesville, Ohio Tennis Team A.S.C.E. Air Cadet Club McKEON. JAMES J. B.S. Chem. Engr. Glen Head, New York A.I.CH.E. Bengal Bouts Knights of Columbus MCLAUGHLIN, DANIEL V. B.S. Elec. Engr. Nashville. Tennessee A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. Technical Review - McMANUs, WILLIAM B. B.S. Chem. Engr. Westfield, New Jersey Technical Review A.l.Ch.E. MCSWEENEY, JOHN T. B.S. Mech. Engr. Chicago, Illinois MEACHER, RICHARD L. B.S. Civil Engr. Elgin, Illinois A.S.C.E.; Vice-Pres. MERKEL, RICHARD T. B.S. Civil Engr. Chelsea, Michigan A.S.C.E. MERZ, GERALD F. B.S. Chem. Engr. Mount Vernon, New York AJ.Ch.E. MEYER, GERALD L. B.S. Elec. Engr. South Bend, Indiana Varsity Debate A.I.E.E.; Vice-Chairman Engr. Adv. Bd. MILLER, ROBERT K. B.S. Civil Engr. Park Forest, Illinois A.S.C.E. Dome Staff Engr. Advisory Bd.; Sec. MILLMANN, CHARLES E. B.S. Arch. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Architects Club MINCK, ROBERT W. B.S. Elec. Engr. Defiance. Ohio A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.; Chairman Technical Review Engr. Advisory Bd. MJNCS. WALTER J. B.S. Chem. Engr. Glasgow, Montana A.S.Ch.E. MITCHELL, CHESTER A. B.S. Elec. Engr. Chicago, Illinois A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. MOSER, DONALD J. B.S. Chem. Engr. New Albany, Ind. MlJLLARKEY, MARTIN E. B.S. Mech. Engr. Chicago, Illinois A.S.M.E. NEUHOFF, HENRY B.S. Mech. Engr. Dallas, Texas NIESEN, GERALD A. B.S. Elec. Engr. Chicago, Illinois A.I.E.E. FS VO NITSCHKE, WILLIAM J. B.S. Elec. Engr. Chicago, Illinois A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. NOUHAN, ROBERT G. B.S. Arch. Engr. Detroit, Michigan Architects Club Ford Scholar NIJTANT. JOHN A. B.S. Aero. Engr. Chicago, Illinois I.A.S. 339 " i ii n ii jn IK. ' ' " I- " OBENCHAIN, THOMAS C. B.S. Chem. Engr. Kenmore, New York Condenser Staff AJ.Ch.E. O ' BRYAN, HENRY M. B.S. Chem. Engr. Belmont, Massachusetts A.l.Ch.E. YCS Freshman Fencing Team Army Cadet Club OCRS, JAMES G. B.S. Arch. Evansville, Indiana A. I. A. Beaux Arts Ball; Co-Chairman Kampus Keglers .ten. I Infirmary, 1941 Odor, Jerry A. B.S. Civil Engr. South Bend, Indiana A.S.C.E. O ' NEILL, BRIAN C. B.S. Mcch. Engr. Butte, Montana A.S.M.E. Irish Club ORLANDO, FRANCIS A. B.S. Mech. Engr. Pittston, Pennsylvania A.S.M.E. Ira O ' SHEA. DANIEL F. B.S. Mech. Engr. Chicago, Illinois Swim Club A.S.M.E. Technical Review OSIER, LEE J. B.S. Mech. Engr. I ' tica. New York A.S.M.E. OYARZABAL. MANTEL B.S. Mech. Engr. Guadalajara, Mexico 1. 1 1 Raza Club A.S.M.E. PAINTER III, GEORGE H. B.S. Aero. Engr. Lancaster. Pennsylvania Aero. Club Freshman Baseball PATZ. JOHN C. B.S. Mech. Engr. Milldale, Connecticut Connecticut Club; Exec. Committee A.S.M.E. Army Cadet Club PESTRICHELLA, ALEX A. B.S. Mech. Engr. Elizabeth, New Jersey Track Team ; Co-Captain Monogram Club; Vice-Pres. Rom ' , IS.: PIZZLTELLO, DONALD H. B.S. Civil Engr. Mount Vernon, New York A.S.C.E. Italian Club 340 POYNTON, JOSEPH P. B.S. Aero. Engr. Chicago, Illinois I.A.S. PRATHER, RICHARD E. B.S. Aero. Engr. Alexandria, Louisiana Freshman Football I.A.S. Club Gymnastic Club PUCCINF.LLI, JOSEPH S. B.S. Mech. Engr. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Varsity Track Milwaukee Club ; Sec. A.S.M.E. PUCILLO, ANTHONY M. B.S. Arch. Vernon, New York A.I.A. Camera Club QUICLEY, DANIEL C. B.S. Mech. Engr. Valley Stream, New York Freshman Baseball Soph. Cotill.; Bus. Mgr. RACCASI, JOHN A. B.S. Aero. Engr. Huntington Station, New York Aero. Club RADZIWON, NORBERT G. B.S. Chem. Engr. Wyano. Pennsylvania A.I.CH.E. RECHNER, EDWARD W. B.S. Elec. Engr. Springfield, Illinois A.l.E.E.-I.R.E. REILLY, PALL W. B.S. Arch. W. Orange, New Jersey Architects Club Bengal Bouts REVORD, JAMES T. B.S. Mech. Engr. Morton Grove, Illinois Third Order of St. F. Varsity Band A.S.M.E. REYNOLDS, JOHN J. B.S. Mech. Engr. Ravena, New York A.S.M.E. HM REYNOLDS, PAUL R B.S. Civil Engr. Springfield, Illinois Varsity Football Monogram Club A.S.C.E. RICSBY, GERALD E. B.S. Aero. Engr. Dunkirk, Indiana Varsity Band I.A.S. Knights of Columbus RILEY, JOHN D. B.S. Elec. Engr. Detroit, Michigan Kampus Keglers ROBISON, ROBERT B.S. Mech. Engr. South Bend, Indiana RONAN, JOHN E. B.S. Arch. Chicago, Illinois Beaux Arts Ball; Co-Chairman A. I. A. RONEY, ROBERT F. B.S. Arch. Detroit, Michigan Detroit Club; Pres. Architects Club ROPERS, GERALD W. B.S. Mech. Engr. 10 Royal Oak, Michigan A.S.M.E. Dean ' s List Irish Club RUPPE, JOSEPH P. B.S. Mech. Engr. South Bend, Indiana A.S.M.E. RYTHER, JAMES P. B.S. Mech. Engr. Warren, Ohio A.S.M.E. SANDMANN JR., LEO J. B.S. Mela. Engr. Louisville, Kentucky Amer. Soc. for Metals SASSO, JAMES R. B.S. Civil Engr. Brooklyn, New York A.S.C.E.; Treas. SCALISE, ROBERT L. B.S. Chem. Engr. Beckley, West Virginia A.I.Ch.E. Marching Band Air Force Cadet Club SCHADE, ROBERT L. B.S. Mech. Engr. Fullerton. California A.S.M.E. SCHAFFERS, JOSEPH J. B.S. Mech. Engr. Irvington, New York A.S.M.E. SCHENKEL, JAMES J. B.S. Arch. Fort Wayne, Indiana AROTC A.I.A. Architects Club SCHERER, CARL J. B.S. Elec. Engr. Quincy, Illinois A.I.E.E. SCHIFFCENS, JOSEPH J. B.S. Civil Engr. New Kensington, Penna, SCHNURR, RONALD A. B.S. Arch. Sandusky, Ohio Architects Club Air Cadet Club A.I.A. 34? SCHROEDER, JAMF.S F. B.S. Arch. Detroit Lakes, Minnesota A.I. A. Air Cadet Club ffSND SCHWARTZ, WILLIAM H. B.S. Civil Engr. Colton, New York A.S.C.E. SCHWRICKERT, THOMAS F. B.S. Aero. Engr. I i. hi. Illinois Aero. Club SCHWEICER, DAVID F. B.S. Chem. Engr. Kansas City, Missouri SEIBER, WILLIAM D. B.S. Mech. Engr. Kansas City, Missouri A.S.M.E. Kampus Keglers SHAHAN, VICTOR T. B.S. Elec. Engr. Tullahoma, Tennessee A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. Air Cadet SHAUCHNESSY JR., JOSEPH B. SHEA, GERALD P. , B.S. Arch. Kansas City, Kansas Architects Club A.I.A. Kampus Keglers B.S. Civil Engr. New York, New York Scholastic Irish Club A.S.C.E. SHEPHERD, JOHN B. B.S. Arch. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Architects Club Air Cadet Club SIMPSON, CHARLES H. B.S. Chem. Engr. Williston Park, New York Gymnastic Club NROTC Drill Team A.I.Ch.E. SPAETH, GERALD L. B.S. Chem. Engr. I ' eoria, Illinois Varsity Baseball A.I.Ch.E. SPENCER, DWAIX F. B.S. Chem. Engr. South Bend, Indiana Villagers Club A.I.Ch.E. V 1 STAHL, MATTHEW J. B.S. Civil Engr. Kenosha, Wisconsin A.S.C.E. ST. JOHN, RICHARD J. B.S. Elec. Engr. Seattle, Washington Marching Band WNDV STUHLDREHER, JOHN M. B.S. Indus. Engr. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Varsity Tennis Student Advisory Committee SUTTON, F.UCENE C. B.S. Mech. Engi. Belleville, Illinois A.S.M.E. SZEWCZYK, ALBIN A. B.S. Mech. Engr. Chicago, Illinois A.S.M.E. THOLE, WILLIAM L. B.S. Arch. Summit, New Jersey Architects Club Vu fci IS.li llSBB, Ui Drill Hall, 1943 342 THOMAN, DAVID C. B.S. Mech. Engr. South Bend, Indiana Villagers A.S.M.E. THOMPSON, DONALD C. B.S. Chem. Engr. Fresno, California TICHE, FRANK P. B.S. Mech. Engr. Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania A.S.M.E. Philadelphia Club; Sec. TOEPP, BURTON E. B.S. Chem. Engr. South Bend, Indiana A.l.Ch.E. TRIANO, NICHOLAS P. B.S. Civil Engr. Linden, New Jersey TUREK, CLARENCE W. B.S. Elec. Engr. Chicago, Illinois Amer. Inst. of Radio Engrs. VAN BESIEN, GEORGE M. B.S. Arch. Kansas City, Missouri University Theatre Architects Club VILLAZON, MANUEL J. B.S. Arch. Mexico City, Mexico A.l.A. La Raza Club Architects Club VILLEGAS, JULIAN B.S. Aero. Engr. Medellin, Colombia La Raza Club Sky Club VlZCARRONDO JR., JULIO E. WARD, JOSEPH A. B.S. Civil Engr. Santurce, Puerto Rico Fencing Team A.S.C.E. La Raza Club B.S. Arch. Kirkwood, Missouri Architects Club A.I.A. WARD, WILLIAM P. B.S. Civil Engr. Grosse Pointe, Michigan WASLESKI, DANIEL M. B.S. Chem. Engr. Kansas City, Missouri A.C.S. WEESNER, HILTON D. B.S. Elec. Engr. South Bend, Indiana WERNER, WM. J. WEST, THOMAS S. WHITE, PHIL 0. B.S. Meta. Engr. B.S. Mech. Engr. B.S. Mech. Engr. Richmond Heights, Missouri Longmeadow, Massachusetts Chicago, Illinois Metallurgy Club Irish Club A.S.M.E. WILSON JR., EDWARD J. B.S. Chem. Engr. Collingswood, New Jersey Rowing WINKLER, KENNETH P. B.S. Civil Engr. St. Louis, Missouri A.S.C.E. WINSLOW, JOHN E. B.S. Mech. Engr. Chicago, Illinois A.S.M.E. IFSND YEACER, RICHARD J. B.S. Elec. Engr. Lancaster, Pennsylvania A.I.E.E. GERARDI, SAM J. B.S. Mech. Engr. Warren, Pennsylvania Freshman Football A.S.M.E. 3 43 College of Science JicMnn ANDERSON, GERALD W. Bachelor of Science Pontiac, Illinois Aesculapeans Dean ' s List BARNET, LAWRENCE Bachelor of Science Port Huron, Michigan Aesculapeans Y.C.S. BENNETT, GORDON D. Bachelor of Science Elmira, New York Geology Club Knights of Columbus BLACKMAN, JOSEPH E. Bachelor of Science Benson, North Carolina Aesculapeans Orchestra Breen Speech Contest BOHNERT, PHILIP J. Bachelor of Science Charleston, West Virginia Dean ' s List Y.C.S.; Group Leader Aesculapeans BOMALASKJ, DONALD Bachelor of Science Jasper. Indiana Knights of Columbus Y.C.S. Aesculapeans Di Stan Arid,,, BORAC EK, ANDREW W. Bachelor of Science Larchmont, New York Aesculapeans Bar-Bell Club 344 BRENNAN, DONALD H. Bachelor of Science Albuquerque, New Mexico Air Cadet Club Geology Club BROCAN, JOHN W. Bachelor of Science Rocky River, Ohio Varsity Fencing Monogram Club Aesculapeans CAPOZZI, ANCELO J. Bachelor of Science Syracuse, New York Dean ' s List Varsity Baseball Monogram Club CARMELITE, DONALD D. COLLICAN. PAUL C. Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science Brooklyn, New York Fort Wayne, Indiana American Chemical Society Aesculapeans ' 1 COONEY, JOHN G. Bachelor of Science St. Paul, Minnesota American Chemical Society- Irish Club Cadet Club CORNISH JR., PINYON L. Bachelor of Science Washington, D. C. Aesculapeans C INSKI. JOHN S. Bachelor of Science River Forest, Illinois Aesculapeans; Pres. Sorin Hall President Y.C.S. DAKOSKE, GEORGE R. Bachelor of Science Detroit, Michigan Third Order of St. Francis Dean ' s List Aesculapeans DECA, FRANCIS J. Bachelor of Science South Bend, Indiana Aesculapeans Dean ' s List DECNAN, ALLAN H. Bachelor of Science Plandome, New York Student Senate Aesculapeans Irish Club D ' HAENENS, IRNEE J. Bachelor of Science Mishawaka. Indiana Di LALLO, JOSEPH A. Bachelor of Science Elmira, New York Third Order of St. Francis Aesculapeans Knights of Columbus Di LUCIANO, JOSEPH P. DONIUS, DONALD J. Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science Brooklyn, New York Buffalo, New York Third Order of St. Francis Aesculapeans Aesculapeans Knights of Columbus DOWNEY, PAUL L. Bachelor of Science Cambridge, Mass. Aesculapeans DUNWORTH, ROBERT T. Bachelor of Science Ironton, Ohio Aesculapeans DUBR, MICHAEL J. Bachelor oj Science Belmar, New York Aesculapeans ' DWAN. FRANCIS A. Bachelor of Science Summit, Illinois Aesculapeans Varsity Fencing Team Y.C.S. DWYER, JOHN J. Bachelor of Science Chicago, Illinois EILERS, VINCENT E. Bachelor of Science Deadwood, South Dakota Dean ' s List Glee Club South Dakota Club; Pres. EUSTERMANN, JAMES N. Bachelor of Science Lewiston, Minnesota Blue Circle Dome FEDOR, JOSEPH C. Bachelor of Science New Milford, Ohio Aesculapeans Fire Station, 1946 345 K FICKLINC, RALPH L. Bachelor of Science " Washington, D. C. Aesculapeans Air Cadet Club PORTING, GERALD Bachelor oj Science Grand Ledge, Michigan Italian Club Aesculapeans FROMME, KENNETH L. Bachelor oj Science Walsontown, Pennsylvania Glee Club Aesculapeans i i Mini. JOHN J. Bachelor oj Science New Brighton, Pennsylvania Marching Band Concert Band American Chemical Society GALLAGHER, BRIAN B. Bachelor of Science New York, New York Aesculapeans GAMMON, JAMES A. Bachelor of Science Keokuk, Iowa Manpower Management Club [HiwuiJ ' fcllM; CERACE, PAUL L. GIORDANO, Louis W. Bachelor oj Science Bachelor of Science Batavia, New York Endicott, New York American Chemical Society Aesculapeans GOEDECKE, JOHN B. Bachelor of Science Montclair, New Jersey Glee Club Aesculapeans HARDT, Huco A. Bachelor oj Science Elizabeth, Tennessee Glee Club Physics Club HAUSER, WILLIAM P. Bachelor oj Science Cincinnati, Ohio American Chemical Society Third Order oj St. Francis HENDRICKS, RICHARD J. Bachelor of Science Danville, Illinois Varsity Football Y.C.S. Aesculapeans UbJw Lobound, 1951 346 KURD, ROBERT J. Bachelor of Science Aurora, Illinois Geology Club A.I.Ch.E. JASTRAB, ROBERT J. Bachelor of Science Binghamton, New York I arsity Basketball Aesculapeant INEICB, PAUL J. Bachelor of Science Auburn, New York Aesculapeans IWINSKI, DONALD J. Bachelor of Science Chicago. Illinois American Chemical Society twe Point, - KEARNEY, PAUL L. Bachelor of Science Elmhurst, Illinois Kavy Drill Team Irish Pennant KENNY, GERALD M. Bachelor of Science Edmonds, Washington Aesculapeans Irish Club i UK A. KlRKANDALL JR., HENRY L. KlTTREDGE JR., FRANCIS I. KOFRON, WlLLIAM G. Bachelor of Science Worcester, Mass. Aesculapeans Y.C.S. French Club Bachelor of Science Philadelphia, Pennsylvania University Theater Dean ' s List Aesculapeans KONZON, JON L. Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science Petersburg, Virginia Toledo, Ohio American Chemical Society Blue Circle Aesculapeans KRUPKA, EDWARD C. KSENIAK, EDWARD M. Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science Park Ridge, Illinois Perth Amboy, New Jersey American Chemical Society Aesculapeans LAPEYRE, GERALD J. LEAHY, THOMAS E. LE .HOWSKI, ROBERT I. Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science Lander, Wyoming Chicago, Illinois Chicago, Illinois Third Order of St. Francis American Chemical Society Kampus Keglers Knights of Columbus Education Club Aesculapeans LEVERMAN, C.S.C., GEORGE A. LEWIS, RICHARD J. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science Notre Dame, Indiana Chicago, Illinois Blue Circle Student Senate LOCKWOOD, DAVID W. Bachelor of Science Ramsey, New Jersey Badin Hall; Pres. Aesculapeans LrsERTO, MICHAEL A. Bachelor of Science Grosse Pointe, Michigan Knights of Columbus Third Order of St. Francis Aesculapeans A i LYMAN, THOMAS C. Bachelor of Science Saginaw, Michigan Aesculapeans e e LYNCH, RICHARD J. Bachelor of Science Rome, New York Aesculapeans MAEDER, DONALD F. Bachelor of Science Holliston, Mass. MANYAK, DENNIS D. Bachelor oj Science East Douglas, Massachusetts Gymnastics Club Aesculapeans MARTERSTECK JR., KARL EDWARD Bachelor of Science Rocky River, Ohio Blue Circle Cleveland Club; Pres. Sailing Team ' Morris Inn, 1952 347 McRoBERis, ANDREW W. Bachelor of Science Rupert. Idaho Aesculapeans Rocky Mountain Club MEYER, CARL A. Bachelor of Science Williamsport, Pennsylvania Marching Band Gels Dance Band Aesculapeans MILAS, JAMES E, Bachelor of Science Chicago, Illinois Aesculapeans Knights of Columbus Geology Club MILLER, JOSEPH M. Bachelor of Science Corning, New York Third Order of St. Francis French Club Aesculapeans MITLICH, STEPHEN F. Bachelor of Science Kenosha, Wisconsin American Chemical Society NACEL. WALTER G. Bachelor of Science Flint, Michigan Aesculapeans Flint Club; V ice-Pres. fcffl.fr ' Tj f ' i Irffcln " " NAKFOOR, PATRICK R. Bachelor of Science Lansing, Michigan Varsity Football NEIDL, C.S.C., BRO. JOHN J. Bachelor of Science Notre Dame. Indiana NORTON JR., JAMES H Bachelor of Science Salem. Massachusetts A esculapeans Nuss, JOSEPH W. Bachelor of Science Wayne, Nebraska O ' CONNOR, JOSEPH S. Bachelor of Science Chicago, Illinois Knights of Columbus Aesculapeans O ' Rot ' KE, JOHN G. Bachelor of Science Hanford, California California Club; Treas. Geology Club Confraternity of Christian Doctrine POLKING, JOHN C. Bachelor of Science Breda, Iowa Dean ' s List QUINN, PAUL C. Qt INT, ROBERT A. Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science Utica, New York Columbus, Ohio Aesculapeans Aesculapeans Mohawk Valley Club; Treas. -: -.: ' Bus Shelter, 1954 348 RICAUX, ARMAND J. Bachelor of Science Anderson, Indiana Aesculapeans Knights of Columbus Marching Band Roos, C.S.C., JOHN F. Bachelor of Science Notre Dame, Indiana ROSE, PHILIP D. Bachelor of Science Syracuse, New York Irish Club; V ice-Pres, Aesculapeans Bar Bell Club RYAN, JEROME R. Bachelor of Science B:mkie, Louisiana Aesculapeans SAER, DEMERIO J. Bachelor of Science Cartagena, Colombia La Raza Club; Pres. SAVIANO, MICHAEL F. Bachelor of Science Atlantic City, New Jersey Aesculapeans Dean ' s List ft P SCHAEFER, JOSEPH P. Bachelor of Science Salina, Kansas Aesculapeans Student Advisor Marching Band SCHUBMEHL, C.S.C., WILLIAM S. Bachelor of Science Notre Dame, Indiana Siit ' MAKER, JAMES L. Bachelor of Science Paducah, Kentucky Aesculapeans Shopping Center, 1955 SNYDER, RAMON L. Bachelor of Science Canton. Minnesota Aesculapeans Dean ' s List THOMPSON, DAVID R. Bachelor of Science Eugene, Oregon Aesculapeans Freshman Advisor SOWA, JOHN R. SPIEGEL, JOSEPH L. Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science Cranford, New Jersey Tuckahoe, New York Science Ball; Co-Chairman Freshman Advisor American Chemical Society ; Chairman STECKBECK, ROBERT L. Bachelor of Science Pierceton, Indiana Aesculapeans Liturgy Club STETTLER, JOHN D. Bachelor of Science Elkhart. Indiana Chess Club Athletic Manager Dean ' s List STRONG, GDIS Bachelor of Science South Bend, Indiana Gymnastics Club TRIMHER, CONNELL J. Bachelor of Science Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Aesculapeans Wranglers WINDOLPH, JOHN F. Bachelor of Science Boyds, Maryland YAROLIN, EDWARD J. Bachelor of Science New MiIford,Ohio Aesculapeans VITT, ALVIN D. Bachelor of Science St. Louis, Missouri St. Louis Club; Pres. Dean ' s List Senior Class ; Sec. 349 College of Law BRODLRICK JR.. EDWARD F. CORCORAN, JOHN R. Bachelor of Laws Morristown, New Jersey Moot Court Student Law Assn. Knights of Columbus Bachelor of Laws Evanston, Illinois Notre Dame Lawyer Knights of Columbus Athletic Manager CORYN, JAMES J. Bachelor of Latcs Molinc, Illinois CURRY, DAVID M. Bachelor of Laws Hartford, Connecticut Moot Court Notre Dame Lawyer HOWARD J. Bachelor of Laws Mishawaka, Indiana Student Law Assn. DEUTSCH, ANTHONY J. Bachelor of Laws Cata auqua, Penna. otre Dame Lawyer Moot Court Student Law Assn. Mnrer, Pm DOLAN, LAWRENCE J. Bachelor of Laws Cleveland Heights, Ohio Notre Dame Lawyer Moot Court 350 EARDLEY, DAVID T. Bachelor of Laws Chardon. Ohio Moot Court Notre Dame Lawyer ECK, CARL A. Bachelor of Laws Williamsport, Pennsylvania EDI ' CATO, Louis J. Bachelor of Laws Grand Rapids, Michigan Moot Court Dean ' s List Student Law Assn. FACAN, WILLIAM P. Bachelor of Laws Newark, New Jersey Freshman Representative American Law Student Assn.; Vice-Pres. Moot Court; Executive Director FlRSTENBERCER, WlLLIAM G. Bachelor of Laws Elkhart, Indiana Student Law Assn. FOLEY, PATRICK J. Bachelor of Laws Dayton, Ohio Moot Court Notre Dame Lawyer Knights of Columbus GALLAGHER JR., JOSEPH A. Bachelor of Laws Pelham, New York Student Senate Moot Court GEIMAN, J. ROBERT Bachelor of Laws Chicago, Illinois Notre Dame Lawyer Student Law Assn. GORMLEY, JOSEPH T. Bachelor of Laws Fairfield, Connecticut Moot Court Student Law Assn. HILBERT, OTTO K. Bachelor of Laws Logansport, Indiana Notre Dame Lawyer Moot Court Knights of Columbus JOYCE, JOSEPH B. Bachelor of Laws Des Moines, Iowa Moot Court Notre Dame Lawyer KNOLL, RAYMOND P. Bachelor of Laws Evansville, Indiana Moot Court Accounting Club LOUSBERC, PETER H. Bachelor of Laws Moline, Illinois Moot Court Notre Dame Lawyer; Associate Editor MANZO, FRANK M. Bachelor of Laws Old Forge, Pennsylvania MEALEY, RONALD P. Bachelor of Laws Ridgewood, New Jersey Moot Court ; Director Knights of Columbus Metropolitan Club ; Pres. MORAN, MATTHEW J. Bachelor of Laws Chicago, Illinois MENARD. EDWARD J. Bachelor of Laws Notre Dame, Indiana Moot Court Notre Dame Lawyer AlfflOSTj. aPw. MURPHY, PATRICK T Bachelor of Laws Salinas, California Student Law Assn MURRAY, JAMES E. Bachelor of Laics Bancroft, Iowa Notre Dame Lawyer Blue Circle Dean ' s List NOLAN JR., ROGER W. Bachelor of Laws Davenport, Iowa Student Law Assn. Varsity Baseball O ' HARA, TIMOTHY D. Bachelor of Laws Palm Beach, Florida Knights of Columbus Student Law Assn, Florida Club ; Pres. O ' MALLEY, JAMES P. Bachelor of Laws Ambia, Indiana Moot Court Notre Dame Lawyer Student Law Assn, PALMER, JOHN C. Bachelor of Laws Chicago, Illinois Moot Court Student Law Assn. WNDV-TV, 1955 351 POPE, CHARLES E. Bachelor of Laws Deerfield, Illinois REECE JR., BERRY L. Bachelor of Laws Yazoo City. Mississippi Student Law Assn.; Yice-Pres. Cadet Club American Studeni Law Assn. ROSSHIRT. JOHN L. Bachelor of Laws Towson, Maryland Campus Scene, 1956 SEQUEIRA JR., MANTEL A. Bachelor of Laws Middle Village, New York Notre Dame Lawyer Moot Court Knights of Columbus SEXTON, EDMOND T. Bachelor of Laws Minneapolis, Minnesota Student Law Assn. SHOOT. WILBUR T. Bachelor of Laws Moberly, Missouri Student Law Assn. Knights of Columbus Glee Club SMITH. CORNELIUS J. Bachelor of Laws .Hammond, Indiana Moot Court Knights of Columbus Notre Dame Lawyer SMITH, RONALD P. Bachelor of Laws St. Paul, Minnesota Commerce Forum; Sec. Student Law Assn. Varsity Tennis SPRINKEL, CHARLES M. Bachelor of Laws Sterling, Illinois Knights of Columbus Student Law Assn. SWIERCZ, ROBERT F. Bachelor of Laws Chicago, Illinois Student Law Assn. THORNTON, JOHN W. Bachelor of Laws Van Wert, Ohio Student Law Assn.; Pres. Moot Court fetville Council TOMPKINS, GEORCE . Bachelor of Laws Ottawa, Ontario, Canada Notre Dame Lawyer Moot Court Student Law Assn. VANDER WENFF, GODFREY Bachelor of Lows Sparta, Michigan 352 VOLK, EUGENE J. Bachelor of Laws Williston, North Dakota WALTER, DONALD F. Bachelor of Laws South Bend, Indiana WHITE, EDMUND L. Bachelor of Laws White Plains, New York Notre Dame Lawyer; Editorial Board Metropolitan Club; Vice-Pres. i " ' !f Advertising and Index Abbate, John P Abrams, Richard W Abrams. Thomas E Adams, John A 252. 270 Adams, Thomas M 192 Adrian, Donald D Adymy, Richard A Agarwala, Adilya K 192. Agee, Philip B 22, -18. 252, 256. Ahearn, Joseph A Ahern, Charles J Aichroth, Wayne W Aita. Clemens Aitken, George W Alhers, Donald M Albright, Warren E Alexander. Kay E .. Allard. Bernard J Allen. Burritt B Allen, John A 53. 200. Allen, Martin J Allen, Robert B Allen. William C Allison, Richard 84. Alwan, Harold J Aman, Andrew A Amaral, Richard E Amberg, Theodore A Amidon, David M 163. Anderson, Ervin C Anderson, Gerald W Anderson, Paul K 172. Anderson, William L Andre, Kenneth B Andrejasich. Raymond J Andrew, Raymond A Andrew, Robert D 291. Andrews, John R 202. Andrysiak, Donald J Ang, William K Angelino, Martin E Anspach, Robert J Antrobus, Dewey C Araneta, Antonio S Arce, Philip W Archey, Robert A Arends. Bruno R 192. Arling, Roger R Armaly, Joseph W Armstrong, Jack M Armstrong, Robert W Arneson, John C Arnold. Thomas R 192. Arnold, Walter R. 192. Arnold, William C Artz, James W Ashbaugh. Warren F Asselta. Salvatore J Atkinson. Francis X Atol. George J Aubrey, I.loyd R 128. Aubry, John W Augsdorfer. Jules P Austgen. David M 90, 91. 265 Austin, Carl C Ayers, David W Avers. Edward J Ayo, C.S.C.. Nicholas R Ayotte. Roger L B Babcock, Ronald P 282.292 Bacus, John W 183 Baglivi, James J 169 Baietto, Robert H 315 Bailey, William D 259. 302 Bairley. Joseph 171 Bakel. Joseph F 330 Baker, David C 240. 241, 258, 263 Baldinger, James E 315 Baldus, Ned E 162 Balek, Arthur James 194 Balisteri, Joseph F 171 .166 162 ..314 302 ,330 188 .180 330 302 .174 180 330 .199 .178 .178 .165 .330 314 190 314 180 .172 .188 314 .330 214 162 180 282 .200 344 236 .153 .314 .199 .199 314 330 .178 330 .152 .178 330 .171 171 168 314 .314 .174 .291 .166 169 314 302 .166 .199 302 .186 186 .200 314 .172 186 330 .314 .181 .190 302 188 Ball. Cornelius F 168 Ball, Thomas J 182 Banasik. John C 278, 302 Bapst. William L 186 Barbarisi. Leonard J 178 Barela. Paul A 171 Harkley. Harry W 188, 275 Barnes. David L 172 Barnes. Peter D 165 Barnet, Lawrence F 190. 344 Barnuin. Edward F 330 Barr. James M 180 Barrett, Edward F 331 Barrett. William F 290 Barron. William E 331 Barth. Lawrence A 315 Barthel. John H 178 Bartholomew. Thomas C 88. 198. 200 Hartley. John T 180 Hartley. William H 165 Bartling. William J 186 Bartsch. Richard P 315. 192 Bates. Gerald P 200 Baltalora. John R 331 Battle. Joseph F 165 Bauer. Edward J 269 Bauer, William 282. 188 Baugh. Gerald A 168 Bault. William 163 Bauman. Max W 200 Baumgartner. James A 199 Beams. Byron D 123 Beard. J 169 Beatty, David A 190 Bechamps. Gerald J 166 Bechamps, Raymond D 315 Beohtold. Joseph A 84. 315 Beck, Basil D 168 Becker, Robert G 162 Beckman. Mark R 302 Beeler. Thomas J 315 Beer, Carl R 315 Beggan. John F 190 Beggy, Daniel J 269 Begnaud. Donald J 199 llehrmann. Donald L. 331 Beisty, James M 180 Bekampis. George J 200 Hekclja. Joseph S 168 lielanger. Edward H 200 llelfie. Albert W 302 Belfiore, Joseph F 199 Belin, Carl A 302 Beliveau. John B 163 Bell. Fred V 186.225 Bell, William R 186 licllairs. John A 171 Bellas, Benjamin J 172 Bellis. William W 302 liellm, Carles N 331 Benchofl, Michael E 184 Bennett, Gordon D... 344 Bennett, James 1 169 Bennett, Roger C 54. 234. 264. 269, 277 Benoit. Richard 172 Benser. Earl H _...331 Bensman, Edward A 162 Bentivenga. Guy J 200 Berchem. John II 180 Berezny. Paul W 315 Berg. Thomas P 186 Bergen. Daniel F 291. 293 Bergen. Daniel P 208 Bergeron. Kenneth F 315 Bernard. John A 178 Bernard. John L 198 Bernard. Walter R 165 Bernat. George J 185 B.-rner. James M 200 Bernhold. Roland C 89, 199, 315 Berres, Richard J 200 Bertoncini, Gene J 282 Bertrand, Joseph G 194 Besser, Paul T 185 Best, Robert D 169 Bettendorl, Frank J 169 Betterton, Thomas C 190 Beytagh, Francis X 302 Bick. John K 169 Biebuyck. Lawrence F 200 Biedka. Frank 168 Biermann, Albert J 315 Bigham. James G 162 Bihn. Joseph A 122 Bill. Joseph G 252, 258. 265. 303 Bintinger. Thomas P 200 Bird, Robert J 331 Birk. John W 180 Birney, John D _331 Bisceglia, Patsy G 104, 105, 122, 315 Bischof, Frank R 199 Berreltini. Paul L 89, 199, 315 Berry. Richard D 315 Berschinski. Robert C 54, 190 Berthiaume. Thomas N 174 Bishton, Morris J 282 Bisignano. Joseph A 181 Bislew. John E 163 Bittner, William J 172 Black, Anthony R 172 Blackman, Joseph E 344 Blaikie. Robert P 192, 315 Blake. George P 251, 315 Blakey. George R 200 Blanton. Harry A 178 Blatt. Paul E 192, 331 Blaz, Joaquin G 303 Blinstrub, Norman F 178 Bloom. Ronald J 165 Blubaugh. Thomas C 200. 315 Bodensteiner. James 171 Boff. Richard K 190 Hogg. Robert W 185 Bohnert. Philip J 192. 