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

 - Class of 1957

Page 1 of 374

 

University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 374 of the 1957 volume:

LO CD Editor ' ROG BENNETT Associate Editor CHUCK O ' NEILL Business Manager ' TOM GUILFOILE Managing Editor JIM ROSE dome UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME NOTRE DAME, INDIANA Orientation . . . Solemn High Mass reopens school year . . . discovery and rediscovery of St. Mary ' s . . . face- lifting at Washington Hall . . . other new developments . . . the yawning crater in front of the Biology Building . . . and the mysterious noises emitted from the back of the Student Center ... as well as the new fence around Carder Field . . . dismal football season . . . brightened by . . . the rally of rallies before the Michigan State game . . . and the great finale at Southern Cal . . . Senior trip to Navy . . . Student trip to Pitt . . . Showboat for the Sophs . . . college dances . . . visitors included political hopefuls Nixon and Stevenson . . . campus elections ... Ed Pistey and the Lettermen set the mood for the Saturday night dances . . . the movie makers arrived . . . bus strike and those long walks to town . . . opera premiere at St. Mary ' s O ' Laughlin Auditorium . . . Death of a Salesman . . . Festival of the Arts ... a Hungarian student speaks for freedom . . . Senator Kennedy chosen as " Patriot of the Year " . . . General Gruenther receives Laetare Medal . . . Paul Hornung wins the Heisman Trophy . . . first student retreat at the new retreat house . . . third annual student foundation week . . . Christmas vacation extended two days. Fa The Grotto winter Saint Mary ' s Lake b - v 30, . . J.- v- v S v " s X " " 8 -- ; r c v 1 5 | v : % 8fe llr 4? . v w m - Ut; w- that long ride back from Christmas vacation . . . getting ack into the grind of studying . . . this time for finals ... the Military Ball . . . " Carousel " at St. Mary ' s, a school also enowned for its ... Winter Carnival . . . N.D. announces lew library policy . . . Senator John F. Kennedy speaks as ' Patriot of the Year " ... the Mardi Gras Ball, followed by . the Mardi Gras Carnival, the results being . . . another ' miracle " in the LaFortune Student Center with new . . dance floor and lounge . . . Dome and Scholastic offices . . . pool and table tennis facilities and ... this is the " Huddle " ? . . the Marriage Institute again a success ... a fine basketball season . . . Louie Armstrong appears . . . Macbeth at the University Theatre . . . NCAA tournament . . . Hawkins sets new individual season scoring record . . . Junior Parent-Son Weekend . . . wind-up of indoor track, wrestling, and {fencing seasons . . . McCarthy and Devine next year ' s I co-captains on the hardcourt . . . while Captain Smyth is chosen for College All-Star basketball team . . . Winter Lake Marian spring 10 The Grotto 11 ' " SfcWBpB, . . . Spring comes to Notre Dame . . . bringing with it ... mid-semester exams ... the beginning of spring sports and spring football . . . Lenten Lecture Series . . . Pan-American Conference . . . the Bengals . . . with Carmen Basilio " Boxer of the Year " . . . Little United Nations Assembly . . . the campaign posters enmassing the bulletin boards . . . first annual Help Week . . . campus elections . . . the Crew Cuts appear . . . Old-Timer ' s Game . . . and that long-awaited Easter vacation . . . Monogram Club initiation . . . Tommy Dorsey, the Junior Prom, and " Compositions " . . . Richard Maltby, the Senior Ball, and " Reflections " . . . University Theatre presents musical, " Good News " . . . Jim McShane, the Freshman Frolic, and Tea House of August Moon . . . and finally, after four years ... the sheepskin . . . Spring dedication 14 To Our Blessed Lady, who has in her goodness, given us the privilege of becoming Notre Dame men, we dedicate the Dome of 1957. Our Lady ' s Chapel, Sacred Heart Church. Father Phillip Mitchell, C.S.C. Father Joseph Muckenthaler, C.S.C. Father John Burke, C.S.C. Father William Maloney, C.S.C. in memonam 15 Introduction Fall 18 Winter 94 Spring 126 University 158 Academic 164 Organizations 216 Halls 250 Seniors 300 Index 357 contents fall winter spring 17 activities 20 social 40 sports 58 Who ' s Who Jack Doyle shows what ' s what to freshman during orientation. Freshman Orientation Orientation at Notre Dame has truly become big business. Long before the upperclassmen begin to invade the campus, the Blue Circle has the neophyte acquainted with the hap- penings around campus, from the well known story of Knute Rockne to the gals across the Dixie. In spite of the persistent advice offered by the men who give up that last week at home in order to run the recent high school graduates through the orientation mill, some frosh inevitably become even more confused than they were at the start. However, after almost a week of plodding through all the red tape Notre Dame has to offer, the new freshmen can turn their eager minds to the lighter things of University life. To begin with, they are introduced to the traditional Notre Dame -Saint Mary ' s mixer. This social event is marked by awkward, cliched questions and answers, but at least it is a step in the right direction. The culmination of orientation week comes with the picnic at Pottawatomie Park. With the things of home forgotten by now, the atmosphere is much more conducive to friendly relationships. Harry Wasoff collecting student tax. Encountering one of the first of many lines. I really can ' t stay . . . Fr. O Neil says, " Drop in and see me sometime. ' Get out of the way girlie. I usually don ' t take mine straight. Mr. Robert F. O ' Brien, Band Director. Marching Band The Notre Dame Marching Band appeared this year in a variety of colorful performances. The " Band of the Fighting Irish " played at five home football games as well as the Notre Dame-Pitt game at Pittsburgh. The marching unit also appeared before the Chicago Cardinal -Philadelphia Eagle game in Chicago on November 4, the Old Timers ' game, and in the St. Patrick ' s Day parade at Bay City, Michigan. NCAA statistics indicated that the band was viewed by more than 60,000,000 people over tele- vision, and the 95 band members appeared before more than 500,000 people in person. The band, led by drum major Richard Kopituk, is one of the few college units that doesn ' t use sheet music when it plays. This necessitates the memoriza- tion of 12-13 songs for each half-time performance, though this number is reduced when a visiting band also performs. Mr. Robert F. O ' Brien, band director, estimates that some 1500 man hours are put in each week in drawing up a show. Drum major R. Kopituk leading the band. ' f Band Officers, standing: M. Voeller, T. Mulcahy, R. Babcock; seated : J. Gray, D. Hoodecheck, D. Fuligni, M. Connelly, J. Heineman. Irish Guard: R. Brzezinski, T. McCullen, J. Panozzo, G. Raab, J. Revord. ' Visitors Professor Jacques Maritain, one of the leading philosophers of our time, conducted a series of lec- tures at Notre Dame early in the school year on " The Dialectics of Hegel. " Professor Maritain has lectured annually at the University during recent years. He was at one time French ambassador to the Vatican and has also lectured at Princeton University. On Oct. 6 the University received a $25,000 check from Mrs. John A. Morrissey to set up a loan fund for the emergency needs of undergraduate and law students during the academic year. The John A. Morrissey Memorial Fund, which covers a 50 year period, immediately replaced the University sponsored loan fund. The late John Morrissey was the founder and first president of the Chicago Rivet and Machine Co. Jacques Maritain Mrs. John A. Morrissey presenting check to Fr. Hesburgh as John Morrissey, Jr., Mr. John A. Kelly, and Pat Logan look on. - Returning to Notre Dame for their eighth straight year, the Juilliard String Quartet opened the 1956-57 Concert and Lecture Series in Wash- ington Hall on October 30 with a repertoire of stringed compositions by Haydn, Mozart, Beethoven, and Schuman. The musicians teaming up to compose this world famous quartet are Robert Mann and Robert Koff, violin, Ralphael Hillyer, viola, and Claus Adam, cello. The Don Cossack Chorus and Dancers appeared in Washington Hall on Novem- ber 30, presenting an exhibition of dancing and singing skill. The Chorus is comprised of the top singing talent from among the White Russian emigrants who fought commu- nism in Russia as early as 1918-1920. Since its beginnings in 1927, the group has toured every continent, and has visited 67 different countries. The Chorus first came to the United States in 1939, and since that time has given more than 1 600 concerts in this country. Vice-president and Mrs. Richard M. Nixon leaving Drill Hall after address. Vice-president Richard M. Nixon made a special appearance at Notre Dame in October as he toured the country prior to the November elections. Mr. Nixon stressed the importance of good foreign relations in his speech before 2,500 Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s students in the Drill Hall. He stated that it is the duty of everyone to " break down prejudices " and " practice what we preach " if we are to gain the respect of the other countries of the world. Nixon, with his wife Pat, visited the campus as a stopping off place in the vice-president ' s Michigan-Illinois campaign swing. Adlai E. Stevenson, Democratic presidential candidate, took time out from his busy campaign to visit the University on Saturday, Oct. 20. Following a political reception and speech in South Bend, Stevenson had lunch with Father Hesburgh and other University officials in the Morris Inn. The Democratic nominee concluded his stay by witnessing the Notre Dame-Michigan State football game. Adlai E. Stevenson and Father Hesburgh at the Michigan State game. General Alfred M. Gruenther re- ceived the 1956 Notre Dame Laetare Medal in a November ceremony at the University Drill Hall. The Gen- eral resigned from his post as supreme allied commander in Europe only a week before the presentation, and has been appointed president of the American Red Cross by President Dwight D. Eisenhower. Gruenther is the fourth military figure to receive the Laetare Medal which has been presented annually since 1883 to an outstanding Amer- ican Catholic layman. Fr. Hesburgh, Bishop Leo Pursley, General Alfred M. Gruenther, General J. Lawton Collins (retired). Dr. Michael Pap, Istvan Lazlo. Istvan Lazlo, one of the student leaders in the Hungarian revolt, spoke at Notre Dame on November 18. The young student, speaking through interpreters in the Univer- sity Drill Hall, gave the background of Hungary ' s struggle, and answered questions asked by a panel of Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s students. Lazlo, the first Hungarian refugee from the recent conflict to arrive in this country, visited the University as one of the stopping points in speak- ing engagements all over the country. 27 Miss America Although a few Notre Dame men might remember Monday, January 14, as a typical, cold, snowy day in South Bend, the majority would most likely prefer to remember what emerged out of that snow storm into the warmth of a room at the Morris Inn. On that day, our campus was visited by Miss Marion McKnight of Manning, South Carolina. For the few un- usual people not acquainted with such matters, Miss McKnight is the lovely Miss America of 1957, and was on tour of the United States at the time. In order to give the disheartened Notre Dame student some encouragement, a few of the facts from Miss McKnight ' s interview are recorded here. As far as can be established, this is the only campus which the 19 year old beauty has visited. In reply to some very personal ques- tions, she stated that she does not wear a ring, does not have a boy friend, and would not rule out the possibility of acquiring either of these two items. The moral of this story: for the Notre Dame man with what it takes, the field is wide open. Above, left: Sure, it ' s ray first love. Middle: No, I like indoor games better. Left: . . . oh, about six foot-two. Scholastic Adding its own touch of variation and revision the 1956-57 edition of the Scholastic gave the student body a comprehensive coverage in news and sports, depth in feature articles, eye-opening editorials, and humor in the covers. Relying upon their own ideas and Tielped by the 90 years of tradition behind the magazine the edi- torial staff of 19 combined these two advantages to produce an interesting and well coordinated magazine. Within the magazine " Entree " was replaced by " Escape " giving a humorous treatment of various topics. The " Back Page " once again returned to air prose creative writing on varied subjects. The ex- tended feature section emphasized campus institu- tions, departments, buildings, and people as well as pictorial coverage of social and current events. Careful layout produced a clean, open appearance and a com- partmentalized but well structured magazine. One of the few college weekly newsmagazines, the 1956-57 Scholastic left its own imprint in its own varied and successful history. Above, left: Charles McKendrick, editor. Middle: Joseph Norton, associate editor. Left: David Thompson, associate editor. 29 Editors: J. Qualiano, J. McDonald, D. Kubal, J. Steinrager, J. Glavin. Business Staff: M. Kuras, H. Conlon, L. Sheffer, absent from picture: P. Hasbrook. 30 Sports Reporters, standing: D. Zilloux, J. Grady, R. Laur; seated : J. Merz, T. Thompson, P. DeFoe, E. Rohrback; absent : assistant editors M. Fitzpatrick and B. Early. News Staff: R. Williams, J. Dulan, B. Von- drasch, M. Pidgeon, G. Clements, H. McKee. News Reporters, standing: R. Quinn, D. Kor- nath, D. Schwartz, R. Leto, D. Shoulberg; seated: M. Bradley, G. Leppeck. 31 Fr. Harvey, director. B. McElroy, Neil Ball, and D. Ferrone building sets for next production. University Theatre The University Theatre, under the direction of Father Arthur Harvey, C.S.C., and Mr. Fred Syburg, has existed at Notre Dame since 1954. Its funda- mental purpose is twofold. In its first role, it presents an outlet for people interested in drama for the sake of drama, or for just an extra-curricular activity. It also offers first class productions to the student body. In its second role, the University Theatre provides, in the academic field, both a Workshop and a major sequence in drama. The Workshop, open primarily to freshmen and sophomores, is a non-credit course consisting of classroom instruction and stage experi- ence. The major sequence, available for the first time this year, consists of a concentration in drama courses in the Department of Speech. The final performance in Washington Hall is actually the termination of seven weeks of rehearsals. These rehearsals are of four main types for any pro- duction. First come the pre-lims or readings of the play from start to finish. This helps to develop the theme and plot, the characters and their relationships to each other, and aids in remembering lines. Next are the blocking rehearsals. Each movement of the characters is plotted out, including where to walk or stand, and who moves at what time. The third type, rehearsal for detail, emphasizes characterization, gesture, line reading and action. The fourth and final rehearsals comprise complete run-throughs of the play, with background, music, lighting and the entire cast performing. The preparation ends with dress rehearsals. This year ' s University Theatre productions in- cluded " Death of a Salesman, " " Macbeth " and a musical comedy. 32 You can ' t say that about my girl. It ' ll be over in 20 minutes. Don ' t worry, Dad, it ' ll be alright. Juggler Harry Heyl, editor. The Notre Dame juggler is intended to provide an outlet for the creative and critical writings ol undergraduates at the University. At the same time it represents an attempt on the part of Notre Dame students to contribute toward the revival of Christiar culture and Christian art. The Juggler editor this year was Harry Heyl, whc with his capable staff, both Editorial and Business turned out magazines better in quality and larger ir circulation. Its essays, reviews, short stories and sketches, it: sonnets and satires and sober analyses made the Juggler interesting and stimulating throughout It is written so that it can be understood by its reader; and still be pleasing and intellectually refreshing to them. Putting out a fine literary magazine this year ' ; editor, Harry Heyl, was skillfully aided by an out standing staff. In the opinion of many the 195 : Juggler was the best ever. Business Staff. Standing: D. Zaugg, J. Keyes, R. Goldschmidt, J. Rose; seated: J. Carroll, R. Sedlack, T. Crowley (Bus. Mgr.) , D. Shaul, P. Hundt. Tech Review T. Schriber (Associate Editor), B. Reeve (Editor), B. Sinko. The Notre Dame Technical Review is a quarterly publication designed specifically for engineering and architectural students. The magazine has the double merit of presenting worthwhile technical information to over 2000 students, while at the same time furnishing valuable experience in technical writing to its 35 student staff members. In 1956-57, its eighth year of publication, the magazine featured an increase in size, averaging over 80 pages in each issue. The Tech Review, regarded as one of the leading student technical magazines in the country, added another award to its list last fall. The Engineering College Magazine Association Press Conference announced that the Review had won first place for the best single issue in its field for the year 1955-56. Staff, standing: F. Moore, P. O ' Connor, T. Herman, A. Gustainis; seated: G. Nauadel, G. Weismantel, J. Scriba. Cleanth Brooks, literary critic, author, teacher, and lecturer. Interior of the Art Gallery. Mr. I. A. O ' Shaunghnessy. Festiva of the Arts The Nativity Mestrovic. The Festival of the Arts is an annual program sponsored by the College of Arts and Letters under the direction of Rev. Charles E. Sheedy, C.S.C., Dean of the college. During the 1956 Festival the Notre Dame campus was host to three of the most prominent figures in the world of art: Alexander Tcherepnin, composer, pianist, and lecturer; Cleanth Brooks, literary critic, author, teacher, and lecturer; and Joseph R. Shapiro, art collector and lecturer. These men have brought a fund of important ideas and insights into literature and fine art. The Festival also exh ibited many of Ivan Mestrovic ' s works, presented the Pulitzer Prize winning play, Death of a Salesman, and showed five notable documentary films on modern art. . i I I Woman in Despair Mestrovic. Mr. Joseph R. Shapiro, art collector and lecturer. Without Support Kandinsky; Loose Dense Kandinsky; Equestrienne Marc. 37 Supreme Court Justice James M. Harlan. Moot Court finalists: L. A. Kane, Jr., W. C. McLaughlin, P. J. Berrigan, K. W. Kent. Finalists in action. Moot Court The Notre Dame Moot Court was instigated in 1950 for the benefit of allowing law students to gain court experience by arguing appellate cases in surroundings and circumstances as real as possible. Teams of two compete against each other in a series of preliminary tests until the process of elimination leaves only four members for the final argument held in the fall semester. The two contestants winning the final argument represent the Notre Dame Law School in the National Moot Competition held in Chicago and also receive the Clarence E. Manion award and cash prizes of $100 awarded by the Notre Dame Law Association. In the past, Justices of the United States Supreme Court, the United States Court of Appeals, the United States District Court, the State Supreme Court and many leading members of the bar have presided over the final arguments. 38 Foundation Week Foundation Week was again successful this year, with over 99 percent of the students con- tributing to the Notre Dame Foundation. The object of this program is not financial gain, but to gain student support of the Foundation, and to familiarize them with the work of the organization. For their token donation this year, each stu- dent was given a small container of dirt from beneath the Main Building to signify his par- ticipation in the program. The Notre Dame Foundation handles all gifts to the University. It was originated in 1947 by Reverend John J. Cavanaugh, C.S.C., who was president of the University at the time, and who now heads the Foundation. Fr. John Cavanaugh, Director of Notre Dame Foundation, David Mann, Chairman of Foundation Week. Committee: G. Salem, B. Cuney, N. Ball, D. Mann (chairman), L. Richart, M. Kures, R. Toland. 39 Top hat, white gloves, and cane provided the theme for " After Hours, " the Commerce Ball, on October 5. 350 Commerce men and their dates attended the dance, the first big social affair of the fall semester. A doorman welcomed the couples as they came into the LaFortune Student Center, providing an added touch to the country club setting, and the dance-goers spent a wonderful night dancing to the music of Fred Dale and his orchestra. The evening was h ighlighted by the coronation of Emmy Bishop, date of dance chair- man Jack Murray, as queen of the ball. He: " Arthur Murray taught me dancing. " She: " Oh? " AFTER HOURS The way I figure it, I will be making $25,000 by 1961. General Chairman Jack Murray Publicity Jerry Pastula Hotels Stuart Richardson Business Manager Paul Heer Communion Breakfast Jerry Burke Decorations David Roemer Entertainment Thomas Roemer Tickets Jerry Tannian Football Tickets Frank Hennessey Oh, I ' d love to, but . . . Queen Emmy Bishop. Your guess is as good as ours. Any ideas for next week ' s costume ball? 41 Wunderbar! ! ! This was the unanimous opinion of the 275 couples who attended the 1956 Science Ball. The science men and their dates spent the evening of October 12 " Singen Und Tanzen. " Ageing barrels of ale and sparkling steins lent an atmosphere of old Bavaria to the LaFortune Stu- dent Center. Jimmy Richards and his orchestra provided the music, while a charming Fraulein, Judith Hewlett, the date of dance chairman Bill Bauer, reigned as queen of the dance. At the close of the night tired but delighted couples exited through the doors of the Rathskeller, amid whis- pers of auf Wiedersehen. Can this be real? Wish I could see her face too. 42 Don ' t you think you ' ve had enough dear? General Chairman William Bauer Publicity James Butcofski Entertainment William Scanlon Publications Emmanuel P. Rivas Communion Breakfast Pat Williamson Blind Dates Vincent P. Carrol Business Manager Frank M. Pugliese, Jr. Decorations Ronald Sables Science Senator Pat Kavanah Hotel Rooms Ray Miller Campus Co-ordinator Paul Butler Favors Pat Logan Queen Judith Hewlett Yes, of course, I understand . . do you know what interdigitation means! Attorney: Can you tell the court where you were on the night of October 19, 1956? Witness: " Lawyers in the Moonlight. " Attorney: What? Witness : The semi-annual Law Ball. It was called " Lawyers in the Moonlight. ' You see, twice a year . . . Attorney: Never mind. Where was this Law Ball held? Witness : At the South Bend Country Club. Attorney: Did you see anyone there you knew? Witness : Yes. The queen and her escort. Attorney: Who? Witness: Bob Mihlbaugh, the general chairman of the dance . . . he ' s the one who was in charge of all the arrangements . . . well, his date, Miss Carolyn Risel, was crowned queen of the dance. Attorney: Can you tell the court what band played at the dance, or anything else you may remember about the evening? Witness: Well, Ken Morris ' Orchestra provided the music, and the doorman wore a long robe, a judicial robe. The ticket-takers wore them too, and my date wore a pink strapless . . . Attorney: That will be all, please. Your witness. Queen Carolyn Risel Settling out of court. From bar General Chairman Robert Mihlbaugh Co-Chairman Ronald Mottl Tickets Hugh Grigeteit Football Tickets Anton Kubicki Entertainment Mike Hagerty Programs Ralph Blume Business Manager Thomas Megargle Dates Paul Kraus Transportation David Barnes Publicity Patrick Carriu Refreshments William Schierberl to green to pool 45 General Chairman Edward Lynch Accommodations William Lennon Band Desmond O ' Connell Dates Gregory Conron Business Manager : Robert Norris Decorations David Klocke Entertainment Ronald Harron Publicity William Reeve Refreshments Guy Weismantel Tickets Albert Mooney The LaFortune Student Center took on a metro- politan appearance on the evening of October 19, when 300 couples danced to the music of Russ Carlyle and his orchestra at the Engineers ' Ball. " Street Scene " was the theme of the dance, and the atmosphere was appropriate, as the engineers and their dates danced in a " Fifth Ave. " setting, com- plete with park bench, street lamp, and fallen leaves. Members of the Notre Dame Glee Club added to the evening ' s entertainment by singing during the intermissions. Miss Clare Ann Malar- key, date of dance chairman Ed Lynch, reigned as queen of the dance. Queen Clare Ann Malarkey You call this a drink? Imported from Radio City. Wish they would leave us alone. Some on earth . . . . . . Others in heaven. General Chairman John Boyce Tickets Wayne Faist Decorations Greg Devers, Jim Miller Refreshments Paul Anderson Communion Breakfast Reilly Miller Entertainment Joseph Ballisteri Publicity Michael Halpin Accommodations Walter Butke Business Manager Duncan LaVigne Asst. Chairman Thomas Carroll Football Tickets.- ....Bill Grahm This year ' s annual homecoming weekend was an espe- cially memorable occasion for the 490 sophomores and their dates, who boarded the " Showboat " for a trip down the Mississippi. Before the dance the couples attended a Friday evening bonfire pep-rally, and upon entering the LaFortune Student Center, they found each room deco- rated with silhouettes representing various aspects of an old river town. Music for this year ' s Cotillion was provided by Charlie Spivak and his orchestra. Reigning as queen of the weekend was Miss Susan Tripp of Allegan, Mich., the date of general chairman, John Boyce. After touring the campus to take in the hall decorations, the couples attended the Oklahoma-Notre Dame football game on Saturday afternoon, and the Victory Dance held that eve- ning in the Navy Drill Hall. Sunday morning there was the traditional Communion Breakfast in the dining hall, following the 8 o ' clock Mass in Sacred Heart Church. Queen Susan Tripp Rather formal . . for another mixer. ftt ft " .J Guess who . . . uses Ipana. Guess who . . . was here first. Guess who . . . doesn ' t use Ipana. Guess who . . . missed the boat. The senior trip committee: Joe Reich, Mark Maley (general chairman), Bob St. Clair, Tom Sheehan. Senior On Friday afternoon, November 2, thirty-five seniors, wearing the traditional green derbies, departed from La Paz, Indiana, for the Navy game in Baltimore. These members of the class of ' 57 comprised the official senior trip, and were returning to a locale most of them had visited back in their sophomore year for the same Notre Dame-Navy contest. At Memorial Stadium in Baltimore, they were joined by a multitude of their fellow classmates, who had made their own trip to Maryland by bus, car and plane. Despite the tragic out- come of the game and the dreary, east coast weather, the seniors next journeyed to Washington, D. C, and began to exploit the resources of the nation ' s capital. Various social activities were arranged with several girls ' colleges in the area, and those not wanting to attend these planned functions, found adequate excitement for a Saturday night. Most of Sunday was spent touring the numerous historical sites of Washington, and after boarding the B. O. R. R. that evening, a very weary group of seniors returned to the campus early Monday morning. Football Trip The first part of the long journey back east by bus and train. On Friday afternoon, November 9, the buses departed from the Circle carrying their occu- pants to the Pennsylvania Railroad Station. The occasion the Notre Dame Student Trip to Pittsburgh. Five hundred eighty enthusiastic ND men made the trip and although they were disappointed with the result of the Saturday afternoon encounter, the weekend itself was quite a success. The group arrived in Pittsburgh just prior to the game, and were housed that night in the Penn-Sheraton Hotel. There was a post-game dance, blind dates having been arranged with the girls from Mt. Mercy College. Those wishing to find their own excitement had ample opportunity to contrast the night life of the city with that of South Bend. Sunday morning, a 12:00 Mass was scheduled at Mt. Mercy College with a brunch-mixer following, for the benefit of those who had not yet become acquainted with the local ladies. The rest of the day was spent sightseeing or just plain relaxing. After boarding the trains at 10 p.m., a thor- oughly satisfied group of students returned to the campus at 5 a.m. Monday morning. The student trip committee: Tom Schriber, Bud Malloy, Walt Huurman, and Walt Smith. Student Football Trip Girls from Mount Mercy show two of the trippers a good time in Pittsburgh. But the South Bend Tribune says we are favored by one T.D. 51 The arrival brings her to South Bend and the Oliver, with just enough time for a hurried regis- tration and freshening up after the long trip. The campus is a touring necessity, overflowing with the tradition of Notre Dame . . . the Log Chapel, the Grotto, the Golden Dome, and a few of the more ancient residence halls. The dance takes place in the LaFortune Student Center, and affords a few opportunities to be alone in the quiet of Caron Court. The game on Saturday afternoon infects even the impartial with the spirit of the Fighting Irish. Mass The Sunday Mass together in Sacred Heart Church forms an essential part of any weekend on the campus of Our Lady. The breakfast in the crowded " caf " is digested together with the latest news from back home. The last glimpse of the campus, while on a Sunday afternoon stroll, brings to mind the pleas- ant memories of an all too swift weekend. The goodbye is repeated for the final time at the NYC station, and this last moment we leave to them. Breakfast (let ' s leave this one to them) Queen Patricia Branley On Friday evening, November 1 6, 3 1 A B men and their dates danced " In Modern " to the music of Al Galante and his orchestra. Atmosphere for this year ' s dance, held in conjunction with the annual Festival of the Arts, was created by a setting of famous modern paintings which adorned the La Fortune Student Center. A contest was held to identify one of the paintings exhibited, and a prize awarded for the closest answer. During inter- missions, a quartet from the Notre Dame Glee Club entertained the dancegoers. Miniature ND beer mugs were given to the couples as favors. The evening was climaxed by the coronation of the dance queen, Miss Patricia Branley, date of general chairman, Chuck O ' Neill. Other weekend activities for the Liberal Arts men and their dates included the North Carolina game on Saturday afternoon, the " Varsity Drag " that evening, and a Mass followed by a Communion Breakfast on Sunday morning. Smile, Kath, it ' s the DOME. I ' d say about size 7. General Chairman Chuck O ' Neill Business Raymond Lescher Decorations Jack Simmerling Tickets Frank Brophy Publicity Thomas Judge Hotels Richard Allen Entertainment Jerry Lunden Communion Breakfast Ronald Francis Refreshments John Bure Who ' s looking at what? On the other hand Plato said But Dick, why so early, I ' d like to stay and dance. The start of a wonderful evening. _ Good old Saint Nick came to the campus a bit early this year in order to stop at the LaFortune Student Center, and visit the annual Christmas Party. The " couples only " affair was held on Saturday night, December 15, from 8:30 till 11:30. Santa arrived mid-way in the evening, and after a few cheery hellos, retired to the throne room in the north lounge. In typical department store fashion, the girls lined up to talk with him. After sitting on his lap, and giving him very clear instructions for Christm as Eve, they were rewarded by the jovial gentleman with candy canes and party hats. Of course, it just could be that he enjoyed these interviews even more than the young ladies did. When the session was over, Santa came out on the dance floor, and gave away boxes of candy to a few lucky couples. He then led the dancegoers in the singing of Christmas Carols. Before leaving Notre Dame on official business, Saint Nick promised that he and his helpers would return again next year. May I present . . . Bundle of Joy " on Santa ' s knee. I warm so easy, so dance me loose. Arthur Murray . . . arctic version. 57 Panorama Every fall a strange atmosphere envelops the University of Notre Dame. Five weekends of this beautiful season take on a carnival tinge and a pitch of excitement permeates the air. The campus starts to hum with movement on Friday night. The Fieldhouse bustles with the noise and tradition known here at Notre Dame as the pep rally. From the mo- ment the team enters the thronging building until long after the playing of the Notre Dame victory march, countless stu- dents and visitors cheer and yell till their lungs become weak. The following morning the air is still electric, even though the University is at work in class. At one o ' clock Saturday afternoon the people file to the giant birdsnest on the south- east section of the campus to witness the modern equivalent of the old Roman gladiator games. At this spectacle there are many personalities. Among them are the most important characters in the show the coaches and their players. The team managers, referees, and the hundreds of photographers, newspaper reporters, and radio and television broadcasters who will relate the story throughout the country are other important members of the cast of our Notre Dame spec- tacular. For two and a half hours the stadium is filled with excite- ment. All eyes are glued to the twenty-two men battling on the turf. The spectacular half-time shows performed by the University band continues to hold the interest of the crowd. Then the game resumes and cheering and yelling again echoes through the stadium. Finally the battle ends and the thousands of people pour from the stadium. They talk of the game ' s hero, that exciting last-minute pass play, and the team which will play next week when the thrills and excitement of a Notre Dame football weekend again take place. The Sheik of Araby brings part of his harem to the Friday Night pep rally. The arrival of the team brings the cheering throng in the Fieldhouse to its peak of excitement. Thousands of fans stream from all over the campus towards the high point of the weekend the foot- ball game. A crucial point in the game is watched by the tense faces on the bench. All-American Paul Hornung, winner of the Heisman trophy and other outstanding honors, provided most of the Saturday afternoon gridiron thrills. Athletic Department Ed " Moose " Krause, Notre Dame ' s Director of Athletics, enrolled at Notre Dame in 1930 and during the following four years was named to All-American teams in both football and basketball, one of the few men to ever have achieved this honor. In his senior year, the student body voted " Moose " a trophy as the outstanding Notre Dame man, a meaningful honor among his many awards, as such recognition has never been given any other Notre Dame athlete. Upon graduation in 1934, he was named Athletic Director and coach of all sports at St. Mary ' s college in Winona, Minn., and five years later moved to Holy Cross as line coach. In 1942, " Moose " returned to Notre Dame as line coach under Frank Leahy and in that same year succeeded George Keogan as basketball coach. After devoting 14 months to the war, " Moose " returned to Notre Dame to assist Leahy as line coach of the 1946 and 1947 National Champions and he also resumed his duties as head basketball coach. On Feb. 7, 1948, " Moose " was appointed assistant athletic director and on March 22, 1949, was elevated to athletic director by the Rev. John J. Cav- anaugh, C.S.C., then University president. In 1950, " Moose " resigned as basketball coach to devote full time to his duties as director of athletics. Edward W. Krause Director of Athletics Herbert E. Jones Business Manager of Athletics There are few men in athletic circles who have devoted as much of their lives to their alma mater as Herb Jones, the business manager of athletics. After his graduation in 1927, Herb joined the athletic staff as an assistant business manager and since 1940 he has held his present position of supervising the activities of the ticket manager, publicity director, stadium and fieldhouse personnel, and student man- agers. Many other matters concerning arrangements on varsity trips, medical expenses, and other details are subject to his approval. His office is also responsible for the comfort and satisfaction of visiting schools while they are at Notre Dame. It is very obvious that Herb Jones is the real man behind the scenes in Notre Dame athletics. A football stadium seating more than 100,000 fans would solve nost of the problems of Robert Cahill, Notre Dame ' s ticket manager. 3ut with stadium capacity set at 58,000, his job is far from easy. Almost a half million ticket applications are mailed yearly, and lahill has the difficult task of pleasing as many parents, alumni, and Tiends of the University as possible. Thus Cahill must not only be in expert on mathematics and postal regulations but also a diplomat und a strong-willed person not fearful of losing friends. Cahill ' s job does not end with the football season. He must take tare of reservations for Irish basketball games as well as make reparations for the following season. Requests for tickets for the 1.957 Army game were in his files long before the ' 56 season began. Jotre Dame ' s box office boss truly has an endless task. Robert Cahill Ticket Manager With the end of the football season, it marked the eleventh season or Charlie Callahan as director of Sports Publicity at the University i nd the return to somewhat regular working hours. Callahan started n 1946 after being discharged from the Air Force where he took lare of public relations and wrote a sports column for the base paper, lis job as director of Sports Publicity for all the athletic teams of he University is one that requires the year ' round operation of his Iffice. Charlie has the job of supplying the press box with statistics, line- ps, and other information during and after all Irish home contests, " hen, too, one of the main projects of his department is the writing f sports releases that are sent out every Tuesday to 1100 of the lost important radio stations and newspapers in the country. Every oring and fall, the 1500 ND monogram winners receive the Mono- ram News, an informal news sheet concerning athletics at the Uni- icrsity and put out by Callahan ' s department. Also, Charlie is in -large of the football programs which are sold at each home game. Besides his publicity work for Notre Dame, from which he grad- ated in 1938, Callahan writes a weekly sports column for the unday Visitor, a widely-read Catholic newspaper that circulates uroughout the country. Charles Callahan Director, Sports Publicity When a player thinks about ankle wraps, tapes and troublesome larleyhorses, thoughts turn to Notre Dame ' s genial trainer, Gene .aszkiet, who is in his fifth year as trainer of Fighting Irish teams. ;ijured athletes are assured not only of an expert trainer ' s skill but so of treatment with the most modern and up-to-date equipment. iathermy machines, whirlpool baths, infra-red and ultra-violet .mps complement Gene ' s supply of tape and liniment available to ake injured players physically sound and ready for action. During his undergraduate years at Notre Dame, Gene became a adent assistant to Irish trainer Hughie Burns and upon graduation , 1950 signed as head trainer at New York University. He returned I Notre Dame in 1952 to succeed Burns. Eugene Paszkiet Trainer 61 W. James Morse, the first back to hold the captaincy of the team in more than a decade, will be sorely missed by the 1957 team. Jimmy was Paul Hornung ' s favorite pass receiver and accounted for 442 yards by his aerial catches. His showing during the season merited him berths on two post-season all-star teams. 62 3UE I iS5 Fighting Irish of 1956 First Row: James Milota, Gene Hedrick, Ed Sullivan, Dean Studer, Paul Hornung, Captain James Morse, John McDonnell, Joseph Bosse, Larry Cooke, Thomas Hughes, George Groble. Second Row: Joe Lauerman (Mgr.), Jim Munro, Gerald Gerami, Bob Gaydos, Aubrey Lewis, Bob Scannell, Lou Loncaric, Thomas Cunningham, Robert Ward, Frank Stanitzek, Pete Noznesky, Dick Prendergast. Third Row: Donald Timm (Mgr.), James Colosimo, Harold Trapp, Donald Lawrence, Ron Toth, Frank Kuchta, Paul Djubasak, Jerry Knippenberg, Donald Costa, James Just, Pete Salsich, Patrick Dolan, Dick Lynch, John McGinley, Dick Shulsen. Fourth Row: Charles Lima, Robert Witucki, James Schaaf, William Owens, Carl Hebert, Joseph Budek, Charles Meno, Gary Myers, Richard Loncar, Norm Odyniec, Richard Phelan, Richard Beschen, Robert Williams, Richard Selcer, Joseph King, Charles Frederick, Louis Manzo. Fifth Row: Charles Puntillo, Neil Seaman, Tom O ' Brien, Angelo Mosca, Nick Pietrosante, Al Ecuyer, Robert Wetoska, Frank Reynolds, Ronald DeNardo, Frank Scott, Bronko Nag urski, Mike Dugan, Jack Murrin, Richard Royer, Dick Ciesielski, Kevin Burke, Eugene Saxon, William Hickman, Frank Geremia. 63 Irish -13 Mustangs 19 Fullback Jimmy Just ' s around the waist tackle stops Mustang Tom Fletcher ' s ad- vance into Irish territory. Richard Ciesielski, 19 year old sophomore guard from South Bend, is 5-11 and weighs 210. Dick, a monogram winner, is in the College of Commerce. 64 The Fighting Irish opened their 1956 season against Southern Methodist at the Cotton Bowl in Dallas, Texas, where a capacity crowd saw Notre Dame suffer its first defeat in an opening game since 1934. Although the Irish won the toss and elected to receive, their initial drive bogged down and Hornung was forced to punt. Led by their outstanding junior quarterback, Charlie Arnold, the Mustangs took over and were first to break into the scoring column. In the second period SMU capitalized on a Notre Dame fumble at midfield to score once again. This time the conversion was good and the score at half time was 13-0. SMU began the second half by driving downfield to the 7 before the Irish defense tightened and Notre Dame was able to take over on downs. A 38 yard run by Aubrey Lewis and a Hornung to Morse pass climaxed the first Irish touchdown. The Mustangs came right back and drove to the 3 yard line before being halted by a stubborn Notre Dame team, when an attempted field goal was blocked by Dick Prendergast. In a series of line plays, Notre Dame advanced to their own 43. Then Hornung made a spectacular 57 yard run to tie the score at 13-13. There was only 1 :58 left to play when the Mustangs stunned the Irish with their third touchdown. But refusing to be outfought, Notre Dame recovered an SMU fumble on the 50. With seconds remaining Hornung completed a desperation pass to Morse, who was unable to elude the lone Mustang defender, and was tackled on the 7 just as the clock ran out. The final score: Southern Methodist 19 Notre Dame 13. Both SMU and Notre Dame unveiled young and inexperienced teams in this opening contest of the 1956 season. Although the Irish never led in the scoring, the game was not a " sure thing " at any time. The game ' s dramatic ending was typical of the suspense and tension which characterized sixty minutes of outstanding football. Lawrence Cooke is a senior quarterback from Ennis, Texas. He is 21, 6-0 and 190 pounds. Larry, a pre- ned student, won monograms both in ' 55 and ' 56 slaying as relief for Paul Hornung. Allen Ecuyer is a sophomore monogram winner from New Orleans, La. Al is a 19 year old right guard enrolled in the Commerce school. Hornung pitches out to Chuck Lima on the end around play against Methodist ' s Mustangs. 65 Robert Gaydos is a junior letter winner from Do- nora, Pa. Bob, enrolled in the Commerce school, won his monogram while playing at the guard position. Frank Geremia Jr. is a sophomore letterman en- rolled in the College of Commerce. Frank, from Sacramento, Calif., is a 19 yr. old, 6-3, 215 pound tackle. George Groble is a senior monogram winner en- rolled in the Commerce school ' s Program for Ad- ministrators. Injured early in the season, George saw only limited service. Aubrey Lewis is pulled down from be- hind, despite the official ' s fine block on Indiana ' s John Gentile. lrish-20 Hoosiers 6 Willie Jones flies through the air towards Paul Hornung ' s anxious arms. [Gene Hedrick, a junior monogram winner, is a [20 year old, 6-0, 190 pound guard from Canton, (Ohio. Gene also won a letter in his sophomore year. Before a sellout crowd of 58,372 Notre Dame won its first victory of the current season by beating a surprisingly strong Indiana team, 20-6. The Notre Dame attack, which gained more than 400 yards on the ground and in the air, was led by Paul Hornung and Aubrey Lewis. With the game less than six minutes old, the Irish were the first to break into the scoring column. On the initial play from scrimmage Hornung pitched out to Morse who threw to Ron Toth for 19 yards. Jim Just circled left end for a 19 yard gain, and Hornung picked up 27 more, slicing off tackle. After two short plunges by Morse, Hornung slipped through the middle of the Hoosier line to score. The point after was good and the Irish had a seven point lead. The game became stale- mated until Notre Dame began its next touchdown march in the middle of the second quarter. Hornung connected with Toth on a 21 yard pass to the Indiana 32. On three successive running plays Just, Morse and Hornung carried to the 9. After a temporary penalty setback Hornung threw to Lewis for the second Irish touchdown. The lone Indiana score came in the closing minutes of the same quarter. The 63 yard drive was highlighted by a 30 yard completion from quarterback Tom Kendrick to halfback Bernie Grunza. Fullback Tom Yore and Kendrick then moved the ball to the Notre Dame 1, where Kendrick plunged over on a quarterback sneak. Only a determined goal line stand stopped a Hoosier scoring threat early in the second half. Sparked by fullback Bob Fee and quarterback Gene Cichowski Indiana marched from their own 33 to the Irish one foot line. On the next play the Indiana line was off side and the penalty set them back 5 yards. For four succeeding plays Indiana fought vainly to get the ball over the goal line, but when Fee was stopped by guard Gene Hendrick, the Irish took over. At this point Notre Dame displayed the power which enabled them to humble a highly spirited Indiana squad. In their longest sustained drive of the game the Irish went from their own 1 yard line to score the final touchdown of the afternoon. Lewis moved the ball out of danger to the 35, keeping to the ground; the Irish then moved to the Indiana 27. On a pitchout from Hornung, Lewis then scampered around left end and across the goal line. 67 James Just is a sophomore letter winner from Mil- waukee, Wis. Jim, a 6-1, 188 pound fullback, is enrolled in the College of Arts and Letters. Hopes of victory fade as Boilermakers bring ball carrier, pigskin, and turf closer together. Paul Hornung, Heisman award winner, is a 6-2, 205 pound senior from Louisville, Ky. Paul was selected on many All-American teams both in ' 55 and ' 56. A commerce school major, he hopes for a business career after a fling at pro ball. 68 Boilermakers 28 Aubrey Lewis, head down and legs churning, plunges through Purdue line for first down yardage. Gaydos, Morse, and Reynolds move in to- wards Purdue ' s unfortunate halfback Tom Fletcher. Led by fullback Mel Dillard who piled up 142 yards on the ground, more than the entire Notre Dame offense, the Purdue Boilermakers spilled the Fighting Irish 28-14 for their second defeat in three games. If any one element can be given credit for this victory, it was the Purdue line which outmanned and outweighed ND ' s, and allowed the Purdue backs to gain 370 yards rushing and 27 first downs. Returning the opening kickoff 80 yards in 1 1 plays, Purdue was first to break into the scoring column. Len Dawson ' s passes and Dillard ' s smashes through the line brought the ball to the Irish two. Dillard ' s plunge and Dawson ' s con- version made it 7-0. When Hornung ' s fourth down-one attempt failed, Purdue took over on the ND 49. Eight plays later Dillard crossed the goal line for the second TD. On the following kickoff, the Irish moved 70 yards in eight plays for their first score. Hornung ran for 16 yards, and completed four passes for 50 more, the final one to Dick Royer in the end zone. Half time score, 14-7. With a little more than two minutes gone in the second half, ND tied the Boilermakers at 14-14. Hornung returned the kick from his own end zone to the Purdue 41. Jim Morse and Frank Reynolds skirted the Purdue ends on several plays with Reynolds going over for the TD. Hornung ' s PAT was good. But the Boilermakers refused to be outfought. Quarterback Len Dawson stayed on the ground this time and taking advantage of an aggressive line and some hard-charging backs, led his team 75 yards to the Irish one. Bill Jennings plunged over for the third Purdue score. ND stopped the next Boilermaker drive on the 18 yard line and started back down field. But a Hornung to Sipes pass was intercepted by Dillard who sprinted to the Irish 17. Despite a 15 yard penalty, Dawson again proved himself a capable field general, and directed Purdue to its final TD. A last-ditch effort by ND was stopped by another inter- ception on the three, and the game ended with the Boilermakers on top 28-14. 69 Spartans Larry Cooke eagerly awaits the arrival of State ' s quarterback Pat Wilson. Aubrey Lewis, a junior speedster from Montclair, N. J., is a 6-0, 185 pound halfback. Aubrey, an education major, led the team in pass interceptions this past season. 