212, 344 Bohnsack, William J 162 Boland. C.S.C.. Daniel M 303 Boland. Urban R 169 Bolander. Stephen W 162 Bolger. John J 199 Boll, Lawrence J 178 Bollar. Leo C 331, 185 Bomalaski, Martin D 344 Bonadonna. Russell R 184 Bond. James W 181 Boone. Kenneth J 169 Boos. Francis J 331 Booth, Fred J 183 Booth, James C 79 Boraczek, Andrew W 344. 192 Borkovec. Kent F 188 Borlik. Robert E 162 Bornholen. Philip J 188 Boroski. Marvin R 54 Bosse. Joseph N 123 Boatman. Owen G ....183 Bolt, Thomas A 331 Bottum, Roswell C 290 Bowen, Charles A 163 Bower, John 331 Boyce. John R 166 Boyd. James L 199 Boyle, Arthur A 166 Boyle, Eugene A 169 Boyle, John J 303 Boznanski, Carl W 183 Bradley, Mark E 181 Bradley, William C 162, 256 Bradshuw, Scott W 168 Bradtke, King W 210, 303 Bradtke. Philip J 210 Brady, C.S.C., Gordon 303 Brady, James J 290 Brady, Jerry M _ 256, 263 Brady. Joseph E 183 Brady, Michael J 165, 190 Brady, Peter R 172 Brady, Thomas A 165 Brady, Thomas J 165 Brand. Robert L 166 Brandenburg. Thomas C 169 Branick, Robert 1 188,256,282 Brann, Gerald W 194, 303 Braun, Robert P 315 Bredahl, Roy E 192, 331 Brehl, James W 210, 275, 331 Breitbach, Richard J 163 Breitenstein, Donald 188 Breitenttein, Richard C 180 Breitenwischer, James P 331 Brennan, Donald H 200, 344 Brennan, Eugene F 315 Brennan, James P 315 Brennan, John M 315. 192 Brennan, Joseph P 188, 290 Brennan, Luke J 218. 315 Brennan, Martin A 171 Brennan, Raymond M 186 Brennan, Sarsfield P 331 Brennan, Stephen M 188 Brennan, Thomas J 168 Brenner. Thomas J 331 Bres. John A 183 Breslin. Roger W 172 Bretting, Henry L 183 Bretz, James E 194. 303. 331 Breuner, Richard E 152. 181 Brewer. Schiele A 180 Brezik, Wallace A 48. 14 Bride, Crescent J 263 Brienza, Paul P 331 Briesch. Earl W 200 Brince, John B 331 Bringaze. Richard M 169 Brinskelle. Fred E 192.267.331 Briody, Frank A 178 Brisch, Michael R 196. 331 Brisich, William C 303 Brocato. Joseph R 172 Brockschlager. John F 182 Broderick, Brendan J 303 Broderick. Edward F 350 Broderick. John W 78. 168. 315 Broecker, John G 180 Broemmel. Robert T 172 Broestl. Francis G 174 Brogan. John W 344 Bromann. William H 168 Brooks. Bradburn E 186 Brophy. Donald F 279. 303 Brophy. Frank R 190 Brorby, Thomas J 166 Broucek, William M 316 Broussard. Eloie C 177 Broussard, George S 275, 331 Brown, Arthur F 199 Brown. Bruce L 332 Brown. Charles J 178 Brown. W. Charles 199 Brown. Chester A 171 Brown. John R 332 Brown, Larry T 185 Brown. Richard P 192. 332 Brown. Robert 282. .303 Brucker. David S 85, 332 Brueckner, Carl A 1 " ! Brungardt. James H 316 Brunner, John W 168 Brunol. James T 178, 273 Brunot. William K 153 Brusca. Richard P - 332 Buck, John D 172 Buck, Kenneth J 332 Buckley, Davi.l F 181 Buckley, Edwin J -182 Buckley, Francis J 171 Buckley, George A 185 Buckley. James J 185 Budd, John H 174 Budenhender. Charles F 316 Budek. Joseph A 163 Bulger. Richard K 200 Bulleri, Adolph R 172 Bumbleburg, Joseph T 269 Bundschuh. Robert L 316 Burdick, John P 163 QUALITY - CHARACTER- SERVICE ! STODEBAKER I IN " THE DOME " OF FIFTY YEARS AGO THE WORDS WERE QUALITY = CHARACTER = SERVICE Studebaker TODAY THE PHRASE IS Both are part of the continuing heritage which give distinction and quality to the products of STUDEBAKER To the men of ' 56, who likewise share a celebrated heritage, our heartiest congratulations and best wishes STUDEBAKER DIVISION. S T U D E B A K E R - P A C K A R D C O R PO R A T I O N W H E RE PRIDE OF WORKMANSHIP STILL COMES FIRST Bure, John P 190, 228, 256 Burgee. John H 332 Burke, Henry E 332 Burke, Jerome J 181 Burke. Jerome T 174 Burke, Joseph J 192, 316 Burke, Michael L 186, 225 Burke, Paul M 172, 236 Burke, Robert W 316 Burke, Thomas J 186 Burlage. James E 1% Burlas, Thomas C 192, 332 Burnett, Malcolm W 316 Burns, Edward D 186 Burns, John D 183 Burns, Joseph M 87, 332 Burns, Joseph P 199 Burns, Mark Patrick 316 Burns, Robert D 260 Burns, Robert S 172 Burtis, William C 163, 282 Burtchaell, C.S.C., James T 303 Buscemi, William 1 180 Busse, Robert F 171,282 Bustamante, Albino C 332 Butcofski, James S 183 Butke, Walter J 171 Butler. Charles C 172 Buxton. Joseph R 168 Byrne, James 186 Byrne, John G 166 Byrne, Michael J 162 Byrne. Richard P 194, 303 Byrne, Terence E 162 Byrne, Thomas F 186 Byrnes, Daniel M 168 Byrnes, Robert M 172 Byron, Paul L 199 Cabello, Hector M 174 Cagley, Thomas M 303 Cahill, Francis W., Jr 171 Cahill, James N 174 Cahill. Thomas A 332 Caiola, Robert J 181 Calabrese, Robert A 149, 188 Calahan, Donald A M...186 Calcagnini, Donald P...._ 188 Callaghan, Robert F _ 200 Callahan, James F., Jr 1%, 332 Callahan, John M . ' . 181 Callahan, Michael T 168 Callero, Robert M 168 Cameron, Alex J 172 Campanini, Thomas A 168 Campbell, Hugh L 62, 194, 332 Campbell, Peter J., Jr 256, 303 Campbell, Vincent A 198, 199,256 Cannata, Frederic J 180 Cannon, John P., Jr 169 Cannon, Peter J 332 Cantwell, Michael N 178 Capasso, Ralph V. T 178, 182 Caplet, Thomas B 258. 332 Capozzi, Angelo J 344 Cappellino, Franklin R 303 Caravati, Charles L 168 Carbone, Dominic D 168 Carboni, Joseph L 199 Cardella, Bernard J 316 Carell, James W 174 Caren, Edward J 181 Carey, William B 169 Carideo, James V 188 Carissimi, Ronald J 1% Carley, Frederick B 162 Carlin, Donald W 196,256,275,332 Carlin, John E 178 Carmelite, Donald D 196, 344 Carnahan, James W 91, 316 Carney, John G 178 Carney, Richard W 184 Carpenter, John T 178 Carpenter, Thomas L 200 Carpenter, Thomas M 200 Carr, Michael F 194, 316 Carr, Michail P 182 Carrane, Robert A 303 Carranza, Victor E 333 Carrasco, James G 333 Carroll, Charles 159 Carroll, Daniel M 180 Carroll, Dennis J 163 Carroll, Donald J 192, 333 1906- N. D. U. We make the Candies and Confections that delight the students everywhere. Our Cafe is the best in the city, no loafing, no boisterousness, no smoking. Only the most genteel trade catered to. We have yet to find the boy or girl, the man or woman, who would refuse one of our celebrated Buffalo or Marischino Sundaes. REMEMBER THE PHILADELPHIA-IT IS NOT DOING YOU 116 North Michigan Street SOUTH BEND, IND. 1956 NOTRE DAME 1 06 North Michigan 354 1956 Congratulations to the DOME on its fifty years of progress FRENCH PAPER COMPANY MILES, MICHIGAN 355 Carroll. James B 169 Carroll. Lawrence M 172 Carroll, Richard P 252, 275, 333 Carroll, Thomas Patric 162,236 Carroll, Vincent P 183 Carson, James B 333 Carter, Thomas B 192, 316 Caruso, Peter J 196.303 Casagrande, John J 163 Casale, Charles T 333 Casey. Emmett W 168 Casey, James P 162 Casey, John E 190,208.220.253,260 Casey. John F 172 Casey, John J 54, 316 Casey, Richard L 199 Casey, Ronald C 333 Casimer, Henry E 199 Cassady, John J 168, 236 Caster, John H 190 Castorina, Anthony J 333 Casurella, Joseph E 303 Catanzaro. Marshall J 188 Catanzaro, Michael E 277 Cavanaugh, Kenneth J 162 Cawi, Edward C 172 Cenedella. Philip J 316 Censky, James C 316 Cepon. Andrew C 162 Cerini, Donald J 162 Cestero, Jose Angel 171 Chambers, Karl T 171 Chambonnet, Carlos A 316 Chappell, George C 165 Chapura, Richard H 171 Charlton, Thomas E 199 Charpentier, Donald W 166 Cherney, Joseph R 184 Chihan, John F., Jr 87 Choate. Albert E 174 Choby, John J 180 Chomeau. John B 256, 257, 303 Christen, Richard B 171 Christian, H. Frederic 192,303 Chun, Charles Y. K 194, 333 Ciaravino. Anthony S 168 Cichocki, Robert J 316 Cierzniak, James J 199 Ciesielski, Leo J 199 Cingolani, John K 200 Ciochon, Paul A 303 Clancy, Daniel T 162 Clark, Andrew R 184 Clark. Clement D 316 Clark, Dale J 174 Clark, James F., Jr 171 Clark. James Benedict, Jr 192, 333 Clark, Jay E 186 Clark, John M 184 Clark, Patrick T 169 Clark, Richard C 48, 303 Clark. Richard Jos...253, 256, 257, 292, 294 Claussen, Thomas W 192 Cleary, Donald R 192, 333 Clemency, John J 194, 333 Clemens, Paul N 188, 295 Clemente, C.S.C., Bro. Anthony C 304 Clesi, Charles L 256, 258 Clifford, John C 90, 91, 333 Clifford, John H 282 Clifton. Thomas J 186 Cline, Joseph W 333 Clowdsley, Martin T 188 Clusserath, Thomas M 178. 290 Coady, William M 304 Coale, Edgar L 186 Coffey, Paul B 180. 290, 294 Cogan, Patrick H 208. 317 Coker, James R 162 Colbert. Clarence J 168 Coleman, Thomas A 54, 56, 196, 317 Coll ' gan. Paul C 344 Collins, David E 168, 253, 258. 304 Collins, John Jos 196,333 Collins, Michael F 169. 188 Collins, Richard L 169 Collins, Theodore J 180 Colman, Richard T 188, 268 Colnon, Peter A 192, 317 Colzani, Robert J 56, 200 Comer, Thomas J 333 Conaton, John W 174 Condello, Robert A 333 Condit, Richard P 304 Conley, Lloyd J 192, 333 356 Conley, Peter J Conley, Richard D Conlon, Harry B., Jr 188, 270, Conlon, Michael J Conlon, Thomas M Connelly, Francis St Connelly. James T Connelly, James V 192, Connelly, Mark E 190, Connolly, Bruce A Connolly, George F Connolly, John D Connolly, John P Connor, Arthur C Connor, Michael A Connors, John Jos 169. Connors, Philip I Conron, Gregory F Conroy, John T., Jr 169, Conte, Frank F 194, Contrata, Fred J Conway, Charles G 259, Conway, Conrad J Conway, Daniel C Conway, Edmund J , Conway, Martin J., Jr Conway, Peter T 190 Conway, Philip D Cook, David M Cook, Thomas H Cooke, Berkley T Cooke, James T Cooke, William L 102 Coonan, Fred L., Jr Coonan. Thomas G 192 Cooney, James D Cooney, John F Cooney, John G 192 Cooper, Charles M 192 Cooper, Gary E Cooper, Gary M Cooper. Walter L., Jr Coorssen. James L Copeland. William G 138, 196 Corbett. Donald J., Jr 183 Corbett, John W Corcoran, James M., Jr Corcoran, Joseph A Corcoran, Joseph F Corcoran, Thomas P Corcoran, Vincent J Corkill, Frederick R Cornish, Pinyon L 192 Cortesio, John C., Jr Coryn, James J 222 Cosgrove, Edward C 192 Costa. William T 192 Costello, David Raymond Costello, Donald J Costello, James G 304 Cote, Jack Del Courtois, Paul E., Jr Cowley, Arthur M Cox. Robert W Coyle, Patrick P Coyne, Richard J., Jr 180 Coyne. Robert L Craddock, Joseph P Crano, John Carl Crehan, Thomas M 250. 253, 256. Cremin. Timothy M Crilly, John W Crocco, Robert M Croghan, LeLand A 273, 294. Crosby, John D Cross, William M Crosen, Daniel J .304 172 277 .165 .317 152 .165 333 282 .174 .178 .290 .172 .333 .163 236 .162 .190 290 333 .333 304 .185 ..168 ..190 ..174 240 ..174 ..169 ..178 ..333 ..165 122 ..162 333 ..169 ..317 345 317 ..178 .183 ..169 169 317 260 ..317 ..274 ..169 .200 ..180 200 279 345 169 350 304 317 166 317 333 .138 ..334 ..163 ..174 ..317 260 ..123 ..317 212 304 ..174 ..184 ..174 304 ..174 172 163 Crotty, John P 171 Crotty, Joseph C 168, 171. 290 Crowe, Francis A 172 Crowley, Christopher J 317 Crowley, John Newell 188 Crowley, Richard D., Jr 334 Crowley, Terence 49,190.245.273 Crumley, Frank E 181 Crutcher, John R 190.294,295 Cueny, Burke R 56, 186 C illen, Daniel T 172 Cullen, James F 183 Culligan, David E 171 Cummings, James J 297 Cunningham. Edwin J 165 Cunningham. Richard 186 Cunningham, Thomas J 122 Cupper. John E., Jr 196,317 Curfman, Robert E 317 Curran, John W 162 Curran, Thomas H 56,85,317 Curry, David M 350 Curry, John P 163, 304 Cusack, John T 186,256 Cushing, Robert P... ' . 183 Cushwa, Charles B., Ill 304 Cushwa, William W 166 Cywinski, John S 192, 345 D Dahm, Charles W 168 Daiber, John W 186 Dailey, George W 304 Dailey, James H 178 Daily, Robert A 186 Daily, Robert H 169 Dakoske, George R. 194, 212. 253, 2.S6, 257, 293, 345 Dale, James W 334 D ' Alelio, Denny F 200 Dalton, William J 169 Daly, James T 192, 317 Daly, Lawrence G 54, 317 Daly, Thomas J 186 Dangelmaier, Ralph A 211 Dannemiller, David R 334 Dant, Alan H 162, 190 D ' Arcy. John T 190 Darda, Raymond R 172 D ' Arienzo, Frederick A 334 Dashbach, Joseph F 172 Daughton, John W 183 Davenport, Robert Charles 190 Davidson, William R 199 Davin, David Jerome 194,271,297,304 Davis, Dean Fred 317 Davis, Kenneth George 54, 192, 317 Day, Charles J 149,172, 180 Day, Edgar W 180 Dean, Edward Patrick 54, 190, 223 Deasy. John Patrick 317 De Baene, Walter T 171 De Bellis, Roy James 186 De Bot, William Edmund 186 De Brosse, Daniel G 182 De Caluwe, Henry B 178 De Cammillis, Wilfred J 199 Decker, William Henry 186 De Cloedt, Richard L 199 Deeb, Richard Micheal 174 Deely, Richard James 184 De Fellippie, John C 171 De Foe. Patrick J 172 Dega, Francis Jos 345 Degnan, Allan Hugh 192, 345 Degnan. James K - 317 Degnan, Walter C 181 Diegnan, Martin J 163 De Jongh. Arthur T 334 De Lamielleure. Ronald A 168 Delaney, Richard M 172 Delaney, Warren H 172 De La Torre, Jose R 199 Del Bello, Bernard N 304 D ' Elia, John Anthony 178 D ' Elia, John Dominic 190 De los Heros, Jose A 174 Deluca. Joseph M 165 Del Vecchio, Micheal P 169 De Vito, Peter 256 De Martino, Louis Joseph 169 Dempsey, John Thomas 169 Dempsey, John Timothy 190 Dempsi-y, Robert Neil 171 De Nardo, Ronald L 122 Denk, Paul Thomas 317 Dcnniston, Joseph F 304 De Orsty. Robert P 304 De Pres. HowarJ Jay 350 Derbas, Raymond Edw 188 Dcricks, Richard A 171 Derrane, Mirheal B 169 Dervin, Eugene F 199 Desmond, Owen Edmund 54, 186 Desmond, Robert R 190 De Sutler, Raymond A 282 Dever, Garland Ray 186 Devereaux, Martin Clement 317 Devers, Charles G 163 Devine, Richard W 178 Dcvine, Robert T 127,128 Devine, Ronald A 166 De Vito, Peter F 178,290 De Vitry, Jean Joseph 292 Devlin, William M 188, 318 Devoe, Frederick 305 Dewes, John W 178 De Witt, Jon F 174 Dezelan, Joseph M 199 D ' Haenens, Irnee J 345 Di Cammillo, Richard A 138 Diebel, John Fredericks 174 Dierks, Bernard D 162 Dieter, Julian T _ 188 Dietsch, Charles F 200 Dietsch, Marvin D 200 Di Franco, Joseph 200 Di Giacomo, Leonard J 186 Di Lallo, Joseph A 192, 345 Dillon, Victor J 138 Di Luciano, Joseph P 1%, 345 Di Nardo, John Adam 178 Diorio, Frank _ 194, 334 Direnzo, Gordon J ......192, 305 Distel, Robert Edw 178 Dittrich, Patrick E 166 Dixon, Henry S 1% Dixon, William J 304 Djubasak, Paul J 123 Dockery, Robert J 163 Dodd. John Albert 318 Dodge, David C 168 Dodge, John Dennis. 186 Dodge, Peter Jerome 180, 240, 241 Doherty, Charles M 188, 290 Doherty, Donald S _ 200 Doherty, Francis V 174 Doherty, John Patrick 183 Doherty, Paul Edward 174 Dolan, John C _ 163 Dolan, Lawrence John .274, 350 Dolan, Patrick E 123 Dominguez. Edurado 318 Donadio, Kenneth Francis... .l94, 293, 305 Donahue, John E 159 Donalds, Jeron Ed 334 Donaldson, Richard E 162 Donate, Norman M 334 Donius, Donald J 192, 345 Donnelly, John David _ 318 Donnelly, John R 318 Donnelly, Walter A 318 Donnelly, William A _ 171 Donohue, James V 199 Donovan, James A 174 Donovan, Joseph T 199, 304, 318 Donovan, Lawrence K 182 Donovan, Richard A 166, 260 Donovan, Robert F 200,211 Donovan, Thomas C 305 Dooley, Thomas M 162 Dooley, Vincent A 232 Dornbach, Stephan J 163 Dorsey, James J 174 Dotterweich, William E - 180 Douds, Paul Anthony 171 Douglas. George R 186 Dowd, Robert Alfred 192, 305 Dowdle, James C 318 Downey. Paul Leo 345 Doyle, David Clarence 318 Doyle, Donald F 318 Doyle, John C 186 Doyle, John P 258, 263 Doyle, Thomas 190, 291 Drago. Robert J ....334 Drennan, Denis B 164 Drexler, Ray F 318 Driscoll, James F 188. 294, 295 Driscoll, Jeremiah J 334 Driscoll, Timothy J 334 Drozd, Joseph J 282 Dudzinski, Edmund P 200 Duffy, Robert E 273,294 Duffy, Robert F 178,214,218 Duffy, William P 162 Dujmovich, Nicholas R 185 Dulan, James B 166 Dumas, Jack W 122, 318 Dunegan. Robert J 196.334 Dunn, John F 180 Dunn, C.S.C., Ralph Francis 305 Dunseath. Robert L 190 Duplessie. Arthur, Jr 200 Durand, Edward R., Jr 184,269,334 HIM .mi. Ronald 174 Durenberger, Gephard R 181,208,240 1906 OLIVER IS A GUARANTEE OF EXCELLENCE Oliver Chilled Plow Works SOUTH BEND. INDIANA U. S. A. Largest Distinctive Plow Works in the World 1906 I. W. LOWER Painter, Qrainer and Decorator Wholesale and Retail Dealer In Wall Paper, Room Mouldings, Glass and Painters ' Supplies 1 20 South Michigan Street South Bend, Ind. 1956 Finest in Farm and Industrial Equipment for over 50 years THE OLIVER CORPORATION Plant No. 1 533 S. Chapin St. SOUTH BEND, I NDI ANA 1956 I. W. LOWER COMPANY Painting Contractors since 1884 SOUTH BEND, INDIANA 357 Durr, Mi.-heal J 192, 345 Durrett, Donald B 165 Dutko, Harry A 199 Dwan, Francis A 192, 345 Dwyer, John F 188 Dwyer, John T 345 Dwyer. Joseph F 165 Dwyer, Vincent M 172 Dytrycy, Norbert F 318 Eardley, David T 78, 318, 350 Early, Robert J 178 Eartle, Darryl, J 183 Easley, Richard P 318 Echols, Mont S 186 Eck, Carl A 350 Eckl, Christopher E 305 Economou, Jack 79 Ecuyer, Allen J 172 Eddens, Gerald R 172 Eddens, Harold A 199 Ederer, David L 200 Edgington, George L 200, 305 Edmonds, Wayne K 104, 111, 122, 305 Edmundson, Carl R 162 Educato, Louis J 350 Edwards, John P 165 Edwards, Thomas A 178 Egan, Richard J 188 Egner, Rockie R 186 Eichelman, Robert R 318 Eigelsbach, Carl P 196, 318 Eilers, Eustace V 345 Eisengruber, Richard A 199 Eisenhiiuer, Thomas W 180 Elder, John D 172 Eleuteri, Lawrence A 186 Elliott, Robert A 282 Elsey, Lee L 186 Engel, William J 194 Engels, John P 178, 258 Engle, Richard 1 199 Englehart, James E 159, 178 Engler, John C...56, 196, 253, 256, 260, 318 Engstrom, Carl W 163 Epstein, Frank B 123 Erbs, Thomas J 178 Erler, Robert J 163 Ernst, Robert J 200 Esch, James C 183 Esch, Robert J 174 Eustermann, James N 196, 258, 345 Ewart, Alexander B 166 Exner, Virgil M 305 Eyerman, Raymond J 318 Fabbro, Robert E 182 Fabian, Henry J 162 Fagan, Christopher B 199, 290 Fagan. Francis P 334 Fagan, William P 78, 253, 350 Fagert, Nestor R 200 Fagon, Richard M 181 Faist, Wayne A 163, 236 Falcinelli, Thomas R 194, 259, 305 Faley, Donald J 138, 178 Faley, Robert L 334 Fallon, James E 165 Fallon, Jerry L 165 Fallon, Thomas G 200 Falzarano, Vincent L 319 Fanning. William E 181 Fannon, John J 128. 319 Farley, Jerome E 168 Farmer, Lawrence W 319 Farrell, James L 165 Farrell, Robert F 178 Faulhaber, Mark E 334 Fay, James W 319 Fealy, Thomas E 194, 334 Fechtcl, Edward J 185 Fedor, Joseph C 1%, 345 Feeley, John P 188 Feeney, Patrick A 162 Fees, Archibald W 180 Feigl, Frank J 181 Feld, Michael J 305 Feldmann, Donald H 188 Feller, John R 182 Feltz, Thomas F 174 Fenbert, Henry R 162 Fenton, Thomas P 186 Ferguson, Francis L 335 Ferrari, John W 174 Ferrone, Daniel A 172 Ferrone, Joseph D 180 Fiaush, Donald A 89, 319 Fick, Gerald L 188 Fickling, Ralph L 196, 346 Fiehrer, Jacques J 54, 230, 319 Fiewegrr, Peter C 54, 319 Filipiak. Robert C 319 Fink, James A 174 Finke, Richard P 163 Finn, John E 172 Finn, Joseph L 192, 319 Finn, Victor C 181 Finnin, James B 282 Firstenberger, William G 350 Fischer, Frank J 188, 282, 283 Fischer, John E 199 Fischer, Joseph W 199 Fish, Donald T 1%, 305 Fisher, Gerald H 178 Fisher, James H 319 Fisher, Robert G 56, 192, 314 Fitzgerald, James J 190, 272 Fitzgerald, Michael J 178 Fitzgerald, Michael J 200 Fitzgerald, Richard P 108, 122, 319 Fitzgerald, William A 335 Fitzgibbons. Joseph P 178 Fitzpatrick, Michael J 178 Fitzpatrick, Phillip B 183 Fitzpatrick, Thomas M 174 Fitzsimmons, James R 196, 335 Fitzsimmons. John J 196, 305 Flaherty, Thomas J 162 Flanagan, James E 305 t Fleming, James R 162, 319 Fleming, Thomas M 162 Fletcher, Robert P 305 Fliger, Bernard M 174. 282 Flores, Joseph A 305 Flower, Eugene E 319 Fluhr, James F 188 Flynn, Edward J 162 Flynn, James P 181 Flynn. Lawrence W 174 Flynn, William F 163 Fochtman, John A 171 Fogarty, Michael J 184 Fogarty, Thomas N 184 Fogerty. John P 163 Foley, Brian P 168, 180 Foley, Francis A., Jr 188 Foley, John M 180 Foley, John R 165 Foley, Patrick J 222, 223, 274, 351 Folks, Thomas J 188 Foran, David A 181 Foran, Joseph W 181 Ford, John P 171 Foreman, Joseph F 138 Porting, James M 196 Foster, James E 319 Fowler, James A 172 Fox, John A 169 Fox, Richard B 185 Fox, Steve 192 Fox, William H 319 Foy, Francis P 292, 306 Francis, Albert J 122 Francis, Ronald M 190, 234 Franzgrote, Joseph H 306 Fraser, William R 186 Fraula, Louis F 199 Frayne, Thomas A 171 Frechette, George A ' . 169 Fredrick, Charles A 165 Freidheim, Cyrus F 188, 264, 277 Friel, John P 306 Frem, Harvey J 171 Frey, John N 168 Friske, John D 256,257,258,259,319 Fritts, Charles E 200 Fromme, Kenneth L 346 Fruin, Robert E 186 Fuligni, Dante P 282, 283 Fullem, Joseph W 165 Fulnecky, Karl J 200 Furey, Bernard A 199 Furlow, Edward D 196, 319 Furnari, Peter C 171 Fury, William M 171 Fuster, Hector F 199 Gaffney, John J 319 Gagliardi, Joseph F 178 Gagliardini, John J 183 Gahl, Robert A 335 Gaido, John J 192, 346 Gatehouse, Richard F 335 Galla, Robert T 188 Gallaccio, Peter N 166 Gallagher, Brian B 346 Gallagher, David R 335 Gallagher, John E 1%, 275, 335 Gallagher, John F 306 Gallagher, Joseph A 222, 351 Gallagher, Joseph M 178 Gallagher, Thomas F 186 Gallant, Gilles M 306 Calle, Richard C 190 Galliger, Gerald M 184 Galorneau, Russel A 192, 335 Gammon, James A 346, 364 Gannon, Patrick J 165 Cans, Michael J 335 Gardner, Frederick D 186 Gargiulo, James V 174 Garrity, James A 152, 174 Garvey, John F 85 Garvin, William H 242, 282 Garza, Hector S 169 Gates. Gary P 294 Gatti, Fred 171 Gatto, Jerome C 218,253,281,282,319 Gaul, William F 188 Gaulrapp, James F 184 Gavin, John P 149, 335 Gaydos, Robert M 116, 122 Gayhardt, Don F 186 Gaziano, John D 186 Geary, William T 174 Geiman, J. Robert 274, 351 Gelson. Patrick A 162 Genovese, Ferdinando 200 Genovese, Gerald F 178 George, Thomas L 163, 169 Gerace, Paul L 196, 346 Gerami, Gerald J 123 Gerardi, Sam J 343 Gerne, Donald F 174 Geyer, Richard A , 174 Ghelardi, Robert A 166 Ghysen, R 171 Giannini, Richard 174 Giarratano, Robert C 166 Gibbon, Duke P 162 Gibbons, Francis E 178 Gibbons, William D 171 Gibson, Dennis A 190 Gibson, George M 319 Gibson, Phillips J 169, 290 Gies, Henry P 319 Gilbert, Edward J., Jr 196,319 Gilchrist, James R 174 Gill, Thomas A 163 Gill, Walter J 91. 91, 192, 275, 335 Gillies, Donald C 88, 171 Gillespie, Bernard M 172 Gillia, Roy E 319 Gillotti. Gabriel J 181 Giordano, Louis W 346 Giroux, Gerald R 335 Giunco, Robert A 186 Glasgow, George E 178 Glavin, John W 178, 271 Gleason, Frank J., Jr 320 Gleason, Michael L 200 Gleason, Michael N 149 Gleixner, Barrett J 169 Glenski, John E 188 Glorioso, Samuel V 194, 335 Glover, Leon C 188 Goedecke, John B 346 Goepfrich, George M 171 Goethals, James A 181 Goldschmidt, Robert A 163 Golonka, Joseph E 178 Gonzales, Douglas M 162 Gonzalez, Jose A 180 Good, Robert F 168 Goodfellow, David C 306 Gordon, Edwin E., Jr 335 Gordon, Richard J 282, 320 Gorey, John J 200 Gorham, William Jos 192, 306 Gorman, Jerry D 174 Gorman, Patrick J 169 Gorman, Richard R 218 Gormley, James J 122 Gormley, Joseph T 351 Gorski, Gerald R 199 Gothard Donald L 192, 275, 335 Grace, Charles L 190,219,291 Grace, John M 174 Gradel, Urban F 200 Grady, John S 172 Graham, Francis W., Jr 166 Crainda, James M 199 Granger, David M 320 Grant, James C 168 Grasberger, Francis N 188 Graven, Peter F 172 Gray, Henry F 172 Gray, James M 178, 282 Gray, Russell Win., Jr 90, 306 Greco, Donald N 171 Green, Ronald S 171 Greene, Albert Ceo 180 Greene, James L 200 Grieb, George A _ 200 Grienenberger, W. F 168 Griffin, Daniel D 172 Griffin, David D 306 Griffin, Edward J 78, 194, 253 Griffin, Eugene, G 194 Griffin, James G 163 Griffin, Robert E 188 Griffin, William M 138 Griffith, John 199 Grimier, Richard A 169 Grimmig, Lee A 200 Groble, George Wm 123 Grogan, Matthew M 180 Grogan, William S 188 Grubbe, Raymond J 174 Gruber, Paul J 168 Gschwind, John Carl 65, 192, 256, 337 Gschwind, Michael G 185 Gudac, John F 192, 335 Gueguen, John A ,196, 272. 282, 306 Guenther, Joseph M 186, 188 Guido, Anthony S 194, 320 Guilfoile, Thomas J 188.269 Guina, Thomas M 174 Guinan, William L 174, 268 Guile, Paul V 188 Guide, Robert E _ 192, 212, 293 Guljas, Edward M 200 Gulley, William B 181 Gunning, John T 185 Guthrie, Robert J 306 Gwinner, James A 192, 335 H Haas, Gaylord P 186 Hass, Thomas C 178 Haefer, Richard Edward 169 Haesche, Alan Peter 172 Hagan, John Spaulding 192,320 Hagan, Lowell Lambert 172 Hahn, Charles R 236 Hahn, George Joseph 236,256 Haitmanek, Louis Francis 190 Haley, James Albert 180, 183 Haling. Raymond Francit 178 Hall. Frank Leonard 138 Hall, Gray Ford 186 Halligan. Kevin Richard 168 Halligan, Thomas Joseph 174 Halloran, Michael Henry 188 II. ill.. MIL. Roger John 188 Halpin, Michael J 163 Hamilton, Edward J 89, 335 Hammel, Lawrence V 186 Hammer, C.S.C., Bro. Cletus 306 Hammes, Duane D 320 Hanahan, George M 174 Handley, Joseph G 152, 186 Haney, Donald Louis 190 Hanfelt, John H ..335 Hanlon, James A 162 Hansen, Hans Peter 44,89,306 Harding. Alphonse H 172 Harding, John N 188, 242, 295 Harper, John M 188 Harper, William H 306 Harr, Gerald W 192. 335 Harrington. John C 190 Harrington, Michael B 162 Harris. Donald R 180 Harris, Jules E 174 358 Harrison, Clarke V 166 Harrison, Frank W 202 Harrison, Joseph W 256 Harron, John G 166 Harron, Ronald J ... 188 Hartigan, Terrence L 169 Harvath, Steve R 168 Hasley, John H 171 Hassenger, Robert L 162 Hassinger, John D 171 Hatch, Everard Enos 124, 153, 335 Hauck, Richard C 200 Haugh, Connor F 199 Haugh, Cornelius P 162 Hauser, William P 200, 364 Haverkamp, Albert D 166 Havercamp, Robert E 190, 268 Haverty, Michael G 169 Hawk, William F 192,335 Hawkesworth, Maurice W 200 Hawkins, Tom Jerome 166 Hawkins, Thomas P 320 Hayden, David J 169 Hayes, Gerald W ; 260 Hayes, James F 162 Hayes, James W ' . 168 Hayes, Michael R 190 Hayes, R ichard P 186 Hayes, Thomas Ralston 171 Haynes, Patrick J 200 Hayward, John F 166 Hazclton, Donald C 174 Healy, Alfred 306 Healy, Cornelius E 181 Healy, Edward M 124, 152 Healy, John Joseph 183 Healy, Patrick Joseph 174 Heath, Claude S 178 Hcbert, Leo Carl 123 Hcckard, John M 174 Hedrick, Gene P 123 Heer, Paul E 188 Heffernan, Patrick A 181 Hegarty, Michael K 199, 306 Heil, Joseph R 166 Heimoski, Joseph R 88, 180 Heineman, John L 282 Heineman, Kenneth J 183 Heinz, Ronald W 186 Heinze, Francis J 183 Hellawell, Peter L 152 Heller, William C 185 Heilrung, Thomas J 168 Helmer, John B 88, 165 Henderschied, Lee..... 159 Henderson, John L 336 Hendrick, Larry F 178 Hendricks, Richard J 122, 346 Heneghan, James Beyer 186 Henne, Ronald E 186 Hennessy, Joseph W 89, 199, 320 Hennessy, Michael J 162 Henrick, John C 268 Henry, John W 163 Henseler, Bart J 196, 306 Henzel, John J 180 Henzey, Charles B 149, 184 Herbaugh, James A 336 Herber, William J 174 Hengstad, Frank P 200 Heringhaus, John R 168 Herman, Ronald J 163 Hernandez, Gonzalo J 178 Herring, James A 185 Hess, George B 320 Hesse, Charles J 185 Hession, Paul J 174 Hetrees, John H 183 Hetzelt, Alfred L 180 Hewitt, Frederick G 306 Hewitt, James T 306 Keying, Norman Joseph 185 Heyl, Harry C 190, 294, 295 Hickey, Philip F 165 Hicks, Mack R 186 Hiegel, Kenneth J 172 Hierath, Leonard L 336 Higgins, James M 192, 320 Higgins, Jerry H 54, 218, 320, 330 Higgins, John B 181,214,279 Higgins, Joseph E 166 Higgins, Joseph F 200 Hilbert, Otto Karl 222, 351 Hildebrant, Edward W 199, 320 Hilger, James R., Jr 194, 320 Hilger, Robert W 166, 218 Hill. Robert W 172 Hill, Thomas E 171 Hilliard James P 152, 171 Hillyer, Craig A 172 Hilton, Jerrald F 188 Hilvert, William T 214 Hinderscheid, Lee Frederick 178 Hinkel, Michael David 307 Hinton, William H 320 Hirl, Joseph P 200 Hirschfeld, John C 180, 290 Hlavin, James R 320 Hoag, William D 165 Hobbs, John A 320 Hoberg, Thomas J 168 Hobert, Chester A 162 Hodonos, Philip E 168 Hoever, August J 192, 336 Hofacre, Robert D 192, 336 Hoffman, Jerome M 200 Hoffman, Marvin Edwin 186 Hoffman, Robert G 196 Hoffman, Raymond J 320 Hogan, Eral A 186 Hogan, Jeremiah P 192, 336 Hogan, John P 282 Hogan, Joseph M 162, 290 Hogan, Michael J 192,321 Hogue, John H 186, 290 Holland, Robert W 188 Holland, William M 152 Holmes, Henry M ......171 Holmes, John H 168 Holmes, William F 171 Holthouse, William D 180 Holzbarh, James F 199 Holzl, Fred C 174 Homer, James B 172 Honn, Joseph R 307 Hopkins, Russell G 183 Hornback, Bert G 48, 256, 258, 261, 278 Home, Michael J 321 Hornish. Randolph A 162 Hornung, Paul V 105, 106, 111, 118. 