70 The Fighting Irish came into the game with Michigan State a definite under- dog in their home stadium, but for the entire first half they demonstrated an ability which surprised even their most loyal fan. Initially, Notre Dame outfought and outplayed this powerful Michigan State eleven, but it was only a question of time before they succumbed to the superior physical strength of the Spartans. It was in the opening quarter that the Irish reached their peak for the afternoon. On the last play of this period they began the drive which cul- minated in the game ' s first score. As was the case most of the game, quarterback Paul Hornung was the nucleus of the Notre Dame attack. Running around right end on the " keep it " play, he gained 45 yards to the Michigan State 41. His fourth down pass to captain Jim Morse kept up the momentum and the ball was placed down on the 17 yard line. After another pass to Gary Myers and a series of line plays, it was third down, goal to go on the 5. Hornung then tossed to Frank Reynolds for the touchdown, and with his conversion the Irish led, 7-0. From this point, Notre Dame began fighting a losing battle. The Spartans took only thirteen plays to score the tying touchdown, and as the half ended they had the ball on the 2 yard line. The lone Notre Dame touchdown of the second half was scored by Sherrill Sipes in the final quarter. Two Hornung passes, one to Reynolds for 52 yards and a second to Sipes for 18, brought the ball deep into Spartan territory, where Sipes plunged over from the 3. With the exception of this brief moment, the second half was completely dominated by the powerful Michigan State offense and their equally effective defense. Taking full advantage of their two swift halfbacks, Dennis Mendyk and Clarence Peaks, the Spartans worked their multiple offense to perfection, amassing a total of 40 points. The Irish defeat can best be explained by the strength and depth of the Michigan State reserves. Fighting harder than seemed possible, Notre Dame could only postpone a result which became obvious soon after second half began. And as trite as the saying may seem, the final score of 47-14 does not tell the real story of the Notre Dame team which went down to defeat this Saturday afternoon. Charles Lima is a monogram winner from Cincin- nati, Ohio. Last year as a sophomore, injuries lim- ited Chuck ' s playing time, but this year he earned a starting position. -1 Louis Loncaric, senior, 6-3, 190 pounds, is from Battle Creek, Michigan. Lou won monograms all three years while playing at center. Dennis Mendyk was the Spartan ' s individual hero against the Irish, but here he is smothered by a host of Irish tacklers. 71 In : s t r Jimmy Morse gets set for a Hornung special as three Sooners attempt to stare him to the ground. Richard Lynch, junior from Clinton, N. J., was one of the few lettermen returning to the ' 56 varsity. Dick is enrolled in the College of Commerce. The white-shirted Oklahoma Sooners descended on Notre Dame this Octo- ber afternoon and revenged their two previous losses to the Fighting Irish by routing them 40-0. Scoring at least once in every period, the men from Norman never lost their precision for a minute as they easily defeated Notre Dame, and surged to their 35th consecutive victory, a new collegiate record. This was also the lllth consecutive game in which they had scored and the first time Notre Dame had been held scoreless in 47 games. From the opening kickoff, it was clear that the ND rooting section would have little to cheer about. In nine plays the Sooners had moved 55 yards to the Irish 1 3. Jim Harris then rolled out to his right and faking an end run, threw a TD pass to John Bell. Harris missed the PAT. Led by Hornung, Lewis and Morse, Notre Dame seemed to be coming back strong but could not penetrate a strong Sooner defense and the attack stalled on the 18. From this point Oklahoma treated the national television audience to a display of the offense football which made them the number one team in the country. With only minutes remaining in the first period, a Notre Dame punt was blocked and Jay O ' Neal cracked over guard on the next play for the score. Returning a Hornung punt and carrying the ball almost exclusively on the next series of plays, Tommy McDonald drove to the Irish 11. Thomas then scored the third Oklahoma TD. At the close of the first half, McDonald intercepted a ND pass and raced 55 yards for the score, making it 26-0. Once again in the second half it seemed as though ND was going to catch fire but they were stopped on the Sooner 35 when McDonald intercepted another pass. Oklahoma then marched to their fifth TD, utilizing the Harris to McDonald combination. The final tally came early in the fourth quarter. This time Thomas grabbed a Hornung pass and galloped 36 yards for the sixth TD, and the game ended 40-0. 72 Irish -0 Sooners 40 James Milota is one of the few Notre Dame men to win a monogram without experience in high school football. Jim starred in the final games of the season and ended the year with a 4 yard rushing average. Dean Studer played both fullback and halfback during his three years on the Irish varsity. Though slowed by injuries in various parts of the 1956 season, Dean compiled a respectable 3.5 yard rush- ing average. Co-captains Jerry Tubbs and Ed Gray, Irish leader Jimmy Morse, 60,000 football fans, and millions of television viewers watch this prelude to disaster. Middie halfback reaches the end of the line in Baltimore ' s muddy Municipal Stadium. Before 60,000 drenched spectators in Baltimore Stadium, the Fighting Irish tumbled to their fourth straight defeat at the hands of a determined and aggressive Navy team. The Midshipmen were truly inspired as they gained their first victory over a Notre Dame team in eleven years of this intersectional rivalry. Showing no signs of mercy, they piled up five touchdowns to the lone Irish score, and gained a total of 353 yards on the ground and in the air. The start of the game gave the impression that a tight defensive battle was underway, as both teams went scoreless in the opening quarter. Late in the second period, however, Navy recovered an Irish fumble on the ND 18 yard line and it took but five plays to score the opening touchdown. Harry Hurst plunged over from the two and Chett Burchett converted to mike it 7-0. Capitalizing on another Irish fumble on the 44, the Middies scored in four plays with Ned Oldham getting the TD and point after. Showing its only offensive spark of the afternoon, Notre Dame advanced to the Navy 27 after a 38 yard Hornung to Lewis aerial. Then little Bobby Ward brought the crowd to its feet by scampering off left guard 27 yards for the touchdown. With Hornung ' s conversion the Irish trailed 14-7. Then the Middies opened the flood gates to drown any Notre Dame hopes. After receiving the kickoff, they drove 65 yards in 11 plays to score. As ND attempted to come back, a Hornung pass was intercepted by Paul Gober who returned it to the 46. Led by quarterback Forrestal, on the ground and in the air, the Midshipmen added another tally, making it 27-7. Late in the fourth period, Navy again took advantage of an ND fumble and took over on their own 38. Aided by a 15 yard penalty and quarterbacked by former Notre Dame freshman Pat Flood, Navy got its final TD and the game ended with the Irish on the short end of a 33-7 score. 74 Gary Myers is a sophomore monogram winner from Spokane, Washington. Gary, enrolled in the Col- lege of Arts and Letters, won his monogram while playing at end. Bronko Nagurski, third in total number of tackles, is a sophomore letter winner enrolled in the Col- lege of Commerce. Bronko is from International Falls, Minn. Irish 7 iddies 33 Nicholas Pietrosante, injured early in the season, came on in the latter stages of the year to finish with a 3.4 yard rushing average. Nick, from An- sonia, Conn., is enrolled in the Commerce School. Aubrey Lewis clutches Hornung ' s handoff while he looks for a hole in the left side of the Middie line. 4A In their second invasion of the east coast in as many weeks, Notre Dame again found a very unhospitable host in the Panthers of Pittsburgh. Before a crowd of 61,000 they were handed their fifth straight loss in a closely fought contest. The first period saw the Fighting Irish contain a strong Panther offense, rated one of the best in the east. Pitt was equally as stubborn in holding the Irish scoreless. Pitt wasted no time as the second quarter opened. They churned out 72 yards in 10 plays for the touchdown, in a drive climaxed by Corny Salvaterra ' s eleven yard sprint around right end. After an exchange of punts, the Panthers struck again. The key play came as Salvaterra fired an end zone pass to Joe Walton whose diving catch made it 12-0. Lewis ' conversion was good. With the ball on the mid-field stripe as the result of two out of bounds kicks, Hornung drifted out for a pass, but finding no one open, kept it himself and raced 50 yards for the TD. The first half ended with the score 13-7. Like the first period, the third became a defensive battle. Notre Dame threatened once, marching to the Pitt 9, but the Panthers defenders held. In the final quarter Pitt drove to the Irish four yard line and Jim Theodore bolted over for the score. Bagamery made the PAT. With only 3:22 remaining in the game, Bagamery grabbed a pass, picked up a screen of blockers, and went 44 yards for the fourth Pitt touchdown. The point after was wide. Taking the following kickoff on his own 16, diminutive Bobby Ward, a 5-10, 160 pound senior, streaked down the left side line for 84 yards and a touchdown. It was the first time such a feat had been accomplished by a Notre Dame player since Johnny Lattner went the distance against Penn in ' 53. The game ended at 26-13 with the Panthers threatening once again on the Irish 15 yard line. Richard Prendergast is a junior monogram winner enrolled in the Arts and Letters college. Dick saw only limited action this season because of an injury. Bobby Ward sprints towards paydirt on an 84 yard kickoff return as Chuck Lima tries to pave his path. rish 13 Panthers 26 Irish back finds very little running room as three Panther ticklers move in. ank Reynolds scored the first Irish touchdown the hard fought Michigan State game. Frank is sophomore letter winner from Oak Park, 111., en- lied in the College of Arts and Letters. Richard Royer is a sophomore monogram winner from Cincinnati. Dick ' s claim to fame is his re- covery of a fumble in mid-air in the Southern California game and his 38 yard sprint which set up the first N.D. touchdown. Robert Scannell is a senior physical education major from South Bend, Indiana. Bob won mono- grams all three years while playing at end. 77 Calm and collected is All-American Paul Hornung as he surveys the situation in the Tarheel defense. Playing their last home game of the ' 56 season before 56,793 fans in the Notre Dame stadium, the Fighting Irish squeezed out their second win of the year against a stubborn Tarheel eleven. Notre Dame ' s All-American quarter- back, Paul Hornung, delighted the home-town crowd with his afternoon per- formance. He scored all three touchdowns, kicked three extra points, piled up 91 yards rushing and completed four passes for 103 yards in the air. Senior halfback Jim Milota and junior halfback Aubrey Lewis also stood out for the victorious Irish. The first period was strictly a defensive battle with both teams exchanging punts twice. It was also characterized by a Lewis interception and a 31 yard run by Hornung from a punt formation. The first play of the second quarter was a long pass to Morse who was finally downed on the North Carolina 7. Hornung then carried the ball to the first of his three TD ' s. Notre Dame ' s kickoff was fumbled by Ed Sutton on the 34, but the Irish failed to capitalize on Jim Just ' s recovery. The Tarheels came back down field to the ND 20 where Ed Sullivan picked off a DeCantis pass, and stopped them abruptly. On a first down handoff Lewis streaked 78 yards before being shoved out of bounds on the NC 15. Hornung then dove over for the score, making it 14-0 with his conversion. Before the half ended, the Tarheels moved 63 yards in six plays in a drive climaxed by a scoring pass from Sutton to McMullen. Recovering an Irish fumble on the 37 early in the second half, the Tarheels fought back to a 14-14 tie. Sparked by the quarterbacking of Curtis Hathaway and the running of halfbacks DeCantis and Sutton, North Carolina kept the ball on the ground all the way for their second TD. Once more the game turned into a defensive struggle as both teams fought to prevent each other from scoring. With 5 :54 showing on the score board clock, Notre Dame began their final drive from their own 37. After drives by Lewis, Hornung and Milota, Hornung bolted over from the one foot line to wrap up the game for the Irish 21-14. Richard Shulsen is a junior letter winner who won a starting position mid-way through the season. Dick is enrolled in the combination Arts and Let- ters-Engineering program. 78 Irish -21 Tarheels 14 Sherrill Sipes is a senior halfback from Louisville, Ky. Hampered by an injury, Sherrill saw only lim- ited action this season. Edward Sullivan was the leader in tackles during the 1956 season. Sully, switched from tackle to center in spring practice, was a vigorous competitor and shined throughout the season. Nick Pietrosante finds nothing but a white wall as he is stopped by the Tarheel forward line. Irish -8 Hawkeyes 48 The Irish learn beforehand why Iowa ' s Hawkeyes became Rose Bowl champions. John McDonnell is a senior monogram winner from Sterling, 111. John, who hopes for a law career after graduation, won his award while playing at halfback. John McGinley is a junior monogram winner from Indianapolis, Ind. John, a physical education major, won his award while playing at guard. 80 Closing their most successful season in 35 years, the Iowa Hawkeyes piled up the highest number of points scored against Notre Dame this season. It was the first Iowa victory over a Fighting Irish team since 1940 and 56,632 fans, sitting in below freezing weather, saw the Hawkeyes prove their Rose Bowl caliber to the tune of a 48-8 win. Iowa wasted no time demonstrating its offensive-defensive superiority. Tak- ing the opening kickoff, they marched 75 yards in 11 plays to score. The drive was sparked by the ball handling of quarterback Ken Ploen and the running ability of backs Don Dobrino and Bill Happel. With six minutes still remain- ing in the first period, the Hawkeyes made it 14-0. Notre Dame was forced to punt from the end zone and taking over on the 29, Iowa scored on a long run by Ploen and a line plunge by Dobrino. Early in the second quarter Iowa returned another ND punt 63 yards in 11 plays, with a Ploen to Harris aerial notching the tally. When Dick Klein grabbed an Irish fumble in mid-air, the Hawks were off again. The key play in this drive was a 41 yard sprint by Ploen for the fourth TD. The half ended with Iowa leading 28-0. When Notre Dame ' s kickoff drive stalled deep in Iowa territory, it was the signal for another offensive display by the Hawkeyes. After a series of line plays, Fred Harris broke loose and rambled to the fifth score, with 11:25 still left in the third period. Then came ND ' s most sustained drive of the afternoon in which they moved from their own three to Iowa ' s 5 yard line, before they ran out of steam. The Hawks took over on downs but an offside penalty put them on the one. On the next play Frank Geremia caught Harris in the end zone for a safety, the only one of the season for the Irish. After the Iowa punt, Larry Cooke kept up his team ' s momentum by leading them to their lone TD. Having completed one key pass to Dick Prendergast, Cooke threw to Bobby Ward up the middle, and Ward banged over from the three. In the last period Happel intercepted a Cooke aerial and after a 53 yard run by Collins Hagler, Iowa scored their sixth and final TD, for a 48-8 victory. Ronald Toth, a 6-1, 205 pound sophomore from Cleveland, switched from fullback to end during spring practice. Hampered by an ankle injury against Indiana, Ron was forced out for the re- mainder of the season. Jimmy Milota moves for short yardage with aid of Chuck Lima ' s key block. lrish-20 Trojans 28 Robert Wetoska is a sophomore from Minneapolis, Minn., who won a monogram while playing at end. Bob is in the College of Arts and Letters. Bob Williams charges with determination in the thrilling battle against the Trojans. Robert Ward will be best remembered for his 84 yard kickoff return in the Pittsburgh game. Bob is a monogram winner in the General Program for Liberal Education. 82 60,000 shirt-sleeved fans watch Dick Selcer move from performing his duty against Irish ball carrier. op Southern Cal tackier Closing out their most disastrous season in history, the Fighting Irish bowed to Southern California by the score of 28-20. Although this was their eighth oss as against only two wins, Notre Dame played its finest game of the year in the unfamiliar role of underdog to a powerful Trojan eleven. Sparked by halfbacks Tony Ortega and Ernie Zampese, Southern Cal piled up 314 yards on the ground compared to ND ' s 112. Their first TD came early in the opening quarter as Don Hickman, C. R. Roberts and Jim Conroy com- bined to drive from their own 34 in five plays. Dispelling any fears that another rout was underway, the Irish came right back with a touchdown of their own and the score stood at 7-6. The game then began to look like a strictly offensive sattle as Zampese and Ortega moved the ball to the ND 15. Roberts hit Hillard Hill in the end zone and now led 14-6. Refusing to abandon their fighting spirit, the Irish rebounded once more. Bob Williams, playing his first full game at quarterback, led his team down field to the Trojan 12. A pin-point pass to Bob Wetoska was good for six and Hornung ' s PAT made the score 14-13 as the half ended. Late in the third quarter the SC offense almost stalled on the ND 16 but Don Voyne, standing all alone in the end zone, caught a Conroy aerial and with Kissinger ' s point after, the Trojans increased their lead six more points. If credit is to be given to any individual star of this game, it must go to Paul Hornung. Operating from the left halfback position, despite two injured thumbs, Hornung played one of the most outstanding games of his brilliant college career. One demonstration of his talent came in the third period as he raced 95 yards along the sideline, through would-be tacklers, to put ND back in contention once again. But Trojan offensive power and depth proved too much for the Irish spirit, and a 38 yard run by Zampese in the final quarter ;nded the afternoon ' s scoring. As the clock ran out Notre Dame trailed Southern California 28-20. Robert Williams came in to his own toward the end of the season. In the S.C. Game, Bob passed for one touchdown and scored another. Bob is in the com- bined Arts and Letters-Pre-Med course. 83 Seasons Statistics RECORD: Won two, Lost eight Notre Dame 1 3 Notre Dame 20 Notre Dame 14 Notre Dame 14 Notre Dame Notre Dame 7 Notre Dame 13 Notre Dame 2 1 Notre Dame 8 Notre Dame 20 Southern Methodist 19 Indiana 6 Purdue 28 Michigan State 47 Oklahoma 40 Navy 33 Pittsburgh 26 North Carolina 14 Iowa 48 Southern California 28 PLAYER Hornung .... Ward .. 130 Opponents SCORING TD 7 3 289 Lewis, Reynolds 2 Morse, Royer, Sipes, Williams, Wetoska 1 Safety (with Iowa) PAT 14 POINTS 56 18 12 6 2 TACKLES: (leaders only and includes assists) Sullivan 79; Hornung 55; Nagurski 52; Ecuyer 46; Lewis 44; Hedrick 41; Shulsen 37; Geremia 35; Reynolds 26; Wetoska 25; Morse, Gaydos and Lima 23; Myers and Just 22; Mosca 21; McGinley and Royer 18; Ward 14; Williams 13. ND 130 142 92 46 4 1708 431 4.0 1264 167 87 .521 9 160 2972 39 1433 36.7 129 TEAM POINTS SCORED FIRST DOWNS by RUSHING by PASSING by PENALTIES YARDS RUSHING Times Carried Yards-per-try YARDS PASSING Passes Attempted Passes Completed Completion Percentage Passes Intercepted by Yards Intercepted Returned TOTAL OFFENSE PUNTS Total Yards Average Yards Punts Returned RUSHING PLAYER TC YARDS Hornung 94 420 Lewis 59 292 Ward 38 170 Lima 39 157 Morse 48 148 Milota 25 99 Just 27 96 Reynolds 20 76 Studer 18 63 Williams 22 46 Royer 0 39 Pietrosante 8 27 Sipes 5 20 Odyniec . ' 6 19 McDonnell 2 10 Cooke 4 10 Lynch 14 10 Selcer 2 6 On run with recovered fumble. PLAYER INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS TD PAT FG PTS TC NYG AVG. PA PC INT NYG NYG PR YG KR YG PI Cooke Hornung 7 Just Lawrence Lewis 2 Lima Lynch McDonnell Milota Morse 1 Munro Myers Odyniec Pietrosante Prendergast Reynolds 2 Royer 1 Selcer Shulsen Sipes 1 Studer Sullivan Toth Ward 3 Wetoska 1 Williams 1 ND TOTALS: 19 OPPONENTS: 43 On lateral from Hornung. f On run with teammate ' s fumble. 4 10 2.5 12 6 63 14 56 94 420 4.5 111 59 13 917 3 26 4 63 16 496 2 27 96 3.6 3 25 1 17 0.0 : 12 59 292 4.9 3 11 170 5 46 6 167 3 39 157 4.0 7 105 3 36 14 10 0.7 5 54 2 8 2 53 2 10 5.0 1 27 25 99 4.0 2 1 19 1 14 6 48 148 3.0 7 5 1 68 20 442 1 12 4 72 0.0 1 16 0.0 4 39 6 19 3.3 8 27 3.4 0.0 3 29 12 20 76 3.8 4 63 2 33 6 ot 39 0.0 7 85 2 6 3.0 0.0 1 6 5 20 4.0 3 24 18 63 3.5 2 3 0.0 c 1 0.0 3 49 18 38 170 4.5 1 6 77 9 195 1 6 0.0 5 57 1 19 6 22 46 2.0 31 16 4 197 3 45 1 14 130 431 1708 4.0 167 87 18 1264 87 1264 12 129 49 1174 9 31 289 548 2791 5.0 135 66 9 935 66 935 19 173 27 474 18 84 enior Football Managers Don Timm and Joe auerman discussing the procedure for the next way football trip. While the different Notre Dame athletic teams are hard at work in their various fields of endeavor, there is another team of workers who do an equally important job to assure Notre Dame ' s success in the collegiate sports field. This or- ganization is the athletic managers, an industrious group of students who perform the behind-the-scenes work which is so necessary for any athletic group. The occupations of the athletic managers are many and varied. The freshman, sophomore, and junior members of the group are assigned to various sports during the year, including the major sports like football and basketball as well as the many minor sports in which Notre Dame partici- pates. During the football season most of their time is spent on Cartier field or in the stadium locker room, where they must provide any and every service needed by the players, coaches, and trainer. Throughout the rest of the year, their base of operations is the Fieldhouse where they offer their services to the basketball, track, fencing, and baseball teams. After three years of working with the various Notre Dame teams, seniors are appointed to individual sports as head managers. In these capacities they work in conjunction with Mr. Herb Jones, Notre Dame ' s Business Manager of Athletics. Together they make plans for the travels of their athletic team as well as arrange all the details involved in an athletic meet here at Notre Dame. Football Managers to r: First Row; Joe Ream, Walter Hermann, Martin Allen, John McFaddenJohn laguire. Second Row; Tony Pacilio, Sonny Doyle, Tom Gozdecki, Richard Buhr- end, John Leahy. Third Row; Ed Lahey, Terry Marchal, Chet Hobert, Bill Flynn. 85 Coach Brennan No single factor can explain the complete reversal of form of a college football team in one year. Yet in 1955 the Fighting Irish compiled an 8-2 record, while the 1956 team won only two of their ten games. Many so-called " experts " have made Notre Dame ' s youthful coach, Terry Brennan, the target of their criticisms. These outspoken coaches and sportswriters have emphasized his youth in their statements and declare that Brennan ' s lack of experience in the coaching profession has caused this blight on the all-time Notre Dame football record. Yet Terry Brennan has proven many times that he has that world-famed Notre Dame spirit and will to win, the two characteristics which have made Notre Dame a power of the past and which will continue this tradition in the future. Terrence Patrick Brennan has always been associated with winning football teams. While playing at Notre Dame, Terry was a star halfback on three undefeated teams and two national champion elevens. He led the ' 46 and ' 47 squads in scoring and pass receiving. While studying law at De Paul University night school, Terry coached Mount Carmel High School to three con- secutive high school championships in 1950, 1951, and 1952, an unprecedented accomplishment in Chicago high school football. Terry joined the Notre Dame coaching staff in 1953 as freshman coach, and assumed his present position upon the resignation of Frank Leahy in January, 1954. His freshman year of coaching was highly successful, for the Irish lost only to Purdue while compiling a 9-1 record. Brennan ' s 1955 squad was riddled by graduation losses but Terry proved his capabilities by leading the squad to eight victories against the top teams in the nation. His achievements with the ' 55 squad merited him the Washington Touchdown Club ' s " Coach of the Year " honors and also the privilege of coaching the East team in the 1956 East- West Shrine game. Terry ' s third season as head coach was far from a happy one. The Irish faced the best in the nation, including National Champion Oklahoma, Rose Bowl winner Iowa, Big Ten power Michigan State, and Pittsburgh and Navy, two of the best in the East. Brennan lost six regulars from the ' 55 squad plus a host of reserves who had bolstered the Irish during Terry ' s sophomore year. Every returning letterman was slowed by injuries during the season so that Brennan had to place most of the work on the shoulders of inexperienced sophomores. Though his squad won only against Indiana and North Carolina, their spirit and fight was outstanding in the Michigan State and Pittsburgh games and the never-say-die battle against Southern Cal ' s Trojans. With the experience of the past season under their belts, Terry Brennan ' s gridders should surprise many fans in the 1957 football season. Coach Brennan watches one of the seasons many problems develop, considers it, and then takes action to remedy it. And His Assistants Though the head coach of a college football team receives most of the glory and suffers most of the miseries which result from the work of his squad, the unsung figures on the practice field, the assistant coaches, lend their experience and knowledge to the devel- opment of every football squad. They are responsible for the teaching of every phase of the game to every ballplayer on the squad. Under their guidance, good high school players become great collegiate heroes. Their varied activities range from studying movies of future opponents in action to diagramming defensive patterns. Five former Notre Dame athletes were members of Terry Bren- nan ' s staff during the 1956 season. Line coaches Bill Fischer and Bill Walsh were teammates with Brennan on the 1945-48 Notre Dame teams. Fischer, an unanimous All-American choice in his junior and senior years with the Irish, tutors the Irish guards and tackles. Walsh, in his second year on the staff, devotes most of his work to the center position and has developed such stars as Jim Mense, Ed Sullivan, and Lou Loncaric. End coach of the ' 56 Irish was Jack Zilly, who returned to his alma mater to succeed John Druze, Marquette University ' s new head coach. Bernie Witucki and Jim Finks were the Irish backfield coaches in 1956. Witucki, who has devoted his entire life to the coaching profession, spent most of his time working with the halfbacks and fullbacks. Finks starred with the Pittsburgh Steelers of the National Football League for six years before joining Brennan ' s staff as quarterback coach. Jack Landry completed Brennan ' s coaching staff. His duties were confined to the freshmen, whom he tutored in all the fundamentals of Notre Dame football. Assistant Coach Fischer instructs two Irish linemen in fundamentals. The Notre Dame Coaching Staff: (1 to r) Bernie Witucki, Bill Fischer, Jack Zilly, Head Coach Brennan, Bill Walsh, Jim Finks, Jack Landry. Cheerleaders Cheerleaders Hugh McGuire, Pete Roberson and Doug Gonzales practice up on the Irish spell-it-out. Every football and basketball team is built on the individual player ' s skills, the spirit and work of the team as a whole, and the support given them by their followers. This third point, the fan ' s encouragement, is often the most important. Many times during the season our Notre Dame teams have had their backs against the wall, only to come alive with new determination and fight when they hear the student ' s voices cheering them on from the stands. Often the voices come alive spontaneously; other times the team ' s supporters have little hope left and the stands remain quiet. Here is the spot where the Notre Dame cheer- leaders most perform their most difficult task: to lead a quiet cheering section into mass hysteria. Their hard though unrewarded work has been of great importance in aiding Irish athletic teams to achieve their amazing success down through the years. The cheerleaders ' work on a football weekend begin early Friday evening at the pep rallies. They lead the student body in various cheers, all designed to instill a spirit of fight in the football squad who face battle the following day. Saturday afternoon they continue their work in the confines of the Notre Dame Stadium. Here they lead some 6000 Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s voices in cheers which echo throughout the vast amphitheatre. All their assorted cheers, ranging from the simple " Go Irish " to the infamous " Echo Yell, " have one purpose: to help lead the team to victory. In addition to their work at the five home games during the 1956 season, the cheerleaders travelled to the Navy and Pittsburgh games where they led student cheers. They also performed at all the Irish home basketball games. L to r: Doug Gonzales, Ed Healy, Bill Keegan, Pete Roberson, Hugh McGuire, Bernie Davitto. L to r Kneeling: Bill Newell, Dale Vandenberg, Stan Wegrzynowicz, Bob Huetz, John Burns. Standing: Coach Alex Wilson, John Buck, Mike Haverty, Neil Wallace, Ed Monnelly, John Michno, Bob House, Bud Doha. Despite the losses of Bill Squires and Jim Daley by graduation and Dick DiCammillo by ineligibility, Notre Dame ' s cross-country team enjoyed another successful year. Before the season ' s opening, prospects were far from bright, for Squires had been one of Notre Dame ' s all-time great distance men, while DiCammillo had been counted on to offset the graduation losses. But hard work paid off for the Irish harriers as the sophomore and junior squad members gave Coach Wilson the balance needed to win four duel meets and place high in a number of national collegiate meets. Highlight of the season was the harrier ' s second straight victory in the Central Collegiate Conference meet. They triumphed over Marquette, Loyola, Bowling Green, and Central Michigan in duel outings while losing only to Indiana University ' s state champions and Michigan State ' s N.C.A.A. victors. A fourth place finish in the IC4A meet in New York plus sixth place against the best teams in the nation in the National Collegiate Athletic Association meet climaxed the cross-country season. Captain John Michno and Sophomore Mike Haverty were the stellar performers for the Irish throughout the season. Michno, a senior from Chicago, took first place in a number of meets and gave a credible performance in the N.C.A.A. championship. Haverty, a star on last year ' s freshman team, worked hard throughout the season and gave Michno many a battle for individual honors. Juniors Ed Monnelly, Dale VandenBerg, John Burns, Bill Newell, Stan Wegrzynowicz and Neil Wallace also played important roles in the victory parade and will provide a nucleus for Coach Wilson ' s team next fall. Cross Country Coach Wilson calls time in order that the Notre Dame runner can pace him- self through the rest of run. Kampus Kegler Officers and League Treasurers and Secretaries. L to r: First Row; Nick Ranieri, Don Musich, Ed Sillman, Frank Neubek, William Thees. Second Row; James Trino, John Amann, Steve Janus, Frank Ziola, Richard Torda. Kampus Keglers This, the second year of the operation of bowling alleys on the Notre Dame Campus, proved to be a very successful year. The average night at the bowling alleys, located in the base- ment of the Romy Hammes ' Shopping Center, saw the ten alleys filled until closing time, this being especially true on league nights. With the coming of spring, the alleys underwent a major change, and this being the replacing of the pin- boys by purely automatic pinsetters. This year the Kampus Keglers, a handicap league organized in affiliation with the Ameri- can Bowling Congress, grew to a new high of five teams, while another new league was formed this year, and that being the Notre Dame Classic League, a non-handicap league. Once again the alleys were under the capable management of J. (Speed) Sheehan who helped the alleys keep their title as one of the most rec- reational spots on campus. The year came to a close with the annual Bowling banquet for all who participated, and topped off a very successful year for all. L to i : John Grace, James Trino, Henry DeCaluwe, Charles Solomon, Richard Torda, Thomas Jablonski. Kneeling; J. (Speed) Sheehan. 90 1 to r: Tim Rice, Jim Crossin, Dave Willette, Mike Murray, Ray Nelson, Carl Schwing, Don Gillies, Dick Smith, Ed Bukowski. In Boat: Ron Meissner. In the Midwest Collegiate Sailing Association, which is com- posed of 23 member schools, the Notre Dame sailing team compiled the best average for the 1956 fall season. In the team ' s five regatta slate, they qualified for the all important Timme Angsten Regatta, the winner of which is considered to be the midwest sailing champion, by beating out a strong Purdue team, and then finished fourth in the finals against some of the best competition in the country. In the team ' s other three re- gattas, they finished a strong second in the Notre Dame Quad- rangular, won by the University of Michigan, and second in the Hoofer Invitational and Wayne Invitational respectively. All together, the team had a total of 68 races. Individually, the club placed three on the list of ten best skippers in the midwest, computed on a won and lost basis, D ' Almedia being fourth, Morgan sixth, and Meissner tenth. During the winter months, the club sponsored a series of sailing seminars, and with the coming of spring, once again they were slated for competition against some of the best teams in the country, and were in a very favorable position to reach the finals of the Nationals held at the Naval Academy, where they finished fifth last year. Sailing Team Some of the intricacies of working with the craft were shown at a Sailing Club Seminar. nterhall Football L to r Kneeling: John Murray, Rudy Mihalik, Ed Br.nks, Tom Farrell, Frank Leahy, Tom O ' Brien, Ros Bottem, Bill Maleck. Standing: Jim Canny, Joe Ki. ' lian, Frank Tegethoff, Joe Breidenstein, Sam Litzen- berger, Gary Meyer, Jim Scherer, Bill Moore, Joe Ryan, Carl Madda, Tom Breuder, Jack Armstrong, Len Barbarisi. Dillon Hall footballers close the trap tighter on an evasive Zahm Hall backfield man in the Interhall Championship game. 92 L to r Kneeling: P. Dubbs, P. Potter, F. Jones, S. Barry, R. Orsi, K. Anzilotti, J. McClenahan, T. Lament, B. Sirianni, P. Heenan. Standing: J. Canny, J. Smith, B. Hickey, B. Phillips, W. Barniskis, N. Graffeo, G. Lauri, A. Flanagan, T. Cuariglia, A. Lostetter, P. Kelly, E. Bukowski, J. Entinger, N. Shew, J. Smith, Dick Murphy (Coach), A. Unknown. The University of Notre Dame is a firm believer of the old adage, " a strong mind in a strong body. " Not only does she provide the educational facilities for building the intellect but she has also made the development of the physical stature of her students an integral part of the education of every Notre Dame man. Throughout the scholastic year football, baseball, basketball, tennis, swimming, and other teams represent Notre Dame in intercollegiate athletics. These athletic teams compose a small part of the student body. But many other students take part in these and other sports through the intramural athletic program. While the varsity football coaches are laboring with their charges on the Cartier field turf during the autumn season, some four hundred other students are working just as hard as the varsity teams on the intramural fields. Every afternoon the hall teams practice fundamental blocking and tackling, run through defensive patterns, and iron out their offensive strategy. Each team plays a round robin schedule with- in its division. At the end of the season, the winning team of each division battles for the campus championship. Underdog Zahm hall of the Eastern division held Dillon ' s West division champs to a scoreless tie in the 1956 championship game. The final decision was awarded to Dillon, for they had gained more first downs and had driven deeper into Zahm ' s territory on the muddy, snow-covered field. P Dillon Hall back Len Barbarisi sweeps wide while Joe Ryan comes to his aid in blocking an on rushing Zahm player. 93 winter activities 96 social 102 sports 112 Marriage Institute Committee: Tom O ' Brien, Tom Shehan, Tom Kristopeit, and Chairman, Tony Yurchak. Marriage Institute Over 900 seniors attended the 1957 Marriage Institute, an annual series of lectures designed to give the coming graduate an insight into the responsibilities of married life. This year ' s Institute consisted of six lectures that gave a comprehensive background into the spiritual, psychological, and physiological as- pects of courtship and marriage. The speakers included Rev. Theodore Hes- burgh, C.S.C., Mr. and Mrs. David Matthews, Rev. Arthur Meloche, Dr. Louis Leone, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stubbe, and Mr. and Mrs. Frank O ' Dowd. A question and answer period followed each lecture, and the seniors were given the oppor- tunity to buy books on courtship and marriage. The Marriage Institute is arranged by the Senior Class in conjunction with the Religion Department. The student committee consisted of Tony Yurchak, chairman, Tom O ' Brien, Tom Kristopeit, and Tom Shehan. Rev. Louis Putz acted as advisor. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stubbe Mr. and Mrs. David L. Matthews Whittemore and Lowe O ' Laughlin Auditorium was graced by the appear- ance of America ' s top two-piano team of Arthur Whittemore and Jack Lowe. This Concert and Lec- ture Series attraction had the remarkable accomplish- ment in their ability to play both classical and modern musical modes. These men have not only established their popularity, but their musical importance as in- terpreters of the finest two-piano literature. Jose Greco Mr. Greco and his fine dancers are recognized as the foremost living exponents of the Spanish dance forms. Greco and his troupe have toured Europe, and starred in a motion picture filmed in 1948, " Manolete. " Now, firmly established in America, Jose Greco has been accorded a tumult of welcome such as to make ballet and theatrical history. Washington Day Exercises Senator John F. Kennedy speaking to the 1957 graduates. Senior Class President George Strake presenting Senator Kennedy with the plaque and scroll, symbolizing the Patriotism Award. Senior Class Vice-President Don Barr presenting Fr. Joyce with the Class Flag. jara A Senator John F. Kennedy of Massachusetts was chosen Patriot of the Year by the Senior Class of 1957. Pres- entation of the plaque and scroll, emblematic of the award, was made by Senior Class President George W. Strake, Jr., at the 108th Annual Washington Day Ex- ercises held in the Drill Hall. Senator Kennedy was elected to the House of Rep- resentatives in 1946 and served in that capacity until 1952 when he was elected to the Senate, from Massa- chusetts, by the largest plurality in the history of that state. On January 29, 1950, Senator Kennedy received the Honorary degree of Doctor of Laws from the Uni- versity of Notre Dame. He holds twelve such degrees from universities and colleges throughout the country, and in 1956 he was recipient of the Cardinal Gibbons Award for the outstanding Catholic of the year. The Patriotism Award is given annually by the Senior Class to the outstanding patriot who exemplifies the American ideals of justice, of personal integrity, and of service to country. Chairman of the exercises was John T. Cusack and the Committee was composed of James W. O ' Neill, Frank K. Reilly, and Thomas J. Judge. Junior Parent-Son Weekend Each year the Junior Class is honored with the dis- tinction of having their parents visit the University, meet the administration and faculty, and witness the process by which a Notre Dame man is educated. This year the parents of more than 400 juniors attended this special weekend. On Saturday the par- ents were afforded the opportunity to attend class with their sons or follow a guided tour of the campus. Sat- urday evening a parents-son banquet was held in the dining hall and had as its main speaker the President of the University. Other activities for the weekend included an open house at the Student Center at which time the parents were able to meet the administration. Sunday morning found parents and sons gathered in Sacred Heart Church for holy mass and communion. This, in turn, brought to a close a weekend in which many parents were given a fuller understanding of the everyday life at the Univer- sity. Committee: standing: J. Callahan, J. Sullivan, F. Booth, M. McKenna, M. Kominiarek. Seated : D. Murphy, J. Pellegrino, C. O ' Tolle, B. Pellegrino, P. Underkofler, J. Burke, F. Murphy. Louis Armstrong Through the efforts of this year ' s Social Commission, Notre Dame was fortunate enough to have Louis Armstrong and his All- Stars on campus for one tremendous night of entertainment during the early part of Spring. A packed Fieldhouse laughed and listened for almost three hours while Louis and his All- Stars, Trummy Young on trombone, Billy Kyle on piano, Edmond Hall on clarinet, Dale Jones on bass, and Barrett Deems on drums, plus Velma Middleton, sang, played and had fun themselves. Bottom left: The " Satchmo " as he finished singing one of his songs that night. Bottom middle: Billy Klye and Trummy Young. These guys can really swing. Bottom right: Velma and Louis during one of their many numbers. Upper right: Barrett Deems during his drum solo which lasted almost five minutes. Edmond Hall is looking through. Lower right: That ' s Trummy Young on the floor. 1 . o Si m A y r Miss Sweden Miss Ingrid Goude, Sweden ' s entry in the 1956 Miss Universe contest, appeared at Notre Dame during the first weekend in March. Miss Goude stopped at the University on a publicity tour for Universal-International pictures. Al- though she has only been in the United States for six months prior to her visit to the campus, Miss Sweden already had a part in one Hollywood film. The 19 year old blonde beauty was inter- viewed over WNDU-TV, WSND, and WSBT. Intercollegiate threat Wow! Can be purchased at the bookstore We guarantee this isn ' t Laura General Chairman Emmett Maloy Carnival Chairman Dance Chairman Raffle Booth Co-Chairman Supplies Bogus Money Publicity Joseph Reich Donald Renier Jerry Murphy David Morriss Terrance McCafferty Edward Lynch Thomas Nicknish Thomas Carroll Joseph McMahon The Ball . . . The three chairmen of the dance and their dates. Left to right, Dave Klocke, Don Renier, and Bill McGowen. " Mayhem " The 1957 Mardi Gras opened with the Mardi Gras Ball, " Vive La Danse, " in the LaFortune Stu- dent Center. Bobby Christian and his 15 -piece or- chestra provided music for the dance. Some 650 couples attended the Ball, largest dance ever held in the Student Center. This record was made pos- sible by the opening of the new section of the Center which has an increased dance floor capacity for 150 couples. Miss Jerry Hall, from Rosary C ollege, the date of Dance Chairman Don Renier, will reign as queen of the Ball. Also to be crowned during the dance is Miss Sue Hacker of St. Mary ' s College, date of Emmett Malloy, general chairman of the Mardi Gras, who will reign as queen of the weekend. The queen of the carnival, Miss Rhoda Comer from Aurora, 111., will be crowned at the opening of the Carnival on Saturday night. The three queens will arrive at the Student Center in the chauffeured white 1957 Cadillac to be awarded Tuesday night at the carnival. Who ' s kidding who? Who ' s leading who? Who ' s snowing who? 103 . . . and the carnival. Here ' s where all evil starts Street Scene in New Orleans, the theme of this year ' s Mardi Gras Carnival, proved to be a most novel idea. Workers in the booths were attired in Gay 90 ' s dress in order to simulate a street in Old New Orleans during the original Mardi Gras. The new feature of this year ' s carnival was the introduction of a student government booth where the students could throw " oatmeal pies " at their favorite legislators. Joe Reich was chairman and did a bang up job in producing the best carnival ever. The money tree, the money tree . . . 104 Editor and cohort get just rewards. STRIKE! " You can gamble for match sticks, you can gamble for gold and ends up here. " 105 Queens Miss Ann Gates Rodabaugh, Miss Petricia Glynn, and Miss Mary Needier. The 1957 edition of the Military Ball was pre- sented on February 5, 1957. On this night three queens one for the Army, one for the Navy, and one for the Air Force were crowned by the respec- tive commanding officers in a flag bedecked Stu- dent Center with red, white, and blue flower pieces decorating the tables. Ann Gates Rodabaugh, the date of Bob Duffy, general chairman of the dance, ruled the Land; Mary Needier, date of Don Mechenberg, reigned over the Sea; and Patricia Glynn, escorted by Brian McMahon, the Air. Three hundred uniformed ROTC men danced with their dates to the music of Don Glasser and his Orchestra while Miss Lois Costello vocalized. Although the dance was relatively small, all agreed that it was one of the most successful dances that the Military has ever held. Atten . . . shun! 106 Portrait of a student leader. A pleasant weekend away from camp. General Chairman Robert Duffy Army Co-Chairman Brian McMahon Air Force Donald Machenberg Navy Robert McHale Army Edwin Buckley Army Hugh Plunkett Army Albert Reichert Air Force Thomas Berg Air Force Frank Hennessey Air Force James Behme Navy Bob Gushing Navy Tickets Business Blind Dates Decorations Refreshments Programs Publicity Entertainment Hotel Reservations David Noland Navy Above, " But we can ' t until I get my commission. " 107 General Chairman Daniel Bergen Tickets .Carl Edmundson Decorations Thomas Maloney Entertainment Ronald Francis Favors Thomas Maloney The 1957 Knights of Columbus Ball was held at the South Bend Councils Hall. Chairman Dan Bergen and his committee did a splendid job of putting on the best dance in a long time. With the hall decorated in a Valentine mood, the couples danced amid a shower of arrows, and it was impossible to see who had fallen prey to cupid ' s shafts. Queen Miss Helen Thomas, date of chairman Bergen, reigned as Knight for a nite. The end came quickly, and soon the noisey and crowded dance floor was again quiet. Serins ' knights out for a ball Queen Miss Helen Thomas. 