122 Horsfall, Richard S 166 Horth, John William 200 Hosinski, David A 200 Hough, John G 184, 214 Houk, John D 91, 321 Houren, James P 307 Hourigan, Jr., Edmund B 180 House, Paul M 321 House, William H 336 Howard, Micheal A 190 Howard, William L 186 Howell, James H 163 Hower, Dennis R 188 Hribar, John P 180 Hubbard, Thomas K 192, 321 Huber, David 210 Huber, Jacque R 180 Huber, William W 172 Hubner, Conrad T 180 Huebner, Richard M 192, 336 Huetz, Robert G 174 Hughes, James J 256 Hughes, Michael C 171,290 Hughes, Patrick E 178 Hughes. Thomas J 122 Huguelet, Thomas V 190 Hummer, John L 196 Hunter, Francis M 192, 336 Hout, Bruce T 184 Kurd, Robert J 346 Hurley, James W 321 Hurley, Paul E 307, 336 Hurley, Philip J 295 Hurley, Ronald H 199 Hussey, Robert G 188 Hutches, Clarence F 169 Hutelmyer, James J 171,282 Hutton, Charles A 336 Huurman, Walter W 181 Hyde, Lauren R 163 Hyer, James Henry Jr 307 Hyland, Michael J 190 Hynes, Richard W 166 Indiveri, Vincent J 174 Ineich, Paul J 192, 346 Irving, James P 188, 229 Isaacs, Jerome, P 321 Iwinski, Donald J 192, 346 Jablonski, Thomas J 165 Jachman, John J 199 Jackman, William E 307 Jacob, Richard E 192, 336 Jacob, Richard P 190 Jacobs, Thomas A 188 Jacoby, Jon 166 Jaeb, Thomas Everett 321 James, David Charles 169 James, David W., Jr 165 Janda, David H 174 Jandrisevits, Peter, Jr 166 Janes, Walter H 186 Janicik, David Cyril 186 Janoski, Robert A 168 Jasins, John J., Jr 165 Jastrab, Robert J 346 Jean, Robert H 171 Jebavy, Ronald J 183 Jeffers. Thomas J 307 Jehle, William R 188 Jenkins, Daniel R 200 Jennings, Bernard C 182 Jennings, Dean Stanley 79 Jensen, Eric Borup 162 Jewell, Thomas M 190 Jeziorski, Joseph C 199 Jock, James Paul 168 Joblbauep, Julius A 168 John, Clifford 186 Johnson, Alex Edward 188 Johnson, Arthur C 190, 258 Johnson, Claude E 168 Johnson, John R 165 Johnson, Robert Cregg 180 Johnson, Steven A 186 Johnson, William C 174 Johnston, Frank Zahner 171 Jolin, James L 321 Jolly, William F 185 Jones, Gerald M 185 Jones, Richard Thomas 171 Jones, Robert L 200, 282, 283 Joseph. Ellis 258 Joseph, Milan J 169 Joseph, Thomas G 165 Joyce, Edward P 192,271,307 Joyce, John T 291, 294 Joyce, Joseph B 274, 351 Joyce, Kevin A 307 Judge, Thomas L 190 Juerling, John H 192,210,336 Jungels, Jerome G : 169 Jurman, Robert L 188 Jurman, Stephen E 192 K Kacsits, John J 200 Kaercher, Robert C 166 Kalamaros, Edward N 321 Kalbas, Harold J 321 Kamschulte, Paul E 321 Kane, Thomas J AB2, 174 Kane, Thomas J EG2, 188 Kane, William C 174 Kaniewski, Richard J 174 Kanute, Charles M 168 Kapish, Gene B 114, 121, 123, 321 Kappert, Charles F 168 Karnath, Albert W 192, 275, 307 Karnath, David L 168 Karol, Theodore P 172 Kasaback, Ronald L 190 Katis, Richard M 152, 169 Kauffman, Francis M 130, 188 Kaufman, Robert E 186,272 Kavanah, Patrick 188 Kavanaugh, Daniel E 178 Kavanaugh, Louis S 166 Kavaney, Richard T 172 Kearney, Paul L 196, 259, 346 Kearney, William V 321 Kearns, John T 181, 272 Kearns, Michael C 188 Keating, Donald P 183 Keating, Terence P 174 Keefe, Thomas F 166 Keegan. James M 169 Keegan, Robert J 124, 336 Keegan, William H 124, 138, 190 Keenan, Bernard J 194, 321 Keenan, Edward F 186, 242, 272 Keenan, James W 172 Keenan. William M 54 Kegaly, John A 123, 321 Kehoe, Frank 168 Keller, John L 186 Keller, Richard W 307 Kelley, Eugene J 166 Kelley, Francis M 186 Kelley, Thomas B 200 Kelliher. Warren C 336 Kellogg, L. Edmund 200 Kelly, Aloysius G 166 Kelly, Daniel J 188, 242 Kelly, Dennis J 174 Kelly. John F 171 Kelly, John J 88, 336 Kelly, John M 336 Kelly, Joseph D 287, 307 Kelly, Joseph F 171 Kelly, Martin J 162 Kelly, Robert J 181, 307 Kelly, Roger J 166 Kelly, William M 185 Kelly, William R 200 Kelsey. David H 165. 236, 254 Kendrick, James M., Jr 169 Kenefick, Emmett V 336 Kennedy. Francis G., Jr 166 Kennedy, James A _ 122, 258, 277 Kennedy, Tames R 186,212,256 Kennedy, John A 122 Kennedy, John E 54, 56, 321 Kennedy, John M 192, 307, 337 Kennedy, John T 188 Kennedy, Lawrence R 321 Kennedy, Samuel J 273 Kennell, Thomas E 196, 337 Kenney, Joseph T 168 Kenny, Francis X 199 Kenny, Gerald M 192, 346 Kenny, Joseph A 212 Kenville, Richard F 168 Keough, James F 214 Kern, Edward A 337 Kershen, Ronald J..: 165 Kershisnik, Donald P 194, 337 Kershisnik, Thomas J 194, 260, 321 Kervin, Daniel E., Jr 183 Kerwin. Paul C 152 Kessel. Philip G _ 337 Kesteloot, Robert W 199, 321 Kestner. Anthony D 168 Keyes, John A 273 Keyes, Paul L 163 Keyser, Leon F 168 Kiddoo, Micheal A 185 Kiefer, Jacob 188 Kiefer, John C 88. 165 Kiener, Andrew J 169 Kierein, John W 199 Kiernan, Thomas P 307 Kigin, Louis J., Jr 163 Kilbourne, William C 180 Kilduff. Harold G 181 Kiley, Micheal J 198,200,256,307 Kiley, Robert R 188 Kiley, Roger J 122. 184 Kilkeary, Joseph P 165 Killeen, Eugene T 172 Killian, Donald J 321 Killian, Joseph B 178 Kindt, Leon J 199 Kineen, James P 171 King, Charles W 90, 199 King. James F 188 King, John D King, Joseph J 165 King, Kenneth J 192, 321 King, Paul L 321 King, Thomas G 307 Kintner, Edwin L ....321 Kirchner, John A 188 Kirchner, John C 181 Kirk, Gordon D 337 Kirk, John T 186 Kirkendall, Henry L 347 Kirsgalvis, Richard D 172 Kisling, Jacob W. 178 Kittredge, Patrick W 181,346 Kitz. Charles B 178 Kiwus, James G 282 Klebba, Paul J 307 Kleiderer, Karl F 166 359 Klein. Joseph A 88. 178 Klein. Robert J 166 Kleindorfer, George B 199 Klimek. John C 199 Kline. George L 168 Kline. Richard J 178 Klocke. David E 188 Kluczynski. Thomas D 168 Knoll. C.S.C., Jerome E 307 Knoll. Raymond P 222, 350 Knott, Joseph F., Jr 180 Knox, John J 165 Koch, William S 166 Koehier, Charles N 186 Koewler. James L 322 Kofron William G 346 Kohler, Richard L 184 Kohout, John R 169 Kohout. Paul M 163 Kolodziej, Richard J 188 Kolopas. Robert A 178. 184 Kominiarek. Marvin. Jr 180 Komyatle. Richard P 163 Konowal. Louis 183 Konzen, Jon L 1%. 258, 259. 346 Kopec, Arthur T 200 Kopituk. Richard J 188.282 Kopp, Eugene P 258 Korgie, Leonard F 307 Kortan, Joseph E 322 Koss, Lawrence J 182 Kosse. Bernard G 89,322 Kowalski, Thomas E 163 Koza. Walter J 185 Kraemer, F. Raymond 54, 322 Kraemer, Kenneth L 180 Kraemer. Lawrence P 192, 337 Kraker. Edwin J 307 Kramer, James B., Jr 85, 322 Kramer. Philip A 89. 322 Kramp, David G 178 Krapp, Paul J 188. 212, 292 Keaseuac, George J 199, 337 Kraus. Paul M 222 Krause. John L 178 Krauss, Jerome F 178 Krawiec. Theodore J 162 Krebs. James C 85, 194. 322 Krell. Charles K., Jr 165 Krembs, George M 194. 258. 337 Kreul. Richard J 169 Kreusch, Fred W 181 Kribel, Robert E 162 Kriegshauser. Richard E 188 Kriens, John P 163 Kristopeit, Thomas E 188 Kroha, John 1 152, 165 Krolicki. Ronald J 183 Krone, James L 180 Krupka. Edward C 346 Kruppcnbacher, Lawrence W 186 Kseniak. Edward M 346 Kubal. David L 178, 214, 215. 272 Kubiak, Jon S 200 Kuchta. Frank W 123 Kuecks, Eugene A 188 Kuhn. John E 188 Kuhn, Robert N 186 Kumler, Edward W 169 Kuntzendorf, Raymond 199 Kuras. Micheal V 169 1906 OEO. WYMAN CO. Sell Dry Goods, Carpets, Cloaks, Millinery, Trunks and Bags.. ..Crockery and Druggists ' Sundries. ...Come and See Us OEO. WYMAN CO. : SOUTH BEND, INDIANA -1906 THE BEST IN THE WEST OI [ ER SOUTH BEND, INDIANA ABSOLUTELY FIREPROOF THE OLIVER A $700,000 hotel is = === = = complete with its new addition. The Oliver is the largest, most elegantly appointed, and most liberally managed hotel in Indiana. The woodwork and the furniture throughout are solid mahogany. The lobby is most magnificent, and the hotel is the best built transient hotel in America, having nothing but outside rooms which are all electrically ventilated. Faultless beds, steam heat, electric light, and running hot and cold water in every room in the house. Every other room with the most perfectly appointed bath. J, Three passenger elevators; deep artesian well water; ice and refrigerating plants. All ice manufactured on the premises from distilled water. Telephones in all rooms. The most perfectly equipped bar and tap-room. Our $20,000 Turkish Bath Apartments, connected with the barber shop, have no superior in appointment or attendance. Our Ladies ' Hairdressing and Manicuring parlor on the first floor is complete. Beautiful and luxurious Oriental Smoking Room. The Banquet Hall located on the third floor of the hotel is a model. Also the Private Dining Rooms located on the Parlor floor are unique in design and add greatly to facilities for catering to small private parties. The Kitchen is perfect in all its appointments. The Cuisine and the Service in the Dining Room and throughout the hotel are given the closest personal attention. STRICTLY AMERICAN PLAN. RATES $3.00 PER DAY AND UP. SPECIAL RATES ARE GIVEN COLLEGE MEN FOR CLUB DINNERS, ETC. MRS. CHARLES BAUR, Mgr. 360 1956 years a shoeing center for Notre Dame and South Bend Through the years Notre Dame men have chosen our Men ' s Furnishings because they have confidence in our standards of quality, value and the famous brand names we carry. We ' re proud of our record of service to our Community and we ' re still growing toward the future. Congratulations to the Dome staff of 1 956 and the proud heritage they uphold. S o u t h Bend, Indiana 1956 The " Pick " of South Bend and Notre Dame Hotel SERVICE ROOMS DINING Our entire staff extends to all guests every available service and accommodation for comfort and pleasure. Quiet, restful, spotlessly clean rooms. Whether you need a spacious parlor suite or a comfortable bedroom, you may be assured of the finest accommodations at reasonable prices. Served by an expert staff in smart, modern surroundings, the all- around excellence of Oliver cuisine is famous. PARTIES Graciously appointed party rooms to meet the demands of every social function. We always welcome groups of Notre Dame men. HOTEL OLIVER CORNER OF MAIN AND WASHINGTON SOUTH BEND 361 Kurzcja, Joseph T _S37 Kusper, Stanley T., Jr 290 Ku nich. Hubert J 163,322 Kwak. Frank A 192 Kwitek, Edwin M 192 Kyle. Martin L 194, 337 LaCasse. Robert A 186 Lacz, Slanley J 168 LaFond, Armond L 174 Lafond, William E 322 LaFreniere, Paul J...196. 258, 270, 274, 322 Lagges, Peter N., Jr 199 Lagonia, Thomas R., Jr 183 Lahey, Edward M 171 Laible. Otto R 322 Lake, Robert W 322 Lalley, Thomas M 172 Lalor, Robert T 186 Lamas, Roy E. : Jr 165 Lamb, Paul T 168 Lamping, Neal E 165 Landry, Dennis M 162 Landry. Robert E 215 Landy, John W 337 Lane, Charles W 322 Lane, Cormelius T 186 Lane, James C., Jr 162 Langer, George E 180 Lapeyre, Gerald J 196, 347 La Pointe, Richard P 172 Larivee, Donald J 178 Larkin, Raymond A 322 Larsen, Melvin L 149 Lasala, Robert T 166 Lash, William H 322 Latimer, Richard C 165 Lauerman, Henry J., Jr 184 Lauerman, John H 163 Laughlin, Terry 178 Laur, Roger L 168 Lavallee, Francis J 200 LaVigne, Duncan L 165 Lavin, Frederick M 169 Lawrence, Donald J 166 Laydon, Elmer F., Jr 199 Lazor, John B 337 Leach, John E 337 Leahy, Thomas E., Jr 153, 347 Leaser, James H 162 Lechman, Joseph F 171 Lechler. Charles J 186 Lechowski, Robert 1 347 Ledden, John M 200 Lee, Thomas C., Jr 168 Leinenweber, Harry D 54, 165, 282 Leipold, Charles J 165 Leitzinger, Paul E 153 Lemek, Raymond E 114,123,254,322 LeMire, William A 184 Lenert, Richard W 200 Lenihan, John 138 Lennartz, Francis J 171 Lennon. William T 188 Lenox, James N 172 Lensing, Robert W 172 Leonard, James J 322 Leone, Don L 186 Leous, Roger G 1%, 322 LeRose, Leonard J 168 Leroux, Dale J 178 Lesage, Charles, Jr 165 Lescher, Raymond C 229 Lesh, Burton A 85 Lesso, Michael A., Jr 322 Leto, Roger J 168 Letscher, Martin G 54, 180 Levi, Robert E .194 Lewis, Aubrey C 102, 107, 116, 123, 138 Lewis, James M 163 Lewis, Richard J 212,254,257,258 Lewis, Richard M 186,297,347 Ley, Theodore N 183 Leyval, Eugene R 183 Liddy, Daniel R 192, 337 Liegler, Donald G 277 Lieneck, Herman C 180 Lightner, Ralph G 188 Likar, Ronald J 180 Lima, Charles J 123 Linbeck, Leo E 200,251,256,307 Linehan, John F 89, 184, 307 Link, David T 181 Linn, Iruman E 182 Linna, Roger J 180 Lisk, Elliott F 307 Listek, Paul A 200 Lizzio, Nunzio J 186 Lloyd, Robert F 188 Loarie, Richard P 169 Lochner, George A 166 Lockwood, David W. . 