108 I could have danced all night Bird-dogged! Honest honey, I ' ve never seen them before. Don ' t worry John, June 13th will soon be here. 109 Self-tvident. On the weekends of the ninth and sixteenth of February, a chosen five hundred Notre Dame men trudged through the melting snow drifts to the west for the annual St. Mary ' s Winter Carnival. A variety show, " The FONI Girls " was held in the ROCK in the basement of St. Angela ' s Hall. The sun was bright as the couples strayed across the campus lawns. New Englanders (three of them) dodged snowballs while their classmates from the warmer climates dazzled their dates with a show of female gymnastics. Plaid slacks, ice skates, ear-muffs and multi-colored scarfs symbolized the general informality of the afternoon. A box supper com- plete with hamburgers (guaranteed not to be from the dining hall) and hot coffee refreshed the couples, preparing them for an evening of dancing. Ed Pistey and his Lettermen with Bob Burnes and the Irish Jazz Quartet appeared in succes- sion for the two weekends. Four fast jitterbugs left only enough energy to sing the Victory March. Then the girls and their dates took one last look for that lost glove and then said goodby, quietly but not quickly. Outside only a few patches of snow was left and the ice in St. Mary ' s Pond was begin- ning to melt. Carnival ' iffSfsKSi fX f SSix S Ya big bully! Wrap it up ... I ' ll take three of ' em. o Come on little Joe. Look ma, no hands. Well, I have an opening in 6 weeks . Ill Coach Jordan When the Irish basketball squad lost their fifteenth and final game to Bradley in March, 1956, rumors that Coach Johnny Jordan would leave his alma mater were numerous. The Irish had suffered their worst season in history and prospects for the 1956-57 season were far from cheery. All-time leading scorer Lloyd Aubrey was graduating as well as Captain John Fannon and guard Bill Weiman. The outlook was still gloomy when the Irish entered 1957 with only a mediocre 5-5 record. Again the rumors began to spread. Then suddenly Coach Jordan ' s hoopster began to click. A new offen- sive pattern was used with lanky Tom Hawkins and Captain John Smyth operating in a double pivot and little Gene Duffy setting up plays from his guard position. Jordan ' s five rolled over team after team in February and early March. The squad which had been a pushover a few months earlier seemed unbeatable. Finally the bubble burst in the NCAA playoffs at Lexington, Kentucky, where another Cinderella team, Michigan State, upset the Irish by two points. Despite the playoff loss, this whirlwind finish by the Irish proved to Johnny Jordan ' s antagonists that he is one of the ablest collegiate basketball coaches in the country. John J. Jordan had been a triple monogram winner in basketball when he graduated from Notre Dame in 1935. Johnny decided to remain in the basketball world after his graduation so he accepted the position of head coach at Chicago ' s Mount Carmel High, the school where his fellow-coach Terry Brennan first displayed his own coaching prowess. Jordan ' s Mount Carmel squads gained three titles in Chicago ' s Catholic League as well as City Champion honors in 1943 and 1946. He moved to the North side of Chicago in 1950 and led Loyola University to a winning season. Finally, after 16 years, Johnny Jordan returned to the Notre Dame campus to assume head coaching chores at his alma mater. His first season at the helm of the Notre Dame basketballers was very successful as the Irish were victors in 16 of their 26 games. His next two teams surpassed his first as the Irish won a total of 41 games of the 49 played during this two-year period. Both the 52-53 and 53-54 squads reached the NCAA quarterfinal rounds before their championship dreams were shattered. His excellent work with the 53-54 squad gained Johnny a college basketball coach ' s highest honor, the " Coach of the Year " award. The next two years were only mediocre for Jordan-coached teams but Johnny proved his reputation as a top-flight coach with this year ' s team. Coach Jordan was greatly aided this year with the addition of Jim Gibbons as assistant coach. Jim, also a former coach at Mount Carmel, assumed the duties of freshman coach and head scout during the 1956-1957 campaign. Coach Jordan watches the game, reacts to a play and then discusses the action with As- sistant Jim Gibbons. L to r: Back row: Asst. Coach Jim Gibbons, Jim Williams, Tom Reinhart, Henry Luepke, Jack Bedan, Charlie Wittenburg, Head Coach John Jordan First Row: Gene Duffy, Tom Sullivan, Tom Hawkins, Capt. John Smyth, John McCarthy, Bob Devine, Joe Morelli Basketball -1957 Shaking off a slow start, the Irish cagers of Coach Johnny Jordan rebounded and moulded themselves into a highly polished squad winding up the 1956-57 season with a re- spectable record of 20 victories and eight defeats. Winning 15 of their last 18 games, the Irish jelled into a championship caliber outfit motivated by an intense team spirit, hustle, and determination to win. Shuffling his starting five throughout the first ten games, Coach Jordan ' s experimentation paid off in rich dividends, as the combination of John Smyth, Tom Hawkins, Bob Devine, John McCarthy, and Bob Duffy provided Notre Dame bas- ketball fans with all the slick ball handling and shooting that they could ask for. An equally important factor in the Irish success was the strong bench strength provided by Joe Mor- elli, Tom Sullivan, Jack Bedan, and Ed Gleason who were always ready to add a capable hand when necessary. The double pivot offense devised by Coach Jordan was made to order for the close in sharp-shooting abilities of Hawkins and Smyth in addition to springing McCarthy and Devine loose for their favorite jump shots. In Duffy, Coach Jordan had the spark plug and pass master to set the Irish offense in motion. This year ' s squad rewrote the record book on three occasions. In 28 games the team scored 2,364 points break- ing the old mark of 1,896 points tallied by the 1953-54 squad. Nine times the Irish scored more than 90 points, and twice they equalled the previous one game high of 99 points. Tow Hawkins, sensational sophomore forward, was respon- sible for the second mark; his season ' s total of 576, a 20.6 average, broke the former total of 539 established last year by Lloyd Aubrey. The third record broken was in attend- ance, as 188,920 fans watched the Irish. Captain John Smyth, senior center, was second to Hawkins in scoring with 534 points, a 19 point average, which makes him the third highest one year scorer in Notre Dame history. Smyth ' s field goal percentage of .449 led the team. In addi- tion, his three year point total of 1,236 has been topped only by Jack Stephens (1,251 in 1952-55). John McCarthy, junior forward, was the third high scorer with 431 points besides leading the team in free throw percentage with .771. Bob Devine, junior guard, came fourth in scoring with 356 points. Hawkins and Smyth monopolized the rebounds with 484 and 423 respectfully. The man most responsible for the fine showing of this year ' s squad was Coach Jordan, ably assisted by Jim Gibbons, who in his sixth year at Notre Dame ran his record to 100 victories against 51 defeats. For the third time in the last five seasons he has had the honor of seeing his club selected to play in the NCAA tournament. The 1956-57 squad lived up to the past standards shown by Notre Dame teams in tournament games by coming in second in the Christmas Holiday Festival Tourney in New York and winning two out of three in the NCAA tournament. Coach Jordan can look with anticipation to next year as the prospects appear very promising. Of the starting five only John Smyth will graduate. With a full year ' s experience of playing together, the quartet of Hawkins, McCarthy, Devine, and Duffy plus some promising candidate for center paint a bright future. 113 The Season Irish forward Tom Hawkins leaves no doubt as to the reality of that basket. Irish Captain John Smyth bats the ball up and away fron a DePaul player while Tom Hawkins crowds in to help John McCarthy waits for a possible pass in the backcourt Coach Jordan accepts the second prize cup for the team ' s showing in the Holi- day Festival held at Madison Square Garden. vx r " Team sparkplug Gene Duffy shows how the little man can hold his own on the floor with the " big fellows. " Forward Tom Hawkins shows some of his boundless talent in collecting a rebound for the Fighting Irish. A tight Irish defense makes St. Joe resort to shooting from the outside. V ftfe W; Junior guard Bob Devine moves in around a Miami defense- man in his attempt to score. i 8 It ' s any body ' s ball in this mass rebound action against Indiana. Tom Hawkins shows part of the reason why he was a starter for the Irish and part of the reason for the team appearance in the NCAA tourney. Bruce Fedor, Senior Manager of Basketball. Drward John McCarthy shows off his shooting ability in the NCAA tourney game against [iami of Ohio. Seasons Statistics FINAL SEASON SCORES (Won twenty, lost eight) NOTRE DAME 98 St. Joseph 55 NOTRE DAME 75 Wisconsin 55 NOTRE DAME 60 Northwestern 75 NOTRE DAME 72 Purdue 85 NOTRE DAME 86 Valparaiso 74 NOTRE DAME 75 Louisville 85 NOTRE DAME 72 New York 71 NOTRE DAME 91 Brigham Young 66 NOTRE DAME 79 Manhattan 86 NOTRE DAME 84 Butler 86 NOTRE DAME 82 Northwestern 61 NOTRE DAME 90 Loyola 76 NOTRE DAME 86 Michigan State 76 NOTRE DAME 81 Illinois 99 NOTRE DAME 94 Indiana 82 NOTRE DAME 89 Canisius 94 NOTRE DAME 99 Holy Cross 82 NOTRE DAME 78 Portland 64 NOTRE DAME 96 Loyola 64 NOTRE DAME 70 Butler 65 NOTRE DAME 99 Detroit 88 NOTRE DAME 95 DePaul 80 NOTRE DAME 76 Marquette 56 NOTRE DAME 85 DePaul 73 NOTRE DAME 94 Marquette 55 NOTRE DAME 89 Miami (Ohio) 77 NOTRE DAME 83 Michigan State 85 NOTRE DAME 86 Pittsburgh 85 ECAC Holiday Festival N.C.A. A. Tourney NOTRE DAME 1956-57 FINAL BASKETBALL STATISTICS (Regular season and including NCAA tourney) PLAYER Tom Hawkins, f John Smyth, c John McCarthy, f Bob Devine, g Joe Morelli, f-g Ed Gleason, g Gene Duffy, g Tom Sullivan, g Jack Bedan, c Jim Williams, f Mike Ireland, c Charles Wittenburg, f Henry Luepke, c Tom Reinhart, f TEAM 109 NOTRE DAME TOTALS 28 2179 900 793 564 1657 452 2364 84.4 OPPONENTS ' TOTALS 28 2050 791 758 518 1257 468 2100 75.0 G FGA FG FTA FT RBDS PF TP AVG. 28 527 227 186 122 484 64 576 20.6 28 463 208 156 118 423 101 534 19.0 28 378 155 157 121 286 71 431 15.4 28 364 142 95 72 133 71 356 12.7 22 154 52 69 48 67 37 152 17 80 30 49 38 30 25 98 22 59 29 37 21 24 26 79 19 69 23 16 9 47 30 55 13 53 21 14 9 30 16 51 5 11 7 2 1 7 5 15 5 10 2 7 3 11 3 7 2 3 2 2 2 6 3 5 1 - 3 2 1 3 1 2 3 2 117 Bengal Bouts The 1957 Bengal Mission Bouts, a tradition in its twenty-sixth year, was a series of hotly contested clean boxing. Seldom have the ancient rafters of the Irish fieldhouse rang to the cheers of the fight crowd and long time Bengal Bout observers could not recall when the audience had given a standing ovation to fighters before a decision was announced. Carmen Basilio, the world ' s welterweight champion, received the Bengal Award, for the man in boxing who has contributed the most to the youth of America by example and competitive spirit in 1956. This year ' s bouts saw the dethroning of 1956 champs by a group of relatively inexperienced boxers fighting for their first time in com- petition. Three newcomers in the ring, but veterans on the gridiron, took the heavier weight classes. Pat Healy, a freshman halfback, won the heavyweight crown over a varsity guard and Bengal Bout veteran, Dick Shulsen. Dick Prender- gast, a junior varsity end, won the decision over Chuck Conner, an ex-heavyweight champion to take the special heavyweight class. Dick Lynch, a classy southpaw halfback won over Pete Nozesky, a two time Bengal champion. Dick Murphy was the only defending champ to regain his title. He beat Frank Nacozy in the 167 Ib. contest. Bill Brelsford, a sophomore, won easily over Jerry Waters, a junior, to gain the trophy in the 160 Ib. class. The 155 Ib. contest between Hugh Ball and William Moore was termed by Basilio as " the greatest of a great bunch of fights. " Moore won the decision in a real slug-fest. Other winners were John Finn, 147 Ib. class; Edward Ricciuti, 142 Ib. class; Ross Franco, 137 Ib. class; and Dennis Landry, 127 Ib. class Edward Ricciuti became the first recipient of the Larry Ash trophy, an award presented by Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Ash of Colorado Springs, Colo., in memory of their son Larry, a former boxer in the bouts, who was killed in a plane crash in 1955. The huge trophy presented to the best fighter of the bouts will stand in the Student Center. Bob Mondron won the Sportsmanship trophy and Don Lawrence accepted the Father Ryan trophy, " for the most improved fighter. " A well deserved award was that presented to Dominic Napolitano, the director of intramural boxing at Notre Dame and the mainspring behind the Bengal Bout for 24 years. The special plaque presented by Colonel Milton Towner was for " distinguished service to the Air Force, " in a series of boxing clinics he conducted in Germany last summer. The proceeds from the Bengal Mission Bouts, as the name implies, are given to the missions in Bengal, India. The bouts were sponsored by the Notre Dame Knights of Columbus. Terry Conway, a senior, was chairman. Bengal Promoter Terry Conway presents the Bouts ' Man of the Year award to welterweight champion Carmen Basilio. Col. Towner of the Notre Dame AFROTC presents an award to Mr. Napolitano for outstanding service to the Air Force. South Bend Mayor Voorde presents to Ed Ricciuti the small award symbolic of the Outstanding Fighter Award. Feint, lead with the left, five more times around the gym All the hard work shows up on the big night. Some of the Bouters make it; some of them don ' t, but they all end up champions. The 1957 Notre Dame Fencing team, with Coach Walter Langford. Fencing Two Irish swordsmen practice to maintain the team ' s reputation as the most winning Notre Dame squad. One of the least known athletic teams at Notre Dame has compiled the best overall record among the Irish teams of recent years. In 1955 they lost but three of theii fifteen matches; in 1956 their season record showed fif- teen wins against two losses; their 1957 record was marred only by a single loss to the University of Wisconsin. This outstanding record was achieved by Professor Waltei Langford ' s fencing team. The outlook at the beginning of Coach Langford ' s tenth season at the helm of the fencers was far from bright. Top men in all three fencing divisions, foil, epee and sabre, had graduated. Only five lettermen were re- turning to form the nucleus of the team. But despite this lack of experienced material, hard work by the sopho- more and junior fencers, together with the experience ol the older members of the squad, merited their outstanding record and a very respectable finish in the N.C.A.A championships. The outstanding fencer for the Irish in 1957 was CO ' captain Denis Hemmerle. He won more than fort] matches in the epee class and became the winningesi fencer in Notre Dame history. Hemmerle also placec second in the N.C.A.A. individual championship. Othei outstanding members of the team which brought Coacl Langford ' s ten year record to 102 victories against onlj 25 defeats were Terry Laughlin and John Kearns in th epee, Joe Klein, Dick Fagon, and Art Price in the sabr division, and Pierre duVair, Joe Blazina, and Charla Duggan in the foil class. The Gymnastics squad brother team, Bill and Jim Brunot perform on the parallel bars. One of the oldest sports which takes its place on the Notre Dame athletic scene is gymnastics, which dates back to the ancient Greeks and Romans. The goal of the participants in this sport is quite basic: the development of the body. The sport requires the utmost of co-ordination and balance as well as daring and strength. Though not the most popular sport at Notre Dame, gymnastics is undoubtedly one of the most challenging. The Notre Dame Gymnastics Club represents the Irish in inter-collegiate meets. The Club, which is operated largely at the expense of the individual members, was plagued by coaching troubles this year. Mr. John Fizor, an instructor in Modern Languages, coached the gymnasts in his spare time but he was not able to instruct the team as much as would be needed to mold a truly representative group. Thus the team was forced to cancel a number of meets. In the one intercollegiate meet in which they participated, the team dropped a decision to the University of Chicago, 60-36. Though the circumstances did limit their chances for com- petition, the members of the club nevertheless practiced their routine in the seven gymnastic events: Trampoline, Free Exercise, Side Horse, Hi-Bar, Parallel Bars, Flying Rings, and Tumbling. With a promising group of underclassmen in this year ' s group, the club may be able to get sufficient coaching next year to take a more active part in inter- collegiate gymnastics. Gymnastics L to r: First Row; Bob Orner, Jim Brunot, Bill Brunot (Capt.), Roger Brunelli, Chuck Eaves. Second Row; Paul Leitzinger, Roberto Serrano, James Johannes, Jim Ryan, Martin Reidemann, Roy Williams. 121 Wrestling Team Irish matman Pivonka about to gain two points for a reversal. With only three lettermen returning from last year ' s team, the Notre Dame wrestling squad managed to win only three matches on their ten match schedule. Though their record is not very impressive, Coach Tom Fallon ' s squad was compet- ing in only their second official season as a varsity sport. Many of the younger members of the team showed great promise on occasions and should form a strong squad next season. Leader of the 1957 squad was Captain Terry Crowley, a senior who competed in the 147 pound class. Terry lost only two of his ten matches and also gained the final round of the Wheaton tournament which was composed of wrestlers from eleven midwestern colleges. Two sophomores, Paul O ' Connor and Jim Rankin, who wrestled in the 167 and 137 weight classes respectively, also were outstanding in the season ' s ten meets. The two other returning lettermen, 177 pound Jack Armstrong and Bob Pivonka, who grapples in the 137 pound slot, also performed well during the season. A number of Notre Dame ' s gridders, including Al Ecuyer, Bronko Nagur- ski, Dick Ciesielski, and Dick Loncar, battered Irish oppo-. nents in the heavier weight classes. The high point of the season came in the match against the University of Chicago team, as the Irish grapplers shut out the Chicagoans by an overwhelming 34-0 score, as five of the eight Irish wrestlers pinned their opponents. The other victories of the season came at the expense of the Chicago Branch of the University of Illinois and in a tough match against the Findlay, Ohio, squad. L to r: First row; C. Day, P. Ludwig, E. Finlay, J. Rankin, B. Pivonka, A. Reed, A. Sundstrom. Second Row: Coach Fallen, C. Henzy, M. Larson, P. O ' Conner, A. Ecuyer, B. Nagurski, T. Crowley, Manager Lunden " ! ft ' " J V , Jry . ' . 122 L to r: Standing; Gil Burdick (Coach), Dick Nagle, Dick Natis, Jim Milliard, Jim Geraghty, Tom Londrigan, Father Pelton, C.S.C. (Moderator), Kneeling; George May, Dan Irwin, Bill Holland and Pecan, Paul Kerwin, Ed Healy, Mike Connelly (Captain). In the water; Paul Chestnut, Tom Casey, Steve Sauer, Gene Jordan, Tom Moran, Dick Dunn. There is a seemingly small but very significant difference between the Notre Dame swimmers and most of the other minor sports at Notre Dame. The difference is that the official title of the finmen is the " Notre Dame Swimming Club " while most of the other minor sports are organized on a team basis. Thus the honor of meriting a Notre Dame Monogram is still out of the reach of the members of this group. Since the club finished their second official season with a respectable record of seven victories in twelve meets and a tie for second in the Midwest Invitational Meet, it is quite possible that official varsity status will be gained by the swimmers in the near future. The swimmers paid little heed to Coach Gil Burdick ' s state- ment that the Notre Dame schedule was one of the toughest among Indiana schools, for they registered victories over Chi- cago, Ball State, Western Michigan and an upset over a tough Ohio University team. Their strong second place finish in the Midwest Invitational Meet was three places better than the 1956 team had scored in the ten school meet, which is regarded as one of the toughest in the midwest. The " club " status of the team had its advantages this year as four freshmen became eligible for the intercollegiate competi- tion. The outstanding swimmer among this quartet was free- styler Tom Kennedy, who scored well throughout the dual meet season and placed first in the fifty yard freestyle event in the Midwest meet. The other three freshman swimmers. Butterfly specialists Tom Moran and Dick Dunn and diver Paul Chestnut, will be counted on heavily in their next three years at Notre Dame. A number of stars from last year ' s team provided the balance which enable the swimming club to attain their fine record this season. Club president Ed Healy swam in the breast stroke event and shared the diving duties with Chestnut. Other outstanding swimmers were Paul Kerwin, Dick Nagle, Captain Mike Con- nolly and Tom Londrigan in the free style events and Jim Gar- rity, Dick Katis, and George May, who competed in the breast stroke and butterfly events. Swimming Rockne Memorial Pool saw some of the best inter-collegiate swimming in Indiana this year. -- nterhall Tournies Though the varsity teams draw most of the attention of the ordinary Notre Dame fan, a great deal of fight and determination, sometimes more than is seen on the varsity athletic fields, takes place in the interhall athletic system. Many of the athletes that participate in interhall sports were top- flight stars in high school sports so that the interhall meets and games show a high degree of athletic proficiency. The incentive of gaining honor for his own individual hall adds to the athlete ' s desire for success. These two ingre- dients, high quality teams and a will to win, have made the Notre Dame interhall athletic program a great success. Though football has become the most important element of interhall athletics, many other sports are included in the program. Every hall is repre- sented by at least one team in the basketball leagues. The Bengal Bouts, which are fought on an individual as well as a hall basis, drew more than 10,000 fans this year. Other sports which take place in interhall athletics are Softball, swimming, and track. This varied schedule gives every student a chance to represent his hall in his own favorite sport. The President ' s Cup, which was recently inaugurated to stimulate interest in interhall sports and to unify hall endeavors by presenting a goal which can be reached only by a common effort, has provided a further impetus for success in all sports fields. A point system is used to determine the yearly winner of this trophy. Points are given to the halls placing highest in the final standings of each sport. The hall with the highest number of points at the end of the school year has its name engraved on the trophy. Thus a complete, well-supported hall athletic program is needed to achieve the honor of winning this trophy. The President ' s Cup, awarded to the Hall which places first in the total standings. Interhall Basketball Champions (Pangborn Hall) L to r: First row; Phil Prassis, Don McNeil, Ron DeNardo, Joe Golonka, Jack Revord. Kneeling; Tim Sullivan, Bill O ' Brien, Steve Powers. Well organized swim meets give the amateur tankman a chance to win himself a medal and points for his hall. Action like this makes the Interhall basketball games almost as enjoyable to watch as those of the varsity. Handball, a sport more vigorous than it looks, is also included in the list of sports which count toward the winning of the President ' s Cup. spring activities 128 social 136 sports 144 magineermg " Imagineering " was the theme of the 1957 Engi- neering Open House which included departmental displays, the auto show, an air show, a professional engineering demonstration of " Fire Magic, " and the traditional chariot race. The Civil Engineers again won the outstanding departmental display, and also the outstanding indi- vidual display. Justin Grady and Bob Fabbro presented a highway construction model to take top honors. Other interesting displays included a model of the Vanguard Earth Satellite, an analog computer, a lie detector, plas- tics, an X-ray defractometer, and an ash tray manu- facturing process. The auto show was presented in conjunction with the student displays and included the " Golden Rocket, " Ford ' s " Mystere, " Buick ' s " Wildcat III " and several other experimental " Detroit Dream Cars " along with a very complete line of foreign and domestic sports cars. Several static displays were also included in the auto show. The Chariot race, won by the Architects, was held during the halftime of the Old Timers Game. The Mechanical Engineers were judged by Fr. Broestl to have the finest chariot. Left: This four phase display of road construction from beginning to end won the " Best Individual Display " Award. Below: 1957 Chevrolet " Corvette " ; One of the many sports cars on display in the auto show. . HffB Upper left: One of the many stationary displays in the auto show. Upper right: A model of the Jack Creek Dam, designed by Professor L. Graves, which won the " Outstanding Departmental Display " Award. Left: " Jacob ' s Ladder. " A display of the Electrical Engineers. Right: This exhibit by the architects has everyone guessing. ommittee: seated: L. Michauda, C.E.; B. Zajeski, C.E.; P. Sweeney, General Chairman; E. Kelly, Auto Show; D. Sullivan, E.E.; H. Fuster, Displays, Tours id guides; standing: D. Cunningham, Business Manager; G. Weismantel, Secretary; ]. Rusch, Ch.E.; P. Haynes, Aero.; ]. Sullivan, Engineering Show; I. Grogan, Aero.; P. Anderson, Publicity; ]. Feller, Metallurgy; J. Kacsits, Metallurgy; D. Immonen, M.E.; ]. Bagley, Programs; R. Norris, Chariot Race. ? Officers: seated: J. Gray, D. Hoodecheck, D. Fuligini, M. Connolley, J. Heineman. Standing: M. Voeller, T. Mulcahy, R. Babcock. Concert Band The University of Notre Dame Concert Band is organ- ized immediately after the football season when the March- ing Band has ended. It is chosen by Mr. O ' Brien, the Direc- tor, by means of auditions. The fifty-five members of the Band rehearse three times a week for four months in prepa- ration for the Spring Concert Tour. During this time Mr. O ' Brien chooses a program designed to appeal to every type of audience. The tour is planned by Mr. O ' Brien and the officers. The purpose of this twelve day tour is twofold: spreading the name of Notre Dame throughout the country, and enter- taining a large group of people with good enjoyable band music. How well the Concert Band has served can be seen in the record of the past ten years, in which the Band has played in Canada and in every state East of the Rockies. This year the Band, continuing that great tradition, played in sixteen cities in eight states of the Southeast. With a short break in the practice season, the Band first jour- neyed, with the Marching Band, to take part in the festiv- itie s of the St. Patrick ' s Day Parade in Bay City, Mich. There the Concert Band put on a concert and repeated the per- formance the next day at Flint. With these two concerts for experience, the Band left the campus on Holy Saturday morning, playing an afternoon concert with Mount Mercy Glee Club in Pittsburgh on Easter Sunday. Then followed twelve days and 4,000 miles of concerts in the southern part of the country, ending with the home concert in the Drill Hall back at Notre Dame. Members: ftute, H. Leinenweber; oboe, B. Fliger; bassoon, R. Thyen; B " clarinet, R. Brown, R. Jones, T. McGee, R. Rupp, R. Capasso, R. Busse, W. Garvin J. Finnin, G. Bertoncini, J. Kiwus; Bass clarinet, K. McCarthy, B. Pustay, L. teRose; saxophones, E. Pistey, P. Hogan, R. Beno, J. Gray, G. Albright; cornets D. Moran, M. Voeller, D. Valaik, D. Amidon; ftuegal horns, J. Wigman J. Beaudoin; trumpets, R. Kopituk, J. Hutlmeyer; french horns, W. Burtis, B. Cosacchi J. Heineman, R. Elliott, P. Haugh; baritones, F. Fischer, R. DeSutter; trombones, D. Fuligini, D. Christian, J. Vitztum, T. Howard, C. Boatright, D. Hoodecheck basses, T. Mulcahy, J. Uebbing, F. Prantil; percussion, R. Babcock, G. Murray, S. McKeever, G. Gilles; prop man, M. Connolley; sound man, E. Warren; director Robert O ' Brien; chaplain, Rev. Roland Simonitsch, C.S.C. 130 Left: Saxophone soloist with the concert band this year is Ed Pistey, a senior English major from Bridgeport, Conn. He is an honor student and also directs the Notre Dame dance band. Right: A soloist with the concert band is Gene Bertoncini, an architecture junior from New York City. Gene is the first guitar soloist in the band ' s history. Left: Clarinet soloist with the concert band this year is Robert Brown, student assistant band director from Bismarck, North Dakota. Right: Trumpet soloist with the concert band this year is Dick Kopituk from Lin- den, New Jersey. A concert ensemble of the con- cert band this year is the trom- bone sextet. The musicians are, front row: Dave Christian, and Dante Fuligni; back row: Chuck Boatright, Terry How- ard, Jerry Vitztum, and Don Hoodecheck. 131 The Glee Club, under the command direction of Daniel H. Pedtke, found themselves constantly on the go to fill a long line of engagements throughout the year. But, with the fine cooperation and hard work of the Club ' s 85 members, each performance met with great success. The Glee Club appeared in auditoriums, halls and thea- tres throughout the greater part of the midwest. The Club also performed in joint concerts with several girls colleges. In November they were Guest Entertainers at the annual Car- dinal Stritch Charity Banquet given at Chicago ' s Conrad Hilton Hotel. The crowning achievement of the Glee Club this year was met in their 5,000 mile Easter Tour of the western states. The most extensive and most elaborate undertaking in Notre Dame Glee Club history took them to Denver, Las Vegas, Los Angeles, Hollywood, San Diego, Phoenix, Gallup, Amarillo, Tulsa, and St. Louis. The Tour also included many engage- ments such as a performance with singing stars Ann Blyth and Erin O ' Brien in the Los Angeles Philharmonic Hall, a guest appearance on the nationally televised Bob Crosby Show, and a matinee concert at the Loma Portal Naval Train- ing Center in San Diego. On tour as well as on other trips throughout the year, the Glee Club forms a group of octets and quartets to sing at various banquets, dances, hospitals, pep rallies, and at many campus affairs. The Glee Club: Top row: J. Feeney, J. Guinn, D. Snider, D. Renier, D. Monaghan, J. Walsh, R. Francis, J. Walsh, B. Reardon, R. Theil, D. Ferrone, C. Hickman, T. Laboe, G. Trafficanda, E. Neylon, R. Pruden. Middle row: H. Yopp, B. Byrnes, J. Simon, T. Folks, M. Kohne, B. Brault, G. Leyval, D. Shanahan, D. McMahon, J. Mulligan, D. Keleher, J. Reedy, P. Scheureman, A. Harding. Bottom row: R. Kolopus, J. Zufelt, G. Winkler, G. Weismantel, W. Dowdall, J. Thomas, M. Jowid, T. Cook, W. Pacholke, W. Ginda, J. McCue, D. Miller, J. Bade, T. Plonski. Director Daniel Pedtke. Mr. Daniel H. Pedtke, Director Glee Club 132 Officers : D. Renier, Pub. Mgr.; D. McMahon, Treas.; T. Cook, Asst. Bus. Mgr.; R. Francis, Pres.; P. Scheuermann, Vice Pres.; J. Feeney, Sec. Soloists : J. Thomas, E. Neylon, R. Prudon, J. Guinn. The route of this year ' s Glee Club. The western tour covered over 5000 miles and the other engagements indicated account for another 3000. 133 Guess where . . . The Met Club Christmas Dance Guess who . . . NOTRE DAW ; : ; 1 f .V. -. v . . President Friedheim introduces George Grobles Queen to Father Dan O ' Neil. Who won what?? The Chicago Club Semester Dance " Keep your mitts away from my gal, Mac. " w Nero, and the reason Rome burned. On a cold, bleak winter ' s night, space men, cow- boys, and cave men were seen in the vicinity of the Erskine Country Club. The local citizenry, how- ever, gave no call to arms; they had experienced this weird phenomena before. It was the Archi- tects ' annual Beaux Arts Ball. Inside the country club such celebrities as Napoleon, Cyrano, Deborah Kerr, and Yul Brynner could be seen waltzing and mamboing to the strains of maestra Ed Pistey. Lat- er, when all had assembled for the Grand March, it looked like a scene from a Sunday night color TV spectacular. The judges had a hard but enjoy- able task of selecting the most outstanding cos- tumes. The unanimous decision was that the Archi- tects and their dates had outdone themselves. St. Mary ' s protocol is easily adapted to by the Architects. - I - ' - k jo WSJ ' One of Flock ' s friends no doubt. Architects in favorite habitat Greenwich Village. And they say we ' re narrow minded! Yul pays a visit to campus. Queen Miss Ann Hurley On May 17 Freshman couples danced in the shadows of a gigantic tea house, to the music of Jimmy McShan e and his Chicagoland band. The LaFortune Student Center was decorated in a Japa- nese design which followed the theme of Tea House of the August Moon. The queen of this for- mal affair, Ann Hurley, a freshman at St. Mary ' s College from River Forest, Illinois, was crowned and reigned from her throne in the proverbial tea- house. The dance committee plan a complete week- end for the Frosh couples. On Saturday night they danced to the music of Ed Pistey at a barn dance on the Notre Dame farm. Sunday morning the tradi- tional communion breakfast was held in the east dining hall. Father Theodore Hesburgh was the guest speaker at the breakfast. The Freshman Frolic weekend was the first major social activity of the class of 60 and from all indications it was a fine success. The Freshman Frolic The Freshman Frolic Committee. Standing: John Salandino, Philip Collins, Leonard Muller, John Kostecky, James Wusocki, Robert Dow. Seated: Joseph Albright, Lawrence Martin (Chairman), Thomas Hirons and John Dorenbusch. The Queen Miss Patricia Mclntyre Junior The 1957 Junior Prom, presented by the class of ' 58, also was held too late to be in the 1957 DOME. The committee was chosen and pro- ceeded to formulate plans for the best prom ever held. Their theme, Compositions In Spring, was timed exactly as the beginning of spring came with the dance. The weekend events that were planned in advance (including the reggie par- ties) promised to be most enjoyable. The class of ' 58 hope to put an end to the jinx that it rains every prom weekend. With decora- tion chairman Jerry Shank and his architects working to the limit, the Student Center will be assured of a ' new look ' for the dance. Prom C o mposiTionS The Junior Prom Committee. Standing: Eugene Bertoncini, Edw. Shank, Stuart McKeever, Ger- ald Hayes, Joseph Ryan, and Chuck Henzy. Sealed: Thomas Murphy, John Hirchfield, Jack Doyle, Chairman, Donald Corbett and Charles Susano. Queen Miss Maureen Murray. Queen Miss Mary Jo Cleary. Though the 1957 Senior Ball, Reflections, was too late to meet the deadline for the DOME, much of the work for the dance had been com- pleted as this is written. Co-chairmen Bill Maddux and Tom O ' Bryan have provided the orchestra of Richard Maltby for the dancing enjoyment of the fourth-year men. Don Flock, the Decorations Chairman, was ready to go with another original scheme for the Drill Hall. Even the weatherman has promised to co- operate for the Seniors Big Week-end; he has promised that the Indiana winter will officially be over by May 1 1 this year. The Senior Ball The Senior Ball Committee, Standing: William Garvin, William Kigali, Daniel Bergin, Mark Maley, and Richard Kopituk. Seated: Albert Blakeslee, Thomas O ' Bryan, and William Maddux (co-chair- man), and Jack Cogan. Not Pictured: Thomas Castellini and William Geraido. 140 The commissioner and his right hands. D. Link, G. Durenberger, J. P. Rogers. The 1956-57 Social Commission had a two-fold pur- pose: to further develop the existing social structure, while introducing new and varied projects which would be of interest to both the " stag " line and to the " daters. " Therefore, in addition to the traditional Victory Dances and mixers, there were parties such as the " Roaring Twenties, " Halloween Costume Ball, Christmas Charity Parties, " Cabaret, " " Be My Valentine, " " Let George Do It, " and the " Continental. " Furthermore, large-screen telecasts brought away football games to the Navy Drill Hall. The Commission also played host to St. Mary of the Woods, inaugurated pre-concert coffees, Rathskellar Sup- per Clubs, and big-name concerts during Lent. Both Louie Armstrong and the Crewcuts were very successful. The Social Commission acts as advisor for college, class, and hall functions, serving as the liaison to the Student Senate. The Social Commissioner is a member of the Student Body President ' s Cabinet, and Concert and Lecture Series. The Social Commission Standing: John Roy, Daniel Bergen, Paul Devlin, John Abbotte, J. P. Rogers, Thomas Carroll, and John Moran. Sitting: Robert MacKay, Edward Langston, John Christen, David Link, Gep Durenber- ger (commissioner), Crane Day, Robert Dini, Richard Corbett. 141 You don ' t know what this means to me. The beginning and the end. ixefs II Pre-Meds meditating. " I only have eyes for you. " East Parlors. Guess Who? After the bouts. Coach Wilson One of the most respected names in collegiate coaching circles is that of Alex Wilson, Notre Dame ' s veteran track coach. Wilson ' s entire life has been devoted to track. While running under the banner of Notre Dame, he was undefeated in the quarter and half mile events. He is still considered the greatest middle-distance runner in Notre Dame ' s history. Though he competed for his native Canada in the 1928 Olympics, his greatest individual year in active competition was 1932. That memorable year saw Alex Wilson set a national indoor record of :49.3 in the 440, as well as the A.A.U. 600 yard championship and the 600 yard title in the Milrose Games in New York. Later in the year Wilson again competed in the Olympics, where he won individual medals in two races, finishing second in the 800 meter run and third in the 400 meter race. Soon after the close of the 1932 Olympics, Wilson accepted the position of head track coach at Loyola University in Chicago. He coached at Loyola until 1950 when he returned to guide the trackmen at his alma mater. Since his return to Notre Dame, Coach Wilson has had extraordinary success. With veterans like Aubrey Lewis, Jack Cote, Bill Keegan, Joe Foreman, and Dale Vandenburg returning to the 1957 team, Wilson ' s success as one of the country ' s top track coaches was again showed by the many victories compiled by the Irish cindermen. Coach Wilson starts the runners in a team try-out, clocks the finish and then explains how they should have paced the run. II RK f fit tM A i SAME ' AME AMf Coach Alex Wilson and the 1957 Notre Dame Indoor and Outdoor Track Squad. Track - 1957 Coach Alex Wilson again came up with a fine, well-balanced track team this year in his seventh season as Irish coach. Paced by co-captains Bill Keegan and Mike Kauffman, the thin- clads ran in seven dual meets, as well as in a number of relays and special events. The regular season of dual meets saw the Irish meeting Purdue, Marquette and Indiana indoors, and Pittsburgh, Missouri, Michigan State and Army outdoors. This year was the first time Notre Dame has ever run against Army, and the series will be continued at West Point next year. Balance was the key to the Irish track successes this year. Though the team had few record-setters, they were outstanding enough in nearly all the events to present a first place threat in each of them. The mile relay team, with Keegan, Joe Foreman, Aubrey Lewis, Dale Vandenberg, and Barclay Ewart as an alternate, performed exceptionally well, their best indoor time being 3:193. The team was the best collegiate mile relay team in the Midwest, and second only to Villanova in the country. They ran in relay meets at Cleveland, Michigan State, Chicago, Hamilton, Ontario, Austin, Texas, Ohio State, Drake, and the Milwaukee Journal Games, as well as in the regular dual meets, the indoor and outdoor Central Collegiates, and the Indiana state meet. On the indoor scene, the 60 yard dash saw Lewis, Frank Hall, and Don Haney setting the pace. Lewis also ran in the 60 yard low hurdles along with Booker Rice and Steve Dornbach. Rice, Dorn- bach, and Ron Parker were the mainstays of the 60 yard high hurdles. Keegan and Foreman were the 1-2 punch of the 440 yard dash men, though Al Porter, ordinarily a half-miler, sometimes competed in the event. All three of them were clocked at under 50 seconds indoors, and Foreman, who ran for the Canadian Olympic team at Melbourne last summer, had the best indoor time of 49.4. In the half-mile, Vandenberg, Porter, Marty Clynes and Mike O ' Connor made up the field, while in the mile, Dick DiCamillo, Ed Monnelly, and Bill Newell ran for the Irish. Both Vandenberg and DiCamillo came close to -setting new field house records in their 4 _ events during the indoor season. The two mile featured Mike Haverty, Neil Wallace, Bob Huetz, and Stan Wegrzynowicz. In the field events, Jack Cote was Coach Wilson ' s " Jack-of-all- trades, " competing in the broad jump, pole vault, and high jump. Cote ' s best indoor performance was a broad jump of 23 ' 11 " at Indiana. Other pole-vaulters included Jim Redmond and John Stevenson; broad jumpers were Lou Pilliod and Don Faley; and Mike Kearns was the other Irish high jumper. Co-captain Kauffman threw both the shot and the discus, while George Chappell and Hal Blakesley also competed in these events Chappell in the shot and Blakesley in the discus. Lewis, Mike Morando and Sean Cassedy were the javelin throwers for the Irish. Coach Wilson has bright hopes for next year, with many return- ing lettermen and several outstanding freshman prospects coming up. Ron Gregory, a miler; Andy Crawford, a half-miler; and Jerry Wilkes, a shot putter, are all expected to give a big boost to next year ' s squad as sophomores. 145 The Season An Irish polevaulter has only to kick our and raise his arms to clear the bar in the Central Collegiate Meet. Irish hurdlers again show their heels to Purdue cindermen. Coach Alex Wilson in action. In Pictures A grit of the teeth, a little more speed across the ring enable George Chappell to put the shot out toward the white markers. Freshman Ron Gregory, running in the open class, wins first in his specialty, the mile run. Mike Kearns, a senior, shows off his specialty in the Marquette dual meet Senior broad-jumper Louis Pilliod shows his winning foi Dale Vandenberg breaks the yarn as he brings home the Irish colors in the 880 yard run. Mike Havertv starts his " kick " as the race goes into the home stretch. [ " he track meet is not just the runners but the timers, managers and the others who crowd he infield. John V. Woulfe, Senior Manager of Track. Season Schedule INDOORS February 2 Michigan State Relays at East Lansing, Mich. 9 Purdue at Notre Dame 16 Marquette at Notre Dame 23 Indiana at Bloomington March 2 Central Collegiate Conference Meet at Notre Dame 2 I.C.A.A.A.A. meet at New York Milwaukee Relays at Milwaukee Chicago Relays at Chicago Cleveland Relays at Cleveland OUTDOORS Texas Relays at Austin Ohio State Relays at Columbus Drake Relays at Des Moines, Iowa Missouri at Columbia Pittsburgh at Pittsburgh Indiana State Meet at Lafayette Michigan State at Notre Dame Army at Notre Dame Central Collegiate Conference Meet at Milwaukee National Collegiates at Austin, Texas 9 16 22 April 5-6 20 26-27 May 4 11 15 18 25 June 1 14-15 149 Coach Kline Clarence J. (Jake) Kline is as much a part of the Notre Dame baseball scene as the Carder Field dia- mond itself. This past season was his 24th at the helm of the Irish nine. His teams have been very successful in the years since he took over the position from the late George F. Keogan. His first 23 seasons brought the Irish 253 victories, 183 losses, and 3 ties. Two of his teams, including last year ' s squad, reached the N.C.A.A. playoffs. His 1956 N.C.A.A. team also produced Notre Dame ' s first baseball All-American, Elmer Kohorst. Coach Kline was a triple-monogram winner when he played for the Irish in 1915, 1916, and 19 17. He hit well over .300 each season while playing at third base. Jake ' s greatest thrill as a collegiate player came as a junior in a 14-6 victory over the University of Michigan. In this game he smashed three home runs and barely missed a fourth by inches. After graduation, Jake turned down a big league offer in order that he might serve in the United States Infantry during World War I. He played on and managed minor league clubs in Minnesota, California and Utah after his discharge from the service. In 1931 Kline returned to Notre Dame to coach the freshman baseball team and he assumed his present position three years later. Whether at the games or at practice Coach Jake Kline watches and urges his charges to do greater things. L to r: First row; J. Casagrade, M. Deignan, J. Connors, R. Donovan, T. Bodensteiner, H. Trapp, J. Donahue. Second row; C. Kline (Coach), J. Murphy (Manager), J. Merlock, W. Riesert, P. Besser, E. Kohorst (co-captain), J. Cusack (co-captain), J. Hammett, H. Bretting, J. Geneser, J. Porgorzelski. Third row; J. Morris, C. Symeon, E. Hurley, R. Senecal, T. Bujnowski. S. Johnson, P. DeVito, R. Giavvantano, J. Carideo, E. Duffy, P. Sopko. Baseball The prospects for coach Jake Kline and his Irish " nine " appeared promising as Notre Dame looked with eagerness towards its 1957 schedule of 21 games. Kline, beginning his 24th season as head baseball coach, listed pitching as holding the major key to this year ' s success. Returning monogram winners, seniors Tom Bujnowski, Paul Besser, John Hammett and juniors Charlie Symeon and Henry Bretting form the nucleus of Kline ' s 16-man staff of candidates. Bujnowski was the workhorse of the 1956 staff when he toiled 78 innings, winning five games and losing three. Symeon hurled 52 innings last season and compiled a three and three record. Bretting worked in 12 innings and won two and lost one. Besser and Hammett saw limited action in relief roles. Juniors Ron Jebavy and Ron Smessaert and sophomore hope- fuls Jack Connors, Ken Cavanaugh, Dick Donovan, John Porgorzelski, John Casagrande, Dick Amaral, Joe Hogan, Tom Marquez, and Frank Kennedy round out the staff. In catcher Elmer Kohorst, Kline has one of the finest players in Notre Dame history. Last year Kohorst led the Irish in hitting with a mark of .329, and was also the leader in total hits, home runs, and runs batted in with 21. For his offensive and defensive ability Kohorst was named on the college All-American baseball team of 1956, the first time a Notre Dame player has been honored with that award. Sophomore John Merlock is the number two receiver behind co-captain Kohorst. Kline can look to his infield with confidence with returning regulars co-captain Jim Cusack at first base, Ed Hurley at second, and Jim Carideo at shortstop. Cusack ' s batting averages of .342 and .316 in the last two years speak for thems elves in evaluating his offensive power. Hurley and Carideo have given the Irish a slick, smooth working double play combination for the past two seasons. Hurley is hoping to improve on his past averages of .243 and .249. Carideo hit .257 and .283 the past two years. Seniors Steve Johnson and Roger Allan, and junior Jim Morris are battling it out for control of third base. All are capable fielders but are untried at the plate. With the loss of last year ' s captain, Dan Nespo, and the shift of Jim Cusack to first base, Coach Kline faces the problem of forming an outfield combination around left fielder Bob Senecal who hit a weak .200 last season. Sophomore Gene Duffy appears to have sewed up the center field spot with his speed and defensive prowess. Bud Ahern, Bill Reisert, Paul Sopko, and Bob Giarrantano are fighting it out for the right field position. Coach Kline, assisted by Jim Gibbons, a pitcher- outfielder on the Irish baseball teams from 1950-53, hope to lead the team into the NCAA tournament in June. 151 The Season Batting practice is one of the most important phases of the preparation for the twenty-one game schedule. Jim Cusack, a returning letterman and a senior, was firmly stationed at first base for the 1957 season. " Hustle, move out there. " Coach Jake Kline is yelling it up for the Irish baseballers. ! In Pictures Returning lettermen Bob Senecal and Jim Cusack show how they look to the opposing moundman. Warm-up is essential to all players especially the pitchers. Coach Kline supervises infield practice on Cartier Field. |? Jim Carideo, shortstop, and Ed Hurley, second base, as seniors played their third year as the Irish " short to second " combination. Tom Bujnowski, a strong-armed righthander, was again the Irish workhorse on the mound. The pitcher, catcher and the batter are all working together to provide the spectator with an interesting afternoon of the " American pastime. " John T. Murphy, Senior Manager of Baseball Co-Captain Elmer Kohorst, a senior, won first-team All-American honors in 1956 and prom- ises not only to be the iron man behind the plate but also to be a handy man with the bat. Season Schedule Indiana University at Bloomington, Ind. ( two games) Central Michigan College at Notre Dame Purdue University at Lafayette, Ind. University of Michigan at Ann Arbor, Mich. Glenview Naval Air Station at Glenview, 111. Northwestern University at Evanston, 111. Ohio University at Athens, Ohio, (two games) Michigan State University at Notre Dame Glenview Naval Air Station at Notre Dame University of Wisconsin at Notre Dame (two games) University of Michigan at Notre Dame Great Lakes Naval Station at Notre Dame Michigan State University at East Lansing, Mich. Northwestern University at Notre Dame Great Lakes Naval Station at Great Lakes, 111. Valparaiso University at Notre Dame Western Michigan College at Kalamazoo, Mich. 155 Tennis Team Sophomore netmen Max Brown and Ronald Schoenberg team up as tough doubles team. With one of the most balanced teams in recent years, Coach Thomas Fallen, in his first year as Notre Dame mentor succeeding Charles Sampson, had high hopes that the 1957 edition of the Irish tennis squad would be better than last year ' s which recorded seven wins, eight defeats and one tie. Unmarked by graduation, the Irish netmen had five returning monogram winners plus five promising sopho- mores from last year ' s freshman team to build upon. Heading the list of promising performers was the 1956 captain, Harry Smith, a sen ior and two sophomore netmen, Maxwell Brown, Eastern Collegiate Freshman Champion, and Ronald Schoenberg who placed in the National Boys ' Singles Tournament. Jim Rich, 1957 captain, Dean Richards and Tom Guilfoile, all seniors, and Chuck Vanoncini, a junior, filled out the group of returning lettermen. Three other sophomores, Hector Cabello, Sergio Garza, and Charles Stephens battled with junior Tony Gonzalez for the remaining team positions. Coach Fallen and the team did not have to worry concerning the competition they had to face. Among the teams they had to face were five Big Ten rivals, three schools from the tennis minded South and Kalamazoo, a peren- nial collegiate tennis power. L to r: First Row; Thomas Fallon (Coach), Hector Cabello, Ronald Schoenberg, Sergio Garza, Jose Gonzalez, Dean Richards. Second Row; Max Brown, Jr., Charles Stephens, Charles Vanoncini, James Rich, Harry Smith, Thomas Giulfoile, Joseph Santos (Mgr. ). 156 L to r: Back row; Bill Sturgis, Gary Vondran, Gerry Webster, Joe Leslie, Jim Mrus, Don Williams, Denny Nead, Gary Schulten. Front row; Wayne Pence, Joe Grace, Lloyd Syron, Bob Marso, Stan Lorens, Sam Merra, Marty Carroll, Charlie Thurn, Tom Garside, Fr. G. L. Holderith, C.S.C. (Coach). This year marked the twenty-eighth season of intercollegiate golf at the University of Notre Dame, and the twenty-fourth year for Father Holderith, C.S.C., the oldest coach from point of length of service, here at the University. This year ' s team could benefit greatly from the five returning monogram juniors, all of whom gained valuable experience in helping last year ' s team compile a fine 9-4 record and sixth place finish in the NCAA tourney, only six points behind the champions and qualified four men for match play. Joe Grace, Charles Thurn, ( co-captains ) , Lloyd Syron, and Thomas Garside will more than likely hold down the top four positions in that order this season. The schedule, a grueling fifteen meet pace, includes Purdue University, last year ' s NCAA runner-up. The competition for the year will end at the NCAA tournament at Broadmoor Country Club in Colorado Springs, Colorado. Golf Team L to r: Co-captain Joe Grace, Fr. Holderith (Coach) , Co-captain Charles Thurn. flOf -T " OCUTlVf DIRECTORY FL cm poo,, " 40 ' TlHtWIMfl OBAOUATE SCHOOL SWWJIWKe PRCMET OFQhnptinr BfflBBtA " TBCJJURCR MO.4i.mHU Ptaiaoniei MK. JMPH 0-iaiM HOUT CPOSS FATMI RS ItV. MMfP n v e r s t y 159 Father Hesburgh speaks to the Fresh- men during their first retreat as students of the University of Notre Dame. The President June graduation will see the fifth class to leave the University since the appointment of The Reverend Theodore M. Hesburgh, C.S.C., as its President. This year marks the greatest academic and physical expan- sion in the school ' s history. Father Hesburgh, a native of Syracuse, New York, obtained his Bachelor of Philosophy degree from the Gregorian University in Rome in 1939, and was ordained in the Congregation of the Holy Cross in 1943. Two years later he received his Doctorate of Sacred Theology from the Catholic University in Washington. Before his appointment to the presi- dency he served in the Religion Department and in the Administration. Besides his duties as President of the University, he has found time to write three books and many pamphlets. He is now serving on the National Sci- ence Board, and served last fall as the representa- tive of His Holiness Pope Pius XII to the United Nations. In his effort to raise the academic standing of the University he has instituted many new programs. Among them are the new Arts and Letters College Program which has been in effect for three years and the Distinguished Professor ' s Program by which he plans to bring the scholastic notables of the world to the campus. Reverend Theodore M. Hesburgh, C.S.C. President of the University of Notre Dame Vice- Presidents Rev. Edmund P. Joyce, C.S.C., Executive Vice President and Chairman of the Faculty Board in Control of Athletics, is in charge of the Administrative branch of the University. His primary responsibility is to coordinate the work of the different administrative officers of the University. Rev. Philip S. Moore, C.S.C., is in charge of Academic Affairs at the University. It is his responsibility to see that the primary function of Notre Dame education of the Christian Gentleman is carried out in the best way. Rev. Jerome J. Wilson, C.S .C., Vice Presi- dent in charge of Business Affairs, is the man who takes care of the financial and business transactions that constantly come up in a multi- million dollar institution. He must also see that the necessary finances are available for any necessity on campus. Rev. James E. Norton, C.S.C., Vice Presi- dent in charge of Student Affairs, is the all- important bridge between the students and the Administration. He sees that all student affairs are carried out in an orderly manner and are in the best interest of the student. Rev. James N. Norton, C.S.C., Vice -President, Student Affairs Rev. Edmund P. Joyce, C.S.C., Executive Vice- President Rev. Philip S. Moore, C.S.C., Vice-President, Academic Affairs Lower right: Rev. Jerome J. Wilson, C.S.C., Vice-President, Business Affairs 1 1 ' " t! Rev. John J. Cavanaugh, C.S.C. Director, Notre Dame Foundation Rev. Richard D. Murphy, C.S.C. Director of Admissions Scholarships Mr. Jerome J. Sechowski Purchasing Agent Officers of Administration As is the case in any large corporation, the University is confronted several times daily with a multitude of prob- lems ranging from maintenance of the physical plant to the dissemination of information concerning its activities to the various news outlets. Under the vice-presidents are a number of men who make possible Notre Dame ' s success as a University. They assist the higher administration officers in their work and development of the school. The University can be compared in size to a moderately large business, and many of these men are connected with the business affairs of the school. Others are concerned with the maintenance of the buildings and grounds of the University, which are spread over 1700 acres. The aca- demic field is the interest of others, who assure Notre Dame ' s students the best education that the University can give. While it is a multi-million dollar business with its cares about financial statements and public relations, Notre Dame is primarily concerned with the education of the individual student. Rev. Louis J. Thornton, C.S.C. Director of Placement Bureau Rev. Robert W. Woodward, C.S.C. Office for Military Affairs Mr. Vincent H. Fraatz Director of Maintenance Rev. George L. Holderith, C.S.C. Supervisor of Buildings 162 Mr. J. Arthur Haley Director of Public Relations Mr. William J. Broderick Investment Officer Rev. Robert J. Lochner, C.S.C. Director of Student Aid and Scholarships Mr. James E. Murphy Director of Public Information Rev. Charles I. McCarragher, C.S.C. Prefect of Discipline Mr. G. Edward Harwood Comptroller Mr. Joseph F. O ' Brien Director of Personnel Mr. Emerit E. Moore Director of Students ' Accounts Brother Albinus Butler, C.S.C. Cashier 163 u A c I a d e m 165 Arts Letters Uln 11 nil I -- h - T-- ' I illllll lil 111 ,---- 166 The Dean Rev. Charles E. Sheedy, C.S.C. The recent advancement of Notre Dame in the field of education has been keynoted by the expansion and revision accomplished in its College of Arts and Letters. The new program of liberal education, now in its third year, has co me to influence the future of the entire University. The purpose of this liberal education is practical, for liberal education aims at the perfecting of the individual human intelligence. It is a constant practice, developing and sensitizing the intellect until it is capable of proper judgment of all that comes before it. This education deals with the mind alone : it is concerned with the individual student ' s alert and thorough understanding of the world in which he lives and of himself as part of that world. In addition to these values, it provides the natural and human understanding which is, particularly in our society, basic and essential to any subsequent specialized, technical or vocational studies. Thus the College of Arts and Letters here at Notre Dame has taken its rightful place at the head of the other colleges of the University. 167 Assistant Dean Devere T. Plunkett graduated from Notre Dame in 1930, received his A.M. in 1936, and has since been teaching history students at the university. Mr. Plunkett was appointed Assistant Dean in the College of Arts and Letters four years ago, but he continues to leave his office on the main floor of O ' Shaughnessy Hall daily, to serve as an Associate Professor of History. Assistant Dean Devere T. Plunkett Arts Letters Advisory Board Sitting: R. Pleus, T. Martin. Standing, Second Row: T. Guilfoile, P. Underkofler, J. Crutcher, R. Dempsey. Standing, Third Row: G. Hornback. R. Sasseen, W. Griffith, T. Shehan. A. I. Abell History L. N. Banas, C.S.C. Classics P. C. Bartholomew Political Science F. S. Beckman Art W. H. Bennett Modern Languages G. C. Bernard, C.S.C. Religion C. A. Biondo Music O. Bird General Program G. R. Boarman, C.S.C. Philosophy J. Blommestein, O.S.C. Economics T. J. Brennan, C.S.C. Philosophy Ah ... for my brush and easdL G. A. Burdick Physical Education 169 E. P. Burke, C.S.C. Religion W. M. Burke English T. F. Cady, C.S.C. Classics C. M. Carey, C.S.C. Religion F. Cavanaugh, C.S.C. Sociology R. E. Christin English A. L. Collins, C.S.C. Religion Rev. F. G. Connolly Religion G. Cooper Physical Education L. C. Corbaci Economics ]. A. Corbett History ]. C. Corona Modern Languages G. J. Coty Modern languages A corrector ' s life is not always easy. 170 R. F. Cour, C.S.C. Political Science E. J. Cronin General Program F. J. Crosson General Program W. Cunningham, C.S.C. Education D. F. Curtin, C.S.C. Religion J. P. Danehy General Program E. Denissoff Philosophy D. L. Derus English V. P. De Santis History M. J. Donovan English Who says that the engineers get the best deals? D. P. Draine, C.S.C. Philosophy W. J. Elsen Speech N. A. Engels English 171 T. J. Engleton, C.S.C. History " m iP C. J. Pagan Economics _ J. W. Evans Philosophy J. J. Fargen Education Did you ever see such a schedule? P. I. Fenlon English A. F. Fenner English J. H. Fichter, S. J. Sociology E. A. Fischer Journalism J. J. Fitzgerald Philosophy M. Fitzgerald, C.S.C. Economics M. A. Fitzsimons History P. Forrestal, C.S.C. Modern Languages J. T. Frederick English 172 Nice of you to notice . . . J. N. Garvin, C.S.C. Latin W. D. Gray History Rev. A. Gabriel Mediaeval Institute H. Glueckert, C.S.C. Latin R. J. Grimm, C.S.C. Religion W. J. Grupp Modern Languages C. ]. Hagerty, C.S.C. Religion J. E. Haley, C.S.C. Religion P. L. H-mley, O.P. Religion L. L. Hasley English W. C. Havey, C.S.C. Philosophy F. A. Hermens Political Science T. B. Hodges History 173 J. E. Hughes Sociology C. E. Kane, C.S.C. Sociology J. N. Htitzu Classics E. A. Keller, C.S.C. Economics J. J. Kane Sociology H. L. Johnston Philosophy J. J. Kennedy Political Science S. D. Kertesz Political Science Sometimes I wonder why I put up with it all. 174 B. J. Kohlbrenner Education R. S. Ladewski, C.S.C. General Program K. Kreilkamp Philosophy A. J. Lauck, C.S.C. Art W. M. Langford Modern Languages L. F. Kuntz Education R. A. Leader Art E. J. Leahy Music My final exam counts fifty per cent, and that ' s that. 175 J. J. Lennon Modern Languages T. J. McDonagh, C.S.C. Economics 176 J. B. Logan General Program T. P. Madden English Mr. Evans gives a short out-of-class discourse. til R. M. Mclnerny Philosophy P. E. McLane English " " ' P. H. Maloney, C.S.C. Religion C. A. Mathes Music W. J. McAuliffe, C.S.C Music T. T. McAvoy, C.S.C. History P. A. Montavon Economics F. E. Moran English J. E. Moran, C.S.C. Classics P. J. Morin English W. T. Morrison, C.S.C. Religion E. J. Murray, C.S.C. History D. J. Napolitano Physical Education P. M. Nastucoff Mathematics F. D. Nealy, O.P. Religion G. Niemeyer Political Science J. F. Nims English B. P. Norling History E. D. O ' Connor, C.S.C. Religion J. A. Oesterle Philosophy F. J. O ' Malley English D. J. O ' Neil, C.S.C. Religion M. S. Pap Political Science Rev. J. Papin Religion C. E. Parnell Modern Languages S. J. Parry, C.S.C. Political Science D. H. Pedtke Afawz ' c R. S. Pelton, C.S.C. Religion D. T. Plunkett History L. J. Putz, C.S.C. Religion 177 E. R. Quinn Education W. F. Roemer Philosophy J. A. Scannell Physical Education S. S. Sessler Art G. L. Rathbun Speech S. H. Ronay English V. A. Schaefer Library W. O. Shanahan History R. A. Rauch English J. C. Ryan English P. H. Schaerf, C.S.C. English E. S. Shea, C.S.C. Modern Languages R. W. Rauch English E. E. Sandeen English A. L. Schlitzer, C.S.C. Religion J. H. Sheehan Economics 178 R. G. Simonitsch, C.S.C. Religion C. A. Soleta, C.S.C. English D. J. Stark Physical Education T. J. Stritch Journalism A. T. Sraithberger English Rev. J. P. Smyth Religion B. Sobocinski Philosophy R. T. Sullivan English F. W. Syburg Speech E. A. Szekely Physical Education J. Taylor English R. J. Thompson General Program J. P. Turley Latin G. J. Wack German Put your back into it boy! R. J. Waddick Testing and Guidance J. E. Walsh, C.S.C. Education L. R. Ward, C.S.C. Philosophy 180 Commerce ii il II il ll 181 Dean James W. Culliton The Dean Following the lead of the College of Arts and Letters, the College of Commerce has undertaken a program in the past few years which has as its purpose to educate the Christian mind in the true sense of the word. This objective is to tie in with a process which will produce an educated man who is at the same time versed in the ways of the changing American business world. One of the few unchanging characteristics of American 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 today. Along with this growth in numbers has come the realiza- tion that certain adjustments are necessary in the field of education, and the College of Commerce is today striving to make such adjustments so that a student emerging from this college will have a sound foundation in the Christian ideals of business and a wide " cultural " background, to enable him to be both an exemplary Catholic and a busi- nessman of high intellectual and professional competence. Commerce Activities Council Sitting: ]. Smith, P. Long, R. Kuhn, D. Morris, J. Cook, H. McStern. Standing: R. Kiley, E. Fechtel, R. Brant, J. Law, J. Walsh, S. Richardson, W. Bourne, H. Plunkett, C. Grace. 182 Assistant Dean In February, Mr. Thomas T. Murphy, M.C.S., was appointed Assistant Dean in the College of Com- merce. Mr. Murphy previously taught at Aquinas Col- lege in Michigan and joined the faculty of Notre Dame in 1946. In the past he has held the position of Director of the Program for Administration, and since his appointment, he continues to teach Invest- ments and Security Analysis, for three hours a day. Assistant Dean Thomas T. Murphy Commerce Activities Council Officers and Advisor Sitting: B. McGuire, Dean Murphy, F. Hen- nessey. Standing: R. Berschinski, J. Santos. 183 L. L. Anderson Business Administration H. J. Bott Marketing P. T. Brady Accounting J. W. Culliton P.F.A. W. C. Bender Marketing W. G. Anderson Business Administration T. P. Bergin Mr. Slowey smilingly counts out the test papers. Bus iness Administration J. Dincolo Accounting L. H. Eells Finance 184 B. B. Finnan Accounting A. Goulet Business Administration J. R. Malone Marketing The foyer of the Commerce Building serves as a meeting place between classes. -20 r R. B. Kent Finance G. H. McMichael Business Administration A T. T. Murphy P.F.A. R. S. O ' Neill Marketing E. A. Smith usiness Administration G. W. Viger Accounting H. T. Worthington Business Administration 185 One of the reasons that Father Murphy ' s office is so popular. Commerce Club Presidents, Seated: J. Smith, E. Fechtel, R. Kuhn, F. Hennessey Standing: S. Richardson, C. Grace, J. Cook. 186 College of Engineering 187 The Dean Karl E. Schoenherr, Dean. The College of Engineering which was established here at Notre Dame in 1897 has proven itself worthy in the true sense of the word in the task of producing high grade engineers over the years. In the past few years, in following with the general pattern for the entire univer- sity, it has been recognized that a genuine liberal program of education is needed for the College of Engineering, as well as the other colleges of the university. To accom- plish this, a study has been made, and in the next few years a revised truly liberal curriculum will be realized. At the present time the College of Engineering is rec- ognized as one of the outstanding engineering colleges in the country. It consists of seven departments including Metallurgy and Architecture. Modern Chemistr y and Physics laboratories, a machine shop, an electronics lab and a supersonic wind tunnel plus a variety of courses are available to the engineering stu- dent and covers all phases of the engineering field. Thus Notre Dame engineers will not only be well versed in scientific knowledge, but will also be truly aware of their proper role in life. The Engineering Advisory Council: B. Lynch, J. Rossi, J. Burlage, T. Schriber, J. Kirchner, J. Feller, T. Dieter, T. Fogarty, D. Immomen, T. Martin, R. Johnson, D. McCrory, J. McLaughlin, R. Norris, J. Scriba, and P. Boyd. 188 Assistant Dean Assistant Dean of Engineering, Raymond J. Schubmehl, joined the Notre Dame faculty in 1921. His entire career has been spent under the Dome, teaching Engineering students. He has held his present position as Assistant Dean for over ten years. Between the turmoil of pre- registration and the endless hours of consulta- tion sessions , Mr. Schubmehl instructs students in Engineering Problems and Engineering Mechanics. Assistant Dean Raymond J. Schubmehl Engineering Advisory Board Officers First Row: T. Martin, Chairman, J. Scriba, Engr. Senator. Second Row: T. Fogarty, Secretary, B. Norris, Treas., D. McCrory, Vice Chairman. 189 Mr. Turner helps a student out in engineering drawing. H. P. Ackert Engineering Drawing IT H. S. Altman Engineering Drawing F. N. Brown Aeronautical Engr. B. D. Cullity Metallurgy , E. H. Brandl Architecture L. Daniel Engineering Drau ing C. R. Ergy Mechanical Engineering EW.Jerger Mechanical Engr. V. A. Gitone Architecture F. M. Kobayashi Engineering Mechanics B. T. Hnatiuk Aeronautical Engr. J. P. Kohn Chemical Engineering C. H. Hoffman Electrical Engineering S. Kolupaila Civil Engineering F. W. Horan Civil Engineering G. C. Kuczynski Metallurgy L.Lee Engineering Mechanics ]. A. McCarthy Civil Engineering H. J. Mclellan Mechanical Engineering F. Montana Architecture M. K. Newman Mechanical Engineering 190 R. B. Plummer Civil Engineering A. J. Quigley Electrical Engineering R. E. Rich Chemical Engineering G. E. Rohrbach Mechanical Engr. R. J. Schultz Architecture O. F. Seeler Architecture J. Wells works out an electricity problem. W. L. Shilts Civil Engineering F. J. Skeeler Electrical Engineering A. S. Smith Chemical Engineering L. F. Stauder Electrical Engineering C. C. Stevason Mechanical Engr. Professor McLellan operating a lathe in machine tool class. 191 ill S. R. Thier Engineering Drawing S. S. Thomas Mechanical Engr. W. W. Turner Engineering Drawing A small problem in physics. Strength and materials class using the strength machine. E. J. Wilhelm Chemical Engineering ,f ' " ' K. Yang Mechanical Engr. Mr. Findlay teaching a class of engineering drawing. 192 Science I 4 I " it- 193 Dean College of Science Dean Lawrence H. Baldinger Prior to 1865 the various science courses had been taught as a part of the program in Arts and Letters. In that year the College of Science was founded, and from then until the present it has shown a steady and progres- sive growth. 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. Along with this separation however, has come the realization that specialization in itself is not now, and never will be adequate if the goal of Notre Dame, the education of Christian leaders, is to be accomplished. Thus it is the hope of this university that the separation, while beneficial in many ways, has not been at the expense of comprehensive liberal educa- tion. To insure this the students in the College of Science are required to take several courses still on the Arts and Letters roster. For it is realized that to exert a worthwhile influence on his fellow men, a scientist should not only be technically capable, but also literate, self- confident, personable, and virtuous. 194 Advisory Council P. Kavanah, Science Senator V. Carroll, D. Breitenstein, Dean Baldinger, G. Hussey. 195 R. Aaron Mathematics R. Anthony Physics H. Bolger, C.S.C. Physics C. Bachofer, C.S.C. Biology ' R. Bottei Chemistry G. Baldwin, C.S.C. Physics A. Boyle Chemistry Graduate students running an experiment in chemistry. E. Coomes Physics M. Burton Chemistry C. Btambel Biology J. Burke, C.S.C. Mathematics Bro. Columba, C.S.C. Chemistry R. DeVogelaere Mathematics The never ending experiment in chemistry. R. Davis, C.S.C. Chemistry 197 E. Dodson Biology J.Doll, C.S.C. Lobtind R. Ervin Lobund K. Fan Mathematics R. Gutschick Geology N. Haaser Mathematics C. Harris, C.S.C. Physics W. Hamill Chemistry E. Hofman Mathematics Necessity is the Mother of invention, you know. M.Jeglic Mathematics ]. Jenkins Mathematics J.Jump Biology C. Kline Mathematics T. Lane, C.S.C. Chemistry 198 A. MacAlpin Geology - C. Mast Physics P. McCusker Chemistry D. Mead Physics J. Mihelich Physics W. Miller Physics Bro. Adalbert, C.S.C. Physics J. Mizelle Biology How do you spell that again? M. Murphy, C.S.C. Geology R. Otter Mathematics A. Petrauskas Physics D. Plunkett Biology J. Quagliano Chemistry A. Ross Mathematics 199 T. Ward Lobund R. Sheehan, C.S.C. Biology J. Sullivan Mathematics P. Stokely Biology . . . one more drop, please. V. Seidel Mathematics E. Winkler Geology 200 Law Mr. Joseph O ' Meara, Dean. The Dean As is the case with any great field of learning, there are differences of approach and outlook among legal scholars that must necessarily be reflected in their teaching. At Notre Dame, the approach is to look at law always in t he light of its goal, which is justice, and to look at justice through the eyes of an informed Catholic Christianity. Our legal system is not a relic but a heritage; in it are embodied not so much the ordinances of the past as the hopes and aspirations of living men. It is for each succeeding generation to set its mark on it, to modify yesterday ' s solution by today ' s experience, yesterday ' s aspirations by today ' s insight. The formal deposit of our law is to be found in a bewildering mass of judicial decisions from courts all over the world, together with an ever increasing number of highly detailed statutes which, for all their proliferation, attempt no more than to cover specific minor fragments of the whole. To avoid being lost in this wealth of material, it is always necessary to remember that each statute or decision represents someone ' s attempt to achieve justice within the framework of our system, in accordance with his own conscience and in the context of a particular situation. His attempt, for good or ill, remains with us, but so does his goal. In the law ' s never ending process of making justice live and work, what is good is gradually added to, what is bad or impractical is gradually discarded. Thus our legal system develops through a continual dialogue between what is and what ought to be. Notre Dame, therefore, insists that the student be taught to approach legal problems not only on the basis of a careful application of statute and precedent, but also on the basis of an equally careful application of the insights provided by other disciplines, especially the social sciences and, above all, moral philosophy. 202 Assistant Dean Mr. John J. Broderick Jr., Assistant Dean of the College of Law, came to Notre Dame from New York City in 1947. He completed his undergraduate work at Washington and Lee, and received his L.L.B. at St. John ' s Law School, in Brooklyn. As a member of the Bar Associa- tion, Mr. Broderick practiced law in New York, until 1942. Presently, nine hours of the Assistant Dean ' s week are spent instructing students of Labor Law, and Evidence. Assistant Dean John J. Broderick E. Barrett Law A. Chroust Law E. Richter Law W. Rollingson Law W. Wagner Law 203 Officers Left to right: T. Carmody (Treasurer), T. McNeill (Secretary), R. Mold (Vice President), E. Fox (President), J. Marchal (Junior Class Rep.), J. Clancy (Freshman Class Rep.), K. Jorda (Senior Class Rep.). Student Law Association Traditionally the governmental, service, and social organization of the law student body is the Student Law Association. Through periodic town meetings, but primar- ily through its Executive Board, composed of the four officers and three class representatives, the Association carries on its myriad functions. This interim board convenes weekly to make policy and receive progress reports from special com- mittees. Liaison between the student body and the ad- ministration is one of the chief duties of the Asso- ciation. Old stand-bys on the social calendar are the law balls each semester, the Law Honor Ban- quet in the spring, and smokers. Tennis, golf, handball, and basketball tourneys are sponsored yearly. SLA men work with the administration on such matters as class scheduling and place- ment. As a member of the American Law Stu- dent Association, SLA often places several of its members on national committees in that organi- zation. Mock court room experience is provided for the student. 204 Moot Court Officers Left to right: R. Bennett (Publicity Director), M. Maloney (Corresponding Secretary) , D. Barnes (Exec- utive Director), L. Kane (Chancellor), P. Berrigan (Director). What is the excuse for not briefing the case? Gray ' s Inn Officers W. Schierberl (Treasurer), R. Gorman (Master of Revels; W. Kent (Vice Treasurer) , L. Kane (Keeper of the Black Book) Above: " If it please the Court Left: Meyer vs. Passarella. 1948, 286 Cal. 491, 324 Pac. 674 It ' s been a long day. Relaxation after the rigors of court. Rev. Paul E. Beichner, C.S.C., Dean of the Graduate School. Prof. V. DeSantis is pictured below at one of his many Graduate Seminars in History. 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 operation. In the summer of 1956, 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. " The men of tomorrow " attending a Physics seminar. 207 Medieval Institute Rev. A. L. Gabriel, O. Praem, director of the Mediaeval Institute at the University, receives the French award of Chevalier of the Legion of Honor from Jean Strauss, French consul general in Chicago. Father Hesburgh, C.S.C., looks on at the presentation which was made in recognition of Father Gabriel ' s work in the interest of French-Hun- garian and French-American friendship. The Medieval Institute offers special training on a graduate level to students interested in the life, thought, and culture of the Middle Ages. The Institute is especially dedicated to a study of education in medieval times, and is the only institution in the United States which conducts systematic research on this subject. To further develop its research and study, the Medieval Institute has its own library containing many rare books, manuscripts, original engravings, photostats, reproduc- tions of miniatures, and periodicals, as well as a fine microfilm collection of manuscripts. Reverend Asrik L. Gabriel, O. Praem, is Director of the Institute, and Reverend Joseph N. Garvin, C.S.C., is Assistant Director. The idea of setting up such a depart- ment of studies was first conceived by Reverend Philip S. Moore, C.S.C., in 1933; Reverend J. Hugh O ' Donnell, C.S.C., former president of the University, established the Institute in 1946. A Masters and Doctorate in Medieval Studies has been offered since 1952. The Institute publishes two periodicals regularly, the most well-known one being Texts and Studies in the His- tory of Medieval Education. Several lectures are also spon- sored annually by the Institute. Above: Viewing documents recorded on micro-film are Terrence Tompkins, Victor Kopidlansky, Jerome Lichtle, and Father Gabriel. Right: The Europe of the Middle Ages holds the in- terest of Father Gabriel, Jerome Lichtle, Father Garvin, C.S.C. Associate Director of the Institute, Terrence Tompkins, and Victor Kopidlansky. 208 Tri-Military Counci Seated: T. McMurtry, J. Thomas, D. Richards. First row standing: B. McMahon, Lt. Col. P. Eckstein, Capt. L. Peterson, W. Lynch. Second row standing: R. McHale, D. Cawdrill, E. Buckley, J. Torruella. 209 Colonel Edwin W. Crenelle, USA Army R. 0. T. C. In 1858 a company known as the Notre Dame Con tinental Cadets represented the University in the Civil Wai The number of men in this organization has never beei determined, but both its existence and its contribution t the war effort are matters of record. In 1910 President Taft ' s Secretary of War sent a retiree Army Officer, Captain Stogsdall, and his assistant to Notri Dame to supervise its program of military training. Thus when the United States entered World War I, a large per centage of the student body was already prepared to servi its country. For a short time in 1918 a unit of the Students Army Training Corps was established under Captain Wil liam Murray, USA, but was disbanded with the cessatioi of hostilities. A total of 2,200 Notre Dame men served it World War I, and forty-six of these were killed in action The present Army organization at Notre Dame date: back to 1951, when an ROTC Engineer Unit was estab lished here. Whereas many schools offer ROTC graduate: a commission in only one particular branch of the Army Notre Dame ROTC men have the privilege of applying for any branch, from Infantry to Medical Corps. Standing: W. Wolf, D. Barr, B. Lesh, P. Noznesky and T. Shehan. Kneeling: F. Bell, G. Kuecks, J. Slowik, and E. Wein- mann. 210 The Army R.O.T.C. Drill Team and Father Hesburgh meet General Gruenther prior to the presentation of the Laetare Medal. Members of the senior class receive instruction on tank combat. Members of the rifle team square away before a match. 211 Captain Thomas L. Greene, USN Above: Naval Institute Society Officers and Moderator, Left to right: J. Heimoski, Vice-President; T. Bartholomew, President; Lt. John Sullivan, USN-Faculty Advisor; D. Gillies, Secretary. Left: Semper Fidelis Society, Left to right: R. Stevenson, P. Flattery, J. Manzo, Major W. Kelly, USMC, D. Machenberg. Navy R. 0. T. C. The United States Navy has had a training unit at Notre Dame since 1941. From its original status as an NROTC Unit, it was organized as a Midshipmen ' s School under the wartime V-12 Program in 1943. In 1947 Notre Dame was again granted an NROTC Unit, one of the nation ' s fifty- two colleges and universities maintaining such a program, designed to supplement the Naval Academy as a source of career officers. Unlike the Army and Air Force programs, the NROTC provides for two types of students. The first of these are known as Regulars, and are selected on a strictly competi- tive basis from the country as a whole. These men have their tuition and books paid for by the government, and receive an additional stipend of $600 annually. During their four years in college they hold the rank of midship- man, and are required to undergo three, six week periods of summer training. The second type are known as Con- tracts, and are selected by the Professor of Naval Science from those students already admitted to the University. These men receive no financial benefits, and attend only one session of summer training. The NROTC Unit at Notre Dame is one of the largest in the country in terms of enrollment. Students prepare for commissioning by taking such courses as naval gun- nery, engineering, and navigation, supplemented by courses in naval orientation, leadership, and military justice. 212 Midshipmen receiving their first instructions on board. The Army was never like this. Simulated combat conditions during the cruise. The initial ice breaker at the first port. Air Force R. 0. T. C. Colonel Milton M. Towner, USAF The United States Air Force is an essential component of the military team which guards not only the security of our own country, but that of the whole world as well. In order to shoulder the burdens of this important position, the Air Force is equipped with the best aircraft and machin- ery that technology can develop. However, no equipment can be of any value without the qualified personnel to run it. Providing such physically and intellectually capable per- sonnel is the job of the Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps. Since the Air Force has only recently b egun its own mili- tary academy, it must rely on the AFROTC for eighty per cent of its commissioned officers, and the Notre Dame unit provides a considerable share of them. Since its inception here in 1947, the AFROTC has commissioned some four hundred and twenty-nine 2nd Lieutenants. These men un- dergo four years of training in leadership and other more technical subjects to equip them for the duties and respon- sibilities they will assume upon graduation. Others revert to reserve status, but continue to contribute to their coun- try ' s strength in their individual fields of endeavor. J. Sullivan, J. Ghurst, E. Brisch, R. O ' Neil, D. Smith, G. Bentivenga, A. Reichert, R. Miller, T. Jacobs, T. Byone, B. Lyons, T. Brennan, F. Hennessey, J. Thomas, J. Fluhr. 214 The usual Notre Dame odds: four to one. S. Sipes receives instruction on a familiar subject: a helmet T. McNeal undergoes the complete physical. B. Lyons, D. Noon, J. Kiwus, N. Lizzio, R. Miller, T. Mariani, J. Redmond, wait in line for some of that famous Air Force chow. U 215 LA STU r g a n a t o n 217 1957 DOME AWARDS Traditionally the highest student award at the University, each year the DOME presents two to four awards to the outstanding students in the graduating class. The DOME Award is given not only for extra-curricular activities or for scholastic excellence, but on a basis of character and ability as well. 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 and Notre Dame man. 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 must 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. To these men go the warmest congratulations of the editors of the 1957 DOME. Bob Kiley Bob Kiley, a member of the Program for Ad- ministrators in the College of Commerce is from Minneapolis, Minnesota. As Commerce Sena- tor, Bob represented his college in the Student Senate, and was elected one of four Outstanding Senators of 1956-57. Bob was elected this fall to " Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. " He served as Ohio-Indiana Regional President of N.S.A., and as a member of the National Executive Committee of this organiza- tion. He was also a member of the Commerce Activities Council, and acted as a YC.S. group leader. Bob is a magna cum laude graduate, and plans to attend Stanford Law School. 218 Paul Krapp, a summa cum laude graduate in chemistry, was president of the YC.S., a member of the Blue Circle Honor Society, and parliamen- tarian of the Student Senate. Paul was Chairman of the American Chemical Society Chapter of Notre Dame, and Chairman of the Notre Dame delegation to the N.S.A. summer congress in Chicago. While attending the University on a chemistry scholarship, Paul amassed a 95.1 aver- age, ranking him first in the graduating class from the College of Science. Paul ' s outstanding work and numerous activities earned for him a place in " Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges, 1957, " and the American Institute of Chemists Medal. After graduation, Paul will attend the Uni- versity of Wisconsin on a National Science Foundation Predoctoral Fellowship. Paul Krapp Pat Logan Pat Logan, a general science major from Day- ton, Ohio, was Student Body President. Having won a N.R.O.T.C. regular scholarship at the outset of his college career, Pat went on to be- come a member of the Blue Circle Honor So- ciety, social commissioner of the Student Senate, and Chairman of the Ohio-Indiana Region of the N.S.A. In addition to being awarded mem- bership in " Who ' s Who in American Univer- sities and Colleges, 1957, " Pat received honor- able mention for the " Outstanding Catholic Youth of the Year Award, " the Chicago Tribune gold medal for the outstanding naval midship- man in his sophomore year, and the Rev. J. Hugh O ' Donnell Award. Pat, who graduated with magna cum laude honors, will enter the Navy for three years after which he plans to attend medical school. STUD6NT C= 219 Who ' s Who " Who ' s Who " is a national Intercollegiate Honor Society estab- lished to honor those men who best represent their university in terms of scholarship, extra-curricula activity, and qualities of lead- ership. At the start of each school year, deans, department heads, and the presidents of leading campus organizations choose an out- standing Junior representative to work on a selection committee. Nominations are then open to the student body, and a landslide of names and activities then descends upon the committee, each mem- ber of which votes on every person submitted. Those with the high- est totals are sent to the National Judging Board which reviews the qualifications and makes the final selections. The remaining stu- dents 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. Rog Bennett, BS in Commerce, is Editor of the ' 57 DOME and is a member of the Blue Circle, the Commerce Forum, and the K. of C. He was Secretary of his Junior Class, on his Junior Prom Committee, a member of the Junior Parent-Son Weekend Committee, and President of St. Edward ' s Hall. Dan Bergen, AB in History, is Cadet Wing Commander of the AFROTC, and a member of the Student Senate and the Blue Circle. He was a member of the Social Commission, Recording Secretary of the K. of C. during his Junior year, a member of the International Relations Club, Third Order of St. Francis, and the Senior Ball Committee, was Chairman of the 1957 K. of C. Ball, and Editor of the Flying Irish. John Bure, BA in Economics, is Vice President of the International Relations Club and Indiana Chairman of the Midwest Association of Inter- national Relations Clubs, and International Commissioner of the Fort Wayne Region of the National Federation of Catholic College Stu- dents. He was Sorin Hall Senator, a member of the Debate Team, and the A.B. Dance Com- mittee, on the Dean ' s List and a member of Tau Kappa Alpha, honorary forensic society. Tom Calder, Bachelor of Laws, attends the Law School on a Notre Dame Law Associ- ation Scholarship, is the Associate Editor of the Notre Dame Lawyer, Treasurer of the Economic Roundtable, a member of Grey ' s Inn, and has the highest scholastic average in his class. Conrad Conway, BS in Commerce, is Chief Justice of the Student Court and President of the West Virginia Club. Fred Corkill, BBA in Commerce, is Station Manager of Radio Station WSND, a member of the Notre Dame Glee Club, and a member of the Manpower Management Club. Terry Crowley, BA in General Program, is Captain of the Varsity Wrestling team, and a member of the Blue Circle, the Bookmen, and the Wranglers. Jack Doyle, AB in English, is an accelerated student who will graduate cum laude in August. He was Junior Prom Chairman, Sophomore Class Treasurer, a member of the Blue Circle and Pep Rally Chairman, on the A. B. Advisory Council, and a member of Sub-Sorin. Ed Fox, Bachelor of Laws, is President of the Student Law Association, a member of Grey ' s Inn, Chairman of the Estate Plan- ning Seminar, and manager of the Campus Press. Ron Francis, BA in Journalism, is President of the Notre Dame Glee Club, Catholic Activities Chairman for the K. of C, Bengal Bout Trophy Chairman, a member of the Third Order of St. Francis and the Kampus Keglers, and was on the A. B. Ball Committee. Bob Gorman, Bachelor of Laws, attends the Law School on a Cavanaugh Scholarship, is Editor of the Notre Dame Lawyer, Master of Revels of Grey ' s Inn, Chairman of the Law School Publicity Committee, a member of the Juggler staff, and Vice President of the Book- Harry Heyl, AB in Journalism, is Editor of the Juggler, President of the Bookmen, a member of the Wranglers, and co-advisor of the Freshman Bookmen- Wranglers. Paul Hornung, BS in Commerce, played varsity football for three years, was the 1956 winner of the Heisman Trophy, and a member of the Monogram Club. Bob Kiley, BBA in Commerce, is President of the Regional N.S.A., a member of the National Executive Committee of the N.S.A., Commerce Senator, Y.C.S. Group Leader, and a Dean ' s List student. Gene Kopp, BA in Political Science, is Chairman of the Blue Circle, a member of the Academy of Political Science, was a member of the Debate Team, and is a Dean ' s List student. a Paul Krapp, BS in Chemistry, is President of the YCS, a member of the Blue Circle and the Student Senate, Chairman of the American Chemical Society, a member of the Science Advisory Board, and a Summa Cum Laude student. Pat Logan, BS in Science, is President of the Student Body, a member of the Blue Circle, former Social Commissioner of the Student Senate, recipient of a N.R.O.T.C. scholarship, and received honorable mention for the Out- standing Catholic Youth Award. Emmett Malloy, BS in Science, is a member of the Blue Circle and a Dean ' s List student. He was Gen- eral Chairman of the 1957 Mardi Gras, Student Trip Chairman, Junior Prom Dinner Dance Chair- man, and is an officer in the Aesculapian Club. Chuck McKendrick, BS in Commerce, is Editor-in-chief of the Scholastic, and a mem- ber of the accounting club. Jim Morse, BS in Commerce, was Captain of the 1956 Football Team and is a member of the Monogram Club. Jerry Murphy, BA in Political Science, is Vice-Pres- ident of the Student Body, Chairman of the Hall Presidents Council, and a member of the Blue Cir- cle. He was Treasurer of the Student Senate in his Junior Year, and was Chairman of the Mardi Gras Raffle Committee. Ed Pistey, BA in English, leads the Dance Band, " The Lettermen, " is a member of the Freshman Advisory Council, is a Social Commissioner, and a Dean ' s List student. Bob Pleus, BA in Political Science, is AB Sena- tor, Chairman of the Arts and Letters Advisory Council, Secretary and Treasurer of the Florida Club, was a member of the Lyons and Pangborn Hall Councils, and is Publicity Director of the N.S.A. Bill Reeve, BS in Electrical Engineering, is Editor of the Technical Review, Treasurer of the A.I.E.E., a member of the Engineering Advisory Board, En- gineering Ball Committee, Junior Prom Commit- tee, and attending Notre Dame on a N.R.O.T.C. Scholarship. Bill will graduate Cum Laude. : Robert Sasseen, BA in Political Science, is a member of the University Theater, on the Edi- torial Staff of the Juggler, a member of the AB Advisory Council, Wranglers, International Re- lations Club, and the Academy of Political Sci- ence. Bob will graduate Magna Cum Laude. Robert Scannell, BS in Physical Education, is a member of the Varsity Football Team, Mono- gram Club, and the Physical Education Majors Club. Bob is a Dean ' s List student. William Schierberl, LLB in Law, is the President of Grey ' s Inn, a member of the Professional Ethics Committee of National Student Law Association, member of the Moot Court, and a member of the Student Law Association. Thomas Schriber, BS in Chemical Engineering, is the Associate Editor of the Technical Review, a member of the Blue Circle, a member of the Joint Engineering Council, a member of Amer- ican Institute of Chemical Engineers, Chairman of the Freshman Advisory Program, and a Magna Cum Laude graduate. Jack Scriba, BS in Mechanical Engineering, is Chairman of the Joint Engineering Council, Engineering Senator, Associate Editor of the Technical Review, and a delegate to the N.S.A. National Congress. Jack is a Cum Laude grad- Thomas Shehan, BA in Philosophy, is Vice Chairman of the Blue Circle, Campus Co- ordinator of N.S.A., Chairman of Festival of the Arts, and a member of the Marriage Institute Committee. Tom is a Cum Laude graduate. George Strake, BA in Economics, is Senior Class President, a member of the Student Senate, was President of Dillon Hall, Texas Club President, a member of the Military Council and a mem- ber of the Knights of Columbus. Robert Weiner, BS in Chemical Engineering, is Chairman of Graduation Weekend, President of the Naval Institute Society, Chairman of the 1956 Engineering Open House, a member of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers, and Co-Editor of the Irish Pennant. Bob is a Maxima Cum Laude graduate. Anthony Yurchak, BS in Science, is a Senior Delegate of N.F.C.C.S., and Coordinator of N.S.A. , a member of the Blue Circle, and the Student Senate, and Chairman of the Marriage Institute. Tony is a Cum Laude graduate. St. Thomas More Awards Each year three to five seniors are honored by YCS in being selected to receive the Saint Thomas More Award. The award is appropriately named after Saint Thomas More because of all laymen he more fittingly represents the ideal Christian Humanism. A graduate from the University, he exemplified lay leadership in being a suc- cessful lawyer, representative of the people, statesman, a man of letters, and a martyr to Christian principle. A committee of six juniors, belonging to the different apostolic organizations of the campus, nominates the candidates for this award. From these candidates, four were chosen by a Selection Board of faculty moderators, for their contribution to the spiritual and intellectual life of the campus, their achievement in the student apostolate, their unselfish leadership. Upper Left: Raymond DeSutter Left: Ronald Francis Lower Left: Thomas Kristopeit Below: Anthony Yurchak 224 YCS Officers: Fr. Putz, Moderator; P. Krapp, Pres.; T. Kristopeit, College Vice-Pres.; T. Fogarty, College Vice-Pres.; F. Feigl, College Vice-Pres.; J. Hayward, Secretary; R. Babcock, College Vice-Pres. The Young Christian Students is a specialized Catholic Action movement composed of students who, from a deep conviction of their obligation as members of a lay apostolate, consider student life and student problems to better serve and further develop the student community. YCS operates through small group action. All student life academic, social, and spiritual is area for the apostolate. This year a total of 15 groups were located in each of the freshman and sophomore halls and undergraduate colleges. They engaged in such activities as the new Student Tutoring Service, closed student retreats on campus, Leo XIII Lecture Series, freshman hall activities prior to elections, and the St. Thomas More Awards. Members: standing: J. Merz, T. Fogarty, J. Kennedy, P. Krapp, V. Carroll, M. Halloran, J. Ferrone, E. Wehing, J. Foley, R. Wessel, J. Ford, seated: J. Krauss, Fr. Putz, K. Chambers, J. Hayward, F. Feigl, R. Babcock, T. Kristopeit, B. Kiley. 225 Officers: H. Wasoff Treasurer, P. Logan President, J. Brady Secretary, J. Murphy Vice-President. Student Senate The Student Senate, which legislates for all Student Government, set 1956-57 as its year of maturity after three years of development. The Senate regulates and initiates student functions with authority delegated from the University and represents the students to the Administration. In the fall the Senate collected a $2 activity fee as part of a record $34,000 budget it controlled, and completed the summer storage service. In December it successfully represented student opinion in the change of pre-registration procedure. By February it had com- pleted policies to regulate dances and student organiza- tions and revised its constitution. During the Christmas Season the senate installed music in the Dining Hall, completed plans for aca- demic honor societies in 1957, and arranged special rates for students in South Bend. The Senate is composed of representatives of all halls, classes, colleges, and other organizations such as the Military Council, Y.C.S., Blue Circle, and campus clubs. Senators: First row: J. Ryan, B. Graham, M. Kelly, J. Slade, P. Salsich. Second row: R. Pleus, J. Scriba, V. Campbell, R. Meyer, J. Livingston. Third row: B. Pellegrino, R. Schwenker, A. Mooney, V. Clesi, E. Kopp. Fourth row: J. Cusack, G. Strake, B. Babbitt, D. Huarte, P. Krapp. Fifth row: R. Kiley, D. Ber- gen, J. Rose, P. Kavanah, E. Keenan. Sixth row: J. Byrne, B. Cooper, T. Cahill, F. Cahill, R. Donovan. r Student Government has three major components here at Notre Dame: Executive, Legislative, and Judicial. The Exec- utive arm is made up of the Student Government Officers and the Commissioners, which together are called the executive cabinet. The commissions, as implied by their being located within the executive branch, are the working arm of our government. They are directly concerned with almost all phases of student activity. At the present there are eight com- missions: Academic, Inter-Campus, Judicial, Physical Facil- ities, Public Relations, Social, Spiritual, and Student Organiza- tions. The Commissions function both in the capacity of carrying out senate activities and of originating, investigating, and carrying out other activities and problems that arise within their respective fields. The commissioners, while not being senators, do attend senate meetings in order to give reports on their respective and progress on projects they might be undertaking. The Senate Commissioners Tom Hilligan, Student Organization Commissioner, confers with Bud Friedheim, Physical Facilities Com- missioner. Jim Russell, Public Relations Commissioner, and Tony Yurchak, Inter-Campus Commissioner. Gep Durenberger, Social Commissioner; Tom Kre- stopeit, Spiritual Commissioner and Jack Crutcher, Academic Commissioner. 227 Blue Circle Officers: T. Shehan, Vice Chairman, G. Kopp, Chairman, A. Johnson, Secretary and Treasurer. For many years the Blue Circle Honor Society has served the members of the student body, the student government, and the administration of the University of Notre Dame. The Circle functions in an advisory capacity to the student government. As an organizing and administrative body, the Blue Circle has a number of traditional fields of responsibility including the handling of the Freshman Orientation Program, Pep Rallies, and Campus Elections. The Circle also serves as the official welcoming body of the University, provides a committee to promote and publicize the Concert and Lecture Series, and ushers for the University Theatre. Numerous other jobs keep the members of the Circle busy throughout the entire year. Membership is limited to forty-five men by keeping the number small and always seeking to select men with high qualities of leadership and initiative, the Blue Circle Honor Society has compiled an outstanding reputation for efficiency and success in all of its endeavors. Members: First Row: N. Lamping, F. Kennedy, G. Van Kula, M. Halpin, W. Huurman, G. Gorman, B. McCullough, and J. Crutcher. Second Row: C. Torruella, P. Underlcofler, T. Schriber, H. Wasoff, J. Meyer, J. Short, W. Kilborne, and E. Joseph. Third Row: J. Hirshfeld, V Clesi, G. Devers, J. Reardon, J. Riley, and B. Malloy. Fourth Row : T. Yurchak, P. Logan, J. Slater, W. Smith, D. Ferrone, and R. Bennett. Fifth Row: G. Cooper, D. Bergen, J. Murphy, J. Moynahan, L. Wentz, P. Krapp, T. Crowley, and R. Ninneman. Absent: J. Doyle. I : ' P Hall Presidents Jerry Murphy Chairman The Hall President ' s Council, composed of the fifteen hall presidents and four commissioners selected from the previous year ' s council, is an official organ of student government at Notre Dame. The chairman of this body is the Vice-President of the Student Senate. Its purpose is twofold. In its capacity as a service organization, the council carries out projects inaugurated by the Student Senate. Some of this year ' s council activities included: assisting the Mardi Gras Committee with the raffle; administering the Presi- dent ' s Cup, awarded in interhall athletics; promoting student body spirit for the very successful football rallies; and fostering the annual Lenten devotions. Upper right: Senior Hall Presidents: J. Smith, B. Gerardo, R. DeSutter, J. Geisler, G. Hussey. Middle right: Junior Hall Presidents: T. Maloney, D. Link, B. Pivonka, B. Hayes. Lower right: Sophomore Hall Presidents: G. Webster, J. Just, M. Halpin, J. Harrison, D. Drennan. Below: Freshman Hall Presidents: M. Schaefer, T. Dudley, T. Lamont, D. Shaul. John Reardon, (Court Judge), Conrad Conway (Chief Justice), Bob Byrne (Court Judge) . Student Court A revised constitution defining the duties of the judges and clerk, granting them additional powers, and establishing a set system of rules and procedure highlighted this year ' s Student Activities Court. Basically the functions of the court are four- fold: interpret the Student Senate Constitution, its separate revisions, the constitutionality of Senate legislation, and judging all student and campus club cases. The Court consists of a chief justice, four judges, a court clerk, and a judicial commissioner who acts as a liason between the Student Senate and the Court. Cases coming before the Court are handled through regular court procedure using attorneys, counselors, subpoenas, summons, briefs, and written majority and minority opinions. Any student in good standing with the University may participate in the action by acting as an attorney or counsel. Student Court: D. Summers (Court Clerk), B. Byrne (Court Judge), C. Conway (Chief Justice), R. Fransen (Judicial Commissioner), J. Reardon (Court Judge) f Senior Class Officers The unity of this year ' s Senior Class was evident in their full field of activities which began with the Senior Trip to Baltimore for the Navy game last fall. Under Chairman Mark Maley, close to 300 seniors took this trip. Washington Day Exercises was the next major activity of the class at which the Patriot Award was given to Senator John Kennedy. The Senior Retreat was held during the last week in March and was conducted by Fr. Raphael C. McCarthy, S.J., of Denver. The Retreat Chairman was Mark Maley. The Senior Banquet, sponsored by the Alumni Association, was held during the first week in April. During the second and third weeks of May the Senior Ball, under Chairmen Bill Maddux and Tom O ' Bryan, and the Senior Picnic, under Chairman Tom Haley, were held. A handball tournament and a 16 team Basketball Tourney were sponsored during the year also. The Religious Committee, headed by Chairmen Dave Valaik and Joe Sullivan took care of Spiritual Bouquets for deceased parents and continued the First Saturday Devotions. This year ' s class also innovated a Movie Committee to take movies of all the major Senior Class func- tions. Ed Fechtol was Chairman of this committee. Senior Class Officers: Pat Williamson (Secretary), Don Barr (Vice President), George Strake (President) , Jack Casey (Treasurer) . 