258, 260, 347 Lockwook, Harry W 308 Loda, Peter R 184 Loeb, David G 184 Loeffler, James Albert, Jr 181. 273 Logan, Patrick C. 188, 208, 225, 229, 256, 257, 258 Logar, Donald J 200, 322 Logsdon, William H 166 Lombard, Francis R 165 Lombardi, Menotti J., Jr ??? Loncaric, Louis T 123 Loncharich, Robert J 199 Londrigan, Thomas F 152 Lopina, Thomas J 174, 256 Lorens, Stanley A., Jr 180, 214 Lorenz, Daniel B 165 Lorenzmi, Ronald N 188 Louis, John H 199, 337 Louisberg, Peter H 274, 350 Lowry. Charles A 90 Loy, William A 79 Luberto, Michael A 196, 347 Lucey, John W 190 Luckett, Roy W 85, 192, 337 Ludwig, Philip W 163 Lukes, John E 165 Lum, Andrew P., Jr 308 Lum, Theodore K 192, 308 Lummis, Rosseter M 166 Lunden, Francis G 190 Luther, Robert F 166 Lutz, Francis T 186 Lyman, Thomas C 347 Lynch, Joseph R 282, 322 Lynch, Richard D 123 Lynch, Richard J 192, 347 Lynch, William T 180 Lyne, James B 138, 308 Lysak, Andrew M 200 M Maas, George E 172 Mabey, Edward J 186 MacCarthy, Ned J 162 MacDonald, Donald F 174 Machenberg, Donald E 190 Maclnnes, C.S.C., George R 294. 308 Macintosh, Joseph R 282, 283, 338 Maclntyre, Bruce J 165 Macioce, Anthony A 166 Mack, James E 322 Mack, Robert E 184 MacKenzie, Donald B 200 Mackin, John W 165 MacLennan. Thomas P 168 Madden, Edward B 89. 323 Madden, James P 200 Madden, John F _ 174 Madden, John R 169 Madden, Patrick J 178 Maddux, William D 186,242 Maeder, Donald F 347 Maestranzi, Costanzo 323 Magera, John D 199 Maguire, William B 162 Maher, Daniel J 166 Maher. John E 186 Mahoney, Thomas H : 186 Maier, Joseph S 171 Maier, Robert H 188 Maione, Orlando T 242 Majeros, Philip W 180 Malandra, Louis J 338 Malec, Bruce S 178 Malcc, Dennis J 89 Malesaidi, Richard T 261,338 Maley, Mark A 186 Malkmus, Michael V 184 Mallardi, Michael P 323 Malloy, Emmett P 188, 242 Malloy, John T 192, 338 Malloy, William M 308 Maione. Edward J 158, 168 Maloney, John F 174 Maloney, John M 163 Maloney, John V 338 Maloney, Thomas J., Jr ?y 189 Manca, William D., Jr ........198,323 Mandile, Richard J 171 Mandlehr, John D 178 Maney, Vincent J 165 Manganiello, Michael A 192, 338 Mangold, Karl G 165 Manion, John F 56, 196 Mann, David S 260 Mann, Thomas S 192, 199. 323 Mannion, John F 169, 323 Mantey. John P 182 Manoshaw, Richard J 323 Manyak, Dennis D 347 Manzo, Francis L 184 Manzo, Frank M 351 Manzo, Joseph V 186 Maragni, Victor H 172 Marcel, Alex J 323 Marchal, Richard H 169 Marco, Robert J 190 Maren, Paul A 169 Marino, Frank E 165 Marino, Joseph A 180 Mark, Thomas E ,.: 184 Markey. James Shea 174 Markley. William J 194, 279, 323 Markowski, Joseph E 308 Marley, Jerry James 138, 308 Marr, George J 192, 338 Marr, John E 166 Marr, Robert L 174 Marro, Michael F 165 Marrone, Michael J 166 Marshall, James W 171 Marshall, John B 174 Marshall, John R 166 Marshall, Robert E 202 Marso, Robert J 166 Martell, Eugene J 110. 112, 123, 323 Martellaro, Joseph A 308 Marstersteck, Karl E.. Jr. 48, 251, 254, 256, 258, 347 Martin, Charles H 166 Martin, John H 169 Martin, Thomas B 200 Martin, Thomas V 182 Martincau, Gerard H 166 Martzell, John R 290 Marusich, Emil A 192, 338 Marz, Paul A 194, 338 Mason, James A., Jr 192, 210, 338 Massey, Gerald J 85,251,254,256,308 Massey, James L 254, 338 Massman, John T 192, 210, 338 Masterson, James F 169 Mathews, John M 178 Matt, Leo S 308 Matte, Luis 338 Matthews, Curtis R 308 Matthews, Richard K 172 Matthews, William R 338 Matz, Paul A 338 Mauren, Raymond J 196, 338 Mavigliand, Nicholas F . ' ..230, 323 Max, John David 192, 279, 323 Maxwell, Thomas J 175 May, Edwin G 152, 169 McAdam, William E., Jr 169 McAlister, Donald J 338 McAllister, Paul E : 172 McArdle, Joseph A 169. 236 McBride, Frank F 188 McCann. Frank J 180 McCarren, Robert J 323 McCartan, John R 323 McCarten, Patrick F. 48, 194, 250, 254. 258, 278 McCarthy, Cornelius F 199, 308 McCarthy, Frank E 192, 308 McCarthy, James P 308 McCarthy, John J 126, 127 McCarthy, Joseph R 200, 323 McCarthy. Laurence L 186 McCarthy, Michael D 186 McCarthy, Robert D 178 McCarthy, Timothy J 200 McCarthy, Timothy J 308 McCasland, Peter C 165 McCauley, Donald J 171 MrCauley, Martin J 323 McClarnon, William R 186 McClay, James J 323 McClear, Donald E 192, 338 McCluhan, Thomas K 339 McConnell, Kenneth G 186 McCrory. Edwin D 188 McCue, Frank T 190, 291 McCullough. John J 162 McCullough. Patrick A _178 McCullough, William H 168 McDaniel, William C 200 McDermott. James D 200 McDonagh, James J 192, 339 McDonald, James L : 272 McDonald, John Ledwith 165 McDonald, Michael H 323 McDonald, Robert J 308 McDonald, Thaddeus J 166 McDonald, Thomas J 172 McDonald, William F 181 McDonnell, John J _ 123 McDonnell, Joseph M 180 McDonough. Thomas M 165 McElhone, John R 169 McFadden. David B 192, 309 McFadden, John P 165 McFadden, John W 178 McFadden, Victor L 309 McFadden, William M 200 McGahan, Patrick 172 McGarry, Thomas W 163 McGarvey, Raymond S 169 McGeary, Robert P 323 McGee, Edward A 166- McGee, Thomas E 165 McGee, William J., Jr 185 McGhee, William D 199 McGinley, John C 123 McGinn, Martin W 169 McGoldrick, Robert L 89, 123, 309 McGovern, Lawrence P 169 McGovern, Robert P 182 McGowan, Bernard L 181,214,258 McGowan, William K 199, 291 McGrath, John E 160 McGrath, Michael B _166 McGraw, John G 174, 309 McGraw, Paul F 124 McGrecvy, Patrick S 172 McGuire, Hugh J 153 McGuire, John F 180 McGuire, William H _ 56 McHale, Robert J 182 Mclnerney, Daniel D 159, 178 Mclntire, John T 196, 339 Mclntire, Michael V 190 Mclntosh, James J 309 Mclntyre, Thomas J 260 Mclntyre, William D 158, 166 McKay, Douglas E 190 McKee, Harry D 200 McKeever, Stuart A 180, 214 McKendrick. Charles S 188, 272 McKenna, Gary E 178 McKenna, Matthew J 178 McKenra, Thomas P 166 McKenty, Robert J 194,293,309 McKenzie, Robert J 171 McKeon, James J 192, 339 McLaughlin, Daniel V 192, 339 McLaughlin, James E 309 McLaughlin, John A 182 McLaughlin. John F 168 McLaughlin, John W 186 McLaughlin, Robert J 184 McLaughlin. Thomas 186 McMahon, David J 48, 178, 214 McMahon, David R 169 McMahon, James F 162 McMahon. Joseph A ...188 McMann. Harold J., Jr 166 McManus, William B 339 McMullan, John G 106, 122 McMurtrie, Alex B., Jr 190 McMurtry, Thomas Ch 190 McNally, William G 165 McNamara, Daniel S 323 McNamara, David F 323 McNamara, James J 181 McNamara. Walter S 323 McNarney. John F 199 McNeill, Thomas B 309 McNellis, Joseph F 186 McNulty, Patrick J 1%, 309 McNutt, David A 178 McPartlin. Daniel M 168 McPartlin, Jerrold L 323 McRoberts. Andrew W 348 McSteen, Harry C 184 362 McSweeney, John T 339 McTernan, George, Jr 168 Meagher, James P 269, 279 Meaghcr, John C 48, 254, 273, 294, 309 Meagher, Philip F 199 Meagher, Richard L 339 Mealey, Ronald P 78, 351 Medler, John F 165 Mehary, James E 324 Mehigan, John J., Jr 199 Meinert, Richard L 200, 282 Melkent, Charles A 200 Melloh, Ardis C 162 Menard, Edward J 351 Mengel, John E 282 Mense, James J 103, 105, 123, 324 Menzer, Oscar E 169 Mercy, Richard R 166 Merkel, Richard T 339 Merlock, John T 163 Mersits, Anthony M 324 Mertz, Edward H 168 Merz, Gearld F 339 Merz, James L 163 Mesecar, Joel A 324 Mette, Roderick A 180 Metz, John G 182 Meyer, Carl A 347 Meyer, Gerald F 181.258 Meyer, Gerard L 339 Meyer, Harold W., Jr 324 Meyer, Richard C 180, 256. 269 Meyer, William L 200 Mezzapelle, Edward A 171 Michaely, George P., Jr 202 Michaux, David G 181 Michno, John C., Jr 138, 190 Mekkelson, Michael W 192, 309 Milas, James E 348 Miles, Richard J _ 1 324 Millen, Bert D 190 Miller, David A 169 Miller, David C 166 Miller, Edward R 174 Miller, George A 199 Miller, James W 172, 236 Miller, Joseph M 348 Miller, Oliver F 166 Miller, Ralph J 166 Miller, Raymond A., Jr 291 Miller, Richard R 123, 181 Miller, Riley W 166, 236 Miller, Robert E . 210 Miller, Robert K 192, 339 Miller, Robert M 200 Miller, Robert M 190 Miller, Thomas D ' . 200 Miller, Thomas J 169 Miller, Val 169 Milligan, Charles J 324 Millmann, Charles E 339 Milne, Francis E 188 Milos, Peter D 309 Milota, James F 122 Milota, John T 166 Minard, John L 190 Minck. Robert W 192, 339 Mines, Robert J _ 200 Mings, Walter J 339 Minnick, Virgil P 199 Mitchell, Chester A 339 Mitchell, George V 199 Mitchell, James Douglas 181 Mitchell, Richard T 181 Mitchell, William A 309 Mitchell, William 199 Molnar, Joseph P., Jr 162 Moloney, James F 185 Molony, Terrence M _ 162 Molumby, Robert E 180 Monahan, James H 168 Mondron, Robert R 123 Monnelly, Edward P 138 Monson, Richard G 200 Monsour, Ronald M 174 Montemurro, Don V 199 Monti, Michael A., Jr 165 Mooney, Albert K 260 Mooney, Francis J., Jr 162 Mooney, Michael C 309 Moore, Cornelius F 178 Moore, Thomas P 174 Moore, William B 184 Moore, William J 169 Moosbrugger, Frank X 169, 211 Moran, Francis J., Jr 184 Moran, James Carr 228, 309 Moran, Matthew J 351 Moran, Richard A 282 Morando, Michael J 162 Mordini, Ronald A 169 Moreland, John N 180 Morelli, Joseph P 190 Moretti, Nino C 172 Moretti, Robert 182, 260 Morgan, James P 200 Morgan, Louis J 184 Moriarity, John J 324 Morine, Louis A 199 Morris, Bernard D 290 Morris, Chester H 182 Morris, David Edward 186 Morrissey, John B 180 Morrison, James E., Jr 186 Morsches, Robert W. 53, 192, 230, 231, 269, 324 Morse, James A Ill, 116, 117, 120, 122 Morton, James C 190 Moser, Donald J 339 Mottl, Ronald M 324 Motz, William J 180 Mowle, Frederic J .....165 Moynahan, John D 180, 258 Mraz, Joseph D 162 Mraz, Richard F 185 Mrus, James D 181 Mueller, John G -...163 Mugford, John H 122, 174 Muhlherr, Gene H 200 Mulcahy, Thomas L 282 Mulcahy, William J 324 Muldoon, Robert S 324 Mulflur, Walter J 1%, 259, 324 Mulich, Stephen F 348 Mullarkey, Martin E 192, 339 Mullen, James F.: 163, 169 Mullen, John T 324 Muller-Bergh, Klaus 166 Mulligan, John Leo 185 Mulligan, Joseph P 162 Mulrooney, Michael J 324 Mulvihill, John S 182 Munk, Milton V 186 Munro, James T 122 Munster, Marvin E 178 Murata, Ernest T 199, 324 Murphy, Alan K 159, 178 Murphy, Dave L 181 Murphy, Edmund F 168 Murphy, Edward D 162 Murphy, Francis X 260 Murphy, Harold J 178 Murphy, Hugh J 162 Murphy, Hugh T 168 Murphy, James T 168 Murphy, James W 192, 309 Murphy, Jeremiah E 215, 256, 258, 297 Murphy, John F 188 Murphy, John T., Jr 188 Murphy, Lawrence P 184 Murphy, Martin R 190, 273 Murphy, Michael C 324 Murphy, Michael M 309 Murphy, Patrick J -163 Murphy, Patrick T 222, 351 Murphy, Robert E 199 Murphy, Robert E 171 Murphy, Thomas J 183 Murphy, Timothy F 79, 230, 324 Murphy, William D 183 Murphy, William F. 184 Murray, Donald J 165 Murray, George R 282, 325 Murray, George W 163 Murray, James A 184 Murray, James E 254, 274, 351 Murray, John C 166, 188 Murray, John W 169 Murray, Robert E 186 Murray, Robert L 174 Murrin. John B 168 Murtaugh, Timothy J 178 Musich, Donald A 180 Muth, Daniel G 162 Muzilla, Stephen F 325 Myers, Alfred 171 Myers, Paul T 168, 309 Mynsberge, Richard C 325 Myrter, John D 162 N Nagel, Walter G 199 Nagle, Richard C 152, 169, 348 Naimoli, Vincent J 88, 166 Nakamaru, Arthur S 325 Nakfoor, Patrick R 348 Nardo, John D 159 Nash, Edward T 180 Nault, Jerry J 325 Navadel, George D 184 Navalance, Daniel A 186 Navin, Richard J 271 Neal, David A 172 Neidle, C.S.C., Bro. John J 348 Nemechek, Richard E 178 Nespo, Daniel N 309 Neubauer, Edward C 158, 166 Neuhoff, Henry 334 Nevin, John J 324 Newell, William E 183 Newhouse, Thomas C 292 Newmann, Lawrence F 165 Nicholas, Joseph T 166 Nicholas, Samuel J 166 Nichols, James D 90. 194, 309 Nicholson, Martin J 186,211 Nicknish, Thomas R 188 Nickodemus, John H ' . 171 Nicula, George D 118, 123, 309 Niedbala,-Ernest C 200 Niesen, Gerald A 339 Niesen, James M 171 Nigro, Sam A 180 Niklas, Paul L 172 Nitka, John T 186 Nitschke, William J 339 Nizick, John N 186 Noel, James T 166 Noelke, Carl B 290 Nolan, John M 79 Nolan, Roger W 351 Noland, Paul H 325 Noll, Charles E 172 Noon, David P 186 Norling, Robert A 178 Norton, James H 348 Norton, Joseph A 174, 188. 196. 271 Noth. Orin K 169 Noto, Lucio A 171 Nouhan, Robert G 339 Nowak, Thomas J 186 Nowakowski, Robert J 186 Noznesky, Peter H 123, 188. 297 Nuss, Joseph W 89, 196, 348 Nutant, John A 339 o Obenchain, Thomas C 340 O ' Brien, Charles F 182 O ' Brien, Daniel W 200 O ' Brien, Donald J 166 O ' Brien, James M 162, 272, 290. 309 O ' Brien, James M 196 O ' Brien, John B 162 O ' Brien, Richard A 182 O ' Brien, Thomas J 188, 294 O ' Brien, Timothy W 168 O ' Bryan, Henry M 192, 340 O ' Bryan, Neil P 178 Ochoa, Jesus B., Jr 309 Ochs, James G 340 O ' Connell, Desmond H 186 O ' Connell, Lawrence J 200 O ' Connor, David J 162 O ' Connor, Eugene P 54, 230, 325 O ' Connor, James W 199 O ' Connor, John F 200, 290 O ' Connor, John J 309 O ' Connor, Joseph S 348 O ' Connor, Lawrence K 310 O ' Connor, Martin R 200 O ' Connor, Matthew F 325 O ' Connor, Paul A 168 O ' Connor, Paul M 190 O ' Connor, Peter 181 O ' Connor, Richard R 310 O ' Daniel, Darwin P 172 Odar, Joseph 171, 340 O ' Donnell, John W 171 O ' Donnell, Joseph F., C.S.C 310 O ' Donnell, Stephen C 186 O ' Donnell, Thomas M 214 O ' Donoghue, James F 186 O ' Drobinak, John M _ 54 Odyniec, Norman A 172 Offutt, Raymond S., Jr 171 Ogburn, James E 163 Oglevie, Thomas R 223 O ' Grady, James D 174 O ' Hara, Timothy D 351 O ' Hare, James H 171 O ' Keefe, Walter C ..184 O ' Kceffe, James G 169 O ' Keeffe, Richard J 310 Olbricht, Henry B., Jr 192, 325 O ' Leary, Robert J 162 Olin, James M 291, 325 Olinger. Max R 186 Ollinger, Charles G 153 O ' Malley, James P 274, 351 O ' Malley, Robert E...48, 2 28. 