231 Junior Class Officers From the word " go " the men of " 58 " were busy with their many social, religious, and athletic programs. Perhaps the most striking innovation was the class rosary initiated at the outset of the year to ask our Blessed Mother for guidance in the forthcoming year. An informal picnic with the " Belles " of St. Mary ' s opened the class social calendar. To break away from the routine Victory Dances, a Barn Dance was held. The social activities terminated with the class dancing to Jimmy Dorsey at the Junior Prom. Highlighting the Junior activities was the Junior Parents-Son Weekend. On this occasion the Junior parents were invited to visit the university and to witness the process by which a Notre Dame man is educated. For the class athletics a Junior Class Sports Tournament was organized consisting of handball, swimming, tennis and golf. The year ' s activities were concluded with a Mother ' s Day Mass, thanking the Blessed Virgin Mary and their mothers for making the year a success. Junior Class Officers: John Sullivan (Secretary), Paul Underkofler (Vice-President), Bernie Pellegrino (President), and Jerry Burke (Treasurer). 232 Sophomore Class Officers The activities of this years Sophomore Class began during the second week of the school year with the annual Sophomore Mission under the direction of the Sophomore Religious Moderator, Fr. Wilfred Men- ard, C.S.C. Religious activities continued through the year with a retreat during the first week in December at the Our Lady of Fatima Retreat House, and with a continuation of the May Devotions held each year at the Grotto of Our Lady. The Sophomore Class was active throughout the year in the sports, social, and academic veins as well. A basketball tournament was held which saw two or more teams from every hall competing, and in the early Spring a Bridge Tournament was staged which was very successful. A handball tourney was also held which drew an unexpectedly large number of entrants from among the class. The active Councils of the various halls sponsored a number of parties and mixers during the year as well as looking after the needs of the hall members and the councils in collaboration are hoping to bring about a class party during the late Spring. An extremely successful and very complete " Choose Your Major " program was held during March. Talks were given by several professors connected with the various departments in each college through which the Sophs were aided in their choice of majors. Class Officers: Frank Cahill (Vice President), John Leahy (Treasurer), Pete Salsich (President), Dave Sheehan (Secretary). Freshman Council The Freshman Council of the class of I960 started with a bang this year with a class that copped two of the first three places in the Homecoming decorations. After this it was a steady uphill climb to great success. The Council gave the freshmen a month of round-robin mixers which were counted among the best on campus. Then during the Mardi Gras they took the highest percentages on campus and helped push the Mardi Gras over its goal. The Freshman Frolic was a great success with one of the best participations in Freshman Class history. During Lent a religious schedule was set up in the halls which showed that the Freshman Council was not neglecting the spiritual side of Notre Dame ' s life. In the Spring the freshman halls had lawn parties with St. Mary ' s Academy. Throughout the year the Freshman Council led the class to be one of the finest in the history of Notre Dame. The Freshman Council: standing: Mike Schaefer, Tom Lamont, Dennis Shaul, Jim Rose. Seated: Bruce Babbit, Ted Dudley, Dave Huarte, Jim Byrne. Student Loan Administrator Pat Conway Student Insurance Representation Tom Shehan Pat Conway, an appointee of the Stu- dent Senate, administers the John A. Morrissey Memorial Fund. This fund, made possible by a generous donation to the University, provides the student with easily accessible money for any emergency while at the same time teach- ing him the value of a good credit rating. Interest-free loans up to $50.00 are available upon request for a period of thirty days. The management of the LaFortune Student Center is under the direction of Bob Dunseath and his two assistants, Bob Duffy and Dave McMahon. These men, appointed by the Student Senate, are responsible for the proper function- ing of the Center throughout the day. They supervise the physical mainte- nance of the building, handle its activ- ities, and most important, arrange for the use of the Center by the various campus organizations. Tom Shehan, an appointee of the Stu- dent Senate, is in charge of the Student Insurance Program for the 1956-57 school year. As campus representative of the Continental Casualty Company, he handles the publicity and public rela- tions, and accepts applications for pol- icies, which give the Notre Dame stu- dent low-rate sickness and accident cov- erage on a purely voluntary basis. Student Center Managers : Assistant Mgr., Bob Duffy; Manager, Bob Dunseath; Assistant Mgr., Dave McMahon. R L_ I " r I L Members: Top row: C. Johnson, T. Banchoff, J. Hirshfeld, B. Pagan, M. Phenner, E. Kearse, T. Clusserath. Middle row: T. Scanlon, R. Lummis, D. Shaul, R. Dempsey, G. Goudreau, P. Curran. Bottom row: B. Barrett, S. Kusper, J. McMahon, F. Crumley, J. Rogers, B. Nohr, J. Sullivan. Absent: J. Brady. Debate From coast to coast, the Notre Dame Debate Team has argued the national topic, RESOLVED: THAT THE UNITED STATES SHOULD DISCONTINUE DIRECT ECONOMIC AID TO FOREIGN COUNTRIES. In the South the team took first and second in extemporaneous speaking at New Orleans, and twice traveled to the Carolinas, winning a trophy at Wake Forest. In the East the debaters placed at the University of Pittsburgh, and later debated in Washington, D. C. Butler University and Navy Pier in Chicago added two more first place trophies. In the Midwest, Notre Dame debated at Purdue, twice in Kansas, and at the Notre Dame National Tour- nament held here. Also attended was the McGill University International Tournament in Montreal, Canada. Officers: J. Martzell (Freshman Coach), Prof. L. Som- mer (Debate Coach), P. Coffey (President). T. Banchoff, D. Shaul, G. Goudreau, and B. Dempsey during a debate. Knights of Columbus Officers: back row: Mr. E. Sheheen (Trustee), B. McGowan (Deputy Grand Knight), R. Miller (Grand Knight), J. Armstrong (Chancellor), J. Higgins (Inside Guard). Front row: J. Tully (Outside Guard), J. Wells (Warden), B. Loeffler (Recording Secretary), T. Conway (Lecturer). Absent: J. Ulrich (Advocate). The Notre Dame Council of the Knights of Columbus received its charter from the Supreme Council in 1910, thus becoming the first college council in the United States. Now, while there are councils on other campuses, Notre Dame Council No. 1477 remains the largest and most respected. It has been used as the model in establishing the other collegiate councils. The officers are all students, but activities and ceremonies are identical with any other council of the K. of C. throughout the country. Many tend to view it as a strictly student organization but this is a gross misconception. Present membership numbers approximately 950 of which only about 400 are students of the University. Alumni throughout the country and Canada prefer to retain their membership here at Notre Dame. Primarily the K. of C. is a religious organization and accordingly the activities follow. Most noteworthy of these activities is the annual Bengal Bouts for the benefit of the Holy Cross Missions in India. In no year since the K. of C. has taken over this event have they failed to pay more in taxes alone than was previously realized as net profit. Offices, Lounge, and Council chambers are located in the basement of Walsh Hall. Chairmen: standing: C. Grace, J. Gormaley, D. Bergen, J. Woulfe, G. Clements. Seated: D. Stuhldreher, K. Boone, C. Edmund- son, B. Porst, R. Francis. Fred Corkhill Station Manager WSND This year student radio station WSND noted its tenth anniversary of fulfilling its motto: " Serving Notre Dame. " This service is provided solely for Notre Dame students and is twofold. The first aspect is providing programming to fit the specialized taste of the college student in the fields of music, drama, campus news, special events and sports. The second aspect of this service is providing an outstanding activity for student training. This training features the finest equipment and facilities available in college radio, but benefits not only those who plan careers in communications but also gives staff members experience in sales, business, administrative and tech- nical fields. In this anniversary year WSND staffers looked back over the station ' s history and recalled the early days of student radio as it skipped around to various locations on campus before settling in the present spacious and modern equipment quarters in the tower of the I. A. O ' Shaughnessy Building. But students on WSND realize that they are still pioneers and are constantly seeking new ideas to insure continuation of the station ' s twofold service. Announcers: seated: S. Asselta, J. Rearden, D. Zeifang (chief announcer). Stand- ing: J. Morearski, M. Powers. Public Relations and Sales Departments: Seated: G. Pastula, Sales Man- ager. Standing: J. Meagher, Public Relations Manager; W. Albright, announcer and salesman; P. Murphy, Assistant Public Relations Man- ager. 238 Top right: Production Engineers: Seated: P. Flattery, Chief Production Engineer. Standing: J. Markey, S. Sullivan, R. Galle. Middle right: Announcers: J. Casey, T. O ' Regan, B. Sigler, J. Rhadigan, E. Wells. Bottom right Neu-s and Sports: B. Huot (sports), J. Scherer (news), B. Cooper (news), G. VanKula (News Director). Bottom left: Business and Traffic Departments: Seated: J. Slater Business Manager, J. Zilles Traffic Manager. Standing: R. Wyzguski (Traffic department). Officers: seated; J. McMahon (Treas.), R. DeSutter (Prefect), Fr. Robert Lochner, C.S.C. (Chaplain), M. Crowe (Master of Novices), J. Killian (Rec. Sec.), standing; J. Connelly (Bulletin Editor), B. Premo (Librarian), E. Fatta (Infirmarian) , C. Heath (Corr. Sec.), J. Eggers and S. Merra (Assistant Masters of Novices). Third Order of St. Francis The Third Order Secular of Saint Francis was founded by Francis at Florence or at Faenza, Italy, in 1221, for such as desired to follow him without leaving the world. The Order of Pen- ance, as it is often called, is a true order and the members, or Tertiaries, share in all the good works performed by the members of the three orders of St. Francis. Early Franciscan missionaries established the Third Order Secular in the United States for the white settlers, soldiers, and Indian converts. A fraternity was known to exist at Santa Fe long before 1680 and it is likely that there was one in St. Augustine, Florida, before the close of the sixteenth century. The local fraternity has a membership of about fifty Brothers. Each Brother follows a re- ligious rule which consists mainly of saying a daily office, wearing a scapular and cord, and at- tending regular cell and monthly meetings. Per- sonal sanctification is the primary concern of the fraternity. Members: 1st row; M. Kominiarek, J. D ' Elia, J. Termini, B. Bohnsack. 2nd row; T. Meirink, R. Adymy, B. Premo, C. Fernandez. 3rd row; M. Gschwind, J. Petonic, J. Hutelmyer, K. McCarthy, D. Ruppe. 4th row; T. Maloney, H. DiRuscio, J. O ' Connor, P. Willinganz, J. Tansey. 5th row; J. Panter, W. Bundara, B. Shearon, L. Hanrahan, J. Krauss. 6th row; P. Hession, J. Garguilo, P. Gallito, N. O ' Dyniec. 7th row; E. Fatta, J. Renfree, J. Connelly, S. DeSouza. 8th row; G. Meyer, J. Steczynski, C. Cusamano. 240 The Bookmen exist as a partial satisfaction of the need, in every university, for inquiry and discussion in an intellectual communion which is not available in the normal structure of classes. Such an organiza- tion is not extra-curricular but co-curricular, in that it is necessary to genuine intellectual development. The Bookmen have Literature as their general area of investigation. Each year, the President chooses for attention a significant problem within the larger con- text, in order to achieve a depth and clarity of study that can result in a coherent body of thought. For this past year the topic was " Freedom and Revolt in Modern Literature, " chosen in an effort to under- stand two highly important aspects of modern cre- ativity. In a paper presented at each meeting, one in- fluential writer is studied in the light of the topic. The purpose of such close investigation is a greater understanding and appreciation of Literature in itself and in relation to the intellectual and spiritual values it embodies. By informal discussion, the play of minds within the subject creates an enlargement in the in- dividual and of a common mind in formation. The final result is a growth in the spirit of the university Officers: R. Haverkamp, Sec.; P. Clemens, Vice-pres.; seated: H. Heyl, Pres. Bookmen Members: seated: R. McCIintok, A. Haverkamp, N. Harding, R. Haverkamp, H. Heyl, P. Clemens, G. Gates, W. Sigler. standing: T. Schork, J. Krauss, M. Spain, R. Michaud, J. Carroll, R. Sampson, T. Crowley, J. Driscoll, J. Hornback. International Relation Club officers: Joseph Joyce, President; Jack Bure, Vice- president; Terry Byrne, Secretary; James O ' Donoghue, Treasurer. International Relations Club Founded on campus soon after the Second World War, the International Relations Club is devoted to the discussion of current events and problems of our national life and policy. The club attempts to provide a means for its members to form their thought on such topics. The club meets once a week throughout the semester, and devotes its attention to the subject presented by one of its members. To promote better discussion the club is limited to twenty-five members. Prospective members must be at least Sophomores. Since man is not merely a rational animal, but also a social one, the club meets in dinner meetings. It also occasionally meets with its equivalent group from St. Mary ' s-across-the-Dixie. The club has national affiliation with the Asso- ciation of International Relations Clubs, and the Foreign Policy Association. Seated, L. ,oR.: Ted Collins John Calahos, Terry Byrne, Dan Bergen, and Mr. Fredrick Pike, first Row Standing, L. to R..- Renny Fransen, Jack Bure, Joe O Donoghue " eK ' ' " ' " ' R W Sttatdi - L to R " Dennis Conwa V ' Dave Valaik ' B b Sasseen, and Jim The Wranglers, composed of 20 undergraduate students, is the oldest continuous active organization at the University. A serious discussion group, the Wranglers is designed to provide thought-provoking topics for its members to investigate. The members meet weekly during the school year, one of them presenting a paper each week, after which discussion of the subject is thrown open to group participation. The Wranglers select a different general topic each year as a central theme for all of their papers, and this year ' s topic was " The Contemporary Amer- ican Mind. " Papers on such subjects as " Thomas Merton, " " Walter Riesman, " " Robert Hutchins, " " Pluralism in America, " " The Quest for Community, " and " Secondary Education in America " were among the papers discussed. Mr. Francis O ' Malley is moderator of the group. Tom O ' Brien is president, and Bernie Troy is secre- tary. Officers: T. O ' Brien, B. Troy, C.S.C. Wranglers Wranglers: standing: R. Haverkamp, R. Blakey, S. Asselta, G. Gates, B. Harris. Seated: J. McDermott, R. Duffy, H. Heyl, T. O ' Brien, B. Troy, C.S.C., M. Murphy, J. Driscoll, D. Cole. Commerce Forum The Commerce Forum experienced one of its most active and interesting academic years in its history. Each senior presented a speech to the Forum concerned with a business, economic, or financial problem of the day. These speeches are rated by all the members, and the best speech of each semester is awarded the Edmund A. Smith plaque. Mike Keenan was awarded this plaque for the outstanding speech of the first semester. In the social light, the Commerce Forum limits itself to a dinner at the end of each semester, and one social gathering a semester. A noted speaker talks at the dinners, and the awards for the speeches are presented, and the Commerce Forum Keys are given to the graduating seniors. One of the outstanding events of the year is the annual field trip which this year the Forum traveled to Milwaukee, Wisconsin. A visit to different industries highlighted a very interesting and enjoyable two day trip. Commerce Forum Officers; seated: R. Berschinski (Pres. First Sem.), E. Dean (Corres. Sec. First Sem.), P. Snyder ( Rec. Sec. First Sem.), standing: I. O ' Drobinak (Vice-Pres. Sec. Sem.), F. Reilly (Corres. Sec. Sec. Sem.), C. Grace (Vice-Pres. Sec. Sem.). Absent: H. Plunkett (Rec. Sec. Sec. Sem.). Commerce Forum members: Standing: D. Reilly, D. McNeil, F. Fox, B. Brennan, J. Balisteri, Mr. T. Bergin. Seated : H. Enright, E. Buckley, M. Letscher, R. Marco, K. Reilly, T. Smith, K. Connelly. Absent: R. Bennett. Commerce Forum members: (con ' t. ) Standing: F. Reilly, J. O ' Drabinak, D. Leigler, C. Grace, M. Maley, T. Conway, J. Slevin. Seated : S. Penny, P. Walker, O. Desmond, E. Dean, R. Berchinski, P. Snyder, M. Bor- oski. University of Notre Dame Press John P. Defant, Director Under the direction of Mr. John P. Defant, the University of Notre Dame Press, a member 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 interested laymen. In 1949 the University Press was reorganized to give the University a centralized publications office. The policy of the Press is determined by the Board of Publications, composed of the Reverends 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. The Notre Dame Press has published liturgical studies, lecture and conference notes, international studies, results of scientific studies and research, many books of individual scholarly importance, and a series of religion texts now in use in more than a hundred colleges. Rev. Philip S. Moore, C.S.C. Rev. Paul Beichner, C.S.C. Rev. Jerome J. Wilson, C.S.C. Robert Gorman Editor The Notre Dame Lawyer Now in its thirty-second year of publication as a nationally distributed law quarterly, the NOTRE DAME LAWYER explores and analyzes contem- porary problems of the law in articles by legal practitioners and professors and in comments and case write-ups by student members of the LAWYER staff. In performing this task, the LAWYER has a double function: (1) a professional role, furnishing significant assistance to the advancement of the learn- ing of the legal profession, and (2) a pedagogical role, furnishing members of the law review staff with academic training of a rigor and quality impossible to achieve in the scope of daily classroom work. If this first role is summed up as foreshadowing the path of the law, the second may be thought of as foreshadowing the path of the nation ' s best lawyers. The traditional culmination of law school years is to achieve a position on the editorial board of the law review, an honor open only to men with superior records in law school examinations. Staff: J. Booth, Book Review Editor; R. Smith, Case Editor; J. Chmiel, Managing Editor; T. Calder, Associate Editor. Absent: J. Rogers, Note Editor. Staff (con ' t) : seated: P. Kraus, Articles Editor, standing: R. Blume, Note Editor; V. Teofan, Case Editor; Prof. R. Rodes, Jr., Faculty Moderator. 246 DOME Roger C. Bennett, Editor-in-Chief Charles L. O ' Neill, Associate Editor A major innovation has been introduced in the format of the 1956 DOME. Replacing the usual divisions of social, sports, academic, halls, etc., this year ' s book is arranged, as far as possible, in a chronological order. This calendar of the school year has three main sections: Fall, Winter, and Spring. Two-page shots of the campus, taken of the same setting and from the same camera angle, introduce each of these sections. This departure from the more traditional ar- rangement has the added advantage of presenting a more accurate portrayal of life as it actually lived here at Notre Dame. This year ' s cover features a return to the school colors of blue and gold. The entire book is appropriately dedicated to the Blessed Mother. The introduction of the book consists of seventeen pages, eight of which are in full color. Because of the utility which such a section provides, a student index has again been included in the 1957 edition. A staff of five seniors, ten juniors, and a number of soph- omores and freshmen had the privilege this year of moving from the old office in the basement of Farley Hall to a fully equipped office in the addition of the LaFortune Student Center. James Rose, Managing Editor Tom Guilfoile, Business Manager Dick Colman, Copy Editor Dome Staff 1957 248 1 ) Tom McBreen . . 2 ) Dick Meyer . . 3) Ken Warsh 4) Vito Nigrelli. . . 5 ) Louis Stettler . 6) Dan Sheehan 7) Bill Guinan 8) Joe Bumbleburg 9) Joe Galvin .... 10) Bob Janoski 11) John Maloney . 1 2 ) Chick Martin 13) Joe Kneuer 14) Dan O ' Brien 1 5 ) Pete Volante 16) Ron Durand 17) TomMcHale . 18) Jack Benchik . Assistant Editor-Seniors Academic Editor University Editor Assistant Editor-Social Assistant Editor-Residence Photographer Residence Editor Sports Editor Assistant Editor-Academic Assistant Editor-Sports Assistant Editor-Social Photographer Art Editor Photo Editor Residence Editor Activities Editor Assistant Editor-Sports . Assistant Editor-Activities Not Pictured: Don Corbett Social Editor Marty Hanafin Photographer John McDonough Photographer Dean Singewald Photographer Kev Solon Photographer Dick Corbett Photographer Walt Wittenburg Photographer 249 ' .. i H a s Freshman 253 Sophomores .... 267 Juniors 277 Seniors 285 Off-Campus 293 Vetville , . 297 251 Fr. Carey, Prefect of Religion, frequently uses the Dillon Hall pam- phlet rack to explain questions concerning religion. Per:onal conferences with students take up much of the time of Fr. Barry, Off-Campus Chaplain. Chaplains There are four men on campus who devote their time each day in helping the individual student solve any problems he might have here at Notre Dame. These four men are the class chaplains. As such, their most important concern is with purely spiritual matters. They make themselves available at any time for conferences with the students, and any man with spiritual difficulties cannot help but profit from a consultation with them. Six mornings a week they hear Confessions and distribute Communion in their individual halls, and they hear Confessions again each week-day night. The pamphlet racks, containing concise and informative literature on a variety of spiritual subjects, are also maintained by the class chaplains. Although these men are primarily concerned with things of a spiritual nature, any student knows that this fact does not prevent him from consulting them on many other matters. If the student has no problems, but is just looking for someone to talk to, a friend, he need go no farther than his own class chaplain. Giving out daily Communion is one of the duties of Fr. Menard, Sophomore Chaplain. Fr. O ' Neil, Freshman Chaplain, stops for a student ' s query. inute to answer a F r h m e n When a Freshman arrives at Notre Dame, he has many hopes, many ambitions. He soon realizes that there is but one way to fulfill these dreams. That is by study, constant study . . . giving up hours nearly every night, hours in which he could be going on dates, seeing movies, or just plain loafing. Breen-Philips. . 254 Cavanaugh . . . 256 Farley 259 Zahm 262 St. Edward ' s. . . 265 253 Breen-Phillips Forming the southeast corner of the freshman quadrangle is Breen-Phillips, the smallest of the " Big Four. " Among its many distinctions, B-P is the hall possessing the tiniest triples on campus . . . why so many freshman hate the human race; closest to the TV studio . . . convenient for guest appearances; next door to the field house . . . short hop for all sport fans; second farthest from the dining hall . . . Farley takes first place by 127 steps. Besides its 285 occupants Breen-Phillips also houses the athletic department and the coaches ' offices. Fr. P. Maloney; Bro. C. Moran; Fr. F. Gassensmith; Fr. G. Bernard, Rector. Breen-Phillips First Row: R. LaMontagne, J. Hutton, J. Reahey, A. Fernandez, B. O ' Sullivan, P. Gass, P. Becker. Second Ron-: C. Thornbury, M. Griffin, T. McCartney, T. Kelly, E. Tejeira, M. Kearns. Third Ron : J. Finneran, J. Gould, S. Sullivan, T. Davis, C. Davis, C. Daly, F. Caste, A. Boivin. Fourth Rou: D. Kurd, K. Adamson, J. Dris- coll, J. Eggert, R. Raque, J. Reisert. First Ron: M. Pando, W. Donahue, E. Boyle, W. Erwin, J. Sullivan, J. Byrne, E. Thompson. Second Ran: R. Farley, W. Lashman, R. Grif- fin, J. Walker, T. Bates, D. Dooley, D. Mayer. Tbinl Row: R. Keller, R. Myers, W. Davis, H. Junge, J. Tramma, R. Helfenbein, R. Marose. Fourth Row: R. Drake. R. Brooks, G. Kene- fake, J. Schroeder, E. Nebel, D. Jones, V. McCrea, J. Tyne. Breen-Phillips First Ron-: J. Drago, R. Burton, A. Spencer, J Spencer, J. Tessitore, R. Baca, J. Laney. Second Ron ' : R. Odette, J. Livingston, C Franz, F. Romig, E. Spejewski, J. Chute, G Szczephowski. Third Row: J. Lally, B. Troy, W. Russell, B Benrud, J. Sullivan, T. Brennan, J. Theis, J Roberts. Fourth Row: T. Sullivan, B. Burtzlaff, J Irvin, R. Graham, G. Albright, R. Blubaugh R. Horn, R. Krai, J. Long. Breen-Phillips First Row: R. Lynch, T. LeSage, W. Morgan, E. Herkert, M. Bergmeyer, T. Callahan. Second Row: C. Ladner, J. Ranallo, J. St. George, M. Pavia, T. Brinkworth, T. Quinn, R. Kent. Third Row: B. Brennan, T. Torri, T. Reilly, J. Yankoviak, D. Chaplin, R. Flanigan, R. Boone. Fourth Row: R. Danna, M. Dodd, B. Corson, R. Benkendorf, G. Froelke, V. Davin, P. Perona. Breen-Phillips First Row: P. Sebold, G. Goodwine, R. Dini J. Foster, R. Keeley, A. Champagne. Second Ron: M. Rooney, R. Carolin, D Hennes, D. Steelier, W. Thomas, M. Rail, D Karnasiewicz. Third Ron ' : M. Roach, J. Cangiano, J. Allan M. Farrel, T. Farina, R. Smith, N. Darrow. Fourth Row: W. Conway, T. Ryan, J. Ander son, J. Lynn, J. Leitginger, W. Dudly, B Hughes. The fourth corner of the freshman quadrangle is filled by Cavanaugh Hall, home of some 300 members of the class of ' 60. Cavanaugh, like the other three freshman halls, is quite distant from the dining hall, but, unlike the others, compensates for this by being but a few steps from the new Huddle. This location is convenient for the late breakfast or the quick lunch, that is, as long as the bankroll lasts. There is also a rumor around campus that the residents of Cavanaugh have been the main contributors to the new recreation room of the LaFortune Student Center. Who knows, at the end of four years Notre Dame may produce its own pool and billiard champion. Another convenience enjoyed by the " Cav-Men " is the fact that their class chap- lain ' s office is located in their building. Further, they can take advantage of the late Mass and Communion facilities in their own chapel. Cavanaugh Fr. F. Francis; Fr. R. Pelton, Rector: Fr. J. Doll; Fr. F. Phclan. Cavanaugh First Rou j : F. Fletcher, L. Albers, K. McCarthy, D. Halpin, F. Picchioni, T. Ryan, R. Findlay. Second Ron: R. Lipps, C. Peterson, L. Hanra- han, K. Bourgon, E. Foury, D. Condit, R. Ful- ton, A. Poltorak. Third Row: E. Shay, W. Kelly, E. Kirchmier, F. Spiering, P. Carroll, B. Smith, G. Milton, W. Quaile. Fourth Rotf: V. lonata, T. McCarey, J. Devney, C. Brieger, D. Nagel, J. Delay, L. Martin. First Row: D. Sadler, M. West, J. Day, H. Seitz, J. Doherty, J. Sullivan, A. Porter, D. O ' Don- nell. Second Row: T. Dempsey, M. Ward, T. Rourke, T. Ryan, W. Mapother, W. Reilly, R. Miles. Third Ron:- H. Barre, T. DeBaene, R. Egan, J. Mullin, E. Reinhardt, T. Needier, E. Soehn- cen. Fourth Ron-: ]. Bock, D. Bowling, J. Claussen, J. Wysocki, J. Murray, D. Keying, M. Dull, J. Ryan, C. Tausche. Cavanaugh First Row: G. Calder, R. Kucera, T. Scanlon, T. Smith, G. Rogers, M. Riedemann, A. Criqui. Second Row: M. Monahan, D. De Maioribus, J. Rogers, T. Policastro, J. Sears, R. Paul, R. De- niscia, J. Gould. Third Row: M. Bressan, S. laquinta, F. McGee, J. Rocco, J. McCann, J. Wyhal, D. Kocurek, R. Wyzguski. Fourth Row: M. Penepinto, J. Kolopus, J. Mc- Kee, A. Delaney, S. Weil, G. Pisano, D. Dunn, D. Scanlan. Cavanaugh first Row: W. Murphy, W. O ' Connor, G. Sachsel, J. Naughton, W. Werner, T. Taus. Second Row: N. Healy, R. Mitchell, S. Dabrow- ski, W. Bennett, L. Kyte, J. Jaksic, D. Nowery. Third Row: W. McMurtrie, J. Puma, B. Gar- side, O. O ' Neil, P. O ' Reilly, D. Huarte, G. Cou- zens, M. Hess. Fourth Row: M. Kelly, M. McKee, M. Mulhall, B. Short, M. Sullivan, W. Sherwin, J. Hopkins. Cavanaugh First Ron-: C. Geiger, J. Ridzon, T. Starkey, C. Baker, D. Baker, R. Dorsey, J. Stoffel. Second Row: D. Wachtel, E. Dolan, T. Med- land, T. McCourtney, W. Clark, T. Banchoff, J. McKenna, F. Smith. Third Ron 1 : J. Kenny, J. Shaughnessy, T. Greene, T. Lauth, R. Overman, R. Scholtz, L. Hanlock, E. Squier. Fourth Row: F. Garten, D. Stanton, E. Wells, C. DeMack, J. McNeil, P. Roache, D. Weber, J. Foley. First Row: R. Bennett, P. Sayour, N. Pomaro, J. Krupp, R. Vukojevich. Second Row: D. Barthell, T. Moran, J. O ' Brien, T. Gugenty, F. Seamon. Third Row: R. Manns, W. Gray, T. Gaffney, D. Turner, M. Murphy. Fourth Row: R. Brunelli, T. Spolar, F. Stilp, J. Hurt. Cavanaugh First Row: D. Zwitzheim, D. Schuster, M. Brienza, R. Serrano, E. Butler, K. Weldon. Second Row: T. Scharle, J. Burke, L. Pieroni, T. Wells, T. Burke, S. Guiheen, M. Braeckel, C. Pomerleau. Third Row: T. Quaid, C. Ramsden, P. Quinn, W. Nohr, W. White, T. OXoughlin, A. In- dence, W. Wittenberg. Fourth Row: K. Robinson, D. Hewitt, A. Bar- ton, G. Pelletier, F. McFadden, C. Evces, P. Bel- liveau, P. Reilly. Cavanaugh First Row: R. Franco, D. Walsh, K. Sive, J. Foote, D. Stevenson, F. Lyons, W. O ' Brien. Second Row: J. Schaefer, E. Richiski, T. Gro- jean, J. Phillips, G. Geisler, D. Pheney, M. Mullen. Third Row: T. Lord, R. Bennison, J. Barden- beier, O. Flor, K. Papineau, T. Gannon, F. Ken- nedy. Fourth Row: R. Ruhlin, B. Killilea, D. Jonnen- berg, E. McCarthy, W. Connick, B. Scheckler. Cavanaugh First Row: D. Pogen, R. Maguire, L. Turner, J. Welter, F. Hoey, P. Steuerwald. Second Row: K. Walpuck, A. Hyland, T. Shal- houp, R. Meaney, B. Meyer, J. Harvanek, P. O ' Daly. Third Rou-: M. Brown, F. Haunz, M. Sweeney, R. Joseph, T. Kurt, J. Feeney, W. O ' Grady, P. Bydalek. Fourth Row: J. Lekin, T. Kane, B. Mahedy, T. Shishman, G. Richvalsky, A. Obester, J. Ad- ler. Farley Fr. R. Lalewski; Fr. M. Murphy, Rector: Fr. M. Miceli; Fr. R. Shechan; absent: Fr. T. O ' Donnell. Farley first Roic: ). Yost, M. Muscarello, P. Huber, G. Reeber, W. Coleman, R. Ellis, P. Ehleeman, R. Sokoluske. Second Row: B. Davis, J. Geary, T. Quinn, W. Easterly, P. Giaimo, D. White, T. Ward, P. Mulcahy, L. Lagessie. Third Row: N. Frampton, P. Phelan, D. Kelly, M. Lefere, A. Borrello, J. Harris, J. Hirschfeld, M. Lodish, S. Minen. Fourth Rou ! : P. Beretz, T. Solon, J. Cronin, T. Hilger, C. Smith, J. Ayers, B. Comerford, D. McKibben. Located in the northeast corner of the campus, Farley Hall is the home of 318 partially homesick and totally love-starved young men of the Class of ' 60. It holds the dubious honor of being the farthest build- ing from the dining hall, and this is evidenced by the fact that Farley men are definitely the thinnest on campus. Survival kits are necessary equipment on those long treks across the frozen wasteland to " X " line. The recreational diversions of the men of Farley are chiefly two: playing table tennis in their spacious basement, or leaning out the windows on the east side of the building to watch the St. Mary ' s busses arrive and depart to and from the various social functions on campus. Farley also houses the Univer- sity Press and the offices of the DOME, SCHOLAS- TIC and JUGGLER. First Row: B. Wisne, L. Loje, J. Rose, D. Shaul, P. Boyle, J. Wassil, F. Petrini, A. Zimmer. Second Row: J. Majeneski, L. Tholen, F. Turner, B. Mueller, E. Meyer, M. Brynjolfson, R. Boucher, V. Vidaurre Heiremans. Third Row: R. Leonard, R. Mackay, R. Schoss- ler, K. Neill, D. Adam, S. Pursley, R. Sauer, R. Atmore. Fourth Row: D. Geis, J. Robinson, P. Hundt, N. Mandell, C. Sedellmeyer, J. Hilger, W. Rudge, G. Springman. Farley First Row: B. Tuohy, A. Collander, P. Cosacchi, R. Patout, D. Wood, A. Liotti, D. Daleiden. Second Ron ' : R. Smith, T. Brierer, R. Glomb, D. Reynolds, D. Baumgartner, T. Deffley, T. Fitzgerald. Third Row: S. Skapley, L. Brownlee, R. Fitz- simon, M. Hackley, M. Feldmeier, J. Reynolds, J. McGinn, D. Gundling, C. Robinson. Fourth Row: J. Denman, R. Belmont, H. Darak- jian, R. Bond, R. Maday, G. St. Romain, J. Conners. Farley First Row: J. Slattery, T. Kamp, P. Ginley, J. Lukitsch, F. Linsenmeyer, M. Murphy, J. Ham- ilton, D. Zaugg. Second Row: ]. Saladino, R. Bernard, T. Huck, F. Bohlen, J. Yoch, W. Gomlicker, J. Keenan, J. Parks. Third Row: J. Jansen, M. Dalzell, M. McNa- mara, R. Fuscaldo, A. Walsh, T. Reichert, W. McCoy, N. Weigand. Farley First Row: R. Marko, R. Walsh, C. Wentworth, N. Wiech, D. Windle, J. Twomey, J. Wegman, T. Keating. Second Row: C. Broceker, R. Paul, W. Thies, G. Dynan, P. McDonald, K. Witte, K. Smith, R. Stegman. Third Row: J. Wade, B. Rice, J. Sitterle, E. Mc- Fadden, P. Arnoult, J. Nanovic, G. Christopher, J. Durburg, R. Toland, M. Graney. Fourth Row: P. Webu, B. Tigelman, A. Zell, J. May, T. Weisensee, J. Madolski, T. Mac- manus, A. Frang. First Ron ' : J. Bozada, T. Mekns, E. Skibinski, A. Borces, J. Weglinski, W. Ward, R. Telk, P. Hasprodk. Second Row: P. Bertsch, J. Evans, T. Saluto, S. Kraus, D. Manchon, M. Wade, D. Toolen, J. McMullen. Third Row: W. O ' Hara, W. Pauwels, D. Man- gan, F. Mootz, E. Silliman, C. Riehm, J. Opper- man, V. Nolan. Fourth Row: P. DeLongchamps, B. Bednae, R. Leonard, J. McCarthy, R. Skrzycki, J. Thomp- son, R. Ferris, R. Tkran. Farley First Row: J. Dorrian, T. Sullivan, C. Macmil- lan, P. Keefe, M. Foley, R. Cenname, M. Ahern. Second Row: T. Warren, P. Kusbach, P. Quinn, R. Kriner, R. Minahan, D. Tray, D. McSann, D. Senecal. Third Row: E. Trombetta, D. McVeigh, J. Wulf, J. Vassak, B. McElory, L. Barr, T. Moylahan, M. Anderson. Fourth Row: A. Frawley, E. Trevino, R. Jenkins, J. Dohany, J. Christen, E. Ferrara, R. Zlotniki, R. Hohaus. Farley First Row: E. Lomelia, M. McGovern, J. Burke, B. Bowers, R. Zajac, A. Waltz, F. Ogan. Second Row: B. Allard, J. Langenrield, F. Han- sor, T. O ' Donnell, J. Wursta, B. Zimmer, M. Wiedl, J. Herlihy. Third Row: F. Smith, T. O ' Toole, W. Plunkett, J. Kostecky, P. Marto, M. Butler, B. Loichot, J. Looby. Fourth Row: R. Sowers, D. King, R. Henk, D. Zilliox, C. Wolf, C. Clark, P. Slattery, J. Schuh. - Farley First Row: F. Monighan, T. Wilson, B. Menn, A. Dispensa, J. Tittert, J. Muldoon, R. Lotti, J. Conner. Second Row: J. Youich, A. Bobrick, R. Fuydal, C. Mullen, T. McNamara, T. Reidy, E. Krall, T. Bonn, D. Schmit. Third Row: W. McCormick, E. Duffy, J. Thum- mess, R. Bowen, J. Florent, E. Kearse, J. Bitter, M. Kesmodel. V ill I SI II II II I If Si . Zahm " N.B., " reads the official bulletin, " The following students are ipso facto ... " and anguished faces crane to see who have become the latest victims. A familiar scene is taking place on the first floor of Zahm Hall. Other more regular occurences of daily life are also remembered by the Zahmites, such as the anxious suspense while the morning mail is being sorted; the impatient lines waiting to use the phone at night; the songfests in the shower; the search for that guy down the hall who has a long distance call, and the morn- ings you had to get. up at 5 :00 a.m. to study for that all important exam. These everyday happenings make life in Zahm sound fairly normal, but the Zahm- burgers go at it with a special zeal possessed only by freshman. Fr. P. Fryberger, Rector; Fr. F. Barr; Fr. C. Weiker, absent; Fr. R. Downes. Zahm First Row: R. Scheib, C. Maneri, J. Radke, R. Crooks, H. Moeller, L. Mitchell, S. Sauer, J. O ' Mara. Second Row: J. Driscoll, M. Major, P. Scag- liarini, C. Stump, D. Klemm, B. Babbitt, P. Collins, E. Bukowski. Third Row: P. Rettig, B. Boland, R. Busch, R. Beckerle, J. Cronin, H. Russell, J. O ' Brien, G. Cividin. Fourth Rotv: A. Nasif, J. Merchant, J. Hutch- ings, J. Russomano, F. DeRocher, A. Griffin, W. Howard, D. O ' Brien. first Row: L. Dilling, N. Graffeo, Jr., W. Fischer, P. McDonald, L. Beherman, W. Grun- ert, R. Kaveney, J. Ausum. Second Row: J. Deibig, J. Snow, E. Mares, W. Burns, D. Caughey, D. Crondon, R. Oisi, T. O ' Connell. Third Row: W. Clumens, K. Murphy, D. Mur- phy, J. McCullogh, A. Nartinolich, S. Dana, W. Brickman, E. Laustow. Fourth Row: D. MacDonald, R. Fitzpatrick, E. Kennedy, J. Ronayne, W. Dailey, J. Creese, R. Fogarty, J. Landry. Zah m First Row: J. Anshio, L. Barone, J. McClenahan, B. Hayes, P. Cloedy, J. Doyle, J. Beirne, D. Kvistinit. Second Row: M. Shipman, D. Rollar, P. Craw- ford, W. Potter, J. Moran, M. Maura, C. Reeca, E. Kennedy. Third Row: R. Gaio, D. Condon, J. Dorrycott, J. Moffitt, F. Hodapp, W. Barniskis, G. Craven, W. Hergenrother. Zahm First Row: J. Hynes, T. Curelio, J. Kearns, G. Lauri, A. Guariglia, B. Finley, W. Roche, J. Smith. Second Row: T. Keeley, R. Simpson, P. Smith, H. Henning, R. Brosnan, H. Kowalczyk, G. Masters, M. Kopcsik. Third Row: D. Malone, P. Rafferty, D. Smith, J. Lynatt, D. Kelleher, B. Beiter, F. Deutsch, J. Carpenter. Fourth Row: F. Jones, N. Hermann, J. Radde, J. Ryan, R. Frenger, R. Schelling, D. Nolan, T. Stalker. Zahm First Roil ' : F. O ' Conner, P. Mantey, R. Salmon, J. Bartet, J. Pouba, W. Moran, N. Spitzer, E. Kness. Second Row: B. Barnich, M. McCarthy, L. Ro- mano, P. Lombardi, K. Hauge, P. Martin, T. Gibney, P. Potter. Third Row: W. Busehor, P. Ewing, A. Mc- Cusker, D. Burnham, J. Poynton, P. Hickey, T. McSweeney, J. Corrigan. Fourth Row: E. Cauley, W. Roche, T. Howard, W. Ferns, P. Cummings, J. Quinn, E. Forsley, J. Johnson. First Row: J. Harrington, R. Sullivan, R. Dan- tona, V. Battista, C. Priester, J. Marhoefer. Second Row: J. Heiley, T. Rini, T. Sanfilippo, R. Murray, L. Schumacher, J. Knight, T. Harri- gan, J. Sullivan. Third Row: T. Burns, J. Boldin, J. Eatinger, B. Campanaro, R. Leone, J. Copper, P. Heenan, P. Bonastia. Fourth Row: T. Lamb, K. Oxley, T. Lynch, P. Acho, J. Thyen, R. Regan, W. Baker, J. Mc- Manmon. Zahm First Row: W. Stehle, R. Bradtke, J. Dunne, J. Earthman, E. Mansour, T. Hagen, K. Gilleu, L. Jenkins, J. Chokatos. Second Row: R. Heldman, R. Johnson, W. Friedewald, R. Maddendorf, L. Miller, M. Mc- Kenna, D. Bertagnolli, J. Beadair. Third Row: W. Scheehy, R. Nicolazzi, J. Hof- acre, B. Sirianni, R. Pietrzak, W. Kelly, J. Kenny, F. Azevedo. Zahm First Row: G. Jordan, L. Heartfield, M. DeHam- mer, C. Boatright, D. Otte, J. Parker, T. Mc- Grath, D. McClorey. Second Row: D. Remiet, R. Manchall, M. Schlitt, L. Motter, J. Meara, A. McManus, A. Seckler, G. McDermott. Third Row: R. Berder, G. Gillies, M. McCul- lough, K. Anzilotti, R. Broussard, H. King. Zahm First Row: D. Cronin, M. Hyer, W. Blunt, J. O ' Hara, J. Carney, T. Lamont, R. Boxvden, A. Flanagan. Second Row: R. Eidschun, W. Avers, L. Muller, P. Kelly, J. Mongovern, T. McDougal, G. Lep- pek, V. Cunney. Third Row: R. Gush, W. Phelan, C. Canes, J. Gehl, E. O ' Malley, J. Bolger, G. Lucas, W. Duma. Fourth Row: K. Quinn, J. Allen, P. Devlin, C. Flask, P. Singleton, G. Parker, G. Heineman, P. Barnes. - St. Edward ' s m Fr. R. Lochner; Fr. G. Boarman, Rector; Ft. R. Davis, absent: Fr. J. Barry. D. Telenko notices how many trump cards B. De Baerner has while De Baerner is talking to L. Becker. In the northeast section of the campus, situated under the shadow of the Dome, there is a very old structure held together by the ivy on its walls, and bearing a cornerstone marked 1882. Its 140 inhabi- tants live in constant danger of waking up after a windy night with their hall transferred to the middle of downtown South Bend. However, the residents of this hall probably have the largest rooms on campus, if height is considered, and they enjoy its convenient location for class buildings and recreation spots. Be- sides, what other hall offers the fun and excitement of so many cockroach hunts during the year? Its name a most important part of the tradition at Notre Dame, St. Edward ' s Hall. First Row: J. Clark, R. Daggett, P. Divenson, F. Grimaldi, T. Tucker, R. Condon, D. Faeret, J. Dunne. Second Row: D. Roof, D. Prairie, F. Gade, G. Cawley, R. Considine, P. Battaglia, D. Bodaiony, J. Gibbs. Third Row: T. Doyle, J. Benchit, J. Hoffmann, J. Braden, E. Kunler, D. Maren, A. Kiene, W. Hoag. Fourth Row: A. Boyle, T. Miller, T. Brogan, J. Eddens, J. Broderick, T. Cremin, T. Galvin, R. Pruett. St. Edwards St. Edwards First Row: M. Ehrenreich, J. Flannery, T. Burns, C. Eldridge, R. Koch, N. Day, W. Donnelly, M. Fury. Second Row: J. Glockner, D. Heinbecker, J. Roche, W. Breesford, L. LeRose, C. Caravati, V. Miller, A. Melloh. Third Row: P. Gelson, F. Heimall, T. Lane, W. Arnold, V. Distasio, W. Joerndt, D. Imming, B. Davitto. Fourth Row: J. Finster, R. Juliani, G. Hracho, R. Krachum, A. Chonko, R. Letscher, E. Hoff- man, C. Easterly. St. Edwards St. Edwards First Row: L. Greene, A. Haesche, W. DeBacne, D. Panozzo, R. Darnell, M. Muehlbauer. Second Row: B. Carey, W. Sullivan, R. Ham- mond, F. Jelinek, T. Daly, R. Thyen. Third Row: O ' Gandara, W. Heaphy, R. Juck- niess, W. Buch, P. Creadon, R. Fabian. s o P h m o r e s Having reached the lordly position or second year men, the sophomores learn to take life at a more leisurely pace than during their frantic freshman days. The sophs break up their study routine with bull sessions on any and all topics from the football team to meta- physics to international affairs. These sessions may not settle any of the world ' s problems, but they give the sophomores welcome relief from their studies. Badin . 268 Howard . . Lyons . . . Morrissey . . 270 . 272 . 274 267 Badln Fr. J. Haley, Rector; Fr. J. Shilts; Ft. A. Harvey. J. Kenney pauses in his writing to dream of Christmas vacation. Badin Hall is not only the building where the Barber Shop and the N.D. Cleaners are located. It is also the home of 156 specimens of the Notre Dame- student, the majority of whom are sophomores. It might be the smallest hall on campus but Badin residents also think it is the most exclusive. They take further pride in its central location and the easy access it affords to three buildings most essential to any Notre Dame man, the bookstore, the dining hall and the post office. It is named after the first priest ordained in the United States, Father Badin, and some derisively claim it was he who laid its cornerstone. One thing is certain, that Badin is a hall with a. glorious past and not too long a future. First Row: J. Ryan, S. Smith, J. Finn, V. Dwyer, R. Van Overschelde, D. Bilgeb, J. Vaughey, B. Bault. Second Row: S. Pence, D. Pitlik, G. Kline, J. Farrell, J. Lukes, P. O ' Daniel, M. Kohout, R. Cornell. Third Row: D. Durrett, D. O ' Brien, H. Ryan, P. Riely, B. White, R. Byrnes, B. Whaley, J. Mueller. Fourth Row: J. Colosimo, N. Odyniec, D. Leo, D. Culligan, J. Clark, J. Just, L. Stuart, J. Doyle. Badin First Ron:- P. Vella, E. Fatta, E. Hickey, R. Lati- mer, R. Luther, K. Heigel, P. Niklas, Q. Stepan. Second Ron:- J. Fochtmann, J. Kenney, R. Nagle, J. Bekelja, W. Albright, R. Robertson, P. Doherty, T. Berthiaume. Third Row: D. Roach, R. Dericks, J. Milliard, R. Green, J. Hutelmyer, L. Brand, J. Casagrande, E. Rohrbach. Fourth Row: T. Gill, J. Siddle, R. Gordon, R. Reaume, N. O ' Sullivan, D. Gerth, J. Hughes, B. Connolly. Badi in First Row: R. Lummis, Carl Edmundson, Gene Duffy, J. Rankin, C. Hobert, T. Hobert, D. Kelsey, J. Coorssen. Second Row: D. Gillies, J. Myrter, G. Parker, J. Neuhoff, T. Marquez, P. Walmsley, T. Lalley, J. Johnson. Third Row: D. Murray, J. Makin, D. Black, J. Mulligan, R. Wilkinson, C. Day, W. Rile, J. Panter. Fourth Roil ' : T. P. Quinn, J. Heirty, C. Walsh, M. Monti, P. Winskunas, C. Warner, L. Richert, S. Dornbach. Badi in First Roif: D. Shoulberg, N. Dempsey, G. Kel- ley, J. Wolf. Second Row: W. McCaffrey, D. Trant, K. Boone, M. Kelly, B. Reilly, J. McDeyer, P. Gorman, J. Sullivan. Third Row: ]. Morkey, J. Dorsey, R. Esch, C. Reilly, D. Weiland, B. Weingart, F. Crowe, D. Delaney. Howard Howard Hall, in the southwest quadrant of the campus, could be described simply as four stories of sandy colored brick, built around a passage-way known as the arch. But then there are those strange noises from the spaces between the ceilings and floors. One hundred eighty-four residents know these noises well, and one old sage, a sophomore for several years, claims to have communicated with these " gnomes. " He states that they are quite intelligent and well versed in the sophomore curriculum of the University. They have found the shortest routes to all of the campus necessities, such as, the library, laundry, bookstore and dining hall. For the Johnny Weismullers in the hall, St. Mary ' s College lies only ten minutes away, across the lake, of course. This year ' s hall politicians have promoted Howard ' s own newspaper, " The Arch, " and have contin- ued the generations-old fight of Howard men to gain permission to levy a toll tax for the use of their arch. Fr. T. Barosse; Fr. D. Draine; Fr. G. Baldwin; Fr. C. Harris. Howard First Row: J. Lauerman, R. Jean, T. Jablonski, D. Miller, J. Miguel, R. Matthews, C. Colliert, J. Martin. Second Row: J. Mclaughlin, K. Muller-Bergh, J. Vetter, J. Hayes, J. Trautschold, R. Magiel- nicki, R. Willard, R. Young. Third Row: A. Myers, P. Dunne, E. Malone, J. Heavey, R. Zaiewski, J. Jones, J. Hassinger, J. Bellairs. Fourth Ron:- J. Crisman, D. Sullivan, B. Bittner, B. Brommel, P. Brady, C. Wolfram, F. Vida, B. Logsdon. First Row: L. Flynn, T. Halligan, J. Conaton B. Fliger, C. Leipold, J. Grace, B. Lensing, J Roy, D. Griffin. Second Ron 1 : E. Treacy, M. Schmitt, T. Hayes. R. Wessel, E. Murphy, D. Muth, M. Derrane. J. Uebbing. - Howard First Ron ' : R. Kershen, D. James, T. Mac Len nan, R. Durant, S. Gorman, J. Ragusa, J. Schudt J. Hayes. Second Ron:- J. Ghegan, R. Bulleri, J. Bellas S. Paull, J. Galvin, R. Janoski, T. Owen. Third Ron-: R. Busse, P. Barnes, H. Gray, M Smith, P. McGreevy, R. Wolfe, J. Piowaty, J Weikert. Fourth Ron:- D. Cullen, T. Cahill, J. Beard, R Loarie, R. O ' Shea, F. Frechette, R. O ' Meara J. Harrison. - Howard First Row: W. Koch, P. Jandrisevits, J. O ' Day W. Faist, T. Ernst, D. Loarie, E. Kozol, K Chambers. Second Roic: S. Bradshaw, T. Lopina, R. Mon sour, J. McElhone, T. McGarry, J. Rhadigan P. McGaban, D. Greco. Third Row: D. Schwartz, W. Sackinger, J. Cor- rigan, D. Planeaux, V. Shaw, F. Mowle, T. Me Intyre, R. Hassenger. Fourth Rou : D. Cassidy, W. Gannon, J. Sokel D. Clancy, D. Cerini, J. Ray, B. Lensing, A Cameron. Howard First Row: Wm. Morency, F. Lavin, R. Daily, J. Reuland, B. Beck, T. Lamb, L. Kavanaugh, T. Cullen. Second Row: E. Vaicherlis, E. Cowi, L. Wenty, H. Walter, H. Holmes, R. Murphy, J. O ' Hare, R. Hilger. Third Row: J. Treanor, W. Holmes, B. Fury, J. Gallagher, E. Lahey, J. McCulIough, J. Gar- giulo, P. Hession. Lyons Certainly the most picturesque and probably the most desirable of the sophomore residences is Lyons Hall. In spite of the presence across the quadrangle of Pangborn and Fisher, Lyons still maintains the position of the country club among the second year halls. This is due to the fact that its famed arch, which affords an impressive view of St. Mary ' s lake, and its unique base- ment chapel give it the required touch of distinction. Lyons is also located in a strategic position for two necessary extra-curricula activities. It lies in close prox- imity to the house of muscle building, otherwise known as the " Rock. " And for the less athletically minded, who prefer a daily constitutional, Lyons is only a few steps from the path across the Dixie, and a few thou- sand steps from the nearest class building. Fr. E. Shea; Fr. L. Putz; Fr. C. Hager, Rector; Fr. R. Soucie. - Lyons First Row: J. McBride, L. Young, B. Whalan, D. Costello, D. Weis, C. Broussard, P. Nackett, D. LaVigne, E. Watson, J. Shoenberg, F. Bidka, J. Ogbern. Second Row: W. McMahon, A. Verhoff, T. Hartigan, R. Kenville, L. McGovern, J. Carroll, R. Murphy, R. Laur, P. Gibson, P. Anderson, L. Smith. Third Row: J. Kineen, R. Miller, T. Britz, M. Tressel, J. Short, V. Chinn, R. Kribel, J. Brun- ner, J. Bigham. Fourth Row: R. Raupp, M. Collins, W. Mc- Nally, A. Cooke, F. Paracino, D. Cook, C. Dahm, T. Hoberg. i First Row: R. Remmers, R. Wombacher, T . Abowd, J. Masterson, J. Petonic, J. Jungels J. Skiba, J. Merz. Second Row: D. Readey, R. Giarratana, P Petrie, N. Lamping, K. Mangold, B. Voight J. Paulk, P. Connors. Third Row: P. Covgan, U. Schnurr, P. Hodonos R. Grimier, D. Lorenz, J. Byrne, W. Eckl, D O ' Brien. Fourth Row: C. Lesage, J. Kennedy, J. Harron T. Feltz, W. McAdam, B. Turicchi, J. Weiner M. Brady. Lyons First Roiv: G. Boyle, D. Conway, J. McMann, J. Marrone, Z. Hamler, R. Dangelmaier, B. Dai- ton, J. Crotty. Second Row: M. Cross, E. Plumly, F. Nacozy, T. Crotty, C. Kappert, D. Conley, L. Keyset. Third Row: R. Smale, J. Maloney, D. Carroll, L. Kigin, J. Dolan, J. Fogerty, J. Kiefer, G. Vandervennet. Fourth Row: J. McMahon, P. Polking, N. Pren- dergast, J. Daschbach, C. Noelke, T. McBreen. Lyons First Row: C. Dever, A. Raymond, P. Douds, L. Hagan, T. Carroll, S. Lacy, J. Zane, G. Virtuoso. Second Row: R. Brusdis, B. Becker, T. Byrne, W. Bradley, J. Rodriquez, S. Bolander, B. Bor- lick. Third Row: M. Halpin, P. Haugh, L. Stettler, P. Willihnganz, R. Stewart, F. Graham, M Hughes, C. Suski. fourth Row: J. O ' Brien, B. Dempsey, C. Bowen A. Connelly, D. Glow, D. McCauley, R. Darda D. Neal. Lyons First Row: F. Moosbrugger, T. McGee, D. Kar- nath, J. Roedel, K. Scarbrough, B. Gleixner, C. Hutches, J. Henry. Second Row: W. Pence, H. Soisson, B. Carley, J. Ambre, J. Connelly, G. Martineau, T. Tripley, J. Keegan. Third Roiv: T. Byrne, R. Komyatte, J. Pino, R. Richard, E. Weyhing, J. Fallon, R. Sampson, G. Smith. Fourth Row: J. Sellers, J. Maney, R. Pieslak, W. Butke, J. Donovan, J. Halloran, L. Note, R. Sedlack. Overshadowing the sophomore quadrangle in the northwest corner of the campus stands Morrissey Hall. Its lopsided tower, oak-panelled lobby and fireless fireplace impress many visitors. Its unique five stories also agonize many residents. Still the Morrissey men who grope through the yellow lit corridors like to think they have passed the first year obstacle and are well on the way to becoming legitimate sons of Notre Dame. This is not to say that all is serious in the life of its 380 residents, for an occasional attack of " freshmanitis " has been known to break out in the form of a pillow or water fight, and since studying has now been developed into a science, sophomore sack-time is the favorite year-round sport. Morrissey Fr. W. Morrison; Fr. I. Collins, Rector; Rev. D. Subert; Fr. T. Engleton. Morrissey - First Row: M. Kessenich, E. Mezzopelli, F. Coo- nan, D. Amidon, T. Coman, T. McDonald, H. Slaughter, E. Ronchelli. Second Row: R. Donaldson, T. Maloney, T. Val- pey, C. Stephens, E. Tyrell, G. Vitztum, J. Don- ovan, G. Saxon. Third Row: ). Kelly, R. Breslin, J. Shaw, E. Paulsen, M. Deignan, J. Buck, R. Kavaney, B. Quinn. Fourth Row: D. Hanigan, J. Gallagher, G. Clem- ents, E. Mertz, D. Singevald, F. Suriano, R. Teto, J. Hayward. First Row: J. McCann, T. Murray, J. Kriens, T. Hellrung, J. Montague, J. Hart, J. Otto, G. Maas. Second Row: J. Elder, D. Mandile, J. Thurin, E. Madory, W. Barrett, J. Nickodemus, A. Hard- ing, T. Bares. Third Rom: C. Webster, H. Augustine, C. Krell, T. Smith, R. Plante, D. Mootz. M. Har- rington, J. Hasley. Fourth Row: G. Spahn, G. Bechamps, R. Kaercher, E. Weinheimer, T. McDonnell, M. O ' Neil, J. Schreiner, J. Casey. Morrissey First Row: A. Newman, W. Duffy, C. Phillips, J. Renfree, R. Lee, P. Pier, R. Pier, R. O ' Leary. Second Row: J. Jock, J. Jacoby, B. Christen, J. McGrath, R. Fox, L. Wachter, L. Carroll, C. Hillyer. Third Row: F. Cahill, H. Frem, W. Kane, C. Engstrom, J. Hanlon, F. Mooney, R. Wagner, H. Fabian. Fourth Row: J. Breedlove, G. Wilson, T. Porky, P. Miller, R. Brennan, F. Zaback, J. Boice, T. Ribaudo. Morrissey First Row: J. Fowler, S. Sowza, K. Norrs, C. Fer- nandez, A. Agarwalm, C. Schwessler, M. Pidgeon. Second Row: M. Joyce, C. Duggan, J. Sprague, J. Faley, F. Rhodes, J. Brosius, P. Walsh. Third Row: P. Gruber, J. Ward, T. Fazio, T. Whitman, J. Josln, J. LaNozza. Morrissey First Row: R. Kavaney, B. Quinn, R. O ' Shea, D. Walsh, J. Bislew, R. Kreul. Second Row: J. Wolfe, R. Chapura, J. Sullivan, R. Welch, T. Sweeney. Third Row: P. Graven, B. Robben, P. McAllis- ter, F. Doherry, B. Maclntyre, T. Hade, D. Barelli. Fourth Row: T. Flaherty, P. Ludwig, J. Lewis, N. MacCarthy, N. Baldus, R. Goldschmidt, J. Molmar, T. Krawiec. First Row: M. Salera, J. Remier, D. Sullivan, H. Fenbert, T. Fleming, M. Cowley, C. Hum- mer, P. Toner. Second Row: F. Colec, P. Robison, J. O ' Keefe, M. Callahan, J. Cortesio, J. Reardon, W. Mc- Cullough, T. Steffel. Third Row: T. Pacilio, N. Theodore, D. Peyer, G. Weis, J: Knoblock, M. Turner, A. Haesche! D. Kestner. Fourth Row: F. Reynolds, J. Madden, K. Halli- gan, H. Koenig, D. Nead, J. Frey, S. Smith, T. Mahoney. Morrissey First Row: C. Sincell, J. Dowd, R. McPartlin, K. Cavanaugh, F. Sunseri, R. Sienko, R. Zap- pala, G. Friesenecker. Second Row: J. Henning, M. Clynes, W. Wor- dell, J. Weber, F. Reilter, F. Buckley, D. Tam- maro, F. Cullen. Third Row: B. Walter, J. Heil, W. Dowdall, J. Lund, R. Ryan, W. Zamarelli, R. Abrams, R. Sheehan. Fourth Row: J. Readwin, R. Rutherford, W. Fogarry, J. Finnegan, J. Edwards, T. Brady, E. Zavodnyik, R. Tomasiello. Morrissey First Row: M. Tansey, J. Dulan, R. Williams, M. Seaman, T. Marchal, W. Toussaint, R. Lark, J. McFadden. Second Row: A. Araneta, J. Cassady, J. Gil- christ, J. Garrity, H. Murphy, B. Anchey, B. Bartley, D. Eberl. Third Row: J. Nicholas, J. Milota, F. Kleider, P. Clark, R. Boland, J. Holmes, D. Gibbon, J. Krug. Fourth Row: L. Melody, R. Miller, G. Hahn, R. Klein, T. Bernard, E. Ricciuti, J. Maier, J. Cahill, R. Giannini, R. Burke. Morrissey First Row: ]. Sutter, R. Schaeffer, W. Bohnsack, A. Maciore, R. O ' Neil, J. Higgins, E. McGee, V. Nigrelli. Second Row: E. Thomas, R. Hersfall, A. Shan- non, L. Vance, F. Kennedy, J. Peebles, A. Ecuyer, R. Wetoska. Third Row: E. Wood, J. Jodlbayer, T. Rainhart, J. Wholihan, K. Solon, J. LeMire, T. Plofchan, J. Hagan. Fourth Row: J. DeFellippi, B. Gillespie, E. Nou, P. DeFoe, J. Gracly, R. Grubbe, T. Shine, F. Lombard. J By his Junior year the student thinks that he has gained much intellectually, and has matured considerably. But regardless of what he thinks, he is still bound by the many rules and regulations of the university. Paramount among these is the rule requiring those coming in after lights-out to sign in with the night watchman. u n o r Dillon. ... 278 Pangborn . . 281 Sorin .... 283 277 I ' , Fr. F. O ' Hara; Fr. L. Thornton; Fr. L. Broestl, Rector; Fr. R. Carchidi; Fr. Muckenthaler, Absent; Fr. R. Murphy; Fr. R. Griffin. Dillon J. Indiveri and F. Murphy prepare for a long night of study. As you walk across campus en route to the dining hall, you see a great stone mass, sprawling alongside it, similar in size to the Pentagon and containing nearly as many corridors. This monstrosity is known as Dillon Hall, the largest residence on campus, and for that matter, on any Catholic college campus. Because of its location, one would think its inhabitants have few worries about walking to meals. However, this is not the case. Like the legendary labyrinth of King Minos, its corridors are so confusing that it takes the average Dillonite half an hour to find an exit. Added to this confusion, there are times when some brave but reckless senior from Alumni takes a short cut through Dillon, and gets lost in its maze of hallways. Usually the adventurer is rescued, but unfortunately, three of this year ' s seniors have never been heard from again. Despite these many hazards, the men of Dillon possess a true Notre Dame spirit, as was exemplified by their win- ning the interhall football championship for the second straight year. 278 first Row: E. Meell, T. O ' Brien, T. H. O ' Brien, E. Fournais, T. Amberg, W. McDonald, R. Tay- lor, J. Bernard. Second Row: T. Murtaugh, J. Carney, D. Le- roux, F. Murphy, P. Lynch, E. Day, H. Schmidt, J. Hribar. Third Row: J. Ryan, R. Sirako, R. Stratton, D. Albers, J. Reedy, D. Mercy, D. Filippi, T. Mark. fourth Row: J. Kelly, B. Moore, T. Farrell, T. King, N. Kohler, T. Heath, R. Ryan, R. Fors- berg. Dillo n first Row: R. Ninneman, B. Carry, J. Castello, E. Walsh, V. Gazzani, I. Alvarez, J. Nolan, P. Kittredge. Second Ron: T. Shea, J. Trino, L. Solomon, J. Steurer, F. Tegethoff, J. Mclaughlin, T. Sul- livan, B. Plickys. Third Ron:- L. Murphy, R. Deely, D. Van Dyke, J. Bacus, R. Hopkins, W. O ' Keefe, J. Krause, B. Guinan. Dillon first Ron: J. Carpenter, T. Murphy, J. Flynn, J. Finnic, B. Laley, S. Litzenberger, S. Schindler, J. Loughkin. Second Row: J. McCrank, D. Waltz, J. Jung, M. Phillips, V. Hart, G. Ho, L. Tanaka, S. Bratina. third Row: G. Breen, J. Daughton, D. Riley, R. Remm, V. Minnick, W. Radke, J. Jackman, C. McDermott. Fourth Ron: G. McKenna, D. Nemechek, J. Lawoe, M. Cantwell, R. Kubicki, J. Bres, H. Prask, R. Anspach. Dillon first Ron: G. Mitchell, C. Streicher, J. Potash, T. Laughlin, D. Roney, J. Poley, T. Wolohan, T. Bartley. Second Row: S. Bernard, D. Zonies, J. Bumble- burg, J. Gagliardini, G. Meyer, B. Sullivan, J. Woodworth, D. Baier. Third Row: G. Cooper, R. Mette, B. Malunly, P. Flanagan, D. Ruhl, M. Parker, B. Kline, L. Kinowal. fourth Row: B. Dwyer, O. Bossman, J. Walsh, R. Williamson, T. Sheerin, T. Maxwell, D. Kavanaugh, F. Heirgstad. First Row: G. Corkery, B. Gushing, V. Austin, D. Harris, J. Marino, E. Miller, M. Hotter, P. Moran, H. Pollard. Second Row: ]. Drumm, E. Kelle, B. Pivonka, G. Osowski, J. Shank, J. O ' Neill, R. Schoene- man, A. Ech. Third Row: F. Armstand, S. Garfole, J. Smith, J. Moreland, C. O ' Toole, B. Ward, P. O ' Connor, T. Bruder, C. Shane, C. Broggs. Fourth Row: T. Thomas, T. Smith, R. Prairie, D. Wentling, P. Fitzpatrick, L. Sheffer, R. Walczy. Dillon First Row: M. Fitzgerald, J. Seiner, T. Sabe, P. Oskar, J. Ream, N. Ranieri, D. Musick, D. Fagon. Second Row: P. Boyd, R. Iriter, B. Nawell, J. Salette, F. Kuchta, J. Killian, T. Lazor, T. Mar ven. Third Row: L. Hinderscheid, J. Englehart, E. Thomas, W. Rees, C. Valdiserri, J. Cullen, J. Ellam, B. Gessner. Fourth Rou-: T. Gozdecki, H. Zang, C. Kilb, J. Gagliardi, T. Swiatowski, D. Keating, P. Con- way, B. Graff. Dillon First Row: B. Wasko, J. Franks, R. Lokar, J. Henzel, D. Kwak, D. Dwane, A. Fees, B. Schwenker. Second Row: F. Swift, J. Moran, T. Cote, D. Sweetman, R. Johnson, D. O ' Sullivan, P. Pikell, J. Seiner. Third Row: Q. Crudley, P. Zilch, G. Omartian, C. Finch, B. Shagnasti, M. Madden, M. Fink, J. Smith. Fourth Row: B. Brault, F. Heinze, W. Joncas, B. Loetscher, J. McNabb, T. Mazur, R. Koper, W. Pietrusiak. Dillon - First Row: C. Sarphie, N. O ' Bryan, C. Lenzo, J. Emmite, W. Lynch, J. Kneuer, J. O ' Brien, R. Koontz. Second Row: J. Engels, D. McCarty, P. Van Der Karr, B. House, B. Stahl, G. Zink, E. Whealan, J. Workman. Third Ron:- C. Armbruster, W. Dotterstein, D. Breitenstein, T. Guina, R. Bottum, T. Erbs, D. Loeb, J. Foran. Fourth Row:B. Senecal, P. Devito, R. Dematteo, R. Bonadonna, E. Likar, J. McGuire, J. Holz- bach, J. Indiveri. Pangborn I Fr. P. Bailey; Fr. J. Wilson, Fr. E. Keller; Fr. T. Cady, Recto: Pangborn Hall, the home of 220 men of the junior class, is the newest of the University ' s 15 residence halls. The men of Pangborn claim it is the best that Notre Dame has to offer in the way of living quarters, and a brief description of their hall certainly proves that they possess something more concrete than tradition. Pangborn ' s rooms are, for the most part, doubles. Behind each of the blue, steel doors the following items are to be found: twin beds whose mattresses are almost as comfortable as those at home; two desks with an unusually large working space, built-in desk lamps, and book cases; two very large closets with a dresser between them; spacious windows with drapes whose modernistic design blends smoothly with the interiors of the rooms. Add to these items a beautifully furnished lounge, a T.V. room, a large, modern chapel, and one is convinced that within a short time Pangborn will build a tradition of its own. Pangborn First Row: J. Meadowlark, J. Linehan, P. Rod- gers, V. Clesi, D. McMahon. Second Row: R. Adymy, R. Kline, J. Gaulrapp, J. Sullivan, R. F. Duffy. Third Rou : G. Sauer, J. Simon, R. Slata, P. Volante. Fourth Row: D. Murphy, S. Power, D. Holt- house, R. Mitchell. First Row: D. Ayers, F. Cannata, T. Wall, E. Ryan, M. Malkraus, J. Goethals. Second Row: B. Harriss, P. Whelan, M. Herb, J. Dewes, T. Fogarty, A. Caso. Third Row: J. Dunn, T. Clusserath, M. Shan- non, F. Kreusch, R. Mack, J. Rossi, E. Shalhoub. Fourth Row: W. Buscemi, J. Heimoski, W. Herber, J. Picken, C. Morris. Fifth Row: D. Mitchell, J. Smith, J. Smith, J. Smith, J. Roche, M. Gleason. Sixth Ron: A. Roule, I. Roenstein, P. Meager, M. Grogan. Pangborn First Row: J. Walsh, N. Bantolini, J. Tatigan, D. Vandenberg, D. Michaux. Second Rou: T. Eisenhauer, F. Pugliese, J. Choby, J. Seng, D. Link. Third Row: T. O ' Regan, J. Simon, A. Weins- heimer, J. Geniser, R. Parnell. Fourth Rou : B. Sherman, J. Kirchner, J. Huber, W. Kisling, R. Whearty, J. Beisty. Pangborn - First Row: L. Shearon, F. Crumley, C. Raymo, J. Esch, F. Doyle, T. Herman. Second Rou ' : J. Mantey, M. Schulte, J. Krauss, J. D ' Elia, M. Letscher, J. Higgins. Third Row: J. Steczynski, R. Puntureri, S. Bar- rett, R. Carney, G. McCabe. Fourth Rou: J. Lenox, G. Oser, B. Leininger, J. Ferrone, S. Nigro, J. McDonough. Fifth Row: M. Walshe, H. Wasoff. Pangborn First Row: J. Parker, M. Solomito. J. Stein- trager, G. Oess, J. Rasputik, J. McCue, T. Cook. Second Row: J. Strapp, B. Day, L. Hankes, D. Corbett, L. Hendrick, K. Burke, A. Greene. Third Ron:- M. Kominiarek, C. Brown, R. Spahn, F. Fink, K. Kraemer, P. Conlisk, J. Weiler. Fourth Row: F. Torruella, P. Smith, D. Immo- nen, E. Langer, T. Mooney, J. Eddy. Fifth Row: R. DiCamillo, J. Torruella, J. Mc- Namara, F. Gibbons, D. Mclnerney. Sorin Fr. T. Brennan; Fr. T. McDonagh, Rector; absent: Fr. Norton. T. Edwards, D. Adams, and W. Hohmann exhibit Sorin ' s answer to the Dining Hall food problem. Located on the tradition filled walks of the " Old Quad, " stands perhaps the oldest, still functioning residence in the state of Indiana, Sorin Hall. Of a strange, medieval French architecture, Sorin is bound on four sides by silo-like towers and possesses a unique front porch, upon which many of the great men of Notre Dame once leisured. Sub-Sorin, one of the most popular boiler rooms of this great land, may not have all the luxuries of wall to wall carpet- ing, but its residents keep their spirits high watching over the " Gipper ' s Chair. " Yes, Sorin has always been synonymous with spirit here at Notre Dame, and this year ' s Juniors have been no exception. Their front porch entertainment, before each of the home football games this fall, made it the most popular spot for campus visitors, and incidentally, brought increased profits to the Sorin sandwich bar. First Row: R. Kiley, M. Allen, R. Wojcik, G. Hayes, W. Hohmann, J. Bride, P. Underhoffer, R. Gaydos. Second Row: R. Massman, C. Ahem, R. Marr, D. Stanton, H. Murphy, J. Farrell, D. Adams, B. Wilhelms, T. Ryan, B. McGowan. Third Row: E. Sorin, A. Schork, J. Crosby, J. Malone, J. Bisigano, J. Marston, M. Bradley, J. Bottiglione, F. Manzo, E. Hourigan, J. But- cofski. Fourth Row: B. de Nourie, J. Klein, J. Brady, J. Tubbs, T. McDonald, J. Helmer, R. Devine, J. Callahan. Fifth Row: M. Fitzpatrick, R. Zurlo, J. Kearns, T. Haas, M. Underwood, M. Laska. Sorin First Row: R. Caiola, T. Pezzuti, G. Kilduff, T. Maloney, R. O ' Brien, F. McCann, W. Smithe, D. Faley. Second Row: G. Gillotti, R. Thomas, V. Nai- moli, J. McNamara, R. Quinn, J. Winterholler, S. Sweeney, J. Galligher. Third Row: B. Woods, R. Toole, M. Benchoff, J. Hough, G. Hernandez, J. Kehoe, J. Burns, T. Corcoran. Fourth Row: J. Gray, D. Shanahan, N. Blin- strub, T. Collins, M. Laska, G. Genovese, D. Langhans. Fifth Row: J. Callahan, S. Tudd, E. Broderick, G. Maurer, C. Susano, J. Rasher, P. Manley, D. Moyser. Sixth Row: J. Knott, R. Meyer, R. Eldred, E. Hourigan, J. Law, R. Wilhelms, C. Reymann, R. Blake. Seventh Row: J. Gonzales, J. Kearns, J. Glavin, J. Kennedy, W. Reisert, G. Fishgrund, J. Wald- ron, J. McLaughlin. Sorin First Rait:- G. Bertoncini, T. Ball, F. Crinella, L. Passerella, J. Dailey, T. Ryan, R. Houlihan, J. Kennedy. Second Row: R. Moretti, D. Kubal, D. Shana- han, P. Hughes, W. Kilbourne, J. Burke, M. Gleason, E. Monnelly, P. McGraw. Third Row: J. Adams, J. Di Nardo, J. Halisky, W. Ginder, W. Geary, B. Woods, J. Barthel, T. Pezzuti, H. Hlanton, T. Edwards. Fourth Row: G. Durenberger, J. Dodge, B. Mc- Gowan, M. Mathews, J. McDonald, D. Lamont, L. Boll. s e n o r Notre Dame prepares its students for life in a variety of ways. But, after three years at the University, a senior comes to realize that the most significant thing he receives at Notre Dame is a deep awareness of his religion. The years of morning Mass and Communion, trips to the Grotto, and nightly Rosaries give seniors a firm foundation in their faith. Alumni ... 286 Fisher . 288 Walsh. ... 290 285 Alumni Seated Fr. F. Cavanaugh; Fr. E. Murray, Rector; standing Fr. F. Nealy; Fr. R. Cour; Fr. G. Holdenth; Fr. W. McAuliffe. Like a medieval fortress of dark, weathered brick, Alumni Hall stands guard over the main entrance to the campus. This strategic position is regarded by its 320 seniors as Alumni ' s main advantage over all the other halls on campus. It not only makes an excellent reviewing stand for the weekend date parade, but the fact that the downtown bus stops only a few steps from the door also makes it ideal for those who prefer the liquid nourishment in South Bend to the more substantial kind in the dining hall. Ruled for the past several years by the " Colonel " and housing the cam- pus Dominicans, Alumni further boasts that it alone possesses more vending machines than students. B. Huertz and B. Coyne look over the bulletin board to see when they are to get their Salk shots. First Row: E. Fechtel, J. Vitztum, W. Jolly, R. Kaufman, R. Brennan, J. Cusack, J. Beggan, J. Lauerman. Second Row: T. Fortune, S. Penny, E. Hogan, R. Kuhn, B. Fedor, T. Pointer, M. Weis, R. Roth. Third Row: T. Grimmer, J. Costello, J. Rem- bold, W. Kelly, P. Johns, E. Burns, M. Ange- lino, T. Grumara. Fourth Roit 1 : T. Kirk, J. Kiwus, R. Davenport, J. Augsdorfer, M. Bello, F. Maslankowski, F. Kelley, J. McCarthy. Alumni First Row: R. Herman, D. Rigali, D. Dudzinski, R. Loncharich, R. Ziegler, J. Tierney, S. Merra, M. Nicholson. Second Rou 1 : ]. DiFranco, W. Thompson, D. Ederer, J. Rietschlin, H. Crowe, J. Pruss, J. Murphy. Third Rote: T. Wolfe, J. Coughlin, E. Kletzly, R. Arroyo, W. Graves, J. Smith, F. Corkill. Fourth Row: J. Soucy, R. Desmond, J. Irving, R. Lescher, J. Glenski, E. Kurtek, T. O ' Brien, T. Judge. Alumni First Row: ]. Bagley, H. Fuster, G. Pirc, M. Tutino, M. Slana, R. Andrejasich, N. Harding, P. Lagges. Second Row: G. Kam, M. Tierney, J. Heneghan, F. Lutz, J. Valaik, J. Canny, J. McKeon, B. Kleindorfer. Third Roiv: M. Catanzaro, D. Sullivan, R. Sables, J. Nizick, R. LaCisse, W. Fraser, J. Mor- rison, J. Treckman. Fourth Row: C. Haugh, J. Henrick, H. McKee, J. O ' Brien, J. McNellis, J. Lizzio, R. Galle, M. Farrug. Alumni First Row: W. Devlin, L. Eleuteri, J. Sadofski, J. McDonnell, J. McKeon, T. O ' Malley, J. Hogue, M. Payer. Second Row: M. Burke, W. Bapst, A. Daily, F. Rogers, W. Bell, W. Dudinsky, R. Dooley, T. Byrne. Third Row: M. Maley, S. Richardson, S. Bren- nan, N. Levandoski, G. Kuecks, L. Hammel, R. Nowakowski, D. Beatty. Fourth Row: B. Williams, M. McCarthy, W. Howard, M. Wey, M. Chowdley, F. Hall. I I Fisher Two floors of law students and architects, and a floor of undergraduate seniors comprise the roster of Fisher Hall. Along with Pangborn, Fisher, completed in 1952, forms the most beautiful corner of the campus just west of the Rockne Memorial. Fisher always has an air of quiet, scholarly, luxurious contentment, and its 187 residents enjoy the country club atmosphere of the g olf course situ- ated directly behind the hall. Like its sister hall, Pangborn, Fisher also has a first floor lounge, in which hang the portraits of its donors; a T.V. room, by far the most popu- lar spot in the hall; a chapel which cannot be rivalled for the austere beauty of its modernistic lines. So that no one will think these two halls are identical, it must be noted that Fisher has single rooms almost exclusively. The greatest distinction between Fisher and any other hall on campus is the fact that its second and third floor rooms have all-night lights. This is a privilege reserved for the graduate students, and one universally envied by the less fortunate masses at Notre Dame. M. Walser finds that typing term papers is a burden that even seniors must bear. r r " FT. W. Menard; Fr. J. Walsh, Rector; Fr. M. Fitzgerald, absent: Fr. C. Sheedy. First Rou:- F. Bell, F. Gardner, G. Haas, R. Shafer, A. Staniszewski. Second Row: A. Salansky, G. Reaux, D. Liegler. Third Row: J. Cusack, A. Riley, C. Koehler, B. Ross, D. Timm. Fourth Ron ' : O. Corsican, F. Wright, M. Lom- bardi, O. Desmond. Fisher First Row: S. Wiewiora, T. Cane, L. Brown, W. McGee, Jr., F. Milne, W. Koza. Second Ron 1 : J. Rock, E. Premo, J. Christensen, J. Herring, J. Joyce, J. Heineman, J. Sullivan. Third Row: R. Gutekunst, S. Asselta, T. New- house, R. Schleiter, R. Miller. Fourth Ron ' : J. Tehan, R. Heinz, J. Buckley, S. O ' Donnell, D. Bergen, B. Millen, R. Roney. Fisher First Ron-: H. Jeffries, A. Clark, N. Marshall, A. Corbin, P. Bradtke. Second Ron:- R. Lightner, L. Hale, C. Warren, C. Coke, J. Kinnane. Third Row: F. Berrigan, G. Griffin, J. Curran, T. Oglevie, T. Ryder, R. Bennett, V. Teofan, F. Zenardi, J. Durkin. Fr. T. McAvoy; Fr. E. O ' Connor; Fr. J. Gavin; Fr. F. Brown, Re Walsh J. Zeller and J. Roach take five minutes out for ping-pong. In the center of the campus reside the 201 men of " Walsh House. " The oldest of the three senior halls, Walsh has a tradition dating back to 1909 when its now weathered yellow-brick walls were the pride of Notre Dame. The residents of the former " Gold Coast " enjoy many luxuries not found in any other hall on campus, such as closets of a size that many students think of them as an extra room; somewhat antiquated, though still very usable, bathtubs; and what are said to be the biggest sinks east of the Mississippi. The athletically-minded enjoy the ping- pong tables of the recreation room, as well as the new basketball courts at the rear of the building, and rumor has it that a few of the more scholarly men take advantage of the hall ' s close proximity to the Univer- sity Library. First Row: J. O ' Leary, G. Conron, J. Crano, J. Winner, W. Jeale, M. Collins, J. Folks, T. Fan- ning, J. Fluhr, T. Jewell. Second Row: G. Geisler, F. Murphy, D. Mach- enberg, R. Weiner, R. Calabrese, J. Porter, E. Lynch, P. Heer, D. Streit, P. Egan. Third Row: E. Toole, E. Hogan, C. Heese, M. Hoffman, R. Cunningham, T. Sokol, M. Hal- loran, J. Kennedy, E. Spinosa, R. Egner. Walsh First Row: D. Gerth, D. Adrian, W. Stlich, J. Michno, N. Krause, M. Mclntire, C. Cusumano, M. Harper, J. Pivicker, R. Bennett. Second Row: T. Schriber, J. Devitry, R. Griffin, R. Pollenz, C. Stapf, W. Grogan, C. Shockley, R. Colman, C. McCafferty, D. Streit. Third Ron 1 : F. Salidin, J. Vanderburn, B. Shor- lie, T. Deiter, W. Allen, N. Conway, P. Reily. K. Woodward, K. Rassid, A. Venwick. Walsh First Rou : G. Hussey, J. Price, T. Kilbride, J. Murray, E. Pistey, R. Kiley, J. Slawik, T. Kristo- peit, R. Herron, W. Reeve. Second Row: J. Kallal, A. Lum, D. Klocke, P. Heil, D. Fuligni, P. Krapp, J. Quinn, P. Logan, J. Murphy, D. Pieser. Third Row: J. Marley, J. Moynahan, A. John- son, J. McDermott, T. Shehan, L. Glover, L. O ' Toole, C. Skiff, D. Thompson, R. Pleus. Fourth Row: O ' Brien, P. Wistort, J. Harring- ton, G. Mahoney, D. DellaSanta, F. Roach, Minatel, T. Cohan, R. Kokituk, J. Weber. Old College One hundred and fifteen years ago, the Old College was the center of activity at Notre Dame. From the weather- worn building, now a land mark on our campus, priests were sent forth to schools and parishes in the United States, and to the Bengal Missions in the Far East. At the present time, Moreau Seminary, across St. Mary ' s lake, trains young men for the priesthood in the Congregation of the Holy Cross. The Old College aids in this under- taking by helping a small group of students review their classical studies before entering the novitiate. In addition to their scholastic pursuits, these men a!so subject them- selves to the discipline of early morning rising, periods of silence, and group spiritual exercises in the Log Chapel nextdoor. The life of the Old College men is planned and orientated with only one goal in mind, to prepare them for the rigors that lie ahead on the long road to the priesthood. M. Scott and D. Lieb enjoy the playing of B. Kearney. Old College First Ron:- M. Moriarty, F. Bennett, M. Scott, L. Schultheis, F. Azevedo, J. Gumbinsky, G. Beauen, W. Kearney, J. McKenna. Second Row: L. Saha, J. Riehle, T. Giometti, B. llliam, J. Jarvis, J. Struzzo, L. Williams, R. Burke, J. Dorson, R. Rutherford. Third Row: D. Thomas, B. Sutton, A. Petro, J. Readwin, T. McLaughlin, P. Lembach, W. Schram, E. Zavodnyik, R. Kramer, R. Bennett. Fourth Ron ' : Anthony Russo, R. Bloom, H. Bolye, M. Reed, J. Finnegan, J. McCarthy. Off Campus B. Waddick watches closely to see that P. Prosser washes all the dirt off the car. T. Nor- ton watches the landlady ' s daughter. J. Hiebert keeps his mouth shut while B. Carbaho asks for the beer. - Off Campus First Row: D. Parvis, R. Harron, W. Davidson, J. Meyer, J. Boyd, T. Mayer, D. Christian, C. Brennan. Second Row: R. Allen, L. Bacnel, T. Gallagher, H. Siegel, E. McKeown, W. Nachung, G. Rico- nalla, D. Nachung. Third Row: R. Uhlmeyer, M. Feeney, W. Cul- liton, J. Condon, J. Kierein, K. Withan, J. Kubiak, J. Donoghue. Fourth Rou : : R. Monaghan, J. Love, M. Wester- velt, D. Newel, M. Winster, K. Winston, P. McNamara, H. Murphy, C. Butler. From scattered homes around the South Bend area, the off-campus tribe converges on the Golden Dome each morning. There is little doubt that the off-campus student is a special breed of Notre Dame man. His life includes both the benefits of a Notre Dame educa- tion and opportunities to seek and know intimately the many facets of cultural and social life in South Bend. On campus, the basement of the LaFortune Student Center is his headquarters. Here he is furnished with lockers and rooms for studying or relaxing. The urban side of the off-campus man ' s existence sets him apart from his on-campus brother. On the positive side of the ledger, he does not have to worry about lights out, bells ringing, morning checks, and dining hall food. On the negative side, he does have to face the frequent struggle of paying his rent, staying on good terms with his land- lady, and getting to school on those cold winter morn- ings. All things considered, maybe there is something to this off-campus life after all. First Row: C. Grace, J. Finegan, B. McGowan, H. Aaron, R. Thomas, R. Shannon, L. Ciesielski, E. Zernick, W. Cooper. Second Row: M. Henderson, J. Grady, T. Keefe, D. Gerne, G. Kelly, D. Voorhees, T. Mathews D. O ' Brien. Third Row: A. LeSage, J. Griffin, W. Maguire J. Walsh, W. Pacholke, W. DeCanio, F. Guar- nieri, C. Boznanski. Fourth Row: J. VonLahrte, E. Niedbda, A. Lysak, D. Hosinski, R. Krolicke, D. DeBrosse M. Fitzgerald, G. Welling. Off Campus First Row: A. Wiederkehr, R. Bies, R. Ernst, J. O ' Connor, P. Philbin, J. Arseneault, L. Bergin. Second Roii : T. Plunkett, A. Paszly, J. Vecha- zone, W. DeCamillis, J. Steinberg, W. Chenz, L. VonHagen. Third Row: R. Bodensteiner, R. Brennan, J. JaiWhang, R. Hoffman, P. Thesier, W. Meyer, R. Kenney. Fourth Row: J. Driscoll, C. Cushwa, W. O ' Con- nor, J. Hirl, H. Parini, J. Lechman, R. Weid- man, J. Larbin. Off Campus Pint Row: C. Schwing, F. Smurlo, F. Buzolits, V. Arko, J. Coker, C. Aita, R. Loeffler, W. Cate. Second Row: J. Fitzkalrich, G. Gorski, D. Mon- temurro, J. Finnegan, W. Gulley, R. Fitzsim- mons, B. Seckler, W. Cushra. Third Row: P. Riffel, W. Duffy, J. Feeney, L. Irsik, P. Mullady, G. Raab, T. Bintinger, L. Antieau. Fourth Row: ]. Andrews, J. Mizerski, J. Grif- fith, D. Korzenski, G. Grygiel, L. DiGiacomo, T. Carpenter, J. Kehrer. Off Campus First Row: F. Holzl, H. Rheinberger, R. Haefer, J. Higgins, J. Fischer, P. Thompson, R. Ba- monti, E. Foley. Second Row: H. Dutko, P. Niedzielski, J. Slade, M. Hanatin, P. Hellawell, C. Ostendort, J. Battle. Third Row: C. Nagy, R. Nugent, D. McShane, M. Loosen, W. Casey, P. Reardon, E. Kellogg, K. Robison. Fourth Row: J. Day, W. Schroeder, R. Scheibel- hut, D. Keleher, R. Holtz, J. Beirdeck, J. Har- rington, T. Bartholomew. First Row: ]. Baumgarter, L. Ciesieski, D. Hasinski, J. Slade, J. Kubiak, R. Plencher, D. Miller, J. Gushing. Second Row: T. Sullivan, J. Treacy, L. Fraula, D. Parvis, R. Fitzsimmons, J. Jeziorski, T. Thrace, D. Buczynski. Third Row: S. Elek, S. Sanders, J. Berner, E. Briesch, J. Artz, R. Ernst, R. Engle, L. Luther. Fourth Row: D. Schutt, D. D ' Alielio, J. Kier- ein, J. Cierzniak, J. McMeel. VILLAGERS There is a relatively small number of Notre Dame students unable to use that oft-quoted phrase, " my home away from home, " because they are actually residents of South Bend. These men possess the unique privilege of being able to enjoy both the pleasures of life at home, and the advantages of a University education. Having a long acquaintance with South Bend, they never feel the difficulties of adjustment which every bewildered fresh- man must experience, nor do they feel the concern about that girl back home which every upperclassman must experience. The Villagers elect their own council, which supervises their student activities, represents them in the Student Senate, and sponsors their social functions. Sum- ming up a very enviable position indeed! Villagers VILLAGERS First Row: W. Culliton, J. Dominello, J. Da- nehy, G. Gorski, M. Dietsch, K. Dietsch, K. Malcolm, T. Bartholomew. Second Row: J. Davis, P. Bondi, T. Wynne, P. White, D. Zawierucha, J. Corcoran, C. Dietsch, J. Thilman. Third Row: R. de la Torre, A. Wiggins, A. Kopec, P. McNamara, J. Kubiak, R. Meli- char, J. P. Hirl. Fourth Row: E. Anderson, J. Magranes, R. Berra, B. Piacsek, H. Smith, J. Plunkett, C. Fagan, P. Riffel. Fifth Row: J. Swartz, F. Lavelle, E. Zernick, T. Plonski, J. Kacsits, P. Haynes, L. Egry, L. Pahl. P. Prosser, T. Sienbella and B. Waddick saunter out of their house . . . ... to Sienbella ' s car so that they can . . . I . . . join M. Hanafin at Kewpee ' s. What is probably the happiest bunch of hitchhikers in the world wait patiently for a lift. M. Tutino gets a ride much to the chagrin of F. Preice . . . but Matt kindly consents to let a half dozen of his buddies jump into the prof ' s car with him. 296 Vetville Vetville Council, First Semester, Seated: G. Vanden Berg, V. McFadden, Pres.; W. Wiley. Standing: A. McAngus, E. Waye, T. Werner. Absent: R. Graham. Just across the road from the freshman quad- rangle lies a small village, as much a part of Notre Dame, and as much a credit to it, as the many impressive structures which adorn the cam- pus. This settlement is known as Vetville, and provides much needed housing for the married students and their families. Besides the burden of classroom work and studies, the Vetville stu- dent has the added responsibility of a wife and family. However, life in Vetville is by no means all work and no play. Its residents elect their own mayor and town council, which takes care of the administrative details of the community. This body also sponsors weekly card parties, an occasional " pot-luck " supper, and a few dances. On mom and dad ' s night out, they never have to worry about junior, because just across the way there is an ample supply of babysitters in the four fresh- man halls. Vetville Council, Second Semester, Seated: ]. Beesen, J. Delia Vella, Pres.; G. Goodwin. Standing: W. Coyle, F. Hewitt, W. Berry, D. Nespo. 297 Afternoon in Vetville Above: Dad settles down for a long afternoon of studying . . . Right: . . . but Dickie has other ideas. W hile the average student thinks that he hears an in- numerable amount of distraction radios, phonographs, and card games and many more there is at least one type of distraction that he does not have. This type of dis- traction, namely children, and its effect on study, is illus- trated by vet. Jim Wilson and his family. Above: Meanwhile, Pam is getting restless Right: ... so Dad reads to her. 298 Left: . . . Dad tells him it ' s all part of the game. 299 .. ' " ' " ' ' " s e n o r s Arts Letters. ...... 302 Commerce ........ 318 Engineering 336 Science 348 Law 354 301 Arts Letters PHILLIP L. ABBOTT Bachelor of Arts Dearborn, Mich. DONALD D. ADRIAN Bachelor of Arts White River, S. D. A.S.C.E. Dean ' s List Freshman Advisor BURRITT B. ALLEN Bachelor of Arts Ravenna, Ohio W.S.N.D. RICHARD V. ALLEN Bachelor of Arts Merchantville, N. J. Debate Team Dean ' s List A.B. Ball Committee MAURICE E. AMEN C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Ind. MARTIN E. ANGELINO Bachelor of Arts Oneida, N. Y. Wrestling Team Freshman Track Sociology Club RAYMOND A. ARROYO JR. SALVATORE ;. ASSELTA Bachelor of Arts Wilmington, Calif. Bachelor of Arts Staten Island, N. Y. Y.C.S. W.S.N.D. Dean ' s List FRANCIS X. ATKINSON Bachelor of Arts York, Pa. Economic Round Table EDWARD J. AYERS Bachelor of Arts Hamburg, N. Y. Buffalo Club Treasurer A.l.C.E. REGINALD BAIN JR. Bachelor of Arts Phoenix, Ariz. University Theater RICHARD J. BARRY III Bachelor of Arts Chicago, 111. Irish Club 302 WILLIAM J. BARTLING Bachelor of Arts St. Louis, Mo. Sociology Club Economic Round Table ROBERT A. BAUTISTA C.S.C. GERALD M. EECHERT Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Ind. Bachelor of Arts Indianapolis, Ind. Hall Council Morrissey Hall Economic Round Table THOMAS L. BECKMAN Bachelor of Arts Mr. Pleasant, Iowa Fencing Team Sailing Club JOHN W. BEDAN Bachelor of Science Jeffersonville, Ind. Varsity Basketball Physical Education Club DANIEL J. BEGGY Bachelor of Arts Pittsburgh, Pa. Dome Staff Knights of Columbus Economic Round Table JOSEPH F. BELFIORE JR. Bachelor of Arts Washington, D. C. Bengal Bouts Wrestling Club Philosophy Club FRED V. BELL Bachelor of Arts Danville, 111. Cadet Club R.O.T.C. Band JOHN H. BELL Bachelor of Arts Pittsburgh, Pa. Freshman- Track Freshman Cross Country W.S.N.D. DANIEL P. BERGEN Bachelor of Arts Albert Lea, Minn. Student Senate Blue Circle JOHN L. BERNARD Bachelor of Arts Auburn, Nebr. Off -Campus Council Treasurer RAMON E. BERRIOS Bachelor of Fine Arts Gurabo, Puerto Rico International Relations Club Glee Club PD PAUL T. BESSER Bachelor of Arts Buffalo, N. Y. Monogram Club Varsity Baseball THOMAS I. BLACK Bachelor of Arts Toledo, Ohio Knights of Columbus Cadet Club Irish Westernaires HAROLD C. BLAKESLEE Bachelor of Arts Lake Bluff, 111. Dean ' s List W.S.N.D. Varsity Track GEORGE R. BLAKEY Bachelor of Arts Burlington, N. C. Knights of Columbus Dean ' s List THOMAS E. BLANTZ C.S.C Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Ind. RICHARD F. BOFF Bachelor of Arts Adrian, Mich. Camera Club Freshman Track Team ROBERT W. BOGG Bachelor of Arts Detroit, Mich. Detroit Club Officer Sociology Club MICHAEL J. BOYLE Bachelor of Arts Pittsburgh, Pa. Knights of Columbus Irish Club HANS E. ERE:LING Bachelor of Arts Mt. Clemens, Mich. Knights of Columbus Academy of Political Science International Relations Club JOSEPH P. BRENNAN Bachelor of Arts Pottsville, Pa. Arts Incorporated Vice-president Economic Round Table Dean ' s List BRADBURN E. BROOKS Bachelor of Arts Chestertown, N. Y, Irish Club FRANK R. BROPHY Bachelor of Arts New Rochelle, N. Y. Economic Round Table International Relations Club Bengal Bouts 303 DONALD V. BULLEIT Bachelor of Arts Jackson, Tenn. Irish Club Hall Council Dillon JOHN P. BURE Bachelor of Arts Waukegan, 111. Dean ' s List Student Senate M.A.I.R.C. JAMES L. BYRNE Bachelor of Arts Queens Village, N. Y. Academy of Political Science Class of ' 57 opens the year with the Rosary at the Grotto. TERENCE E. BYRNE Bachelor of Arts Earlham, Iowa Economic Round Table- Board of Governors International Relations Club Knights of Columbus DONALD P. CALCAGNINI Bachelor of Arts Massapequa, N. Y. A.S.M.E. A.S.M. Kampus Keglers VINCENT A. CAMPBELL Bachelor of Arts East Orange, N. J. Off-Campus Senator Off-Campus Council JOHN J. CAMPILIO Bachelor of Arts Santa Barbara, Calif. JOSEPH L. CARBONI JAMES V. CARIDEO Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Philadelphia, Pa. Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Philadelphia Club Treasurer Varsity Baseball Monogram Club GREGORY G. CARRIGAN Bachelor of Arts Bellaire, N. Y. History Club PHILIPPE P. CAVANAGH Bachelor of Arts Santa Barbara, Calif. French Club Political Science Academy Dean ' s List THOMAS E. CHAMBERS C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Ind. JAMES E. CHESTNI: Bachelor of Arts La Grange, 111. 304 PHILIP A. CIAFFA Bachelor of Arts Bronx, N. Y. Education Club Italian Club SANTO J. CIATTO C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Ind. Moreau Choir PAUL N. CLEMENS Bachelor of Arts Washington, D. C. Bookmen Club Dean ' s List JOHN A. COGAN Bachelor of Arts Newark, N. J. Garden State Club- President DOUGLAS COLE Bachelor of Arts Forest Hills, N. Y. Third Order of St. Francis University Theater Academy of Political Science Wranglers Club RICHARD T. COLGAN Bachelor of Arts Long Beach, Calif. RICHARD T. COLMAN Bachelor of Arts Dorchester, Mass. Dome Staff Varsity Fencing Monogram Club CHARLES T. CONNOR Bachelor of Science Rockland, Mass. Freshman Football Physical Education Club JOSEPH G. CONRATH JR. Bachelor of Fine Arts Erie, Pa. R.O.T.C. Drill Team Art Guild Erie Club-Officer RONALD P. COURY Bachelor of Arts Athens, Ohio Student Senate Dean ' s List GERALD F. CROWE Bachelor of Arts Lowell, Mass. Sociology Club Registration procedure 1956. JOHN N. CROWLEY Bachelor of Arts St. Louis, Mo. Sociology Club Economic Round Table TERENCE P. CROWLEY Bachelor of Arts Omaha, Nebr. Juggler Business Mgr. Wrestling Team Captain Bookmen Club JOHN R. CRUTCHER Bachelor of Arts Peoria, 111. Academic Commissioner Blue Circle Wranglers Club THOMAS J. CUNNINGHAM JOHN T. CUSACK Bachelor of Arts Pomona, Calif. Varsity Football Bachelor of Arts River Forest, 111. Student Senate Dean ' s List Academy of Political Science t BERNARD A. CZYZEWSKI Bachelor of Fine Arts South Bend, Ind. Dean ' s List Student Senate ALAN H. DANT Bachelor of Arts Atlanta, Ga. Irish Club JOHN T. D ' ARCY Bachelor of Arts Wellsville, N. Y. Dean ' s List Economic Round Table BROTHER JOHN P. DAVIES C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Ind. GEORGE E. DEGAN Bachelor of Arts Chester, N. Y. JOHN T. DEMPSEY Bachelor of Arts Staten Island, N. Y. Irish Club Metropolitan Club- Dance Chairman EUGENE F. DERVIN Bachelor of Arts Brooklyn, N. Y. Bengal Bouts Economic Round Table 305 ft r f F s? F IMA JEAN J. DEVITRY Bachelor of Arts Cambridge, Pa. WILLIAM M. DEVLIN Bachelor of Arts Chicago, 111. Sociology Club JOSEPH O. DIFRANCO Bachelor of Arts Dearborn, Mich. Confraternity of Christian Doctrine Italian Club LEONARD J. Di GIACOMO Bachelor of Arts Yonkers, N. Y. Economics Club Irish Club Geology Club JAMES R. DISTEFANO Bachelor of Science Alexandria, La. Metallurgy Club Dean ' s List CHARLES M. DOHERTY Bachelor of Arts Somerset, Pa. Orchestra Knights of Columbus Debate Team n fa O VINCENT A. DOOLEY Bachelor of Science Westfield, N. J. Student Director of InterhM Sport! Physical Education Club Freshman Baseball Team JAMES A. DOPPKE Bachelor of Arts Chicago, 111. GEORGE R. DOUGLAS JR. Bachelor of Art: Memphis, ' I inn Y.C.S. Knights of Columbus A.S.M.E. JOHN C. DOYLE Bachelor of Arts Lynchburg, Va. Irish Club ROBERT E. DUFFY Bachelor of Arts Tuckahoe. N. Y. Wranglers Club Juggler Associate Editor JOHN F. DWYER Bachelor of Arts Cortland, N. Y. HAROLD A. EDDENS Bachelor of Pine Arts St. Louis, Mo. Y.C.S. A.I.E.E. Air Force Rifle Team RICHARD J. EGAN Bachelor of Arts Glenview, III. Knights of Columbus Sociology Club Economic Round Table THOMAS F. FANNING JR. Bachelor of Arts Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo Club- V ' ice-President MICHAEL J. FARRUG Bachelor of Arts Detroit, Mich. Confraternity of Christian Doctrine Ford Scholars Club Dean ' s List 306 BRUCE G. FEDOR Bachelor of Arts Lakewood, Ohio Manager of Basketball Team Speech Club Monogram Club WILLIAM J. FIDATI Bachelor of Arts Florence, N. J. R. Gutekunst, T. Fitzsimons, and F. Abel finishing up at registration. MICHAEL J. FITZGERALD Bachelor of Arts Buffalo, N. Y. Press Club WILLIAM C. FOXLEY Bachelor of Arts Omaha, Nebr. RONALD M. FRANCIS Bachelor of Art! Toledo, Ohio Glee Club-President Knights of Columbus Student Senate The sheik supports the team. DENNIS J. FREEMOL C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Ind. WILLIAM J. FULTZ Bachelor of Fine Arts Des Moines, Iowa Art Guild Ave Maria Staff Artist FRED D. GARDNER Bachelor of Arts St. Louis, Mo. Political Science Club JOHN H. GARLAND Bachelor of Arts Rochester, N. Y. Third Order of St. Francis Bengal Bouts WILLIAM H. GARVIN Bachelor of Arts Medford, Mass. Band Junior Prom Committee GARY P. GATES Bachelor of Arts Dearborn, Mich. University Theater Wranglers Club Scholastic-Staff WILLIAM F. GAUL Bachelor of Arts Oceanport, N. J. Cadet Club Irish Club RICHARD E. GEIGER Bachelor of Arts Quincy, 111. MICHAEL J. GLYNN Bachelor of Arts Westfield, N. J. Tri-Coantry Club President Irish Club Treasurer __________ _________ __________ j 0 PV o C3 cj. CHARLES T. GREGORY Bachelor of Arts Millington, N. J. Dean ' s List Scholastic-Staff MICHAEL A. GRIFFIN Bachelor of Arts South Hadley Falls, Mass. MICHAEL J. GUENTHER Bachelor of Arts Cincinnati, Ohio Dean ' s List DONALD F. GUERTIN C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Ind. THOMAS J. GUILFOILE Bachelor of Arts Fond Du Lac, Wis. Varsity Tennis Team Dome Staff Monogram Club JOHN R. GUINN Bachelor of Arts So. Charleston, W. Va. Glee ClubAss ' t Director American Guild of Organists Dean ' s List 307 PAUL V. GUITE Bachelor of Arts Waterrille, Maine RALPH M. GUTEKUNST, JR. Bachelor of Arts Bala-Cynwyd, Pa. Philosophy Club Third Order of St. Dominic Bridge Club JOHN M. HACKETT Bachelor of Science Pontiac, Mich. Aesculapians Knights of Columbus THOMAS W. HALEY Bachelor of Arts South Bend, Ind. Basketball Banquet- Chairman ROGER J. HALLORAN Bachelor of Fine Arts River Forest, 111. Art Guild Swimming Team JOHN N. HARDING Bachelor of Arts New Brunswick, N. J. Dean ' s List Congregation of Christian Doctrine Bookmen Club JAMES L. HARRIS Bachelor of Arts Chicago, 111. Bengal Bouts CLAYTON R. HAUSCHILD JR. ROBERT E. HAVERKAMP Bachelor of Science Otsego, Mich. Football Team Physical Education Club Knights of Columbus Bachelor of Arts Naperville, 111. Dome Staff Dean ' s List Wranglers Club THOMAS J. HAWEKOTTE Bachelor of Arts Chicago, III. Academy of Political Science Treasurer Mock Democratic Convention Treasurer Academy of Political Science President M. WILLIAM HAWKESWORTH MICHAEL R. HAYES Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Salt Lake City, Utah Oregon, Wis. Press Club University Bands Scholastic O O ff JAMES P. HEALY Bachelor of Arts Chicago, 111. Student Manager THOMAS J. HILLIGAN Bachelor of Arts Elmhurst, 111. Dean ' s List Student Organization Commissioner Track Team BROTHER MAURICE J. HEALY JOHN L. HEINEMAN Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Ind. Connersville, Ind. French Club Band International Relations Club Dean ' s List JOHN C. HENRICK Bachelor of Arts Nashville, Tenn. Knights of Columbus Dome Staff NORMAN J. HEYING Bachelor of Arts Alta Vista, Iowa Dean ' s List HARRY C. HEYL Bachelor of Arts Peoria, 111. juggler Editor Wranglers Club Bookmen Club RICHARD A. HOCKS Bachelor of Arts Cincinnati, Ohio Dean ' s List RICHARD J. HOGAN Bachelor of Arts Chicago, III. Irish Club JOHN H. HOGUE Bachelor of Arts Lakewood, Ohio Cleveland Club President A.SM.E. ROBERT W. HOLLAND Bachelor of Science Pomona, Calif. Physical Education Majors Club Handball Club Secretary BERT G. HORNBACK Bachelor of Arts Bowling Green, Ky. Blue Circle Dean ' s List W.S.N.D. 308 THOMAS J. HUGHES Bachelor of Arts Portland, Oregon Football Team Pacific Northwest Club President BARRY T. HYNES Bachelor of Arts Dorchester, Mass. New England Club- President Freshman Baseball Team WALTER H. JANES Bachelor of Fine Arts Springfield, Ky. Band N.C.M.E.A. A.G.O. ARTHUR C. JOHNSON Bachelor of Science Peoria, 111. Blue Circle Knights of Columbus Dean ' s List PAUL H. JOHNSON Bachelor of Arts Philadelphia, Pa. Philadelphia Club- Treasurer STEVEN A. JOHNSON Bachelor of Arts Minneapolis, Minn. Varsity Baseball Sociology Club Kampus Keglers JAMES R. JONES Bachelor of Arts South Bend, Ind. Press Club JOHN T. JOYCE Bachelor of Arts Chicago, 111. Wranglers Club THOMAS L. JUDGE Bachelor of Arts Helena, Mont. Scholastic-Staff Speech Club GROVER M. KAM Bachelor of Arts Honolulu, Hawaii Dean ' s List Cadet Club THOMAS E. KANE Bachelor of Arts Pensacola, Fla. Dean ' s List MICHAEL C. KEARNS Bachelor of Science Downey, Calif. Track Team Physical Education Club 2| Sil f EDWARD F. KEENAN, JR. Bachelor of Arts Forest Hills, N. Y. Metropolitan Club- Treasurer Junior Prom Ticket Chairman Irish Club WILLIAM M. KELLY Bachelor of Arts Syracuse, N. Y. Central New York Club- Officer Sociology Club JOHN C. KENT Bachelor of Arts South Bend, Ind. Dean ' s List University Theatre Marching band performs at half time. GEORGE P. KEYES Bachelor of Arts . Baldwin, Long Island, N. Y. Bookmen Knights of Columbia International Relations Club JACOB W. KIEFER Bachelor of Arts Indianapolis, Ind. Indianapolis Club- Officer JAMES J. KINNANE Bachelor of Arts Whiting, Ind. WNDU-TV University Theatre 309 ELMER J. KOHORST Bachelor of Science Albany, Minn. Monogram Club Baseball Physical Education Club- Treasurer JOSEPH W. KOMA, C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Ind. RICHARD J. KOPITUK Bachelor of Arts Linden, N. J. N. D. Marching Band- Drum Major N. D. Bands Secretary Sophomore Cotillion Entertainment Chairman EUGENE P. KOPP Bachelor of Arts Charleston, W. Va. Blue Circle Debating Team W. Va. Club- Vke-Presi4ent WALTER J. KOZA Bachelor of Arts Chicago, 111. NORMAN E. KRAUSS Bachelor of Arts West Seneca, N. Y. Dean ' s List Speech ClubSec.-Treas. A. I. CH. E. LAWRENCE W. KRUPPENBACHER Bachelor of Arts Yonkers, N. Y. Glee Club Propeller Club La Raza Club JAMES D. KURTH Bachelor of Science Madison, Wis. Physical Education Club STANLEY T. KUSPER. JR. Bachelor of Am Chicago, 111. Debating Club WSND The fall season invades Notre Dame. EDWIN M. KWITEK Bachelor of Arts Green Bay, Wis. Varsity Band R BERT A. LACASSE Bachelor of Fine Arts Missoula, Mont. Art Guild CORNELIUS T. LANE Bachelor of Arts St. Louis, Mo. Sociology Club Economic Round Table (T if k m PETER A. LARKIN. C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame. Ind. Moreau Choir JOSEPH A. LAUERMAN Bachelor of Business A dm in is (ratio n Marinette, Wis. Head Football Manager Manpower Management Club Knights of Columbus HAROLD V. LAVALLE Bachelor of Science Compton, Calif. Baseball Dean ' s List Monogram Club P P RICHARD A. LEITTEN Bachelor of Arts Hamburg, N. Y. RAYMOND C. LESCHER Bachelor of Arts Elmhurst, 111. Press ClubPres. Scholastic Assistant Sports Editor BURTON A. LESH Bachelor of Arts Wright-Patterson AFB, Ohio A.R.O.T.C. Rifle Team- Capt. Army Cadet Club-V. Pres. Tri-Military Council 310 O P RICHARD M. LEWIS Bachelor of Arts Whiteville, N. C. Academy of Political Scienct Knights of Columbus Freshman Football ROBERT F. LLOYD Bachelor of Arts Daytona Beach, Fla. C-J o o WILLIAM H. LODGE Bachelor of Arts Chicago, 111. Academy of Political Science Barbell Club Weight Lifting Team LOUIS T. LONCARIC Bachelor of Arts Battle Creek, Mich. Football Monogram Club HENRY F. LUEPKE Bachelor of Arts St. Louis, Mo. Varsity Basketball Sorin Hall Council ALBERT W. LUM Bachelor of Arts Honolulu, Hawaii Hawaii Club Sec. n r FRANCIS G. LUNDEN Bachelor of Arts Bellmore, N. Y. Sociology ClubPres. Senior Manager International Students Committee BERNARD G. LYONS Bachelor of Arts Miami, Fla. Freshman Football WNDU-TV Knights of Columbus DONALD B. MACKENZIE Bachelor of Science Hartford, Mich. Physical Education Club WILLIAM D. MADDUX Bachelor of Arts Boys Town, Neb. Senior Ball Co -Chair man Nebraska Club-Pres. Junior Prom- Committee Chairman ROBERT J. MALONE, C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Ind. JOSEPH V. MANZO Bachelor of Arts River Forest, 111, Freshman Track Y. C S. Human Relations Club MARTIN D. MARCIWIAK Bachelor of Arts Whiting, Ind. ROBERT J. MARCO Bachelor of Arts Detroit, Mich. THOMAS B. MACS Bachelor of Arts Ft. Lauderda le, Fla. ROBERT A. MAY Bachelor of Arts Rochester, Minn. Glee Club N. C. M. E. A. WALTER J. MCBRIDE Bachelor of Arts St. Louis, Mich. Sociology Club Army Cadet Club JOHN M. McCABE Bachelor of Arts Green Bay, Wis. Sen. Kennedy and Democratic nominee Stevenson visit the campus. 