255, 256, 310 O ' Malley, Thomas P 186 O ' Meara, Michale J 166 O ' Meara, Robert P 169 O ' Neil, James R 165 O ' Neil, Michale T 166 O ' Neil, Robert S 186 O ' Neil, William J 200 O ' Neill, Brian C 192 O ' Neill, Charles L 190, 269 O ' Neill, Clement J 325 O ' Neill, James Wm 200 Opiela, Albert J., Jr 171 Orange, Thomas W 178 O ' Reilly, Roge,- K 325 Orlando, Francis A 192, 340 O ' Rourke, John G 192, 212, 348 O ' Shea, Daniel F 340 O ' Shea, Robert P 171 Oskar, Paul A 178 Osowski, Gregory A 178 Oster, Lee J 192, 340 Oswald, Frank R 325 Otto, James C 168 Owen. John H 192. 310 Owen, Tone M 163 Owens, James J 325 Owens, William J 123 Oyarzabal, Manuel 340 Pacheco, Juan R 325 Pacholke, William A 200 Pacilio. Anthony V 165 Pacini. Daniel M 199 Pacini, Henry L 200 Painter. George H 340 Paiva, Virgil J 310 Palmer, John C 222. 351 Plaughi, Delano J 325 Palumbo, John 185 Panozzo, James L 165 Panter, John C 171 Papay, Raymond L 194, 310 Parillo, Albert M 310 Park, Felix R 310 Parker, Gerald E 172 Parker. Mervin 184 Parker, Robert J 165 Parker. Ronald L 165 Parnell, Robert P 181 Pana, Alfred G 172 Parsons. Kenneth R 200 Parvis, Donald E 200 Pastula, Gerald R 183, 218 Paszly, Alexander K 200 Pataracchia, Alfred F 199 Patrizi, Ronald R 199 Patterson, Henry S 178 Patton, John W 325 Patz, John C 340 Paul. Joseph M 186 Paulis, James A 168 Paulsen, Edward J 163 Pawol, Jack C 178 Payer, Michael D 185 Peatee, Donald G 158. 165 Pedace. Francis J 188, 256, 264, 277 Peebles, James 166 Peeney, Walter S 54, 1%, 261. 325 Pellegrino, Joseph H 178 Pence, Wayne A., Jr 171 Penn, Joseph C 325 Penny, Stephan D 199, 269 Perez, Alberto J 166 Perozzi, Julius A 325 Perretta, Francis A 199 363 Saint Mary ' s College NOTRE DAME, INDIANA extends best wishes in 1956 as in 1906 to the DOME of the University of Notre Dame Mall at Saint Mary ' s Scheduled for completion in the summer of 1956, Morecru Hall will provide modern and enlarged facilities for the departments of art, drama, music, and speech. The U-shaped building consists of studios, workshops, classrooms, and two theatres. Saint Mary ' s College aims to foster the academic and professional growth of this fine arts center commensurate with its physical stature. Collaboration with the University of Notre Dame makes possible one of the finest communications centers in America. The O ' Laughlin Auditorium, largest unit of Moreau Hall, will seat 1300 persons. One of the oldest of Catholic colleges for women, Saint Mary ' s has currently an enrollment of 900 students from 38 states and ten foreign countries. It confers the degrees of B.A., B.S., B.M., and B.F.A. Its Graduate School of Sacred Theology for Sisters and Laywomen, founded in 1943, confers the degrees M.A. and Ph.D. in Religion. The erection of Moreau Hall in 1956 and of the Science Building in 1955 commemo- rates the close of Saint Mary ' s first century and the opening of its second on the present campus. For Information, write the Director of Admissions, Saint Mary ' s College, Notre Dame, Indiana 364 Perry, Arthur J 200, 325 Pesanello, Samuel J 200 Pestrichella, Alex A 138, 340 Peteghem, A 166 Peters, Joseph A 169 Petersen, Robert C 171 Petonic, James M 171 Petrella, Frank 310 Petrie, Peter J 166 Petrozelli, Joseph J 199 Peurrung, James A 325 Peyer, Arthur R 165 Pfafi, David N 310 PfeSerle, John A 174 Pfeifer, R 178 Phelan, James R 199, 310 Phelan, Richard J 163 Phelan, Richard J 181 Phenner, Michael E 290 Philbin John E 169 Phillips, Charles M 163 Phillips, James S 194, 282, 310 Piasio, Franklin D 184 Picken. John T 181 Pidgeon, Marshall J 168 Pier, Philip E 162 Pier, Robert G 163 Pieslak, Robert E 171 Pieser, Richard T 188 Pietrosante, Nicholas V 174 Pilger, David J 165 Pilliod, Louis N 138 Pink, James A 183 Pinter, Richard S 159, 178 Pinter, Robert J 186 Pirc, Anthony E 199 Pistey, Edmund J.. .188, 208, 220, 282, 283 Pitarresi, John P 310 Pitlik, Richard J 171 Pivnicka, Joseph R 188 Pivonka, Robert C 149, 178 Pizzutello, Donald H 340 Planeaux, Darvin C 165 Plante, Robert B 162 Pleus, Robert J 188 Plofchan, Thomas K 166 Plonski, Thomas M 200 Plumly, Edward E 172 Plunkett, Hugh P 54 Plunkett, James J 199 Pogue, George B 178 Pokel, Jerome A 186 Poley, James A 184 Polking, John C 348 Polking, Paul J 162 Pollard, Howard E 182 Ponzio, Frank J 172 Pope, Charles E 194, 352 Popp, Anthony J 162 Porst, Robert F 181 Porter, Albert P 138 Porter, Joseph C 188 Potash, Edward J 178 Pottebaum, Gerard A 194, 255, 292, 310 Power, Stephen A 182 Powers, Dennis E 310 Powers, John F 258 Powers, Thomas W 311 Poynton, Joseph P 160, 340 Pozelnik, Louis S 184 Prairie, Donald L ,...162 Prantil, Frank G 171,282 Prask, Henry J 183 Prather, Richard E 340 Premo, Elmer R 88 Prendergast, Neal J 168 Prendergast, Richard 102, 105, 119, 120, 123 Prewit. Billie N 165 Price, James W 258 Price, Roger J 311 Princville, Robert A 186 Prock, Francis R 166 Provenzano, James S 200 Pruett, Robert E 168 Puccinelli, Joseph S 340 Puchi, Alfredo E., Jr 174 Pucillo, Anthony M 340 Pugliese, Frank M., Jr 183 Puntureri, Rocco L 183 Purcell, James D 186 Pustay. Bert A 200 Queenan, Charles W 166 Quetsch, James F 311 Quigley. Daniel C 340 Quillin, Richard P 325 Quinn, Brian P 172 Quinn, James J 188, 311 Quinn, John J 186 Quinn, John L 165 Quinn, Paul C 348 Quinn, Richard W 171 Quint, Robert A 348 Quintarelli, N. F., Jr 169 R Raab, George F 178 Raccasi, John A 341 Radke, William A 199 Radziwon, Norbert G 271, 341 Raible, Robert J 166 Raich, Nicholas S 122,311 Ramm, James E 199, 326 Rankin. James L 162 Rashid, Kenneth D 188 Rathnau, Paul J 162 Raub, John E _ 326 Raymond, Arthur W 163 Readey, Dennis W 168 Reardon, Blasdel A 180 Reardon, John C 180 Reardon, John H 168 Reardon, John R 186, 242, 258 Reardon, Philip C 102 Reaux, Gene M 185 Reay, Donald T 168 Rechner, Edward W 341 Redefer, John E 1%, 311 Redmond, James A 188 Reece, Berry L., Jr 79, 352 Reed, Gerald J 311 Reedy, Jerry E 181 Rees, William T 183 Reeve, William F 210, 275 Regan, Michael J 122, 136 Regan, Michael J 152, 311 Reichert, Albert C 194 Reichert, John A 256 Reidy, Francis J 326 Reidy, James J 178 Reilly, Carlton B 172 Reilly, Frank K 54, 190 Reilly, John V 192, 326 Reilly, Paul W 341 Rcilly, Philip J 190 Reinhart, Thomas J 174 Reiser, William B 162 Reitter, Frank R 171 1906- NOTRE DAME, IND. [Two Hours from Chicago] SCHOOL FOR YOUNG LATHES One mill west of the University of Notre Dame CONDUCTED BY THE SISTERS OF THE HOLY CROSS (Collef Ute Hall) The Collegiate and Academic Department of St. Mary ' s has justly earned for the insti- tution the reputation of being one of the most thoroughly equipped and successful edu- cational establishments in the United States. All branches of thorough English and Class- ical Education, including Greek, Latin, French, German and Spanish are taught by a faculty of competent teachers. COLLEGIATE DEGREES are conferred on students com- pleting the full course of studies. (St Angela ' s Hill Gymnasium) THE DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC is conducted on the plan of the best classical con- servatories. Two instrumental lessons and one in theory and note singing weekly are in- cluded in the regular course of music. Extra practice pro rata. THE ART DEPART- MENT embodies the princi- ples that form the basis of the best modern instruction. THE GYMNASIUM, sup- plied with all the latest appli- ances for physical develop- ment, is under the direction of a graduate of Dr. Sargent ' s N o r m al School of Physical Training, and has attained splendid results. CATALOGUES WILL BE SENT FREE UPON APPLICATION ADDRESS THE DIRECTRESS, ST. MARY ' S, NOTRE DAME, INDIANA (St. Joseph ' s River) Corserntor of Music ind Acidem) 365 Reitze, Christopher C 279, 311 Remick, John D 163 Remm, Robert L 199 Remmers, Richard D 168 Renfree, John P 171 Renner, Ronald E 326 Renstrom, Paul A 326 Renterghem, Lemont 199 Resciniti, Silvio E., Jr 192, 258, 326 Reuscher, Richard J 326 Revord, James T 282, 341 Reynolds, Frank R _ 169 Reynolds, John J 341 Reynolds, John M 326 Reynolds, Paul R 103, 123, 209, 341 Rhadigan, James M 163 Kibaudo, Anthony M 166 Rice, Booker 138 Rice, James S 186 Rice, William Wiley, Jr 166 Rich, James Cronin 190 Richard, Robert A 326 Richard, Roger J 163 Richard, George R 282, 326 Richardson, Stuart W 188 Richardson, Tom J 171 Richart, Larry A 162,260 Riegel, Richard Melvin 178 Rieger, Donovan C 194, 311 Rietschlin, Joseph A 200 Rigali, William C 264. 277 Rigaux, Armand J 196. 348 Rigsby, Gerald E 160, 282, 341 Riley, Douglas M 199 Riley. James J 199 Riley, James M 341 Riley, John D 180 Riley, John T 258, 311 Riley, Wilfred J., Jr 31 Rimkus, Algis K ' . 184 Rivas, Emmanuel P 188, 212 Rivas, Michael G 166, 212 Rizer, Richard G 199 Roach, David M 172 Roach, James M., Jr 172 Robben, Robert H., Jr 171 Roberson, Peter D 124 Roberts, George P 326 Roberts, Jack E 78 Robi. William W 165 Robinson, John E 188, 341 Robison, Kenneth A. 200 Robison, Edward P 163 Robrecht, Charles H - 326 Rocco, Anthony M 199. 326 Roche, Garrett A 311 Roche, John F 165 Roche, John L 181 Rodgers, John M 200, 326 Roedel. John K 162 Rogers, Charles J 171 Rogers, Frank X 186 Rogers, James P 183 Rogers, James T 1%, 311 Rogers, John C 326 Rogers. Kenneth J 169 Rogers, Stephen J 48,255.294,311 Rohloff, Carl A 326 Rohrbach, Edward B 162 Rohrer, Thomas A 311 Rohs, Joseph H 200 Rollins, Patrick G 166 Romeo. Bruno A 186 Romeo, Joseph A 180 Ronan, John E 341 Ronan, John T 184 Roney, Don J 183 Roney, Robert F 194, 341 Roof, Douglas P 168 Ropers. Gerald W 89. 192, 341 Rose, James E 268 Rose, Philip D 348 Rose, William B 166 Roseheimer, James E 327 Rosshirt, John L 274, 352 Roth, William R 311 Rothstein, Joseph C 162 Rotterman, George H 190 Roule, Arthur L., Jr 180 Rowlands, James R 186 Royer, Richard G 174 Ruhl. Robert K 279,311 Rulli, Donald J 169 Rupp, Richard H. 273, 282. 283, 293. 294, 311 Ruppe, Joseph P 341 Rush, Thomas E 188 Russell. Thomas C 327 Rust, Richard C 311 Ruthman, Jerome E 200 Rutkiewicz, Gerald F 171 Ryan, Dennis F 162 Ryan, Fdward T 184 Ryan, Gerald R 165 Ryan, Harry J 172 Ryan, James D 311 Ryan, Jay J 180 Ryan, Jerome R 192, 349 Ryan, Joseph E 182, 256 Ryan, Joseph F 171 Ryan. Richard E 169, 171 Ryan, Thomas B 194, 327 Ryan, William 311 Ryder, Thomas G 222 Ryther, James P 341 Sables, Ronald J 188 Sabo, Thomas 1 178 Sackinger, William M 165 Safko, Joseph S 188, 258 St. John. Richard J 194, 342 St. Peter, George M., Jr 163 Salansky, Ambrose F 200 Salas, Franisco U 190 Salem, Gene A 180 Salera, Michael A 163 Saletta. Gerald F 178 Saletta, John D 186 Salsich, Peter W., Jr 165 Salvino, Robert 122, 149, 327 Sample, Robert C 165 Sampson, Richard J 165 Samuelson. John D 162 Sanders, Stark O., Jr 200 Sandmann, Leo J 199, 341 Sanfacon, Thomas J 138 Santos, Joseph A 56 Sasseen, Robert F 186 Sasso, James R 89, 192, 341 Saviano, Michael F 1%, 349 Savolskis, Norman A 311 Saycrs. Raymond J 165 Scaletta, Michael H 183 Scalise, Robert L 341 Scanlon, Michael B 184 Scannell, Robert J 120, 122 Schade, Robert L 341 Schaefer, Carl L 327 Schaefer. Donald T. 91, 102, 105, 108, 120, 122, 255, 327 Schaefer, Joseph D ! 200 Schaefer, Joseph L 200 Schaefer, Joseph P 192, 349 Schaeffer, Robert A 163 Schafer, William M 178 Schaffers, Joseph J 341 Scheibel, Joseph A 327 Scheidel, John P 162, 192 Schellong. William H 311 Schemine, Edward J 200 Schenkel, James J 341 Srhenkel, John Alan 327 Scherer, Carl J 341 Scherer, Richard G 312 Scherfereel, Donald 199 Schierl, Paul Julius 186,294 Schiffgens, Joseph J 160, 341 Schiller. Richard D 194, 255, 312 Schilly, Andrew J 186 Schiltz, John M 327 Schindler, Stephen C , 178 Schlaak, John D 312 Schehuber, Clarence 190 Schlich, William R 186 Schlitzer, Raymond J 54, 327 Schmelzer, Nicolas J 198, 312 Schmidt, Donald C 199 Schmidt, Robert J 169 Srhmitt, Edwin G., Jr 171 Schmitt, Ronald T 166 Schnurr, Norman M 168 Schnurr. Ronald A . ' 341 Schoenberg. Ronald R 174 Schoenig, Alfred T 192,327 Schofield, Michael G 165 Schork, Michael A _ 182 Schuessler, C 169 Schrafe, Joseph A 168 Schramm. Paul L. 122 Schrandt, Donald L _ 200 Schrantz, Joseph A 202 Schreiber, August C 165 Schuster, Arthur W 171 Schriber, Thomas M _ 258 Schroeder, James F 342 Schuetz, James A 192 Schuller, Ralph L 185 Schulte, John M 182 Schutt, Don F 200 Schwartz, David L 172 Schwartz, William H 342 Schweickert. Thomas F 342 Schweiger, David F 342 Sciacqu, Agostino G 188 Scott, Frank J 122 Scriba, John M., Jr 210,274 Seamen, Michael G 165 Sebastian, William A 178 Seckler, Robert P 184 Seiber, William D 200, 342 Seidensticker, John F 188 Selcer, Richard J 163 Selis, John L 327 Sellers, Frederick J 165 Seiner, John C 178 Senecal, Robert J 178 Seng, John D 180 Sequeira, Manuel A., Jr 352 Serafin, Robert J 200 Serrano, Galo E 186 Severin, Theodore R 327 Sexauer, Edward H 194, 312 Sexton, Thomas W 312 Shadd, Edward J 182 Shahan, Victor Thos 91, 192, 342 Shalhoub, Edward H 181 Shanahan, David J 178 Shanahan, Joseph F 138 Shanalrtm, Thomas M 194, 312 Shane, Charles N 182 Shank, Edwin G 182 Shannon, Arthur W 166 Shannon, Michael E 180 Shannon, William A 208. 194, 258, 327 Shaughnessy, Joseph B 342 Shaughnessy, William J 181 Shavit, Amichai 200 Shaw. Joseph L 172 Shaw, Vincent E 168 Shay, Richard R 327 Shea, Gerald P 192, 342 Shea, Michael A 163 Sheedy. Madden M 165 Sheehan, George D 174 Sheehan, James J 168 Sheehan, Matthew F 162 Sheehan, Thomas J 312 Sheeran, Vincent L 312 Sheerin, Patrick S 162, 190 Shelter, Loran R 183, 270 Shehan, Thomas P. 48, 190, 256, 257, 258, 295 Sheldon, George G 184 Shepherd, John B 342 Shepherd, John E 174 Sheptak, Peter E 168 Sherer, James 182 Sherman, William J 180 Sherry, William J., Jr 168 Shields, John, Jr ., 171 Shine, Charles H 327 Shine. Thomas R 166 Shockley, Charles C 188 Shonk, C.S.C., Bro. Carl J 312 SJiort, Jame s J 174 S ' loulberg, Donald J 171 Shulsen, James R 122 Shumaker, James L 199,212,349 Siddle, Jon C 166 Sienko, Robert B ,..174 Sigler, Jackson L., Jr 292, 312 Sigler, William A 180 Sikora, Paul J 327 Silva. Anthony E 327 Simkins, Robert J 278 Simko, Robert G 178 Simmerling, John J 190 Simpson, Charles H 342 Sincell, Charles M 172 Singewald. Dean R 168 Sipes, Sherril F 122 Sittig. John J 162 Skelly. Joseph G 185 Skiff, Carl A 185 Slaby, Gene J 199 Slade, Joseph S 200, 290 Slana, Matthew F 199 Slater, Jerome W 256, 258, 279 Slaughter, Harold T 172 Slawik, Jerome O : 188 Slevin, John A 190, 295 Slota, Robert E _.180 Smale, Richard F , 172 Smart, James L 194, 228. 312 Smierciak, Edward S _ 200 Smith, Cornelius J 352 Smith, David S 168 Smith, Francis J 165 Smith, George W 165 Smith, Hal C 200 Smith, John S 1%, 327 Smith, John S 172 Smith, Joseph A 291 Smith, Kevin J 174, 260 Smith, Michael R 172 Smith, Richard D 188 Smith, Ronald P 79, 352 Smith, Thomas A 172 Smith, Thomas J 163 Smith, Thomas S 180 Smithe, Walter E 181 Smurlo, Frank E 174 Snell, John T 194 Snider, Richard J 166 Sniegowski, Donald C 255, 267, 312 Snow, Robert J 169 Snyder, John J 192. 312 Snyder, Patrick L 54, 190 Snyder, Ramon L 194, 349 Snyder, William P _ 312 Sofranko, Richard A 168 Soisson, Harry W 171 Solomito, Milo 153, 180 Solomon, Charles L 184 Solomon, David M 188 Solon, Kevin J 158, 166 Sontag, Thomas R 166 Sophy, Michael M 43, 199 Sopko, Paul J _ ; 168 Sorenscn, Edward J 200 Soucy, John C 188 Sowa, John R 1%, 349 Spaeth, Gerald L 342 Spahn, George C 172 Spahn, Robert F 184 Spencer, Dwain F 199, 342 Spencer, Frank H _ 1%, 327 Spengeman, Edwin W 327 Speranza, Anthony T 180 Spiegel, Joseph L 194, 349 Spinosa, Ercalo J -186 Sprinkel, Charles M 352 Spruce, J _ 174 Squires, William J 138, 312 Stack, James J 200 Stafford, David P 168 Stahl. Matthew J 342 Stalder, Robert A 172 Staniszewski, Andrew G 190 Stanitzek, Francis J 123 Stapf, Charles J 185 Stapleton. James G 327 Steckbeck, Daniel M 200 Steckbeck, Robert L 349 Steczynski, John M 181 Steffel, Thomas V 165 Steinthal, Augustus J., Jr 184 Steintrager, James A 181. 271 Stepan, Francis Q Stephen, Charles O -162 Stettler, Henry L 162 Stettler, John D 1%, 349 Steurer, John W 184 Steverwald, Brent T 312 Stevenson, John J 138 Steivater, James E 327 Stolko, Stephen J 194, 312 Stotzer, William H 89, 327 Strake, George W., Jr 85, 260 Strasser, Frederick G - 199 Stratton, Robert J Strobach, Robert L 166 Strong, Odis - 349 Stuart, Lawrence J 162 Studer, Dean P - 106, 110, 122 Stuhldreher, Donald J 291 Stuhldreher, John M 342 Sturtevant. Peter J 196,255,258,313 366 Sullivan, Andrew W , 180 Sullivan, Daniel G 171 Sullivan, Daniel P 188 Sullivan, Edward A 55,105.111,123 Sullivan, Edward G 169 Sullivan, George A 80 Sullivan, James E 222 Sullivan, James N 172 Sullivan, John Jos 186, 194, 290 Sullivan, John M 169 Sullivan, John R _ 159 Sullivan, Mason D 328 Sullivan, Thomas D 184 Sullivan, Thomas J 199 Sullivan, Vincent B 200 Sullivan, William J 186 Sullivan, William M 196, 313 Sullivan, William P 181 Sundstrom, Arthur J 169 Sunseri, Albert F 163 Suriano, Frank J 163 Suski, Conrad E 163 Sutler, James F 163 Suttner, John Robert 185, 277 Swain, James C 152, 171 Sweeney, James R 328 Sweeney, Jeremiah L 313 Sweeney, Jerome V 328 Sweeney, John E 181 Sweeney, Leo M., Jr 168 Sweeney, Neal J 183 Sweeney, Stephen E 178 Sweeney, Thomas J 192, 313 Sweeney, Thomas M 171 Sweeny, James H 185 Sweetman, Richard C 178 Swiatowski, Thomas N 178 Swiercz, Robert F 352 Swift, Frederick W 180 Swift, James F 194, 313 Swirzer, Frederick M 196, 313 Swope, Thomas A 194, 256, 313 Syron, Edward L 181 Szewczyk, Albin A 194, 342 Tadrowski. Donald G 328 Tague, Robert B 169 Tahy, William S ....328 Tammaro, Richard J 88,171 Tannian, Philip G 233 Tansey, Michael J 166 Tardio, Felix .....210, 282 Tatigian, John H 183 Tattan, William C 166 Tatulle, Francis J 172 Taylor. Casper R., Jr 194, 313 Taylor, Peter R 171 Tedford. James M 328 Tegethoff, Frank W 178 Tehan, John C 186 Telenko, Richard M 172 Terlizzi, Raymond T 199, 328 Termini, James A 186 Terraciano, Pasqual A 182 Teschke, William J 328 Theisen. Arnold J 172 Theobald, Stephen H 199 Theodore, Nicholas G 165 Thode, Edward K 166 Thode, William L 342 Thoman, David C .199, 343 Thomas, Ernest S 166 Thomas, John C 199 Thomas, John M 85 Thomas, Thomas A 180 Thompson, Charles P 313 Thompson, David J 186, 271 Thompson, David R 349 Thompson, Donald C 194, 343 Thompson, Thomas R 171 Thompson. William J 199 Thon, Frederick W 199 Thornton, John W 79, 255, 352 Thrall, William F 163 Thurin, John P 171 Thurston, Reynalso J 183 Thyen, Ronald J 282 Tierney, James K 190 Tierney, Martin B 186 Tierney, Philip J 174 Tiglie, Frank P., Jr 343 Timko, Jerome E 328 Todd, LeRoy J 178 Toeff, Burton E 198.200,256,343 Tolle, William M 185 Tomasiello, Amelio R 166 Tompkins, George N 274, 352 Toner, Hugh P 165 Tonini, Franklin J 294 Tonti, Robert T 328 Toole, Edward F 186 Toomey, Thomas E 328 Torda, Richard J 186 Torri, John J 162 Torruella, Alfredo J 178 Torruella, John N 178 Toth, William R 165 Tougas, Roger C 184 Trant, Richard J., Jr 169 Trapp, Harold J 122 Trautschold, Jerome F 169 Treacy, Jon D 200 Treanor, John Harold 172 Treckman, John F 186 Tressel, Michael J 162 Triano. Nicholas P 343 Trimber, Connell J 196,212,229,349 Trinley, Thomas L 169 Trino, James J 174 Tritschler, Paul D 185 Trohan, Walter J 192, 313 Trompeter, Arthur N 172 Trotta, Leonard V 162 Troy, Bernard A 294 Trudeau, Kenneth J 181 Tulloch, Kenneth A 185 Tully, John J ' ....178 Turek, Clarence W 194, 343 Turicchi, Robert 165 Turner, Thomas M 165 Tutino, Matthew E 186 Twomey, William J 181 Tyler, Benjamin F 328 " Tyler, Stanley R 174 Tyrrell, Emmet J... 162 u Uebbing, John J 165, 282 Uebelhor, Paul A 328 Ullrich, James R 291 Underkofler, Paul B., Jr 178, 258 Urban, Conrad J 200 Uritis, George A 199 Vaichulis, Eugene M 171 Vaio, Aldo M 165 Valpey, Thomas C 162 VanBesien, Alphonse C 183 VanBesien, George M 343 VanDegrift, Charles F 194, 313 VanDenberg, Dale T 180 VanderVennet, George W 165 VanderWerff, Godfrey 222, 352 VanDeVeire, Ralph A 328 VanDyke, Duane J 174 VanEtten, Bernard H 200, 328 VanHuffel, Harold E 328 VanKula, George, Jr 256 VanMele, Richard J 328 VanOverschelde, Ray J 166 VanPetten, James E 199 Varley, Robert L 166 Vaughey, James K 172 Veach, William J 328 Vegh, James J 183 Vella, Philip P 171 Vergara, High B 313 Verhoff, August 172 Vesnaugh, Thomas P 169 Viana, Joseph L 328 Victor, Gary M 166 Villazon, Manuel J 343 Villegas, Julian 343 Virostek, Albert A 328 Virtuoso, Gene J 163 Vitt, Alvin D 265, 349 Vitztum, George K 162 Vitztum, Gerald J 186, 282 Vizard, Edward F 194, 313 Vizcarrondo, Julio E 343 Voeller, Micheal J 282 Voight, Barry P 165 Volante, Peter P 268 Volk. Eugene J 222. 352 Van Der Ahe, Charles K 168 Vondrasek, Robert T 168 Voorhees, David L 174 Vorndran, Gary L 165 Vorwerk, Richard J 313 W Wach, James A 313 Wachter, Leo J., Jr 158, 166 Waddick, William A 200 Wade, Hugh G _ 313, 328 Wade, Michael P 261 Wageman, Thomas M 295, 313 Wagner, Ronald G 168 Wahl, Edward J 169 Wahl, Lawrence C 194, 328 Walczy, Robert J 183 Waldron, James R., Jr 184 Walker, Jerome R 183 Walker, Paul T : 54, 56 Walker, Philip M 165 Wallace, James J 199, 328 Walmsley, Peter J.... ' . 166 Walsh, Brian R ,, 1 199, 313 Walsh, Christopher M : . ,..165 Walsh, Edward J : 181 Walsh, James A . ' . L.....?. ......188 Walsh, C.S.C., James D...J 313 Walsh, James D ...:180 Walsh, John C 172 Walsh, Joseph F 162 Walsh, Martin E 178 WaUh, Michael B . 328 Walsh, Richard T., Jr 186 Walsh, Thomas D 180 Walsh, Thomas J 190 Walsh, William J 180 Walter, Daniel F 172 Walter, Donald F 352 Walter, Martin J ' . 166 Walter, Ulric W 171 Walton, James H 166 Walz, Donald Bruce 56, 218, 256, 257, 279, 329 Ward, John A., Jr 168 Ward, John P 199 Ward, Joseph A 343 Ward, Robert N 112, 123, 184 Ward, Terrence J 199 Wardell, James W 171 Ware, Earl H 313 Ware, Robert C., Jr 153, 171 Warmer, Charles C., Jr 171 Warnicke, Edward A ....: 88, 178 Warren, William K. 1%, 219, 255, 256. 265, 282, 329 Warsh, Kenneth L 268 Wasleski, Daniel M 196, 343 Wasoff, Harry K 180 Watkins, Jesse J 174 Watson. James 192,313 Weber, Walter R 329 Webster, Gerald W 165 Weeks, John F 313 Weesner, Hilton D 343 Weghorst, Paul R 90, 329 Weibel, Joseph J 53, 56, 329 Weidmann, Raymond C 171 Weikert, John P 172 Weiland, David J 172 Weiler, John W 184 Wciman, William E 329 Weiner, John L ' . 171 Weiner, Robert M 88. 190 Weingart, Robert P 165 Weinheimer, Edmund A 165 Weinmann, Edward P 199 Weirs, Ronald E 178 Weis, George F 166 Weis, Matthew W 186 Welch, Robert E 172 Weldon, William J 48,194,313 Welsh, Robert J., Jr 329 Wenger, Robert L., Jr 162 Wentling, David J 329 Wentling, Donald J 183 Wentz, Lawrence H 172 Werner, William J 343 Wessel, William L 166 West, David J 329 West, Thomas S 343 Westermeyer, Joseph J 172 Westrick, Howard L 329 Whitaker, David R 168 White, Dale E 196 White, Edmund L 222, 274, 352 White, Edward B 166 White, Philip E 343 Whitman, Charles T 169 Whittaker, Lawrence E _ 190 Whitton, Frank H 329 Wholihan, John T 165 Wiewiora, Stephen J 186 Wilkin, Sidney C 329 Wilkins, Richard D 122 Wilkinson, Thomas R 172 Willard, Robert J 171 Williams, Donald H 53, 329 Williams, Keith L 199 Williams, Robert L., Jr 199 Williams, Robert S 166 Williams, Robert X 186 Williams, Roy V., Jr 153 Williamson, Charles P 149, 188, 242 Williamson, Robert J 174 Willihnganz, Paul W 169 Willy, Wi lford J 174 Wilson, Edward J 343 Wilson, George A 90, 123, 313 Wilson, George D 171 Wilson, James R 202 Windolph, John F 200, 349 Winkler, George F., Ill 200 Winkler, Kenneth P 343 Winner, John M _ 188 Winslow, John E 279, 343 Winterholler, Joseph A 180 ' Wirth, Robert C 172 Wistort, Peter A 199 Withum, Lawrence A 329 Witt, Ronald H 186 Wittenberg, Charles H 186 Wokersien, Kent T 199 Wolf, Gerald E 171 Wolf, John J 172, 290 Wolf, Philip J 199 Wolf, Robert J 190 Wolfe, Richard H 171 Wolfe, William L., Jr 168 Wombacker, Robert A 169 Wong. Justin F 166 Wood, Ernest M 163 Woods, Bryan T 178 Woods, George V 174 Woodward, Kenneth L 270,273,295 Woody, Silas G 188 Woolford, Donald M 172 Woolsey, Alvin J... 169 Worthington, Joseph J 199 Woulfe, John V 190, 234 Wrape, Robert L., Jr 168 Wurzer, Henry K 188 Wyrick, Andrew G., Jr 179 Yaeger, Joseph L 329 Yarolin, Edward J 349 Yeager, Richard J 343 Yee, Henry 199 Yopp, Herman J 166 Young, Delmos D 186 Young, Leighton F 163 Young, Robert J 172 Yurchak, Anthony M 258 Yurgealitis, Eugene W 186 Zaback, John E 172 Zablah, Jorge J 174 Zabolio, Dow J 182 Zajeski, Benedict J 123 Zakrewski, Walter J 199 Zalewski, Richard J 162 Zamarelli, William L 162 Zang, Henry E 183 Zappala, Richard A 168 Zeifang, Donald P 178 Zeller, John R 186 Zernick, Emil A 200 Zilles, James P 88, 184 Zilliken, Edward N 200 Zimmerman, Gary V 186 Zimmerman, George, Jr 291, 329 Zink, George A., Jr 184 Zufelt. John N 290 Zulke, Frank J 163 Zurlo, Domonick 178 Zuzak, Charles A 185 367 MEMO From the desk of the editor: It has been a distinct pleasure to have edited the year- book this year. In a way, it has brought the staff members to a closer realization of the nature of Notre Dame. Her history, traditions, and improvements have all been given attention. Also, editing the yearbook has given us an oppor- tunity to thank, in a special way, the university which we have attended for two, three, or four years. Personally, I hope you have liked the yearbook. It has been the product of many students, not one, and credit must be given to them. My special thanks must be extended to my associate editor, Bob Morsches, whose ideas and art work have provided the backbone of the book. But this is not to say that the other staff members are not worthy of thanks. They are and I wish to do publicly what I have done many times privately thank them very sincerely. I must also acknowledge the steady aid of Mr. John Defant, Director of Publications; Mr. Ed Rose and Haywood Publishing Co. for the printing; Mr. Bob Lehman and Indiana Engraving Co. for the engravings; f. ! ' . Smith Co. for the cover; Rand-McNally and Co. for the binding; and Delma Studios for the senior photography. To Mr. Don Doland, and Misses Nancy Driscoll and Barbara Harrity the people who were always there when I needed some help I also extend my sincere thanks. Cordially, Don Editor, 1956 Dome 368 xi " ii ' jffvSaiV.
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