311 CHARLES R. MCCLINTOCK CHARLES J. MCCRUDDEN JOHN J. MCDERMOTT Bachelor of Arts Indianapolis, Ind. Bookmen Bachelor of Arts Youngstown, Ohio Youngstown, Ohio Club Pres. Economics Club Bachelor of Arts Towson, Md. Hall President Dean ' s List Wranglers JOHN J. MCDONNELL Bachelor of Arts Sterling, 111. Varsity Football Varsity Tract Political Science Academy DENNIS J. MCLAUGHLIN Bachelor of Arts Portland, Oregon BRIAN P. MCMAHON Bachelor of Arts Grand View, N. Y. Knights of Columbus Military Council SMC and ND show the way with the Charleston at the Gay ' 90 ' s party. JAMES P. MEAGHER Bachelor of Arts Rock Island, 111. Dome Staff WSND-News Director Press Club RONALD J. MICHAUD Bachelor of Arts Salem, Mass. BERT D. MILLEN Bachelor of Arts San Jose, Calif. Blue Circle Students Court Advisory Board Pres. ROBERT M. MILLER Bachelor of Arts Shaker Hts., Ohio Cleveland ClubVice-Pres. Knights of Columbus- Grand Knight Freshman Dance Chairman ROBERT R. MONDRON Bachelor of Science Charleston, W. Va. Varsity Football Physical Education Club West Virginia Club JAMES P. MORGAN Bichelor of Arts Pekin. III. JOHN D. MOYNAHAN, JR. Bachelor of Arts LaGrange, 111. Blue Circle Student Senate Dean ' s List 312 RICHARD F. MRAZ Bachelor of Arts Chicago, 111. MILTON V. MUNK, JR. Bachelor of Arts Connellsville, Pa. RICHARD K. MURATA Bachelor of Arts Honolulu, Hawaii Hawaii Club Vic e-P re s. Academy of Political Science Freshman Track DAVID B. MfRPHY Bachelor of Arts LaCrosse, Wis. JEREMIAH E. MURPHY Bachelor of Arts Peoria, III. Blue Circle Student Senate -Treat. Academy of Political Science THOMAS C. NEWHOUSE Bachelor of Arts Tulsa, Okla. Y. C. S. Oklahoma ClubVice-Pres. Liturgy Club EDWARD L. NEYLON Bachelor of Music Charleston, W. Va. Glee Club Dean ' s List N. C. M. E. A. JAMES F. NILAN, C.S.C Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Ind. JOHN N. NIZICK Bachelor of Pine Arts Chicago, III. Fencing Art Guild Dean ' s Lilt DAVID G. NOLAND Bachelor of Arts Hamilton, Ohio Irish Club Scholastic JOSEPH A. NORTON Bachelor of Arts Rockford, III. Scholastic Sports Editor Knights of Columbus Dean ' s List PETER H. NOZNESKY Bachelor of Arts Lansdowne, Pa. Football Boxing Philadelphia Club- Vice-Pres. THOMAS J. O ' BRIEN Bachelor of Arts Green Bay, Wis. Wranglers Pres. Y. C. 5. THOMAS R. O ' BRYAN Bachelor of Arts Chicago, 111. Senior BallCo-Chairman WILLIAM J. O ' CONNOR Bachelor of Arts Pittsburgh. Pa. Varsity Tennis Knights of Columbus Monogram Club GEORGE T. O ' DONNELL Bachelor of Arts Cleveland, Ohio Arts, Incorporated Treas. University Theatre HUGH B. O ' DONNELL Bachelor of Arts Morrfield, Ohio STEPHEN C. O ' DONNELL Bachelor of Arts Elmhurst, 111. Sociology Club Hall Council Track GEORGE E. O ' LEARY Bachelor of Arts Rockford, 111. Secretary of Rock River Valley Club Knights of Columbus ROBERT T. O ' NEIL Bachelor of Arts Chicago, 111. Commerce Club Economics Round Table CHARLES L. O ' NEILL Bachelor of Arts Sioux Falls, S. Dak. Dome Associate Editor A. B. Bail Chairman South Dakota Club- President THOMAS J. O ' NEILL Bachelor of Arts Chicago, 111. Press Club JAMES J. O ' SULUVAN Bachelor of Arts Kenilworth, 111. Pre-Lavj Club junior Prom Committee JOHN PALUMBO Bachelor of Arts Dearborn, Mich. Bengal Bouts Asst. Trainer for Athletics Physical Education Club JOSEPH D. PANZARELLA Bachelor of Science Raritan, N. J. BROTHER RAYMOND G. PAPEHFUSS, C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Ind. JOSEPH W. PAUL Bachelor of Science Branford, Conn. Freshman Football Bengal Bouts Physical Education Club FRANCIS A. PERRETTA Bachelor of Arts Utica, N. Y. Press Club RICHARD A. PFARRER Bachelor of Science Dayton, Ohio Handball Club Physical Education Club 313 EDMUND J. PISTEY Bachelor of Science University Dance Band Dean ' s List Social Commission ROBERT J. PLEUS Bachelor of Arts Orlando, Fla. Student Senate A.B. Senator A.B, Advisory Council RICHARD F. PLUM Bachelor of Science New Rockford, N. Dak. Bengal Bouts P.EM. Club RICHARD S. POLLENZ Bachelor of Arts Park Ridge, 111. Student Senate Dean ' s List Hall Officer ELMER R. PREMO Bachelor of Arts Whitman, Mass. JAMES W. PRICE Bachelor of Arts Columbus, Ohio Blue Circle Irish Westernaires President Orestes Brownson Society Nominee Nixon looking for votes on the gridiron. JOHN R. REARDON Bachelor of Arts Waukegan, 111. Junior PromChairman Blue Circle Morrissey Hall President WILLIAM Q. REDINGTON C.S.C Bachelor of Arts Galesburg, 111. JAMES A. REDMOND Bachelor of Arts Flushing, N. Y. Track Sociology Club Monogram Club BRO. RICHARD J. REICHERT Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Ind. PAUL J. REILLY Bachelor of Arts Chicago, 111. Press Club Dean ' s List Irish Club DEAN J. RICHARDS Bachelor of Arts New York, N. Y. Varsity Tennis Monogram Club Cadet Club ALLAN J. RILEY Bachelor of Arts Springfield, Ohio University Theatre Varsity Debate Team W.S.N.D. 314 JOHN p. ROCK Bachelor of Arts Rocky River, Ohio Dean ' s List Press Club University Theatre FRANK X. ROGERS Bachelor of Arts Bloomingdale, N. J. Economic Round Table RAYMOND F. ROTH Bachelor of Arts Clayton, Mo. Philosophy Club Novice Boxing HANS R. RULKE C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts Witten-ruhr, Germany JOHN P. RYAN Bachelor of Arts Berwyn, 111. Play practice for " Death of a Salesman. " WILLIAM P. RYDER Bachelor of Arts Lake Forest, 111. Press Club Knights of Columbus Kampus Keglers FRANCISCO U. SALAS Bachelor of Arts Agana Heights, Guam Political Science Academy ALEXANDER R. SANCHEZ C.S.C. Bachelor of Art! Notre Dame, Ind. ROBERT F. SASSEEN Bachelor of Arts Rockville Centre, N. Y. University Theatre International Relations Club W.S.N.D. ROBERT J. SCANNELL Bachelor of Science South Bend, Ind. Varsity Football Dean ' s List Monogram Club PAUL J. SCHIERL Bachelor of Arts Menasha, Wis. Dean ' s List Academy of Political Science CCA r 3 n ' HUBERT H. SCHWAN C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Ind. TERRANCE P. SHEA Bachelor of Arts Buffalo, N. Y. JOHN C. SHEEDY Bachelor of Arts Pittsburgh, Pa. PATRICK S. SHEERIN Bachelor of Arts Kokomo, Ind. Track Secretary Indianapolis Club Hall President THOMAS P. SHEHAN Bachelor of Arts Baltimore, Md. Blue Circle Student Senate Bookmen BRO. CARL J. SHONK, C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Ind. JOHN J. SlMMERLING Bachelor of Fine Arts Blue Island, 111. Art Guild ROBERT G. SIMON, C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Ind. Moreau Choir CARL A. SKIFF Bachelor of Arts Pueblo, Colo. Scholastic Press Club Student Advisor JOHN T. SNELL Bachelor of Arts Port Henry, N. Y. MICHAEL L. SPAIN Bachelor of Arts Rapid City, S. Dak. GEORGE P. SPEISER Bachelor of Arts Chicago, 111. Sociology Club 315 MARK STOREN Bachelor of Arts Michigan City, Ind. Michigan City Club- President GEORGE W. STRAKE, JR. Bachelor of Arts Houston, Texas Senior Class President Dillon Hall President Military Council LYLE T. STUART Bachelor of Arts New Orleans, La. Physical Education Club Barbell Club DANIEL P. SULLIVAN Bachelor of Arts Lapeer, Mich. Knights of Columbus Dean ' s List RICHARD J. SZOT Bachelor of Fine Arts East Chicago, Ind. Art Guild Freshmen Track JOSEPH H. TAFT Bachelor of Arts Oklahoma City, Okla. Press Club Arts Inc. Publicity Club W.S.N.D. RICHARD F. TERRY Bachelor of Arts South Bend, Ind. DAVID J. THOMPSON Bachelor of Arts St. Joseph, Mo. Scholastic Associate Editor Press Club Kansas City Club President MARTIN B. TIERNEY Bachelor of Arts Ft. Wayne, Ind. Dean ' s List Club de la Raza Education Club RICHARD F. TOBIN Bachelor of Arts Falmouth, Mass. Sociology Club MlCHAELC. TODD Bachelor of Fine Arts Chicago. III. Dean ' s List Fencing Team EDWARD G. TOOK Bachelor of Arts Albany, N. Y. Philosophy Club Hll Council GERALD J. TRAFFICANDA Bachelor of Arts Chatsworth, Calif. Dome and Scholastic Photographer Press Club Glee Club DENNIS F. TROESTER Bachelor of Arts Saginaw, Mich. Political Science Academy BERNARD A. TROY, C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Ind. EDMUND J. TUCKER Bachelor of Arts Rahway, N. J. Sociology Club Dean ' s List Freshmen Basketball FREDERICK J. TURNER Bachelor of Science Hazel Crest, 111. Freshmen Football JAMES R. ULLRICH Bachelor of Arts Aurora, Ind Knights of Columbus Academy of Political Science Student-tripers off to Pitt. 316 DAMIAN G. VACCARELLA Bachelor of Arts West Rutland, Vt. Italian Club Economic Roitndtable JOHN D. VALAIK Bachelor of Arts Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Marching and Varsity Bands International Relations Club Dillon Hall Council RAYMOND J. WALSH Bachelor of Arts Shenandoah, Pa. Knights of Columbus Scholastic Staff Philosophy Club JAMES F. WEBER Bachelor of Arts Canton, Ohio Vice Pres. Canton Club Press Club MATTHEW W. WEIS Bachelor of Arts St. Louis, Mo, Sociology Club Secretary St. Louis Club President St. Louis Club NORMAN R. WENDROWSKI Bachelor of Arts Solon, Ohio Scholastic Staff DALE E. WHITE Bachelor of Arts Grand Junction, Colorado Third Order of St. Francis Sociology Club HUGH F. WILSON Bachelor of Science Walbridge, Ohio CHARLES H. WITTENBERG Bachelor of Arts St. Louis, Mo. Varsity Basketball Monogram Club Knights of Columbus THEODORE J. WOLFE Bachelor of Arts Columbus, Ohio Dean ' s List W.S.N.D. President Columbus Club KENNETH L. WOODWARD Bachelor of Arts Rocky River, Ohio Dome Staff Juggler Bookmen JOHN N. ZUFELT Bachelor of Arts Sheboygan, Wis. Glee Club Debate Team Dean ' s List BRO. DONALD A. ZILIAK C.S.C. Bachelor of Arts Notre Dame, Ind. CHARLES A. ZUZAK Bachelor of Arts Edenborn, Pa. Weight Lifting Club Academy of Political Science Freshman Advisor Seniors on their way to Navy for just " one " weekend away. 317 Commerce ERVIN C. ANDERSON B.S. in Commerce South Bend, Ind. JOSEPH W. ANDREWS B.S. in Commerce Hilo, Hawaii Hawaii Club President XAVIER A. ARAGONA B.S, in Commerce Syosset, N. Y. Public Speaking Debating Knights of Columbus ROBERT E. ARVIDSON B.B.A. in Commerce Wyckoff, N. J. Manpower Management Student Information Bureau WILLIAM L. BAPST B.S. in Commerce Lakewood, Ohio Knights of Columbus Finance Club JOHN M. BARANY B.B.A. in Commerce South Bend, Ind. DONALD J. BARR B.S. in Commerce Chicago, 111. Varsity Basketball Freshman Basketball JOHN F. BEGGAN B.S. in Commerce Watenown, Wis. Dean ' s List Accounting Club- Vice-president DONALD F. BENDER B.S. in Commerce Fort Wayne, Ind. ROGER C. BENNETT B.S. in Commerce Reading, Pa. Dome Editor Secretary of Junior Class Blue Circle GUY J. BENTIVENGA B.S. in Commerce South Bend, Ind. Italian Club Treasurer Marketing Club- Executive Committee ROBERT A. BERGIN B.S. in Commerce Ilion, N. Y. ROBERT c BERSCHINSKI Ph.B. in Commerce Homewood, 111. Commerce Forum Dean ' s List JOSEPH A. BIHN B.S. in Commerce San Jose, Calif. Varsity Football Freshman Football ROBERT J. BINDER B.S. in Commerce Yankton, S. Dak. FRANKLIN J. BLACK B.B.A. in Commerce Chicago, 111. Marketing Club JOSEPH B. BLAZINA B.S. in Commerce Chicago. III. Dean ' s List Monogram Club Fencing Club JOHN J. EOLGER B.S. in Commerce McHenry, 111. Glee Club P: O PETER A. BOLL B.S. in Commerce Rosiyn Heights, N.Y. PHILIP J. BORNHOFEN B.S. in Commerce Chicago, 111. Knights of Columbus Accounting Club MARVIN R. EOROSKI B.S. in Commerce Utica, Mich, Freshman Football Commerce Forum Manpower Management- Public Relation JOSEPH N. BOSSE B.B.A. in Commerce Lawrence, Mass. Varsity Football JOHN F. BOVERI B.B.A. in Commerce Chicago, 111. Cross Country Freshman Italian Club JOHN B. BRANDT, JR. B.S. in Commerce Chicago, 111. Baseball Freshman Sailing Club Accounting Club CLYDE F. BRENNAN B.S. in Commerce Rochester, N. Y. Accounting Club Irish Club Vice-President JOHN M. BRENNAN B.B.A. in Commerce Gary, Ind. Manpower Management Club Admen Knights of Columbus RAYMOND M. BRENNAN B.S. in Commerce Brooklyn, N. Y. Varsity Fencing Team Manpower Management Club Irish Club ROBERT R. BRENNAN B.S. in Commerce Green Bay, Wis. STEPHEN M. BRENNAN Ph.B. in Commerce Atlantic City, N. J. THOMAS J. BRENNAN B.S. in Commerce Chicago, 111. Accounting Club Irish Air Society Irish Club RONALD J. BRINK.MAN B.B.A. in Commerce Decatur, 111. Irish Club RICHARD W. BROWN JOHN C. BUCKLEY, JR. B.B.A. in Commerce B.S. in Commerce Cicero, 111. Pekin, 111. Manpower Management Club Semper Fidelis Society Irish Club Marketing Club JAMES E. BURNS B.S. in Commerce Monrovia, Calif. Accounting Club Knights of Columbus PAUL L. BYRON B.S. in Commerce Flossmoor, 111. DONALD H. CANNING B.S. in Commerce Algona, Iowa 319 - - v AiiA JAMES P. CANNY B,A. in Commerce Cleveland, Ohio Freshman Football Bengal Bouts RAYMOND J. CAPITANINI B.S. in Commerce River Forest, 111. Italian Club President JULIAN P. CARLIN B.S. in Commerce Minneapolis, Minn. Finance Club LUKE F. CARRABINE B.S. in Commerce Gary, Ind. Football JACK E. CASEY B.B.A. in Commerce Indianapolis, Ind. President Of Sorin Hall Knights of Columbus Treasurer of Senior Class THOMAS W. CASTELLINI B.S. in Commerce Cincinnati, Ohio Cincinnati Club President Accounting Club C v 5 ft WILLIAM A. GATE B.S. in Commerce Wyandolte, Mich. Track Freshman Finance Club Irish Club EDWARD L. CHOTT B.S. in Commerce Riverside, 111. Marketing Club JAMES J. CIERZNIAK B.B.A. in Commerce South Bend, Ind. JAY E. CLARK B.S. in Commerce Wauwatosa, Wis. Accounting Club RICHARD J. CLARK B.S. in Comment Maplewood, N. J. LEON E. CLOUGH B.S. in Commerce Hartford, Conn. Dean ' s List Finance Club Aesculpians CHARLES A. COLLIGAN B.S. in Commerce Fort Wayne, Ind. Fort Wayne Club- Vice-President HARRY W. COLLINS B.S. in Commerce Elmhurst, 111. MICHAEL F. COLLINS Ph.B. in Commerce Scarsdale, N. Y. Marketing Club HARRY B. CONLON, JR. FRANCIS S. CONNELLY B.S. in Commerce B.S. in Commerce Green Bay, Wis. Naperville, 111. Scholastic Business Manager Marching and Concert Bands Parents-Son Weekend Swimming Club Committee V ice-President Wisconsin Club Secretary Accounting Club CONRAD J. CONWAY B.S. in Commerce Charleston, W. Va. Knights of Columbus West Virginia Club- President Student Activities Court PATRICK J. CONWAY B.S. in Commerce Rochester, Minn. Finance Club Student Loan Administrator 320 PETER T. CONWAY B.S. in Commerce Shaker Heights, Ohio Cleveland Club President Commerce Forum Knights of Columbus- Bengal Bouts Promoter JOHN J. COOK B.S. in Commerce Grosse Pte Farms, Mich. Finance Club Knights of Columbus PAUL A. CORCORAN B.S. in Commerce Brockton, Mass. Weight Lifting Team Irish Club New England Club FREDERICK R. CORKILL B.B.A. in Commerce New Canaan, Conn. W.S.N.D. Glee Club Manpower Management Club THOMAS A. CORRIGAN B.S. in Commerce Cleveland, Ohio Irish Club JOSEPH C. COSTELLO B.S. in Commerce Decatur, Ind. Glee Club Marketing Club JAMES M. COUGHLIN B.B.A, in Commerce Denver, Colo. Finance Club Y.C.S. Manpower Management Club Colorado Club- Vic e-P resident ROBERT L. COYNE B.S. in Commerce Joliet, 111. Knights of Columbus Irish Club Camera Club Mr. Shapiro lecturing at the Festival of the Arts. PHILIP E. CROWE B.B.A. in Commerce Butler, Pa. Pittsburgh Club President BURKE R. CUENY B.S. in Commerce Birmingham, Mich. Detroit Club President Student Senate Public Relatio ns Commissioner Commerce Activities Council THOMAS A. CULLINAN B.S. in Commerce Chicago, 111. JAMES J. CUMMINGS B.S. in Commerce Brooklyn, N. Y. Metropolitan Club- Secretary Mock Convention Accounting Club P PATRICK W. CURRAN B.S. in Commerce Oskaloosa, Iowa Dean ' s List Debate Team- Treasurer and Secretary International Relations Club ROBERT A. DAILY B.S. in Commerce Loogootee, Ind. Accounting Club Knights of Columbus Kampus Keglers THOMAS J. DALY B.S. in Commerce Stamford, Conn. Knights of Columbus Marketing Club RONALD N. D ' AMico B.S. in Commerce New London, Conn. Knights of Columbus Finance Club GEORGE S. D ' AMORE B.S. in Commerce Oak Park, 111. Accounting Club DONALD L. DAVIS B.S. in Commerce Columbus, Ohio Columbus Club Secretary Bengal Bouts EDWARD P. DEAN B.S. in Commerce Upper Montclair, N. J. Commerce Forum Knights of Columbus WILLIAM E. DEBOT B.S. in Commerce Stevens Point, Wis. WILLIAM H. DECKER B.B.A. in Commerce Hurley, N. Y. Capitol District Club Officer Y.C.S. JOSE R. DE LATORRE B.S. in Commerce Bogota, Colombia JOHN D. D ' ELiA B.S. in Commerce Greenwich, Conn. Irish Air Society Propeller Club Freshman Track 321 . -_ Ift Luis E. DEPAREDES Ph.B. in Commerce Panama City, Panama OWEN E. DESMOND B.S. in Commerce Kenosha, Wis. Finance Club Commerce Forum JOHN D. DOLAN B.S. in Commerc Bethel, Conn. PHILLIP J. DONAHUE B.B.A. in Commerce Canton, Ohio University Theatre Student Senate Public Information Committee Y.C.S. THOMAS O. DOYLE B.S. in Commerce Lynchburg, Va. Knights of Columbus Dance Committee (Frosh and Soph.) Hall Councilman JAMES F. DRISCOLL B.B.A. in Commerce Flossmoor, 111. Y.C.S, Wranglers Club Bookmen Club _ P A ft NICHOLAS R. DUJMOVICH RICHARD L. DUNLAY B.S. in Commerce B.B.A. in Commerce Dearborn, Mich. Syracuse, N. Y. Marketing Club Central New York Club- Manpower Management Club V ice-President Freshman Track Manpower Management Club Kampus Keglers ARTHUR T. DUPLESSIE, JR. ROBERT H. DUNSEATH B.S. in Commerce Waterville, Maine Finance Club B.B.A. in Commerce Indianapolis, I ml. Knights of Columbus Student Center Manager Manpower Management Club JOHN D. DURBIN B.S. in Commerce Rushville, Ind. HARRY A. DUTKO B.S. in Commerce Clarks Summit, Pa. Knights of Columbus Third Order of St. Francis Irish Westernaires THOMAS A. EGAN B.S. in Commerce Jersey City, N. J. Irish Club RICHARD A. EISENGRUBER B.B.A. in Commerce Sebewaing, Mich. Marketing Club Dean ' s List LEE L. ELSEY B.S. in Commerce Grosse Pte, Mich. ROBERT F. EMENS B.S. in Commerce Braintree, Mass. Finance Club ROBERT D. EPPINK B.S. in Commerce Kenmore. N. Y. Accounting Club Knights of Columbus Kampus Keglers 322 THOMAS G. FALLON B.S. in Commerce Pittsfield, Mass. Commerce Activities Committee Who ' s Who ' s Committee Finance Club EDWARD J. FECHTEL JOHN P. FEELEY B.B.A. in Commerce B.A. in Commerce Atlanta, Ga. Long Island City, N. Y. Manpower Management Club Finance Club Knights of Columbus Cadet Club Dean ' s List Knights of Columbus DONALD H. FELDMANN B.S. in Commerce Newport, Ky. JAMES A. FINK B.S. in Commerce Clinton, Iowa Accounting Club JAMES P. FINNEGAN B.B.A. in Commerce Bradford, 111. Freshman football Central Illinois Club- Secretary Knights of Columbus RAYMOND J. FISCHER B.S. in Commerce Detroit, Mich. JAMES J. FITZGERALD B.S. in Commerce Detroit, Mich. THOMAS J. FIUMARA B.S. in Commerce Fulton, N. Y. JAMES R. FLEMING B.S. in Commerce Coal City, 111. Irish Club Cadet Club THOMAS J. FOLKS B.S. in Commerce Amityville, N. Y. Glee Club Finance Club Sailing Club THOMAS R. FORTUNE B.S. in Commerce Omaha, Neb. Nebraska Club- V ice-President WILLIAM R. FRASER B.S. in Commerce Millinockec, Maine BERNARD A. FUREY B.S. in Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. THOMAS F. GALLAGHER B.S. in Commerce Freeland, Pa. Marketing Club Irish Club EDWARD S. CAN B.S. in Commerce Manila, Philippines BRUNO R. GASPARETTI B.S. in Commerce Coatesville, Pa. Knights of Columbus Finance Club Camera Club DONALD F. GAYHARDT JOHN D. GAZIANO B.S. in Commerce B.S. in Commerce Baltimore, Md. Belmonr, Mass. Manpower Management Club New England Club- Cadet Club Treasurer Sailing Team GERALD J. GERAMI B.S. in Commerce Lafayette, La. Football Third Order of St. Francis WILLIAM J. GERARDO Ph.B. in Commerce Sturgis, Mich. Fisher Hall President Senior Ball- Business Manager Knights of Columbus JOHN J. GOREY B.S. in Commerce Brooklyn, N Y. RICHARD R. GORMAN JAMES J. GORMLEY B.S. in Commerce B.B.A, in Commerce Miami, Fla. Indianapolis, Ind. Knights of Columbus Knights of Columbus Florida Club Vice-President Varsity Football Irish Air Society Marketing Club JOHN J. GOULD B.S. in Commerce Erie, Pa. Accounting Club Irish Club Kampus Keglers JOHN D. GIBBS B.S. in Commerce Perkins, Mich. Track Freshman andVarsity CHARLES P. GORDON B.S. in Commerce Flushing, N. Y. Freshman Basketball Varsity Golf CHARLES L. GRACE B.S. in Commerce Kokomo, Ind. Freshman Class Treasurer Sophomore Class Vice-President Commerce Forum Vice-President EDWARD H. GREEN B.B.A. in Commerce Beaumont, Texas 323 JAMES L. GREENE B.S. in Commerce Pierceton, Ind. Admen Club Marketing Club GEORGE A. GRIEB B.S " . w Commerce Sterling, 111. Finance Club JOHN O. GRIFFITH B.S. in Commerce Johnstown, Pa. Glee Club Finance Club THOMAS A. GRIMMER B.S. in Commerce Fort Wayne, Ind. Fort Wayne Club Vice-President Marketing Club Manpower Management Club GEORGE W. GROBLE B.S. in Commerce Chicago, 111. Varsity Football MICHAEL G. GSCHWIND B.S. in Commerce Reedsburg, Wis. Third Order of St. Francis JOHN T. GUNNING B.S. in Commerce Atlanta, Ga. Accounting Club ARTHUR H. GUTERDING B.S. in Commerce Highland Mills, N. Y. Rifle Team Metropolitan Club RAYMOND J. HAGG B.S. in Commerce Tyrone, Pa. Philadelphia Club- V ice-President RICHARD A. HAHN B.B.A. in Commerce River Edge, N. J. Weight Lifting Club Manpower Management Club Bengal Bouts THOMAS F. HAMMER B.S. in Commerce South Bend, Ind. Vetville Council Accounting Club JOHN B. HAMMETT B.B.A. in Commerce Rocky River, Ohio Baseball Team Monogram Club DONALD L. HANEY FRANK W. HARRISON B.S. in Commerce B.S. in Commerce Grand Rapids, Mich. Dallas, Texas Varsity Track Knights of Columbus Manpower Management Club Vetville May or Naval Institute Vetville Council PAUL W. HAWBLITZEL B.S. in Commerce South Bend, Ind. Accounting Club DAVID F. HAYS B.S. in Commerce Northridge, Calif. California Club- Vic e-P resident PAUL E. HEER B.S. in Commerce Park Ridge, III. Dean ' s List Accounting Club California Club Treasurer Marketing Club Irish Club Social Chairman HARVEY P. HEIL B.S. in Commerce Lakewood, Ohio Band Clereland Club Treasurer Manpower Management Club ND and SMC team up for the annual Christmas Caroling. fcJi t kOj i f ' . A- - i RONALD W. HEINZ B.B.A. in Commerce Tremont, 111. Finance Club Secretary and Treasurer Dean ' s List WILLIAM C. HELLER B.S. in Commerce Towanda, 111. RONALD E. HENNE B.S. in Commerce Pique, Ohio Finance Club O O D Miss America of 1957, Miss McKnighr, visited the campus to boost the troops morale. FRANCIS W. HENNESSEY LAWRENCE H. HENNESSEY MACK R. HICKS B.S. in Commerce B.S. in Commerce B.S. in Commerce Chicago, 111. Vicksburg, Miss. Watertown, Wis. Marketing Club President Third Order of St. Francis Marketing Club Commerce Activities Council Finance Club Irish Air Society Treasurer Dean ' s List Chicago Club Executive Committee JAMES T. HIGGINS Ph.B. in Commerce Racine, Wis. Accounting Club Student Musical THOMAS J. HIGGINS B.S. in Commerce Tomahawk, Wis. Basketball Team GEORGE E. HIGHBERGER C.S.C. A.B. in Philosophy Notre Dame, Ind. EARL A. HOGAN RONALD J. HOLTZ PAUL V. HORNUNG B.S. in Commerce B.S, in Commerce B.S. in Commerce Kansas City, Mo. Dowagiac, Mich. Louisville, Ky. Manpower Management Club Propellor Club Varsity football Propeller Club Varsity Basketball EDWIN H. HURLEY B.S. in Commerce Holyoke, Mass. Varsity Baseball Monogram Club MICHAEL J. HYLAND B.S. in Commerce Staten Island, N.Y. Accounting Club Dean ' s List THOMAS E. ISPHORDING B.S. in Commerce Cincinnati, Ohio Cadet Club Cincinnati Club Vice-President Morrsssey Hall- Secretary and Treasurer RICHARD P. JACOB B.S. in Commerce Pittsburgh, Pa. STEPHEN E. JANUS B.S. in Commerce Michigan City, Ind. Knights of Columbus Accounting Club ROBERT C. JASON B.B.A. in Commerce Grosse Pte, Mich. Irish Club 325 WILLIAM F. JOLLY B.B.A, in Commerce Rocky River, Ohio Band Cleveland Club Secretary Manpower Management Club DAVID N. JONES B.S. in Commerce South Bend, Ind. FRANCIS M. KAUFFMAN, JR, B.B.A. in Commerce Santa Barbara, Calif. Varsity Track Co-Captain Monogram Club Semper Fidelis Society ROBERT E. KAUFMAN WILLIAM H. KEEGAN B.B.A. in Commerce B.B.A. in Commerce Manitowic, Wis. Rochester, N. Y. Scholastic Staff Varsity Track Co-Captain Manpower Management Club Cheerleader Co-Captain Cadet Club Monogram Club JOHN L. KELLER B.S. in Commerce Garden City, Kansas Accounting Club Dean ' s List Baseball DANIEL J. KELLY B.S. in Commerce Detroit, Mich. Detroit Club Treasurer Junior Prom- Business Manager Accounting Club THOMAS A. KELLY Ph.B. in Commerce Davenport, Iowa Finance Club THOMAS F. KENNIHAN B S. in Commerce Pittsburgh, Pa. MICHAEL A, KIDDOO B.S. in Commerce St. Joseph, Mo. ROBERT R. KILEY B.B.A. in Commerce Minneapolis, Minn. Dean ' s List NSA Reg. Chairman Student Senate LEO E. KlRBY B.S. in Commerce Bronxville, N. Y. JEROME J. KLEIN B.S. in Commerce St. Paul, Minn. Minnesota Club Vice-President Accounting Club Student Foundation Week gets into high gear. ARTHUR T. KOPEC B.B.A. in Commerce South Bend, Ind. GEORGE B. KLEINDORFER B.S. in Commerce North Judson, Ind. University Theatre Boxing Institute of Radio Engineers ERNEST P. KLETZLY B.B.A. in Commerce Columbus, Ohio Freshman Baseball P.F.A. Council- Representative Novice Boxing RICHARD E. KRIEGSHAUSER B.S. in Commerce St. Louis, Mo. Knights of Columbus FRED B. KROL B.A. in Commerce Chicago, III. Marketing Club Student Senate 326 JON S. KUBIAK B.S. in Commerce Niles, Mich. Accounting Club JOHN E. KUHN B.S. in Commerce Washington, D. C. Washington, Maryland, and Virginia ClubPresident Accounting Club Kampus Keglers ROBERT N. KUHN B,S. in Commerce Hollywood, Calif. California Club President Admen Club President Freshman Tennis HENRY L. KUNZE B.S. in Commerce Notre Dame, Ind. WILLIAM E. LANDON B.S. in Commerce Sayville, N. Y. Manpower Management Club ROBERT B. LAZ B.S. in Commerce Chicago, III. DONALD G. LIEGLER B.S. in Commerce Racine. Wis. Commerce Forum PAUL E. LEITZINGER B.B.A. in Commerce Clearfield, Pa. Gymnastics Team Knights of Columbus University Choir RONALD D. LEWIS B.S. in Commerce Highland, Ind. Y.C.S. Accounting Club WILLIAM S. LLOYD B.S. in Commerce Daytona Beach, Fla. Florida Club Treasurer ERNESTO J. LOPEZ B.S. in Commerce Nicaragua, C. A. Propeller Club Marketing Club CHARLES A. LOWRY Ph.B. in Commerce Catonsville, Md. Propeller Club- Social Chairman " Marketing Outlook " Publication Editor Marketing Club ANDREW M. LYSAK B.S. in Commerce South Bend, Ind. Propeller Club- Vice-President EDWARD J. MABEY B.S. in Commerce Verona, N. Y. Knights of Columbus Marketing Club JAMES P. MADDEN B.B.A. in Commerce Sullivans Island, S. C. Propeller Club Marketing Club Irish Club JOHN F. MAGRAMES B.S. in Commerce Mishawaka, Ind. JOHN E. MAHER B.S, in Commerce Bronx, N. Y. MARK A. MALEY B.S. in Commerce St. Louis, Mo. St. Louis Club- Vice-President Marketing Club Senior Trip Chairman DONALD J. MASINI FRANK T. McCuE, JR. Ph.B. in Commerce B.S. in Commerce Chicago, 111. Saratoga Springs, N. Y. Propeller Club Varsity Debate Team Italian Club Vice-President Knights of Columbus- Lecturer and Past Secretary " Marketing Outlook " THOMAS P. MCDONALD JOSEPH M. MCDONNELL B.S. in Commerce B.S. in Commerce St. Paul, Minn. Bath, N. Y. Manpower Management Club MOORE McDoNOUGH, JR. B.S. in Commerce Galveston, Texas Knights of Columbus Propeller Club Freshman Class Officer WILLIAM M. MCFADDEN B.S. in Commerce Pawhuska, Okla, Dean ' s List Accounting Club 327 P P JOHN M. MCGAHEY B.S. in Commerce Woodmere, N. Y. Finance Club WILLIAM K. McGowAN Ph.B, in Commerce Indianapolis, Ind. Knights of Columbus- Chancellor Marketing Club Treasurer Mardi Graf Committee Chairman WILLIAM H. McGuiRE B.S. in Commerce Belleair, Fla. Varsity Golf Team Commerce Activities Council Marketing Club DOUGLAS E. MCKAY B.B.A, in Commerce P. P. A. Administrators Council Knights of Columbus Dean ' s List CHARLES S. MCKENDRICK Ph.B. in Commerce New Orleans, La. Scho lastic Editor DONALD E. MCMANAMON ' B.B.A. in Commerce Indianapolis, Ind. Knights of Columbus JOHN P. MCMEEL B.S. in Commerce South Bend, Ind. Villagers Club- Social Commissioner Delegate to Mock Convention ALEXANDER B. MCMURTRIE B.S. in Commerce Richmond, Va. Virginia Club President Weightlifting Club- Treasurer Manpower Management Club GERALD E. MCNERNEY B.S. in Commerce Detroit, Mich. THOMAS J. MCNULTY B.S. in Commerce Gary, Ind. Dillon Hall Council Calumet Club Officer Student Senate Statistician JAMES M. MEEHAN B.S. in Commerce Newport, R. I. Propeller Club WILLIAM V. MERRILL B.B.A. in Commerce Steubenville, Ohio Irish Club LARRY H. MICHAEL B.S. in Commerce Ludlow, Ky. Accounting Club DANIEL D. MILLER Ph.B. in Commerce Crosby, N. Dak. Glee Club University Theatre North Dakota Club- V ice-President RAYMOND L. MILLER B.S. in Commerce Fairview Park, Ohio Irish Air Society Glee Club Tennis Team JAMES F. MILOTA B.S. in Commerce Park Ridge, III. Varsity Football Bengal Bouts JOSEPH W. MOCARSKI B.S, in Commerce Stamford, Conn. W.S.N.D. Scholastic Staff University Theatre JAMES F. MOLONEY B.B.A. in Commerce Detroit, Mich. WILLIAM J. MOONEY Ph.B. in Commerce Indianapolis, Ind. 328 RAYMOND C. MOORMAN B.S. in Commerce Cincinnati, Ohio Glee Club JOSEPH P. MORELLI B.B.A. in Commerce Albany, N. Y. Varsity Basketball Monogram Club Vice-President DAVID E. MORRIS JAMES E. MORRISON B.S. in Commerce B.S. in Commerce Everett, Mass. Climax, Colo. Finance Club President Dean ' s List Commerce Activities Council Colorado Secretary New England Club- an d Treasurer Treasurer Accounting Club JAMES A. MORSE B.S. in Commerce Muskegon, Mich. Footb all Captain JAMES C. MORTON B.S. in Commerce Indianapolis, Ind. Irish Club Sorin HallCouncilman THOMAS L. MULCAHY B.S. in Commerce Whitefish Bay, Wis. Milwaukee Club Secretary Finance Club Propeller Club EDWARD W. MURPHY B.B.A. in Commerce Phoenix, Ariz. Arizona Club President Football ROBERT E. MURPHY B.S. in Commerce Grand Rapids, Mich. Marketing Club JOHN C. MURRAY B.B.A. in Commerce Detroit, Mich. Sophomore Cotillion- Business Manager Freshman Frolic Dean ' s List JOHN T. MURRAY B.S. in Commerce Denver, Colo. Accounting Club ROBERT E. MURRAY B.S. in Commerce Honesdale, Pa. Marketing Club RAYMOND V. NELSON, JR. B.S, in Commerce New Rochellc. N. Y. Sailing Team Commodore Band JOSEPH B. NEUHOFF B.B.A. in Commerce Dallas, Texas Texas Club Treasurer Texas Club Vice-President Freshman Football WILLIAM H. NEWBOLD B.S. in Commerce Indianapolis, Ind. li.nii-tb.ili Marketing Club WALTER T. NIEUWLANDT B.S. in Commerce Whittier, Calif. University Theatre Freshman Track and Cross Country Breen-PhilUps and Morrissey Hall Councils JOHN S. NOGA B.S. in Commerce Manchester, N. H. Accounting Club WALTER J. NOHELTY B.S. in Commerce Lake Geneva, Wis. JOHN O. NOLAND B.S. in Commerce Oak Park, 111. Marketing Club THEODORE J. NOVAKOWSKI B.S. in Commerce Elmira, N.Y. Jordanmen open the season with St. Joseph ' s. RICHARD W. O ' BRIEN, JR. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Scarsdale, N. Y. A.S.M.E. Irish Club Dean ' s List CHARLES J. O ' CONNELL B.S. in Commerce Holyoke, Mass. Finance Club Irish Club JAMES W. O ' CONNOR B.S. in Commerce Pittsburgh, Pa. 329 JOHN M. O ' DROBINAK B.B.A. in Commerce Whiting, Ind. Class Officer Varsity Baseball Monogram Club T. Shehan and date admiring student center Christmas tree. WILLIAM J. O ' NEIL B.S. in Commerce South Bend, Ind. ROBERT J. O ' KEEFE B.S. in Commerce Chicago, 111. Handball Club Irish Club Freshman Golf Team MAX R. OI.INGER B.S, in Commerce Huntingburg, Ind. Knights of Columbus JAMES W. O ' NEILL B.S, in Commerce St. Paul, Minn. Finance Club Irish Club HENRY L. PACINI B.S. in Commerce Chicago, 111. Finance Club Cadet Club Pre-Law Club RONALD R. PATRIZI B.S. in Commerce Chicago Heights, 111. MICHAEL D. PAYER B.S. in Commerce Munster, Ind. Marketing Club Propeller Club W.S.N.D. -Staff THOMAS B. PENDERGAST STEPHEN D. PENNY B.S. in Commerce Chicago, 111. Knights of Columbus Handball Club Junior Prom Committee B.S. in Commerce Gary, Ind. Dome SAMUEL J. PESANELLO B.B.A. in Commerce Trenton, N. J. JOSEPH J. PETROZELLI B.S. in Commerce Mountainside, N. J. A.C.S. Education Club KIERAN J. PHELAN B.S. in Commerce Oak Park, 111. University Theatre Senior Retreat Chairman Accounting Club 330 LOUIS N. PILLIOD B.S, in Commerce Swanton, Ohio Track Propeller Club ROBERT J. PINTER B.S. in Commerce Brightwaters, N. Y. Marketing Club JEROME A. POKEL B.S. in Commerce Plymouth, Wis. Accounting Club JOSEPH E. POLTCASTRO B.S. in Commerce Greensburg, Pa. Accounting Club Knights of Columbus Pittsburgh Club VICTOR F. POTOCHNY B.B.A. in Commerce Chicago Heights, 111. SAL J. PROFACI Ph.B. in Commerce Brooklyn, N. Y. Bengal Bouts Accounting Club PETER M. RAFFETTO B.S. in Commerce Ridgewood, N. J. Sailing TeamTreasurer Accounting Club EMIL J. RAQUE B.S. in Commerce Louisville, Ky. Marketing Club Kentucky Club President Irish Club GENE M. REAUX B.S. in Commerce Lafayette, La. Bengal Bouts Y.C.S. Propeller Club JOSEPH A. REICH, JR. B.S. in Commerce Colorado Springs, Colo. Colorado Club President and V ice-President Navy Activities Council Dillon Hall Councilman FRANK K. REILLY B.B.A. in Commerce Chicago, 111. Handball Club -Treasurer Administrator ' s Council Commerce Forum r o n o JOHN L. REINHOLD B.B.A. in Commerce Cincinnati, Ohio JOHN R. REISTROFFER DONALD J. RENIER B.B.A. in Commerce B.S. in Commerce Rock Island, 111. Chicago, 111. Glee Club Dean ' s List Manpower Management Club Glee Club Tri-City Club-Officer Marketing Club LEMONT A. RENTERGHEM B.S. in Commerce Niles, Mich. Finance Club I.B.I. Magazine Dean ' s List STUART W. RICHARDSON THOMAS H. RILEY B.S. in Commerce B.S. in Commerce La Salle, 111. Chicago, 111. Accounting Club President Finance Club Manpower Management Club Dean ' s List Commerce Activities Council Vr- H JOSEPH J. RINK B.S. in Commerce Wilmette, 111. SAMUEL W. Rizzo B.S. in Commerce Liberty, Texas Knights of Columbus Texas Club Treasurer JOHN W. ROBINSON B.S. in Commerce Yonkers, N. Y. Knights of Columbus Admen Club Manpower Management Club JOSEPH H. Rons B.S. in Commerce Clayton, Mo. JAMES E. ROSE B.S. in Commerce Lafayette, Ind. Dome-Staff JAMES R. ROWLANDS B.B.A. in Commerce Bangor, Pa. Manpower Management Club ft .} STARK C. SANDERS, JR. B.S. in Commerce Mishawaka, Ind. Villagers V ice-President and Treasurer finance Club JOSEPH A. SANTOS B.S. in Commerce Berwyn, 111. Tennis Manager Propeller Club President Commerce Activities Council Vice-Pres. JOHN C. SAVIO B.S. in Commerce Spring Valley, 111. Accounttng Club ARTHUR t. SAVOIE B.S. in Commerce Ashkum, 111. Knights of Columbus ANDREW J. SCHILLY B.B.A. in Commerce Wilmington, Del. Delaware Valley Club- Secretary CLARENCE H. SCHLEHUBER B.S. in Commerce Peoria, 111. Fishing Contest Chairman Sailing Team Accounting Club 331 CAREY E. SCHULTEN B.B.A. in Commerce Cincinnati, Ohio Golf Team Propeller Club Irish Air Society GUS G. SCIACQUA B.S. in Commerce Chicago, 111. Accounting Club EDWIN J. SHIPSTAD B.B.A. in Commerce Encino, Calif. PETER J. SIGONA B.5. in Commerce Bridge City, Texas JOSEPH P. SILK B.S. in Commerce Toledo, Ohio Knights of Columbus Accounting Club ROBERT J. SIMKINS B.S. in Commerce Manitowoc, Wis. W.S.N.D.-News Editor and Pub. Relations Director Knights of Columbus- Publicity Chairman Bengal BoNtsPublitify Chairman SHERRILL F. SIPES B.S. in Commerce Louisville, Ky. Varsity Football RICHARD J. SKELLY B.S. in Commerce Ogdensburg, N. Y. Marketing Club Track Team JEROME O. SLAWIK JOHN A. SLEVIN B.B.A. in Commerce Ph.B. in Commerce St. Paul, Minn. Peoria, 111. Administrators Council Sophomore Class Secretary Manpower Management Club Dean ' s List Dean ' s List Knights of Columbus GERALD D. SMITH B.S. in Commerce New York, N. Y. University Theater Finance Club Y.C.S. JAMES R. SMYTH B.S. in Commerc, Orlando, Fla. PATRICK L. SNYDER B.S. in Commerce Oconomowoc, Wis. Commerce Forum Knights of Columbus Marketing Club OSCAR F. SOCIA B.S. in Commerce Mt. Clemens, Mich. DAVID M. SOLOMON B.S. in Commerce Johnstown, Pa. Syrian Lebanese Club- President and Treas. Central Pennsylvania Club- President and Treas. Accounting Club EDWARD J. SORENSEN B.S. in Commerce Madison, Wis. Marketing Club Freshman Baseball Team Knights of Columbus ANDREW G. STANIS .I; SKI B.S. in Commerce Mount Vernon, N. Y. Propeller Club Finance Club FRANK J. STANITZEK B.S. in Commerce Garnd Rapids, Mich. Varsity Football Team ROBERT E. ST. CLAIR B.B.A. in Commerce Saranac Lake, N. Y. Admen Club 332 CHARLES A. STEVENSON B.B.A. in Commerce Longview, Texas JOHN J. STEVENSON B.S. in Commerce Reading, Pa. Varsity Track Team Monogram Club Marketing Club ROBERT J. STEVENSON Ph.B. in Commerce Columbus, Ohio Bar Bell Club Manager FREDERICK G. STRASSER B.S. in Commerce Erie, Pa. Erie Club Secretary DEAN P. STUDER B.S. in Commerce Billings, Montana Varsity Football Monogram Club DONALD J. STUHLDREHER B.B.A. in Commerce Indianapolis, Ind. Knights of Columbus- Deputy Grand Knight Administrators Council Usher Club PAUL P. STUTZKE B.S. in Commerce Chicago, 111. GREGORY W. SULLIVAN B.S. in Commerce Yonkers. N. Y. Marketing Club Propeller Club Irish Club JOHN H. SULLIVAN B.B.A. in Commerce Brooklyn, N. Y. Marketing Club JOHN R. SUTTNER B.S. in Commerce Hilbert, Wis. Parents-Sons Weekend Committee Dean ' s List Accounting Club JAMES H. SWEENY B.S. in Commerce De Land, Fla. Accounting Club RICHARD F. SWIFT B.S. in Commerce Bettendorf, Iowa Finance Club PHILIP G. TANNIAN B.S. in Commerce Detroit, Mich. JOHN C. TEHAN B.S. in Commerce Dayton, Ohio Dayton Club President GERALD P. THEES B.S. in Commerce Toledo, Ohio Knights of Columbus Marketing Club WILLIAM E. THEES B.S. in Commerce Toledo, Ohio Toledo Club-Officer Marketing Club Knights of Columbus JOHN C. THOMAS B.B.A. in Commerce Bellefontaine, Ohio Military Council Irish Air Society Bengal Bouts JOHN M. THOMAS B.S. in Commerce Rocky River, Ohio Cadet Club PATRICK A. THORNTON B.S. in Commerce Birmingham, Ala. JAMES K. TIERNEY B.S. in Commerce Bayside, N. Y. DONALD P. TIMM B.S. in Commerce Dallas, Tex. Knights of Columbus Student Football Manage Accounting Club WILLIAM M. TOLLE, JR. B.S. in Commerce Tipton, Ind. Knights of Columbus Y.C.S. RICHARD J. TORDA B.S. in Commerce Toledo, Ohio Propeller Club Toledo Club Treasurer Kampus Keglers Treasurer ND and SMC join in making the crippled children ' s Christmas a brighter one. 333 PAUL D. TRITSCHLER B.S. in Commerce Jamestown, N. D. Accounting Club North Dakota Club Treasurer CONRAD J. URBAN B.B.A. in Commerce Cleveland, Ohio Marching and Varsity Bznds Sailing Team ROGER T, VAN DRISSE B.S. in Commerce Green Bay, Wis. WAYNE L. VERCELLOTTI B.S. in Commerce Joliet, 111. Golf Team Marketing Club Propeller Club GERALD J, VITZTUM B.S. in Commerce Hays, Kansas Accounting Club Band Cadet Club WILLIAM A. WADDICK B.S. in Commerce South Bend, Ind. Marketing Club Knights of Columbus Sacred Heart Church at the first snow fall of the season. FRANCIS X. WAGNER, JR. B.S. in Commerce East Orange, N. J. Accounting Club JAMES R. WALDEN B.S. in Commerce South Bend, Ind. Villagers Club-Officer Accounting Club PAUL T. WALKER B.B.A. in Commerce New Haven, Conn. Commerce Forum Commerce Activities Council Manpower Management Club NEIL F. WALLACE B.S. in Commerce Milton, Mass. Track Team finance Club Chess Club RICHARD T. WALSH B.S. in Commerce Bay City, Mich. Dean ' s List Accounting Club Knights of Columbus THOMAS J. WALSH B.S. in Commerce Wheaton, III. Irish Club Knights of Columbus Irish Air Society DONALD E. WASIK B.S. in Commerce New Britain, Conn. Dean ' s List 334 FRANCIS D. WATSON B.S. in Commerce Notre Dame, Ind. WILLIAM C. WATSON B.S. in Commerce Lafayette, Ind. Admen Club Knights of Columbus THOMAS R. WELCH B.S. in Commerce Chestnut Hill, Mass. New England Club- Treasurer WILLIAM P. WELCH B.S. in Commerce Indianapolis, Ind. Knights of Columbus ROBERT W. WESTRICK B.S. in Commerce Detroit, Mich. i , PHILIP E. WHITE, JR. B.S, in Commerce Aurora, 111. Accounting Club ALCUIN C. WIEDERKEHR B.S. in Commerce Altus, Ark. Band Y.C.S. STEPHEN J. WIEWIORA B.S. in Commerce West Olive, Mich. k I S JAMES F. WIGMAN B.B.A. in Commerce Green Bay, Wis. Band Freshman Baseball Team GENE P. WILSON B.S. in Commerce Plymouth, Ind. Marketing Club JAMES R. WILSON B.S. in Commerce Notre Dame, Ind. ROBERT H. WILSON B.S. in Commerce Pittsburgh, Pa. RICHARD M. WING B.S. in Commerce Evanston, 111. Bengal Bouts Finance Club GEORGE F. WINKLI B.S. in Commerce Rockville Centre, N. Y. Glee Club Knights of Columbus ROBERT J. WOLF B.B.A. in Commerce Durand, Wis. Dean ' s List Manpower Management Club Knights of Columbus SILAS G. WOODY B.S. in Commerce Chicago, 111. Irish Club DONALD L. WORSTER B.S. in Commerce Derry, N. H. Accounting Club JOSEPH V. WORTHINGTON B.S. in Commerce South Bend, Ind. Swimming Club Sailing Club JOHN V. WOULFE B.B.A. in Commerce Insca, III. Track Team Manager Knights of Columbus HENRY K. WURZER B.S. in Commerce Bettendorf, Iowa Tri-City Club Vice-President Marketing Club DELMOS D. YOUNG B.S. in Commerce Searcy, Ark. Manpower Management Club RICHARD C. ZIEGLER B.S. in Commerce Hempstead, N. Y. FRANK E. ZIOLA B.S. in Commerce Cicero, 111. Marketing Club Propeller Club Jose Greco and troupe entertained in the new Washington Hall. 335 Engineering FREDRICK C. ABEL B.S. in M.E.I.O. Indianapolis, Ind. Knights of Columbus MICHAEL D. AHERN Bachelor of Science Fond du Lac, Wis. A.S.M.E. Chairman A.S.M.E. Secretary WILLIAM C. ALLEN Bachelor of Science Salt Lake City, Utah Dean ' s List A.I.E.E. Y.C.S. RAYMOND J. ANDREJASICH JULES P. AUGSDORFER B.S. in Elec. Engr. Summit, III. A.I.E.E. JOHN D. BAGLEY B.S. in Chem. Engr. B.S. in Elec. Engr. Newatk, N. J. Chicago, 111. Band WSND Garden State Club Treasurer Y.C.S. Tri County Club President HARRY W. BARKLEY B.S. in M.E.I.O. Fairview Park, Ohio Tech-Review Staff A.S.M.E. Treasurer Dean ' s List GERALD P. BATES B.S. in Elec. Engr. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. A.I.E.E. DAVID A. BEATTY B.S. in Chem. Engr. Louisville, Ky. Army R.O.T.C. Rifle Team A.S.C.E. JAMES G. BEESON B.S. in Mech. Engr. Notre Dame, Ind. Knights of Columbus A.S.M.E. GEORGE J. BEKAMPIS B.S. in Elec. Engr. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. A.I.E.E. MENILLIO BELLO Bachelor of Science Waipahu, Hawaii THOMAS P. BERG B.S. in Aero. Engr. Wheaton, 111. Y.C.S. I.A.S. Irish Air Society THOMAS C. BETTERTON B.S. in Elec. Engr. Franklin Square, N. Y. Irish Club A.I.E.E. NOEL J. BLANK B.S. in Arch. Toledo, Ohio Student Chapter A.I. A. Arch. Club PATRICK J. BRADFORD Bachelor of Science Detroit, Mich. A.I.E.E. PHILIP J. BRADTKE B.S. in Architecture Chicago, 111. Hall Council Dean ' s List Architects Club WILLIAM D. BRANDON B.S. in Chem. Engr. Fairmount, 111. Tech. Review Staff Knights of Columbus A.l.Ch.E. RICHARD J. BRENNAN Bachelor of Science Martins Ferry, Ohio A.l.Ch.E. Dean ' s List EARL W. BRIESCH B.S. in Aero. Engr. South Bend, Ind. Villagers Club Student Senate CHARLES W. BROWN B.S. in M.E.l.O. Aurora, 111. Air Cadet Club A.I.E.E. A.S.M.E. LARRY T. BROWN Bachelor of Science Detroit, Mich. A.S.M.E. WILLIAM K. BRUNOT Bachelor of Science Richmond, Va. Gymnastic Team RAYMOND J. BUELLESBACH Bachelor of Science Highland Park, 111. MICHAEL L. BURKE B.S. in Chem. Engr. Gadsden, Alabama Hall President Cadet Club Treasurer A.S.C.E. JAMES E. BURLAGE B.S. in Architecture Fort Wayne, Ind. Fencing Team Fort Wayne Club President Arch. Club EDWARD D. BURNS B.S. in Mech. Engr. New York, N. Y. A.S.M.E. Cadet Club ROBERT A. CALABRESE B.S. in Chem. Engr. Chicago, 111. Wrestling Team A.l.Ch.E. DONALD A. CALAHAN B.S. in Elec. Engr. Cincinnati, Ohio Institute of Radio Engr. Engineering Open House RONALD J. CARISSIMI B.S. in Arch. Sacramento, Calif. A.I.A. THOMAS E. CHARLTON B.S. in Elec. Engr. White Haven, Tenn. JOHN F. CHIHAN Bachelor of Arch. Dearborn, Mich. Student Chapter A.I. A. THOMAS W. CLAUSSEN Bachelor of Science Huntington Woods, Mich. Vice-Chairman A.S.M.E. Irish Air Society EDGAR L. COALE Bachelor of Science Angieton, Texas A.S.M.E. GREGORY F. CONRON B.S. in Elec. Engr. New Canaan, Conn. A.I.E.E. Engineering Advisory Board Open House Committee FRANCIS W. COOKE Bachelor of Science Jersey City, N. J. Metallurgy Club President A.S.M. Engr. Advisory Board 337 JOHN B. COON B.S. in Elec. Engr. Pittsfield, Mass. A.I.E.B. I.R.E. VINCENT J. CORCORAN B.S. in Elec. Engr. Chicago, 111. RICHARD B. CUNNINGHAM JOHN W. DAIBER B.S. in Civil Engr. North Creek, N. Y. Dean ' s List Engineering Adv. Board A.S.C.E. President B.S. in Aero. Engr. Doylestown, Ohio I.A.S. Knights of Columbus Dean ' s List ROBERT C. DAVENPORT B.S. in Aero. Engr. New Britain, Conn. Tech Review Staff Sailing Team l.A.S. WILLIAM R. DAVIDSON B.S. in Elec. Engr. Thomasville, Ala. A.l.E.E ROY J. DEBELLIS B.S. in Aero. Engr. Elmwood Park, 111. Dean ' s List I.A.S. Freshman Baseball DONALD A. DELLA SANTA B.S. in Elec. Engr. Chicago, 111. Third Order of St. Francis I.R.E. RAYMOND E. DERBAS B.S. in Chem. Engr. Chicago. 111. A.S.C.E. THOMAS J. DIETER B.S. in Chem. Engr. Cincinnati. Ohio A.l.C.E. JOHN D. DODGE B.S. in Chem. Engr. Netherlands, West Indies A.l.C.E. ROBERT F. DONOVAN B.S. in Elec. Engr. New Haven, Conn. A.l.E.E. BERNARD M. DUNNE Bachelor of Science Burlington, Iowa Glee Club A.S.M.E. ROCKIE R. EGNER B.S. in Chem. Engr. San Francisco, Calif. A.l.C.E. JOHN M. DYON Bachelor of Arch. Flushing, N. Y. Engr. Auto Show Chairman MONT S. ECHOLS B.S. in M.E.I.O. Fort Smith, Ark. Arkansas Club Treasurer ROBERT L. ERDMANN Bachelor of Arch. Milwaukee, Wis. A.I. A. Secretary Engr. Advisory Board Dean ' s List MICHAEL C. EVANS B.S. in Mech. Engr. Evanston, 111. A.S.M.E. Sailing Club Hall Council The Grotto . . . 338 THOMAS P. FENTON B.S. in M.E.I.O. Batavia, N. Y. A.S.M.E. Irish Club Interhall Athletic Adv. Board GERALD L. PICK B.S. in Elec. Engr. Pottsville, Pa. A.l.E.E. Bar Bell Club PAUL C. FLATTERY B.S. in Elec. Engr. Jamaica, N. Y. Semper Fideles Society Treasurer A.l.E.E. WSND FRANCIS A. FOLEY Bachelor of Arts Kalamazoo, Mich. FRANCIS J. FOLEY B.S. in Elec. Engr. Washington, 111. A.l.E.E. DAVID A. FORAN Bachelor of Arch. Decatur, 111. A.I. A. RICHARD B. Fox B.S. in M.E.I.O. Grand Rapids, Mich. Dean ' s List A.S.M.E. Weightlifling Club CYRUS F. FREIDHEIM B.S. in Chem. Engr. Chicago, 111. Junior Class Vice President Physical Facilities Com. Chicago Club President ROBERT E. FRUIN B.S. in Elec. Engr. Normal, 111. Engineering Open House A.l.E.E. I.R.E. HECTOR F. FUSTER B.S. in Elec. Engr. Chicago, 111. Y.C.S. l.R.E. WSND JAMES E. GALEHOUSE Bachelor of Science Alliance, Ohio A.S.M.E. RICHARD C. GALLE B.S. in Elec. Engr. Hackensack, N. J. A.I.B.E. WSND DONALD W. GERTH B.S. in Civil Engr. University City, Mo. Dean ' s List Program Chairman A.S.C.E. Knights of Columbus JOHN D. GHARST B.S. in Mech. Engr. Terre Haute, Ind. A.S.M.E. Irish Air Society EDWARD P. GISTARO B.S. in Elec. Engr. Brooklyn, N. Y. NROTC Drill Team A.I.E.E. Student Government lends a hand in making the Mardi Gras a success. JOHN E. GLENSKI B.S. in Chem. Engr. St. Joseph, Mo. A.I.C.E. FRANCIS N. GRASBERGER B.S. in Mech. Engr. Lynchburg, Va. Dean ' s List Virginia Club Vice-Pres, A.S.M.E. ROBERT E. GRIFFIN B.S. in Mech. Engr. East St. Louis, 111. A.S.M.E. Tech Review 339 WILLIAM S. GROGAN B.S. in Mecb. Engr. Belleville, 111. ALBERT R. GUSTAINIS Bachelor of Science Addison, 111. A.S.M.E. Tech Review Camera Club Secretary GAYLORD P. HAAS B.S. in Elec. Engr. Arlington, Va. A.l.E.E. Sophomore Cotillion Com. AROTC Drill Team LAWRENCE V. HAMMEL Bachelor of Science Greenlawn, N. Y. A.S.C.E. JOSEPH G. HANDLEY B.S. in Mecb. Engr. Downers Grove, 111. A.S.M.E. Knights of Columbus Swimming Team JOHN W. HANNIGAN B.S. in Mecb. Engr. Jackson, Ohio Dean ' s Lift A.S.M.E. Irish Club JOHN C. HARRINGTON B.S. in Elec. Engr. Mountainside, N. J. WSND University Theatre A.l.E.E. RONALD J. HARRON B.S. in Elec. Engr. White Plains, N. Y. A.I.E.E. WSND Irish Club CONNOR F. HAUGH B.S. in Elec. Engr. Chicago, 111. l.R.E. A.l.E.E. Secretary Dean ' s List JERRY M. HAWN Bachelor of Science Chagrin Falls, Ohio Y.C.S. Cleveland Club Treasurer HENRY B. HENRIKSON B.S. in Elec. Engr. South Bend, Ind. Band AFROTC Band l.R.E. THOMAS R. HERMAN B.S. in Mecb. Engr. St. Clair Shores, Mich. Tech Review A.S.M.E. JAMES A. HERRING B.S. in Mecb. Engr. Wichita, Kan. Kansas Club Secretary Kansas Club V ice-President CHARLES J. HESSE B.S. in Chem. Engr. Leonardo, N. J. Freshman Track A.S.C.E. JERROLD F. HILTON Bachelor of Science Wauwatosa, Wis. Camera Club Treasurer Editor-in-Chief Guidon A.S.M.E. JEROME M. HOFFMAN Bachelor of Science South Bend, Ind. A.l.E.E. MARVIN E. HOFFMAN B.S. in Civil Engr. Maybee, Mich. A.S.C.E. Band NROTC Drill Team WILLIAM M. HOLLAND Bachelor of Science Indianapolis, Ind. Dean ' s List Aesculapians Swimming Team FRED W. HOTTENROTH B.S. in Mech. Engr. Newton, Mass. A.S.M.E. Bowling 340 WILLIAM L. HOWARD B.S. in Mech. Engr. Alton, 111. Y.C.S. Dean ' s List A.S.M.E. DAVID E. HUBER Bachelor of Science Chicago, III. Gymnastic Team WSND A.S.M. THOMAS V. HUGUELET B.S. in Mech. Engr. Chicago, 111. Bengal Bouts A.S.M.E. JOHN L. HUMMER Bachelor of Science Maple His., Ohio Kampus Keglers President Third Order St. Francis Secretary RONALD H. HURLEY Bachelor of Arch. South Bend, Ind. Architects Club A.I.A. JAMES P. IRVING B.S. in Chem. Engr. East Hanover, N. J. A.l.C.E. Y.C.S. C.C.D. THOMAS A. JACOBS B.S. in Chem. Engr. Decatur, 111. A.l.C.E. Irish Air Society Y.C.S. DAVID C. JANICIK B.S. in Elec. Engr. Taremum, Pa. A.I.E.E. Senator Kennedy and Father Joyce, C.S.C. at the Patriotism Award ceremonies. JOHN M. JEGLIC B.S. in Cbem. Engr. South Bend, Ind. A.S.C.E. Villagers Camera Club WILLIAM R. JEHLE B.S. in Chem. Engr. Snyder, N. Y. A.S.C.E. Secretary STEVE J. JENDRAS Bachelor of Science Lyons, 111. Aero Club Irish Club PAUL T. JOHNS B.S. in Mech. Engr. Barberton, Ohio A.S.M.E. Cadet Club ROBERT L. JURMAN B.S. in Chem. Engr. Paterson, N. J. Treasurer of A.l.C.E. Dean ' s List Editor of Condenser JAMES J. KALLAL B.S. in Elec. Engr. Greenville, 111. A.I.E.E. THOMAS J. KANE B.S. in Mech. Engr. Springfield, 111. A.S.M.E. Dean ' s List RONALD L. KASABACK B.S. in Mech. Engr. Sheffield, Pa. A.S.M.E. Bowling I EDWARD T. KELLY Bachelor of Arch. Laurelton, N. Y. A.I, A. Treasurer Engineering Adv. Board Auto Show Chairman JOHN T. KENNEDY B.S. in Chem. Engr. Wilmette, 111. Y.C.S. A.l.C.E. O o PAUL C. KERWIN B.S. in Mech. Engr. River Forest, 111. Swimming Club Prestdent WSND Hall Council TERENCE K. KILBRID E B.S. in Mech. Engr. Farms, Mich. Recording Secretary of Detroit Club A.S.M.E. Irish Club JOHN A. KIRCHNER B.S. in Mech. Engr. Washington, D. C. freshman Track Kampus Keglers Secretary of Washington Club JOHN T. KIRK B.S. in Civil Engr. St. Paul, Minn. Publicity Chairman A.S.C.E. JAMES G. Kiwus B.S. in Arch. Engr. St. Paul, Minn. Band I.A.S. Tech Review 341 DAVID E. KLOCKE B.S. in Mech. Engr. Ft. Thomas, Ky. A.S.M.E. CHARLES N. KOEHLER B.S. in Elec. Engr. Canton, Ohio WSND A.l.E.E. EDWARD C. KOESTER B.S. in Arch Engr. Wichita, Kan. Varsity Fencing A.I. A. Student Chapter Monogram Club RICHARD J. KOLODZIEJ B.S. in Aero. Engr. Berwyn, 111. Institute of Aeronautical Sciences Navy ROTC Drill Team Glider Club WILLIAM J. KUCERA B.S. in Met. Engr. Cicero, 111. A.SM.-VicePres. Engr. Advisory Board PETER N. LAGGES B.S. in Elec. Engr. Chicago, 111. A.S.E.E.-I.R.E. RICHARD W. LENERT B.S. in Elec. Engr. Aurora, 111. WILLIAM T. LENNON B.S. in Elec. Engr. Niagara Falls, N Y. Dean ' s List A.l.E.E. DON L. LEONE B.S. in Mecb. Engr. Oak Park. 111. A.S.M.E. Handball Club-Vice Pre,. RALPH G. LIGHTNER B.S. in Chem. Engr. Catonsville, Md. Y.C.S. WSND A.l.Ch.E. ROBERT J. LINN B.S. in Arch. Engr. Brooklyn, N. Y. A.I. A. Activities Chairman NUNZIO J. LIZZIO B.S. in Elec. Engr. Canastota, N. Y. A.l.E.E. Air Cadet Club I i MENOTTI J. LOMBARDI, JR. B.S. in Elec. Engr. Elizabeth, N. J. A.l.E.E. ROBERT J. LONCHARICH B.S. in Aero. Engr. Latrobe, Pa. Knights of Columbus I.A.S. JOHN W. LUCEY B.S. in Chem. Engr. Schenectady, N. Y. Cross Country A.l.Ch.E. Knights of Columbus VIRGIL J. LUNARDINI B.S. in Mech. Engr. Chicopee, Mass. A.S.M.E. Italian Club EDWARD A. LYNCH, JR. B.S. in Elec. Engr. Pottsville, Pa. Engineer ' s Ball Chairman Engineering Open House Committee Mardi Gras Supplies Chairman DONALD E. MACHENBERG B.S. in Mech. Engr. Forest Hills, N. Y. Third Order of St. Francis A.S.M.E. Semper Fidelis Society Pres. GERALD W. MAHONEY B.S. in Elec. Engr. Chicago, 111. A.l.E.E. 342 THOMAS H. MAHONEY B.S. in Aero. Engr. St. Paul, Minn. I.A.S. Irish Air Society Engineering Advisory Board GUILLERMO F. MALAGA B.S. in Arch. Engr. Lima, Peru Architect Club Track ALLAN J. MALVICK B.S. in Civil Engr. Oak Lawn, 111. A.S.C.E. Y.C.S. Deau ' s List THOMAS R. MARIANI B.S. in Aero. Engr. Miami, Fla. Knights of Columbus I.A.S. Irish Air Society Loins W. MARKS, JR. B.S. in Elec. Engr. Mishawaka, Ind. A.l.E.E. Irish Air Society t JERRY J. Nf ARLEY THOMAS B. MARTIN RENO J. MASINI B.S. in Civil Engr. B.S. in Elec. Engr. B.S. in Arch. Engr. Blencoe, Iowa South Bend. Ind. Chicago, III. A.S.C.E. Dean ' s List A.I. A. Sioux-Land ClubVice Pres. Engineering Advisory Board Italian Club Treasurer Kampus Keglers A.I.E.E. Chairman P O C Ross B. MATSON A.B. in Engineering Huron, S. D. Varsity Track Knights of Columbus Jl It H BHBBBII BH MAURICE J. MAYNARD, JR. B.S. in Chem. Engr. Savannah, Ga. A.l.Ch.E. FRANCIS V. MCBRIDE B.S. in Mech. Engr. Ridgewood, N. J. Air Cadet Club Irish Club Dean ' s List JAMES L. MCCARTHY B.S. in Mech. Engr. Glencoe, III. A.S.M.E. KENNETH G. MCCONNELL B.S. in Mech. Engr. East Ellsworth, Wis. A.S.M.E. EDWIN D. MCCRORY B.S. in Chem. Engr. Seabrook, Texas A.I.Ch.E.-Pres. Engineering Advisory Board MICHAEL V. MCINTIRE B.S. in Civil Engr. Zanesville, Ohio Dean ' s List A.S.C.E. Speech Club-Pres. HARRY D. MCKEE B.S. in Elec. Engr. Homewood, 111. A.I.E.E. THOMAS C. MCMURTRY B.S. in Mech. Engr. Rockville, Ind. NROTC Council A.S.M.E. p .p o n VVE-r A ' y JOSEPH F. MCNELLIS B.S. in Elec. Engr. Waterbury, Conn. A.I.E.E. Su ' imming Team JOHN E. MENGEL B.S. in Met. Engr. Peebles, Wis. Band Sec. to Director A.S.M. SABINO G. MERRA WILLIAM L. MEYER B.S. in Mech. Engr. B.S. in Aero. Engr. Brockton, Mass. Indianapolis, Ind. Third Order of St. Francis- l.A.S. Secretary Varsity Golf A.S.M.E. JOHN C. MICHNO B.S. in Chem. Engr. Chicago, 111. Cross Country Capt. Monogram Club Track ROBERT J. MINES B.S. in Elec. Engr. Chicago, 111. JOHN T. MURPHY, JR. B.S. in Mech. Engr. Mt. Pleasant, Mich. A.S.M.E. Irish Club Senior Baseball Manager DANIEL A. NAVALANCE B.S. in Mech. Engr. Maceo, Ky. A.S.M.E. Cadet Club JOHN T. NITKA B.S. in Mech. Engr. Binghamton, N. Y. Notre Dame Band A.S.M.E. Vice Prei. Dillon Hall DAVID P. NOON B.S. in Aero. Engr. Camp Lejeune, N. C. I.A.S. Bengal Bouts Irish Air Society THOMAS J. NOWAK B.S. in Chem. Engr. Chicago, 111. Dean ' s List A.l.Ch.E. ROBERT J. NOWAKOWSKI B.S. in Mech. Engr. Easthampton, Mass. A.S.M.E. Baseball 343 FRANK E. O ' BRIEN B.S. in Civil Engr. Albany, N. Y. A.S.C.E. Irish Club JOSEPH D. O ' BRIEN B .S. in Elec. Engr. Chicago, 111. N.F.C.C.S. A.I.E.E. DESMOND H. O ' CONNELL B.S. in Elec. Engr. Winnetka, 111. Bookman Technical Review A.I.E.E. The climax of the Mardi Gras Ball. LAWRENCE J. O ' CONNELL B.S. in Elec. Engr. Chicago, 111. PAUL M. O ' CONNOR B.S. in Elec. Engr. Valley Stream, N. Y. A.I.E.E. WSND JEROME B. ODDO B.S. in Arch. Engr. Houston, Texas Student Chapter A.I. A. ROBERT D. OGBURN B.S. in Engineering Louisville, Ky. Glee Club A.I.E.E. ROBERT S. O ' NEIL B.S. in Chem. Engr. Chicago, 111. A.S.C.E. Dean ' s List LARRY E. OPPENHEIMER B.S. in Mecb. Engr. Chicago, 111. Knights of Columbus ROBERT T. ORNER B.S. in Elec. Engr. Altoona, Pa. Gymnastic Team DANIEL M. PACINI B.S. in Engineering Chicago, 111. A.S.C.E. RAOUL E. PALLAIS B.S. in Civil Engr. Leon, Nicaragua Las Ra za Club JEROME F. FARMER B.S. in Mech. Engr. Chicago, 111. A.S.M.E. DONALD E. PARVIS, JR. B.S. in Engr. South Bend, Ind. A.l.E.E.-l.R.E. Irish Club Y.C.S. ROY J. PEARSE B.S. in Mech. Engr. La Crosse, Wis. A.S.M.E. ARTURO A. Pico B.S. in Civil Engr. Ponce, Puerto Rico A.S.C.E. La Raza Club Baseball Team MAURICE A. PIERSON B.S. in Engr. Managua, Nicaragua La Raza Club A.l.A. ANTHONY E. PIRC B.S. in Elec. Engr. Joliet, 111. JOSEPH R. PIVNICKA B.S. in Engr. Berwyn, III. A.S.C.E.-Officer THOMAS F. POINTER B.S. in Engr. Steubcnville, Ohio A.S.M.E. Irish Club ERVIN F. PURUCKER B.S. in Arch. Engr. South Bend, Ind. Student Chapter A.I. A. FRANCIS T. QUINN B.S. in Aero. Engr. Oakland, Calif. I.A.S. Irish Air Society WILLIAM F. REEVE B.S. in Elec. Engr. Hartford, Conn. Technical Review Staff A.I.E.E. Nutmeg Club-Vice Pres. JAMES S. RICE B.S. in Elec. Engr. Jackson, Mich. A.I.E.E. Cadet Club Dean ' s List DONALD J. KIGALI B.S. in Engr. St. Paul, Minn. I. A.S.I. Knights of Columbus WILLIAM C. KIGALI B.S. in Engr. Oak Park, 111. Fresh, and Junior Year- Class Officer Varsity Football Team N.R.O.T.C. Council Member DONALD C. RIMLINGER B.S. in Elect. Engr. Lancaster, N. Y. Third Order of St. Francis A.I.E.E. WILLIAM T. RISSI B.S.in Engr. Collinsville, 111. A.S.M.E. Irish Club JAMES M. ROACH, JR. B.S. in Elect. Engr. Oak Park, 111. Swimming Club BRUNO A. ROMEO B.S. in Aero. Engr. Massema, N. Y. I.A.S. JOSEPH J. RUSCH B.S. in Chem. Engr. Chicago, 111. A.I.C.E. Freshman Track Team JAMES L. RUSSELL B.S. in Chem, Engr. Jackson, Mich. Dean ' s List Technical Review A.I.C.E. JEROME E. RUTHMAN B.5. in Mech. Engr. Cincinnati, Ohio A.S.M.E. AMBROSE F. SALANSKY B.S. in Mech. Engr. Trucksville, Pa. A.S.M.E. WILLIAM M. SALTER B.S. in Chem. Engr. Augusta, Maine A.S.C.E. JOHN G. SALVATI B.S. in Elect. Engr. Aliquippa, Pa. Freshman Basketball Team A.I.E.E. MAURICE C. SARDI B.S. in Engr. Clarion, Pa. Campus League Bowling Y.C.S. A.I.E.E. JOHN P. SCALLAN B.S. in Mech. Engr. Cincinnati, Ohio Cincinnati Club Secretary WILLIAM R. SCHLICH B.S. in Engr. Louisville, Ky. Kentucky Club Secretary A.I.Ch.E. RICHARD K. SCHMIDT B.S. in Arch. Engr. Grand Rapids, Mich. A.I.A. BERNARD J. SCHORLE B.S. in Chem. Engr. Cleveland, Ohio A.I.Ch.E. Dean ' s List THOMAS J. SCHRIBER B.S. in Chem. Engr. Muskegon, Mich. Blue Circle Technical Review Dean ' s List 345 RALPH L. SCHULLER B.S. in Mech. Engr. Ellensburg. Wash. A.S.M.E. Knights of Columbus Cadet Club ARNOLD E. SCHWARTZ B.S. in Civil Engr. Rochester, N. Y. Irish Air Society- Finance Officer Rochester Club Secretary A.S.C. E.Vice-President JOHN M. SCRIBA, JR. RICHARD J. SHAFER B.S. in Mech. Engr. B.S. in Cbem. Engr. Berwyn, 111. Canal Fulton, Ohio Engineering Senator Canton Club Secretary Engineering Advisory Board- Chairman Technical Review- Associate Editor CHARLES C. SHOCKLEY B.S. in Cbem. Engr. Wilmington, Del. A.l.Ch.E. Kampus Keglers MATTHEW F. SLANA B.S. in Elec. Engr. Joliet, 111. A.l.E.E.-l.R.E. RONALD E. SMET B.S. in Arch. Engr. De Pere, Wis. Architect ' s Club EDWARD S. SMIERCIAK B.S. in Elec. Engr. Chicago, 111. THOMAS J. SOKOL B.S. in Elec. Engr. Chicago, 111. I.R.E. JOHN C. SOLOMON B.S. in Arch. Engr. Johnstown, Pa. A.I. A. Syrian Let. Club President ERCOLE J. SPINOSA B.S. in Engr, Allentown, Pa. A.S.C.E. Bar-Bell Club LLOYD P. STAUDER B.S. in Mech. Engr. Allen Park, Mich. Military Council Dean ' s List A.S.M.E. RICHARD J. STREIT B.S. in Engr. Berkley, Mich. Technical Review Staff A.S.M.E. JOHN J. SULLIVAN B.S. in Chem. Engr. Chicago, 111. A.l.Ch.E. Kampus Keglers Irish Air Society JAMES R. SWEENEY B.S. in Arch. Engr. Chicago, 111. Architect ' s Club A.I.A. 346 JOHN J. SULLIVAN B.S. in Aero. Engr. Bronx, N. Y. Dean ' s List I. A. S. Vice-Chairman Engineering Open House- Chairman PATRICK J. SWEENEY B.S. in Aero. Engr. Winter Haven, Fla. Technical Review I.A.S. Engineering Open House FELIX TARDIO B.S. in Arch. Engr. Canons burg. Pa. University Bands Italian Club Architect ' s Cl ub Louie Armstrong warming up before the concert. MICHAEL Q. TATLOW B.S. m Chem. Engr. Sayreville, N. J. A.I. Ch.E. Knights of Columbus Speech Club EDWARD J. THOMPSON B.5. in Cbem. Engr. Waterbury, Conn. A.S.Ch.E. WILLIAM J. THOMPSON B.S. in Engr. Aumsville, Oregon Pacific Northwest Club Srgt. Arms I.A.S. Irish Air Society MATTHEW E. TUTINO B.S. in Elec. Engr. Auburn, N. Y. Central New York Club- Secretary A.I.E.E. Dillon Hall Council RICHARD A. VAN AUKEN B.S. in Arch. Engr. Shaker Heights, Ohio Freshman Football Team A.I.A.-Student Chapter JERRY L. VANDENBOOM B.S. in Cbem. Engr. Lovell, Wyo. A.I.Ch.E. p fy JULIUS J. VELEBA B.S. in Mech. Engr. Dallas. Texas A.S.M.E. KARL M. VRLICH B.S. in Arch. Engr. Gary, Ind. JAMES E. WALTER B.S. in Mech. Engr. Royal Oak, Mich. ROBERT M. WEINER B.S. in Chem. Engr. Canoga Park, Calif. Naval Institute President 1956 Engineering Show- Chairman Dean ' s List EDWARD P. WEINMANN B.S. in Civil Engr. South Euclid, Ohio A.S.C.E. MATH I AS J. WEY B.S. in Elec. Engr. Lakewood, Ohio A.1.E.E.-I.R.E. LAS RENCE J. WHALEN B.S. in Engr. Minneapolis, Minn. LAWRENCE E. WHITTAKER B.S. in Engr. Clyde, Ohio Maching and Varsity Bands A.I.Ch.E. Knights of Columbus JOHN B. WILEY B.S. in Arch. Engr. Toledo. Ohio Y.C.S. Architect ' s Club PETER A. WISTORT B.S. in Elec. Engr. Chicago, 111. University Theatre Scholastic RONALD H. WITT B.S. in Aero. Engr. Union, N. J. I.A.S. RICHARD D. WOODS B.S. in Engr. Lansing, Mich. Marching and Varsity Bands Engineering Advisory Board Technical Review Staff iilM RONALD J. WOODS B.S. in Chem. Engr. Birmingham, Mich. Technical Review Staff A.I.Ch.E.-Student Chapter EUGENE W. YURGEALITIS B.S. in Elec. Engr. Rochester, N. Y. A.I.E.E. Rochester Club Treasurer JOHN R. ZELLER B.S. in Elec. Engr. University Heights, Ohio A.I.E.E. Dean ' s List JOHN S. ZIELINSKI B.S. in Engr. Chicago, 111. A.S.M.E. Kampus Keglers 347 Science WILLIAM BAUER III Bachelor of Science Caledonia, 111. Band Aesculapians Science Ball Chairman THOMAS J. BEELER Bachelor of Law Greentown, Ind. Monogram Club Student Law Association Gray ' s Inn WILLIAM R. BELL Bachelor of Science Rochester, N. Y. Dean ' s List Aesculapians Assistant Athletic Trainer CHARLES C. BONA Bachelor of Science Downers Grove, 111. Aesculapians KENT F. BORKOVEC Bachelor of Science Berwyn, 111. Aesculapians Band Dean ' s List WILLIAM T. BRAUN III Bachelor of Science Pinsburg, Kansas Aesculapians Dean ' s List DONALD R. BREITENSTEIN Bachelor of Science Stevens Point, Wis. Wisconsin Club President Knights of Columbus Aesculapians GEORGE A. BUCKLEY Bachelor of Science Brooklyn, N. Y. Irish Club Secretary Aesculapians JOHN H. CASTER Bachelor of Science Phoenix, Ariz. Camera ClubVice-President Knights of Columbus Publications Photography MARSHALL J. CATANZARO Bachelor of Science Webster Groves, Mo. St. Louis Club Secretary Aesculapians EDMUND J. CONWAY Bachelor of Science Lancaster, Pa. WILLIAM L. COOKE Bachelor of Science Ennis, Texas Varsity Football Monogram Club President Texas Club Secretary BARRY J. CORONA Bachelor of Science Three Bridges, N. J. Irish Air Society Italian Club Geology Club JOHN C. CRANO Bachelor of Science Akron, Ohio American Chemical Society Science Ball Committee Dean ' s List JAMES D. CUSACK Bachelor of Science Peoria, 111. Baseball Dean ' s List Monogram Club CHARLES L. CUSUMANO Bachelor of Science Brooklyn, N. Y. Marching Band- American Chemical Society Italian Club ROBERT R. DESMOND Bachelor of Science Toledo, Ohio Aesculapians Irish Club THOMAS R. DETTLING Bachelor of Arts Akron, Ohio Cleveland Club- Executive Council Propeller Club Aesculapians RAYMOND A. DESUTTER Bachelor of Science Attica, Ind. GARLAND R. DEVER Bachelor of Science Lebanon, Ky. Geology Club MICHAEL R. DOOLEY Bachelor of Science Loogootee, Ind. Aesculapians Knights of Columbus JOSEPH J. DROZD Bachelor of Science Summit Hill, Pa. Band Aesculapians Young Christian Students WILLIAM S. DUDZINSKY Bachelor of Science Palisade, N. J. Aesculapians Knights of Columbus Kampus Keglers JAMES D. EGGERS, JR. Bachelor of Science Lakewood, Ohio Third Order of St. Francis Aesculapians Young Christian Students FRANK J. FISCHER Bachelor of Science Babson Park, Fla. Band Aesculapians Dean ' s List DONALD J. FLINN Bachelor of Science Hasbrouck Heights, N. J. Bengal Bouts Interhatt Football Novice Boxing JAMES F. FLUHR Bachelor of Science Manasquan, N. J. American Chemical Society Gymnastics Club Irish Air Society THOMAS R. FORDYCE Bachelor of Science Oilman, 111. Aesculapians Knights of Columbus ROBERT T. GALLA WILLIAM M. GARVEY Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science Detroit, Mich. Fall River, Mass. Ford Scholars of Notre Dame Rhode Island Club- Dean ' s List Vice-President Irish Westernaires Geology Club GERALD F. GEISLER Bachelor of Science Midland, Texas Aesculapians Pangborn Hall Social Commissioner President Walsh Hall LEON C. GLOVER Bachelor of Science Palo Alto, Cali f. Fencing Manager Dean ' s List American Chemical Society JOHN W. GRAVES Bachelor of Science Paducah, Ky. Young Christian Students Aesculapians FRANK L. HALL Bachelor of Science Kingston, Jamaica Track Team Aesculapians Monogram Club MICHAEL H. HALLORAN Bachelor of Science Chicago, 111. Young Christian Students- Group Leafier Bowling League Treasurer Dean ' s List DAVID J. HAND Bachelor of Science Manchester, N. H. Aesculapians Knights of Columbus 349 ft r Ik J f W JOHN M. HARPER Bachelor of Science Springfield, Ohio Aesculapians Dean ' s Lilt Cadet Club EDWARD M. HEALY Bachelor of Science Alexandria, La. Geology Club Swimming Cheerleader Co-Captain JAMES B. HENEGHAN Bachelor of Science South Bend, Ind. Aesculapians RONALD J. HERMAN Bachelor of Science Pittsburg, Pa. Aesculapians Dean ' s List DENNIS R. HOVCER Bachelor of Science Worthington, Minn. Dean ' s List Aesculapians Irish Cluli LLIAM C. HUMMEL Bachelor of Science . Louis, Mo. Knights of Columbus Aesculapians ROBERT G. HUSSEY Bachelor of Science Shreveport, La. Young Christian Students Dean ' s List THOMAS M. JEWELL Bachelor of Science Cicero, Ind. Aesculapians RICHARD J. KANIEWEKI Bachelor of Science Hammond, Ind. Geology Club Calumet Club Treasurer PATRICK KAVANAH Bachelor of Science Yonkers, N. Y. Science Senator Aesculapians Science Advisory Council FRANCIS M. KELLEY Bachelor of Science Mount Morris, N. Y. Aesculapians Irish Club JAMES A. KENNEDY Bachelor of Science Rochester, Minn. Aesculapians A.C.S. JAMES R. KENNEDY Bachelor of Science Joliet, 111. Science Senator Blue Circle Science Advisory Board- Chairman PAUL J. KRAPP Bachelor of Science Springfield, Ohio Y.C.S.-President Student Senate Blue Circle ALLEN C. KRYGER Bachelor of Science Melrose Park, 111. A.C.S. EUGENE A. KUECKS Bachelor of Scienct Peoria, 111. A.C.S. Dean ' s List ROBERT T. LALOR Bachelor of Science Bronx, N. Y. Aesculapians Dean ' s List Confraternity of Christian Doctrine CHARLES J. LECHNER Bachelor of Science Rochester, N. Y. Aesculapians NICHOLAS G. LEVANDOSKI Bachelor of Science North Chicago, III. Aesculapians 350 PATRICK C. LOGAN Bachelor of Science Dayton, Ohio Student Body President Blue Circle Dean ' s List RONALD N. LORENZINI Bachelor of Science Cicero, 111. Aesculapians Knights of Columbus FRANCIS T. LUTZ Bachelor of Science Wilmington, Del. Aesculapians Glee Club Cadet Club PATRICK W. LYNCH Bachelor of Science Dearborn, Mich. Band ROBERT H. MAIER Bachelor of Science Denver, Colo. Aesculapians Dean ' s List Colorado Club President EMMETT P. MALLOY Bachelor of Science River Forest, 111. Blue Circle Dean ' s List Mardi Gr as Chairman DANIEL J. MANELLI Bachelor of Science Peoria, 111. Italian Club A.C.S. JOHN E. MARYANSKI Bachelor of Science Chicago, 111. A.C.S, FRANK F. MCBRIDE Bachelor of Science Waupun, Wis. Bengal Bouts Aesculapians Irish ClubPresident JOHN D. MCCONNELL Bachelor of Science Woodstock. 111. A.C.S. Irish Club WILLIAM J. MCGEE, JR. Bachelor of Science Alva, Ky. Aesculapians BRADY P. MCKAIG Bachelor of Science Westfield, N. J. Technical Review Staff Aesculapians Dean ' s List JOSEPH A. McMAHON Bachelor of Science Westerly, R. I. Senator Hall President Aesculapians Sargent at Arms RICHARD L. MEINERT Bachelor of Science El Dorado, Ark. Band Social Chairman and Treasurer Geology Club Irish Air Society GEORGE A. MILLER Bachelor of Science Kansas City, Mo. A.C.S. JOHN L. MINARD Bachelor of Science Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh Club V ice-President Aesculapians Y.C.S. STANLEY R. MONAGHAN C.S.C. Bachelor of Science Notre Dame, Ind. ROBERT M. MORAN Bachelor of Science Avon, N. Y. Aesculapians Irish Club Y.C.S. GENE H. MUHLHERR Bachelor of Science Guthrie, Okla. Geology Club Treasurer R.O.T.C. Club MARTIN J. MULLALLY Bachelor of Science Muskegon, Mich. Aesculapians Sailing Team Swimming Team JOHN F. MURPHY Bachelor of Science Lebanon, Ind. Track Team Hall President Pangborn Dean ' s List DONALD J. MURRAY Bachelor of Science Coral Gables, Fla. Aesculapians THOMAS R. NICKNISH Bachelor of Science Utica, N. Y. Dean ' s List Mohawk Valley Club- Secretary Aesculapians The beginning of a great weekend . . . 351 w y H JAMES A. OXEARY Bachelor of Science Brooklyn, N. Y. Y.C.S. Aesculapians Irish Club THOMAS P. O ' MALLEY Bachelor of Science Lakewood, Ohio Aesculapians Dean ' s List Confraternity of Christian Doctrine ALFIERO F. PATARACCHIA Bachelor of Science Hamilton, Ontario, Canada A.C.S, FRANCIS J. PEDACE Bachelor of Science Norwich, Conn. Parent-Son Weeekend- Chairman Sophomore year- Class President RICHARD T. PIESER Bachelor of Science Klamath Falls, Oregon Knights of Columbus Aesculapians Irish Club JOSEPH C. PORTER Bachelor of Science Royal Oak, Mich. Aesculapians ARTHUR E. PRICE Bachelor of Science Chesterton, Ind. Fencing Scholastic RICHARD D. PRIEST Bachelor of Science Syracuse, N. Y. Bengal Bouts Aesculapians Y.C.S. JAMES D. PURCELL Bachelor of Science Troy, N. Y. Ford Scholars Treasurer JOHN T. QUAGLIANO JAMES J. QUINN Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science Brooklyn, N. Y. Vincennes, Ind. ScholasticFeature Editor Aesculapians WSND Continuity Director Knights of Columbus Admen Vice-president KENNETH D. RASHID Bachelor of Science Say re, Ok la. Aesculapians Y.C.S. Dean ' s List JAMES C. RICH Bachelor of Science Waterloo, Iowa Tennis Monogram Club Aesculapians JOHN E. ROBINSON Bachelor of Science Memphis, Tenn. Aesculapians 352 JOSEPH A. RIETSCHLIN Bachelor of Science Shelby, Ohio C.C.D. EMMANUEL P. RIVAS Bachelor of Science New Orleans, La. Aesculapians Treasurer Y.C.S. Dean ' s List BRYAN Ross Bachelor of Science Akron, N. Y. Dean ' s List Aesculapians Louis J. ROUSSALIS Bachelor of Science Casper, Wyo. Aesculapians Trustee Academy of Science- Chairman Dean ' s List . . . the end of a great weekend. THOMAS E. RUSH Bachelor of Science Mt. Pleasant, Mich. Dean ' s List Aesculapians Technical Review RONALD J. SABLES Bachelor of Science Detroit, Mich. Aesculapians Knights of Columbus FERNANDO M. A. SALADIN Bachelor of Science Oranjestad, Aruba, Neth. Ant. Aesculapians De La Raza Club PAUL L. SCHRAMM Bachelor of Science Cincinnati, Ohio Football Monogram Club Dean ' s List DONALD L. SCHRANDT Bachelor of Science South Bend, Ind. Aesculapians Villagers THOMAS F. SCHROEDER Bachelor of Science Jackson, Mich. Geology Club JOHN F. SEIDENSTICKER Bachelor of Science Chillicothe, Ohio Golf Team Aesculapians Dean ' s List PETER J. SHAGENA Bachelor of Science Flint, Mich. Dean ' s List Student Senate Aesculapians JOSEPH G. SKELLY Bachelor of Science Oil City, Pa. Aesculapians JOSEPH A. SMITH Bachelor of Science Detroit, Mich. Aesculapians JOHN C. SOUCY Bachelor of Science Belleville, 111. Knights of Columbus Irish Club Aesculapians WILLIAM J. SULLIVAN Bachelor of Science Freeport, 111. Aesculapians Knights of Columbus GIRO P. TANTILLO Bachelor of Science Syracuse, N. Y. Aesculapians Knights of Columbus JOHN F. TRECKMAN Bachelor of Science Denver, Colo. Geology Club Dean ' s List KENNETH A. TULLOCH Bachelor of Science Malone, N. Y. Aesculapians GEORGE A. URITIS Bachelor of Science Shenandoah, Pa. Freshman Football Knights of Columbus Anthracite Club Treasurer JAMES A. WALSH Bachelor of Science Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh Club Officer Glee Club-Officer Aesculapians JOHN G. WALSH Bachelor of Science Erie, Pa. Erie Club Treasurer Aesculapians Student Advisor ROBERT X. WILLIAMS Bachelor of Science Clymer, N. Y. Aesculapians Knights of Columbus Bengal Bouts CHARLES P. WILLIAMSON JOHN M. WINNER Bachelor of Science Mt. Vernon, 111. Wrestling Team Junior Prom Committee Y.C.S. Bachelor of Science Wakefield, Mass. Aesculapians Dome Staff ANTHONY M. YURCHAK Bachelor of Science Wheeling, W. Va. Dean ' s List Blue Circle Aesculapians EDWARD N. ZILLIKEN Bachelor of Science Webster Grove, Mo. Geology Club Knights of Columbus JOHN A. REICHERT Bachelor of Science Minneapolis, Minn. Aesculapians Student Senate Hall Council 353 Law DAVID L. BARNES Bachelor of Laws St. Clairsville, Ohio Student Law Assoc. Grey ' s Inn Moot Court RICHARD K. BENNETT Bachelor of Laws New Castle, Pa. Moot Court Knights of Columbus Grey ' s Inn PATRICK J. BERRIGAN Bachelor of Laws Lewiston, N. Y. Moot Court Freshman Moot Court Chancellor Student Law Assoc, JAMES C. BOOTH Bachelor of Laws Hibbing, Minn. Grey ' s Court Moot Court Law Student Assoc. Junior Representative PHILIP A. BROWN Bachelor of Laws Benton Harbor, Mich. THOMAS S. CALDER Bachelor of Laws Worcester, Mass. JOHN G. CURRAN Bachelor of Laws Rochester, N. Y. Dean ' s List Rochester Club Secretary RAY F. DREXLER Bachelor of Laws Riverside, 111, Accounting Club Scholastic WILLIAM J. ENGEL Bachelor of Laws Bridgeville, Pa. Concert Band Marching Band EDWARD M. Fox Bachelor of Laws Rockford, 111. Moot Court Grey ' s Inn ROBERT P. GORMAN Bachelor of Laws Tiskilwa, 111. Notre Dame Lawyer Editor Moot Court Grey ' s Inn- Keeper of the Black Book EUGENE G. GRIFFIN Bachelor of Laws Knoxville, Tenn. Dome Sports Editor Accounting Club Irish Club KARL JORDA Bachelor of Laws South Bend, Ind. ANTON E. KUBICKI Bachelor of Lau ' s Leavenworth, Kan. JOSEPH B. JOYCE Bachelor of Laws Indianapolis, Ind. International Relations Club N.F.C.C.S.- Campus Commissioner Liturgy Club LAWRENCE A. KANE JR. Bachelor of Laws Cincinnati, Ohio Notre Dame Lawyer Moot Court Student Law Assoc. WAYNE KENT Bachelor of Laws Evansville, Ind. Moot Court Grey ' s Inn S.L.A. ERWIN J. KRAKER Bachelor of Laws Akron, Ohio PAUL M. KRAUS Bachelor of Laws Toledo, Ohio Notre Dame Lawyer Student Law Assoc. Grey ' s Inn THOMAS C. MEGARGLE Bachelor of Laws Coldwater, Mich. Student Law Assoc, Grey ' s Inn ROBERT E, MIHLBAUGH Bachelor of Laws Lima, Ohio Student Law Assoc. Moot Court Notre Dame Lawyer P O RONALD M. MOTTL Bachelor of Laws Parma, Ohio Baseball Team Monogram Club EDWARD S. MRAZ Bachelor of Laws Chicago, 111. Law Review Moot Court Student Law Assoc. JOHN C. ROGERS Bachelor of Laws Dallas, Tex. Student Center Manager Moot Court Texas Club Treasurer THOMAS G. RYDER Bachelor of Laws Bronx, N. Y. Moot Court- Executive Board Student Law Assoc. Serbian Latv Journal J RONALD P. SMITH Bachelor of Laws St. Paul, Minn. Varsity Tennis Team Manpower Management Assoc. Vice-President Commerce Forum Secretary and Publicity Chairman VERNON O. TEOFAN Bachelor of Laws Zion, 111. Notre Dame Lawyer Case Editor Dean ' s List Serbian Law Journal- Editor HAROLD T. WERNER Bachelor of Laws Fort Madison, Iowa Notre Dame Lawyer Student Law Assoc. Grey ' s inn DAVID D. WILSON Bachelor of Laws Montpelier, Ind. FRANCIS J. ZANARDI Bachelor of Laws Iron Mountain, Mich. Student Law Assoc. Justice Harlon resides at the Moot Court trials. 355 Last inute Seniors ROBERT J. CONSIDINE B.S. in M.E.l.O. Fulton, 111. Freshman Advisory Council ASME Dean ' s List JAMES R. DALEY Bachelor of Arts Pittston, Pa. Academy of Political Science JAMES S. DAVIDSON Bachelor of Arts Thomasville, Ala. CLARENCE W. DILLION B. 5. in M.E.l.O. St. Marys, Pa. A.S.M.E. K. of C. JOHN P. DOYLE Bachelor of Arts Shaker Heights, Ohio Sophomore Class Treasurer Blue Circle Junior Prom Chairman PIERRE H. DuVAiR Bachelor of Arts Madison. Wis. WILLIAM J. ECHARD Bachelor of Arts South Bend, Ind. Physical Education Club JAMES R. FEES Bachelor of Arts Spokane, Wash. Academy of Political Science WALTER B. FISCHER BBA in Commerce Grosse Pointe, Mich. Dean ' s List Freshman Advisor Manpower Management Club ROBERT A. GIUNCO B.S. in Commerce Manasquan, N. J. WILLIAM F. GRANT B.S. in Commerce Springfield, 111. Student Manager HUGH R. GRIGEREIT, JR. LLB in Law St. Joseph, Mich. Co-ChairmanLaw Honor Banquet Ticket Chairman Law Ball DONALD R. HANISCH Bachelor of Arts Laurens, Iowa Academy of Political Science Hall Council Debate Team 356 WILLIAM J. JACQUEMAN B.S. in Commerce Mt. Clemens, Mich. LEMUEL M. JOYNER Bachelor of Arts Nashville, Tenn. Vetville Council Art Guild SAMUEL F. KAMBOL, JR. B.S. in Science South Bend, Ind. WILLIAM M. KEENAN B.S. in Commerce Peoria, 111. Commerce Forum JOEL R. LIVINGSTON, C.S.C. B.S. in Science Notre Dame, Ind. Dean ' s List Moreau Choir A.C.S. MICHAEL D. MCCARTHY B.S. in Commerce Dallas, Texas Knights of Columbus Dean ' s List Weightlifting Club JAMES D. MCDERMOTT Bachelor of Arts East Pittsburgh, Pa. Bengal Bouts Louis MAGGIORE Bachelor of Science Canton, Ohio Aesculapian Club Photography Club Irish Club Trustee MICHAEL V. MALONEY LLB in Law Niagara Falls, N.Y. Moot Court Exec. Board Greys Inn LEO J. MOMSEN, JR. B.S. in Commerce El Paso, Texas Accounting Club Knights of Columbus BH HMR l| v, HuwRifiw JAMES C. RICH Bachelor of Science Waterloo, Iowa Varsity Tennis Capt. Monogram Club Aesculapians JOSEPH W. RIEGER PFA in Commerce Worthington, Ohio WILLIAM L. SCHIERBERL LLB in Law Clarion, Pa. Grey ' s InnTreas, Moot Court S. L. A. JOSEPH SIMONS, C.S.C. B.S. in Engr. Notre Dame, Ind. A. L Ch. E. Dean ' s List THOMAS F. TROSSEN B.S. in Commerce Cleveland, Ohio Freshman Baseball Cleveland Club-Sec. DENNIS P. TURNOCK B.S. in Commerce South Bend, Ind. MARK E. WATSON, JR. B.S. in Commerce San Antonio, Texas Finance Club Knights of Columbus H. RONALD WEBER Bachelor of Arts Mason City, Iowa GROVE AIMMERMAN B.S. in Commerce Buffalo, N. Y. DENNIS L. HEMMERLE Bachelor of Arts Cincinnati, Ohio Fencing Co-Capt. Monogram ClubTreas, Economics Club Bog-ball comes into its own with the coming of Spring. 357 NDEX Abbott, Phillip L 302 Abel, Frederick C 336 Abowd, Thomas V 273 Abrans, Thomas E 276 Acho, Peter J 264 Adam, David R 260 Adams, Donald E 283, 284 Adams, John N 284 Adamson, Kenneth M 255 Adler, John C 257 Adrian, Donald D 291, 302 Adymy, Richard A 240, 281 Agarwalm, Aditya K 275 Ahern, Charles J 284 Ahern, Michael D 336 Ahern, Michael J 261 Aita, Clemens R 294 Albers, Donald M 279 Albers, Luke J 256 Albright, George G 132, 255 Albright, Joseph P 138 Albright, Warren E 238, 269 Allan, James, III 254 Allard, Bernard P 261 Allen, Burritt B 302 Allen, James L 263 Allen, Martin J 85,284 Allen, Richard V 293, 302 Allen, William C 291, 336 Alvarez, Ivan R 279 Aman, Andrew A 90 Amberg, Theodore A 279 Ambre, John J 273 Amen, Maurice E., C.S.C 302 Amidon, David M 132, 274 Anderson, Ervin C 295, 318 Anderson, James J 254 Anderson, Marvin D 261 Anderson, Paul F 129, 273 Andrejasich, Raymond J 287 Andrews, Joseph W 294, 318 Andrysiak, Donald J 336 Angelino, Martin E 287, 302 Ansbro, John F 263 Anspach, Robert J 219 Antieau, Lyle E 294 Anzilotti, Keith W 93,264 Aragona, Xavier A 318 Araneta, Antonio S., Jr 276 Arko, Victor 294 Armbruster, Charles W 280 Armstrong, Jack M 92, 109, 237 Arnold, William C 266 Arnoult, Gerald P 260 Arroyo, Raymond A., Jr. ... 287, 302 Arseneault, James R 294 Artz, James W 295 Arvidson, Robert E 318 Asselta, Salvatore J. 238,243,289,302 Atkinson, Frank X 302 Atmore, Robert V 260 Augsdorfer, Jules P 287, 336 Augustine, Harold B 275 Austin, Victor C 280 Ausum, James C 263 Ayers, David W 282 Ayers, Edward J 302 Ayers, John P 259,262 Azexedo, Ferdando T 264, 292 B Babbit, Bruce E 230,234,262 Babcock, Ronald P 23, 132,255 Baca, Robert M 255 Bacus, John W 279 Bade, John E 132 Bagley, John D 129, 287, 336 Baier, Donald J 227 Bain, Reginald 302 Baker, Curtis R 257 Baker, David C 257 Baker, Warren J 264 Baldus, Ned E. F 275 Balisteri, Joseph F., Jr 244 Ball, Neil 39 Ball, Thomas J 284 Bamonti, Rudolph A 294 Banchoff, Thomas F 236,257 Banks, Edward J 92 Bapst, William L., Jr 287, 318 Barany, John M 318 Barbarisi, Leonard J 92 Bardenheier, Joseph A 258 Barelli, Dean R 275 Bares, Theodore J 275 Barkley, Harry W., Jr 336 Barnes, David L 354 Barnes, Peter D 263, 271 Barnich, William C 263 Barniskis, Walter A 93, 263 Barone, Lawrence F 263 Barr, Donald J 210,228,318 Barr, Lawrence D 261 Barrett, Charles S 282 Barrett, Michael A 257 Barrett, William F 236,275 Barry, Riehard J 302 Barry, Stephen T 93 Bartel, James A 263 Barthel, John H 284 Barthell, Daniel W 258 Bartholomew, Thomas C. 212,294,295 Bartley, John Thomas, Jr 279 Bartley, William H 276 Battling, William J 303 Bartolini, Nicholas P 282 Barton, Andrew P., Jr 258 Bates, Gerald P 336 Bates, Thomas F 255 Battaglia, Pasqual J 266 Battista, Vincent A 264 Battle, Joseph F., Jr 294 Bauer, William 348 Bault, William V., Jr 269 Baumgartner, James A 260, 295 Bautista, Robert, C.S.C 303 Beard, John T 271 Beatty, David A 287, 336 Beaudoin, Jean M 132 Bechamps, Gerald J 275 Bechert, Gerald M 303 Beck, Basil D 271 Becker, Paul A 255 Becker, Robert G 273 Beckerle, Robert E 262 Beckman, Thomas L 303 Sedan, John W 113, 303 Bednarz, Brian E 261 Beeler, Thomas J 348 Beeson, James G 297, 336 Beggan, John F 287, 318 Beggy, Daniel J 303 Beirne, John P 263 Beisty, James M 282 Beiter, Paul W 263 Bekampis, George J 336 Bekelja, Joseph S 269 Belfoire, Joseph F 303 Beliveau, John B 258 Bell, Fred V 210,289,303 Bell, John H 303 Bell, William R 287,348 Bellairs, John A 270 Bellas, Benjamin J. 271 Bello, Menillio 287, 336 Belmont, Richard J 260 Benchoff, Michael E 284 Bender, Donald F 318 Benkendorf, Richard. . . .255 Bennett, Francis S 292 Bennett, Richard K 289, 354 Bennett, Robert E 292 Bennett, Robert G.. 258 Bennett, Roger C. 46, 105,220,228,244, 247,291,318 Bennett, William J 257 Bennison, Robert J 257 Beno, Robert M 132 Benrud, Burton E 255 Bentivenga, Guy J 209, 318 Beretz, Paul B 259 Berg, Thomas P 337 Bergen, Daniel F 228, 230, 242 Bergen, Daniel P. 140,220,237,303 Bergin, Leo P 294 Bergin, Robert A 318 Bergmeyer, Moritz 255 Bernard, John A 279 Bernard, John L 303 Bernard, Segius J 279 Bernard, Walter R 276 Bernardi, Roger L 260 Berner, James M 295 Berrigan, Patrick J 38,289,354 Berrios, Ramon E 303 Berry, William B 297 Berschinski, Robert E 244 Bertagnolli, Donald J 264 Berthiaume, Thomas N 269 Bertoncini, Gene J. 132,133,139,284 Bertsch, Paul A 261 Besser, Paul T 303,151 Betterton, Thomas C 337 Biedka, Frank 272 Bies, Richard M 294 Biever, Thomas C 260 Bigham, James C 272 Bintinger, Thomas P 294 Bisignano, Joseph A 284 Bislew, John E 275 Bitter, John A., Ill 261,270 Black, Richard H 269 Black, Thomas 1 303 Blake, Ronald H 284 Blakeslee, Harold C 140, 303 Blakey, George R 243, 303 Blank, Noel J 337 Blantz, Thomas E., C.S.C 303 Blinstrub, Norman F 284 Bloom, Ronald J 292 Blubaugh, Romald E 255 Blume, Ralph R 246 Blunt, William R 264 Boatright, Charles F 132, 264 Bobrick, Armand R 261 Bock, Joseph G., Jr 257 Bodensteiner, James T 151,294 Bodziony, Dennis J 266 Boff, Richard F 303 Bogg, Robert W 303 Bohlen, Franklin W 260 Bohnsack, William J 240, 276 Boivin, Alan G 255 Boland, Joseph M 276 Boland, William 262 Bolander, Stephen W 273 Boldin, John J 264 Bolger, John D., Jr 264 Boll, Lawrence J 284 Bona, Charles C 348 Bonadonna, Russell R 280 Bonastia, Peter J 264 Bond, Richard W 260 Bondi, Philip U 295 Bonn, Thomas L 261 Boone, Kenneth J 237, 269 Boone, Richard T 255 Booth, Fred J 99 Booth, James C 246, 354 Borges, Anthony J Borlik, Robert E Boroski, Marvin R Borrello, Anthony P Bossman, Owen G Bottiglione, John A Bottum, Roswell C., Jr.. Boucher, Ronald L Bourgon, John K Bowden, Raymond K., Jr. . Bowen, Charles A., Jr Bowen, Robert M Bowers, Robert C Bowling, Daniel P Boyd, James L Boyd, Paul K Boyle, Arthur A Boyle, Edward M Boyle, Eugene Allan, Jr. . Boyle, Michael J Boyle, Peter K Bozada, Joseph M Boznanski, Carl W Bradford, Patrick J Bradley, Mark E Bradley, William C Bradshaw, Scott W Bradtke, Philip J Bradtke, Robert J Brady, Jerry M Brady, Joseph E Brady, Robert M Brady, Thomas A., Jr Braeckel, Marcus J Brand, Robert L Brandon, William D Bratina, Stanley J Brault, Bernard F Braun, William T., Ill . Breedlove, James M Breen, George D. Breidenstein, Joseph W. . Breiling, Hans E Breitenstein, Donald R. Breitenstein, R. C Brelsford, William B Brennan, Claude F Brennan, Joseph P Brennan, Raymond M. . Brennan, Richard J Brennan, Robert J Brennan, Robert L Brennan, Robert R Brennan, Stephen M Brennan, Thomas J Brennan, Thomas J Bres, John A Breslin, Roger W Bresson, Michael B Bretting, Henry L., Jr Brickman, William A Bride, Crescent J., Jr Brieger, Charles A Brienza, Michael J Briesch, Earl W Brinkworth, Thomas A. ... Britz, Terry R Broderick, Edward B Broderick, Gerald T Brodeur, Victor A., Jr. . . . . Broecker, Charles D Broemmel, Robert T Brogan, James E Brooks, Bradburn E Brooks, Raymond B Brophy, Frank R Brosius, John E Brosnan, Robert F Broussard, Eloie C., Jr. . Broussard, Ronald O Brown, Charles J Brown, Charles W Brown, Larry T 261 273 244 259 279 284 . 92,280 260 256 .... 264 273 .....261 261 257 293 279 266 255 273 303 260 261 294 337 . .31,284 273 271 .289,337 264 .230,236 284 273 276 258 269 337 279 .132,280 348 275 279 92 303 .195,358 280 266 .... 293 303 287 .287,337 244,255 275 294 287 214 255 279 274 257 151 263 284 256 258 .295,337 255 272 284 256 229 260 270 266 303 255 303 275 263 273 264 282 337 .289,337 358 Jr. Brown, Maxwell Brown, Murray F. Brown, Philip A. Brown, Robert F. Brownlee, Lester J. Bruder, Thomas A. Brunelli, Austin R. Brunner, John W Brunot, James T Brunot, William K Brynjolfson, Morris G. Brzezinski, Robert B. . . . Buch, William J Buck, John D Buckley, Edwin J Buckley, Francis J., Jr. Buckley, George A Buckley, John C., Jr. . . . Buczynski, Daniel R. Buellesbach, Raymond J. Buhrftend, Richard M. Bujnowski, Anthony T. Bukowski, Edward F 91 Bulleit, Donald V Bulleri, Adolph R. Bumbleburg, Joseph T. Bundara, Wejay S., Jr Bure, John P 220, Burke, Charles K Burke, Jerome J Burke, Jerome T Burke, John C Burke, Michael L Burke, Robert J Burke, Roger J Burke, Thomas F Burlage, James E Burnham, Richard A Burns, Edward D., Jr Burns, John D Burns, Thomas H Burns, William F. Burtis, William C. Burton, Robert E. Burtzlaff, Robert A. Buscemi, William I. . Busch, Robert E Buschor, William C. . Busse, Robert F Butcofski, James S. Butke, Walter J Butler, Charles C. . Butler, Edward B., Jr. Butler, Michael E. . . . Buzolits, Frank J. Bydalek, Paul L Byrne, James L Byrne, James S Byrne, John G., Jr. . Byrne, Terence E Byrne, Thomas F. . . . Byrnes, Robert M. . . . Jr.. .242, . . . .156 . . . .257 ....354 132,133 260 92,280 121,258 272 121 121,337 .... 260 23 . . . , 266 .89,274 209, 244 . . . .276 .... 348 289 ..295 . . . .337 .... 85 151,154 ,93,262 304 271 . . ..279 ... 240 242, 304 282 232,284 99,261 . . . .258 287,337 ....292 . ...276 . . . .258 . . ..337 ....263 287,337 .89,284 264,266 ....263 132 . . . .255 . .255 . . . .282 . . . .262 ....263 132,271 . . . .284 . . . .273 .293 . . . .258 . . .261 294 257 304 234,255 230,273 287,304 . . . .273 230,269 .230, P .220, Cabello, Hector M. . . Cahill, Francis W. . . . Cahill, James N Cahill, Thomas F. . . . Caiola, Robert J Calabrese, Robert A. . Calahan, Donald A.. . Calahas, John .... Calcagnini, Donald Calder, Thomas S. Calder, George V. . Callahan, John M Callahan, John P. Callahan, Michael T Callahan, Thomas H Cameron, Alex J Campanaro, Arthur B Campbell, Vincent A Campilio, John J Cangiano, Jerry V Canny, James P 92, Cantwell, Michael N Capitanini, Raymond J Caravati, Charles L. .156 233,275 ....276 230,271 . . . .284 291,337 . . . .337 .. . .242 .... 304 246,354 ....256 284 99 .. . .276 . . . .255 271 . . . .264 230,304 304 . . . .254 287,320 .. . .279 ... 320 266 Carboni, Joseph L 304 Carey, William B 266 Carideo, James V 1 5 1 , 1 54, 304 Carissimi, Ronald J 337 Carley, Frederick B 273 Carlin, Julian P 320 Carney, James W 264 Carney, John G 279 Carney, Richard W 282 Carolin, Ralph B 254 Carpenter, John T 280 Carpenter, John W 263 Carpenter, Thomas L 294 Carrabine, Luke F 320 Carrigan, Gregory G 304 Carroll, Dennis J 273 Carroll, James B 272 Carroll, James J 34,241 Carroll, Lawrence M 275 Carroll, Martin 157 Carroll, Paul L 256 Carroll, Thomas P 273 Carroll, Vincent P 195, 225 Carry, William J 279 Casagrande, John J 151, 269 Casey, Emmett W., Jr 294 Casey, James P 275 Casey, John E 227,239,320 Casey, Thomas W 123 Caso, Arthur L 282 Cassady, John J 276 Cassidy, Daniel F 271 Caste, Felix A 255 Castellini, Thomas W 320 Castello, John L 279 Caster, John H 348 Catanzaro, Marshall J 287, 348 Cate, William A 294, 320 Caughey, Richard J 263 Cavanagh, Philippe P 304 Cavanaugh, Kenneth J. Cawley, Galen P Cenname, Alfonso R. Cerini, Donald J Chambers, Karl T. . Chambers, Thomas E 276 263,266 261 271 . . . .225,271 C.S.C. . . 304 Champagne, Byron A 254 Chaplin, Daniel E 255 Chappell, George C 147 Chapura, Richard H 275 Charlton, Thomas E 337 Cheng, Wei 294 Chesson, William B 239 Chestnut, James E 123, 304 Chihan, John F 337 Chinn, Vincent M 272 Chmiel, John F 246 Choby, John J 282 Chokatos, John N 264 Chonko, Allan A 266 Chott, Edward L 320 Christen, Richard B 261,275 Christensen, John F 289 Christian, David C. 132, 133, 293 Christopher, George L 260 Chute, John L 255 Ciaffa, Philip A 304 Ciatto, Santo J., C.S.C 304 Cierzniak, James J 295,320 Ciesielski, Leo J 294,295 Cividin, Glen E 262 Clancy, Daniel T 271 Clark, Andrew R 289 Clark, Charles, Jr 261 Clark, Christian E 264 Clark, James F 269 Clark, Jay E 320 Clark, Patrick T 276 Clark, Richard J 320 Clark, William B., Jr 257 Claussen, Joseph C 257 Claussen, Thomas W 337 Clemens, Paul N 241, 304 Clements, George J 31, 237, 274 Clesi, Vick, Jr 228,230,281 Cloedy, Paul A 263 Clough, Leon E., Jr 320 Clusserath, Thomas M 236, 282 Clynes, Martin J 276 Coale, Edgar L., Jr 337 Coffey, PaulB 236 Cogan, John A 5 4, 140, 304 Cohan, Timothy F 291 Coker, James R 294 Cole, Douglas 243,304 Coleman, William T 259 Coles, Frank E 276 Colgan, Richard T 305 Collander, Alan R 260 Colligan, Charles A 320 Collins, Edward M 272 Collins, Harry W 320 Collins, Michael F 291, 320 Collins, Patrick F 262 Collins, Philip E 138 Collins, Theodore J 242, 284 Colman, Richard T.. . .247,291,305 Colosimo, James F 269 Comerford, William J 254 Condit, Donald F 258 Condon, John W 293 Condon, Richard E 263 Condon, Robert J 266 Conley, Richard D 273 Conlisk, Peter J 282 Conlon, Harry B., Jr 320 Connelly, Andrew J 273 Connelly, Francis S 23, 132, 320 Connelly, James T 240, 273 Connelly, Kevin P 244 Conner, John W 261 Connick, Warner J 258 Connolly, Bruce A 269 Connor, Charles T 305 Connors, John J 151 Connors, Philip 1 273 Conrath, Joseph G., Jr 305 Conron, Gregory F 291, 337 Considine, Richard R 266 Conway, Conrad J 220, 230, 320 Conway, Daniel C 273 Conway, Dennis D 242 Conway, Edmund J 291, 348 Conway, Patrick J 320 Conway, Peter T 280, 320 Conway, Terry N. . . .118,237,244 Conway, William A 254 Cook, David M 272 Cook, John J 186,320 Cook, Thomas H 132, 133, 282 Cooke, Alfred J 272 Cooke, Francis W. 337 Cooke, William L 348 Coon, John B 338 Coonan, Frederick L 276 Cooper, Bernard K 230, 239 Cooper, Gary M 228, 279 Cooper, Joseph F 264 Cooper, Warren F 294 Coorssen, James L 269 Corbett, Donald J., Jr 139, 282 Corbett, Richard A 55 Corcoran, Joseph F 295 Corcoran, Paul A 320 Corcoran, Thomas P 284 Corcoran, Vincent J 338 Corkery, Gregory 280 Corkill, Frederick R. 220,238,287,320 Cornell, Joseph R 269 Corona, Barry J 349 Corrigan, Peter A 263 Corrigan, Thomas A 320 Corson, Robert W 255 Cortesio, John C., Jr 276 Cosacchi, Peter B 132,260 Costello, David R 272 Costello, Joseph C 287, 321 Cote, Thomas E 280 Coughlin, James M 287, 321 Coury, Ronald P 305 Couzens, George L 257 Cowley, Arthur M 276 Coyle, William E 297 Coyne, Robert L 286, 321 Crano, John C 291,349 Craven, George W 263,275 Crawford, Patrick J 263 Creadon, Francis P 266 Cremin, Timothy M 266 Crinella, Francis M 284 Criqui, Albert F 257 Crisman, James H., Jr 270 Cronan, Richard T 263 Cronin, Daniel C 264 Cronin, James H., Jr 259 Cronin, John P., Jr 262 Crooks, Richard M 262 Crosby, John D 284 Cross, William M 273 Crossin, James A 91 Crotty, John P 273 Crotty, Joseph C 273 Crowe, Francis A 269 Crowe, Gerald F 305 Crowe, Michael J 240, 244 Crowe, Philip E 321 Crowley, John N 305 Crowley, Terence 34,41,122,221,228,241,305 Crumley, Frank E 236, 282 Crutcher, John R 227,228,305 Cueny, Burke R 321 Cullen, Daniel T 271 Cullen, James F 276, 280 Culligan, David E 269 Cullinan, Thomas A 321 Culliton, William S 265,293 Cummings, James J 321 Cummings, Vincent P., Jr. 263, 264 Cunney, George V 38 Cunningham, Richard B. 129, 291,388 Cunningham, Thomas J 305 Curran, John G 289, 354 Curran, Patrick W 236,321 Curry, Gerald T 45 Cusack, James D. 151,152,153,289,349 Cusack, John T. . 230, 242, 287, 305 Gushing, James A 295 Cushing, Robert P 280 Cushwa, Charles B 294 Cushwa, William W 294 Cusamano, Charles L. . . 240, 291, 349 Czyzewski, Bernard A 305 D Dabrowski, Stephen 257 Daggett, Richard C 266 Dahm, Charles W 272 Daiber, John W 33 Dailey, James H 108, 284 Dailey, Russel T 271 Dailey, William P 263 Dailey, Robert A 287, 321 Daleiden, Denis J 260 D ' Alelio, Denny F 295 Dalton, William J., Jr 273 Daly, Charles M 255 Daly, Terrence J 266 Daly, Thomas J., Jr 321 Dalzell, Gary M 260 D ' Amico, Ronald N 321 D ' Amore, George S 321 Dana, Sumner W., Ill 263 Danehy, James S 295 Dangelmaier, Ralph A 273 Danna, Ralph R 255 Dant, Alan H 305 Dantona, Rocco G 264 Darakdjian, Hrad J 260 D ' Arcy, John T 305 Darda, Raymond R 273 Darnell, William R 266 Darrow, Neal E 254 Daschbach, Joseph F 273 Daughton, John W 519 Davenport, Robert C 287,338 Davidson, William R 293, 338 Davies, Bro. John P., C.S.C 305 Davin, Vincent A 255 Davis, Bernard E 259 Davis, Donald L 321 Davis, James G 295 Davis, Thomas J 255 Davis, William Samuel 255 Davitto, Bernard 88, 266 359 Day, Charles J 122, 269, 282 Day, Edgar W 274 Day, James K 294 Day, Noel E 266 Dean, Edward P 244, 321 DeBaenie, Theodore E 257 DeBaene, Walter T 266 DeBellis, Roy J 338 DeBot, William E.. . . 321 DeBrosse, Daniel G 294 DeCaluwe, Henry B 90 DeCamillis, Wilfred L 294 DeCanio, Wilfred J 294 Decker, William H 321 Deely, Richard J 279 De Fellwippie, John C 276 Deffley, Thomas M 260 De Foe, Patrick J 31, 276 Degan, George E 305 DeHaemer, Michael J 258 Deibig, James E 263 Deignan, Martin J 151, 274 Delaney, Arthur J 257 Delaney, Richard M 269 Delatorre, Jose R 295,321 Delay, Jerome J 256 D ' Elia, John A 240,282 D ' Elia, John Dominic 321 Delia Santa, Donald A 291, 338 Delia Villa, John V 277 DeLongchamps, Philip G 261 DeMack, Clemence J 257 DeMaioribus, Don A 257 DeMatteo, Ronald E 280 Dempsey, John T 305 Dempsey, Robert N 236,269 Dempsey, Thomas M 257 De Nardo, Ronald L 124 DeNiscia, Roger R 257 Denman, John H 260 de Nourie, Herbert L 284 De Paredes, Luis E 322 Derbas, Raymond E 338 Dericks, Richard A 269 DeRocher, Frederic G 262 Derrane, Michael B 271 Dervin, Eugene F 305 Desmond, Owen E.. . .244,289,322 Desmond, Robert R 287, 349 Desouza, S 240 DeSutter, Raymond A. 132,224,229,240,244,349 Dettling, Thomas R 349 Deutsch, Frederick M 263 Dever, Garland R 273, 349 Devers, Charles G 228 Devine, Robert T 113, 116, 284 DeVito, Peter F 151, 280 De Vitry, Jean J 291, 305 Devlin, Paul L 264 Devlin, William M 287, 306 Devney, John L 256 Dewes, John W 282 DiCamillo, Richard A 282 Dieter, Thomas J 338 Dietsch, Charles F 295 D ' ietsch, Karl F 295 Dietsch, Marvin D 275 Di ' Franco, Joseph 287,306 DiGiacomo, Leonard J 294, 306 Dilling, Leo Andrew 263 Dini, Robert U 254 DiRuscio, Henry G 240 Dispensa, Angelo S 261 Distasio, Vincent J ; . . 266 DiStefano, James R . 306 Doba, Merlin J 89 Dodd, Michael F 255 Dodge, John D 284, 338 Dohany, James E 261 Doherty, Charles M 305 Doherty, Francis V 275 Doherty, James T 257 Dolan, Eugene P 257 Dolan, John C 273 Dolan, John D 322 Dominello, James J 295 Donahue, John E., Ill 151 Donahue, Phillip J 322 Donahue, William F 255 Donaldson, Richard B 274 Donnelly, William J 266 Donohue, Daniel J 293 Donovan, James A 273 Donovan, John F 274 Donovan, Robert F. . . . 151, 230, 338 Dooley, David M 255 Dooley, Michael R 287, 349 Dooley, Vincent A 306 Doppke, James A 306 Dorenbusch, John F 138 Dornbach, Stephen J 269 Dorrian, John E 261 Dorrycott, Joseph W 263 Dorsey, James J 269 Dorsey, Robert J 257 Dorson, James, C.S.C 292 Dotterwich, William 280 Douds, Paul A 273 Douglas, George R., Jr 306 Dowdall, William F 132, 276 Doyle, Adrain F 85 Doyle, James C 263 Doyle, James L 269 Doyle, John C 306 Doyle, John F 282 Doyle, John P 20, 139, 221, 228 Doyle, Thomas M 266 Doyle, Thomas O ' Brien 322 Drago, Joseph J 255 Drake, Robert W 255 Drennan, Denis B 229 Drexler, Ray F 354 Driscoll, James F 294, 322 Driscoll, James J 241,243,262 Driscoll, John, Jr 258 Drozd, Joseph J 349 Drum, John G 280 Dubbs, Patrick J 93 Dudley, Willard T.. . .229,234,254 Dudzinsky, William S 287, 349 Duffy, Edward J 261 Duffy, Eugene R. 113,115,151,269 Duffy, Robert E 134, 294,306 Duffy, Robert F 243,281 Duffy, William P 275 Duggan, Charles F 275 Dujmovich, Nicholas R 322 Dulan, James B 31,276 Dull, John M 257 Duma, William J 264 Dunlay, Richard L 322 Dunn, John F., Jr 282 Dunn, Richard J 123, 257 Dunne, Bernard M 338 Dunne, James R 264 Dunne, John 266 Dunne, Patrick V 270 Dunseath, Robert H 322 Duplessie, Arthur, Jr 322 Durand, Edward R., Jr. 99, 249, 283 Durant, Ronald 271 Durbin, John D 322 Durburg, John R 260 Durenberger, Gephard R. 111,227,284 Durkin, James A 289 Durrett, Donald B 269 Dutko, Harry A 294, 322 Dwane, Richard J 280 Dwyer, John F 306 Dwyer, Joseph F., Jr 279 Dwyer, Vincent M., Jr 269 Dynan, George E., Jr 260 Dyon, John M 338 Earthman, John A 264 Easterly, Charles H 266 Easterly, Walter J 259 Eatinger, Harold J 93,264 Eaves, Charles A 121 Eberl, David E 276 Echols, Mont S 338 Eck, Albert 280 Eckl, William W 273 Ecuyer, Allen J 122, 276 Eddens, Gerald R 266 Eddens, Harold A., Jr 306 Eddy, John L 282 Ederer, David L 287 Edington, George L Edmundson, Carl R 237,269 Edwards, John P 276 Edwards, Thomas A 283, 284 Egan, Richard J 306 Egan, Robert J 25 Egan, Thomas A 322 Eggers, James D 240, 349 Eggert, James H 258 Egner, Rockie R 291, 338 Egry, James L 295 Ehlerman, Paul M 259 Ehrenreich, Michael G 266 Eidschun, Robert E 264 Eisengruber, Richard A 322 Eisenhauer, Thomas W 282 Elder, John D., Jr 275 Elder, Roger J 284 Eldridge, Charles D 266 Elek, Stephen J., Jr 295 Eleuteri, Lawrence A 287 Ellam, Joseph J 280 Elliott, Robert A 132 Ellis, Robert S., Jr 259 Elsey, Lee L 322 Emens, Robert F 322 Emmite, Joseph P 280 Engel, William J 354 Engels, John P 280 Engle, Richard 1 295 Englehart, James E. 280 Engstrom, Carl W 275 Enright, Harold F 244 Eppink, Robert D 322 Erbs, Thomas J 280 Erdmann, Robert L 338 Ernst, Robert J 294, 295 Ernst, Thomas W 271 Erwin, William J 255 Esch, James C 282 Esch, Robert J 269 Evans, James C 261 Evans, Michael C 338 Evees, Charles E 258 Ewing, Paul T 263 Fabian, Henry J 275 Fabian, Robert G 261 Fagan, Christopher B 236,295 Fagon, Richard M 280 Faist, Wayne A 271 Faley, Donald J 284 Fallen, Jerry L 273 Fallon, Thomas G. 322 Fanning, Thomas F., Jr 291, 306 Farina, Thomas A 254 Farley, Robert J 255 Farrell, James L 269 Farrell, Jerald F 284 Farrell, Michael W 254 Farrell, Thomas A 92, 279 Farrug, Michael J 287, 306 Fatta, Ernest A 240, 269 Fay, David A 261 Fazio, John R 275 Fechtel, Edward J 186, 287, 322 Fedor, Bruce G 117,287,306 Feeley, John P 322 Feeney, James B 132, 133, 294 Feeney, John F 257 Feeney, Michael J., Jr 293 Fees, James R 280 Feigl, Frank J 225 Feldman, Donald H 322 Feldmeier, Michael A 260 Feller, John R 129 Feltz, Thomas F 273 Fenbert, Henry R 276 Fernandez, Aristides 1 255 Fernandez, Carmo M 240,275 Ferns, William T 263 Ferris, Robert J 261 Ferrone, Daniel A. . 32, 33, Ferrone, Joseph D., Jr. . . . Fidati, William J Filippi, Richard J Findlay, Robert C Fink, James A Finley, Edward E Finley, Benjamin F Finn, John E Finnegan, James P. ... 276, Finnegan, John L. Finnegan, Joseph F Finnic, Joseph B Finnin, James B Finster, Joseph L Fischer, Frank J Fischer, John E Fischer, Raymond J Fi scher, William V Fitzgerald, James J Fitzgerald, Michael J Fitzgerald, Michael J Fitzgerald, Thomas J Fitzpatrick, John R Fitzpatrick, Michael J Fitzpatrick, Phillip B FitzSimon, Robert D Fitzsimons, Robert B Fiumara, Thomas J Flaherty, Thomas J Flanagan, Alan B Flanagan, John J., Jr Flanagan, Patrick M Flanigan, Raymond T., Jr. . . Flannery, James J Flattery, Paul C Fleming, James R Fleming, Thomas M Fletcher, Frank J Fliger, Bernard M Flor, Oliver R Florent, Jerry G Fluhr, James F 214, Flynn, James P Flynn, John D Flynn, Lawrence W Flynn, William P Fochtman, John A Fogarty, John P Fogarty, Richard R Fogarty, Thomas N Fogarty, William J Foley, Edmund D Foley, Howard P Foley, John R Foley, Michael T Folks, Thomas J 132, Foote, John F Foran, Joseph W Ford, John P Fordyce, Thomas R Forsberg, Robert J Forsley, Edward T., Jr Fortune, Thomas R Foster, John P Fournais, Eric K Fowler, James A Fox, Edward M., Jr Fox, Frank M Fox, Robert E Frampton, Nathaniel Francis, Ronald M. 132,133,221, Franco, Ross A Franks, John A Fransen, Adolph R., Jr Franz, Arthur G., Jr Fraser, William R Fraula, Louis F Frawley, Henry J Frechette, George A Freidheim, Cyrus F. 52,53,57, Frem, Harvey J Fremgen, Richard I Frey, John N Friedewald, William T Friesenecker, Gerald J Freckle, Gerald C., Jr Fuligni, Dante P. 23, 132, 282, 132,238 275,282 ... 306 274 256 322 122 263 .269 292, 323 255,295 .294 . . . 279 ... .132 266 132,349 294 .. ..323 .263 . ...323 . ...279 .294 260 .263 108,284 280 260 294 ...323 . . . .275 93,264 ....134 . . . .279 255 266 212,239 . . . .323 ....276 .256 132,271 ..258 261 291, 349 ....274 .... 349 . . . .271 85 269 . . . .273 263 225,282 ....276 294 . . .257 . . . .225 261 323 258 280 .225 349 279 263 287,323 ..254 . .. .279 . ..275 221,354 85,244 . . .275 ....254 234,237 . 258 .280 230,242 260 287,323 295 ..261 . .271 291, 135,227 .. ..275 ....263 .276 . ... 264 ....276 . . 255 133,291 360 Fulton, Robert R 256 Furey, Bernard A 323 Fury, Michael J 266 Fury, William M 271 Fuscaldo, Robert P 260 Fuster, Hector F 129, 287 Fuydal, Roger A 261 Gade, Fred E 266 Gaffney, Thomas P 258 Gagliardi, Joseph F., Jr 280 Gagliardini, John J 279 Gaio, Raymond L 263 Galla, Robert T 349 Gallagher, Joseph T 271 Gallagher, Thomas F 293,323 Gallagher, Thomas G 274 Galle, Richard C 239, 287 Galliger, Gerald M 284 Gallito, P 240 Galvin, Joseph D 271 Galvin, Timothy P 266 Gan, Song Edward 323 Gannon, Thomas M 258 Gannon, William R 271 Gardner, Frederick D 289 Gargiulo, James V 240,271 Garrity, James A 276 Garside, Thomas A 157 Garside, William B 257 Garvey, William M 349 Garvin, William H 132, 140 Garza, Sergio H 156 Gasparetti, Bruno R 323 Gates, Gary P 241,243 Gaulrapp, James F 281 Gaydos, Robert M 284 Gayhardt, Donald F 323 Gaziano, John D 323 Gazzani, Luis V 279 Geary, Joseph E., Jr 259 Geary, William T 284 Gehl, John P 264 Geiger, Charles S., Jr 257 Geis, Donald R 260 Geisler, Gene E 258 Geisler, Gerald F 229,291,349 Gelson, Patrick A 266 Geneser, Joseph D 151,282 Genovese, Gerald F 284 Gerami, Gerald J 323 Gerardo, William J 229, 343 Gerne, Donald F 294 Gerth, David M 269 Gerth, Donald W 291 Gessner, Bernard F 280 Gharst, John B 209 Ghegan, Joseph T 271 Giaimo, Peter L 259 Giarratano, Robert C 151,273 Gibbon, Duke P 276 Gibbons, Frank E 282 Gibbs, John D 323 Gibbs, John J 266 Gibney, Eugene T., Jr 263 Gibson, Phillips J 272 Gilchrist, James R 276 Gill, Thomas A 269 Gillen, Walter K 264 Gillespie, Bernard M 276 Gillies, Charles G 132, 264 Gillies, Donald C 91,212,269 Gillotti, Gabriel J 284 Ginda, Warren S 132 Cinder, William H., Jr 284 Ginley, Patrick E 260 Giometti, Thomas E., C.S.C 292 Glass, Paul D 255 Glavin, John W 30, 284 Gleason, Edward J 115 Gleason, Michael L 284 Gleason, Michael N 282 Gleixner, Barrett J 273 Glenski, John E 287 Glockner, Alexander J., Jr 266 Glomb, Richard C 260 Glover, Leon C 291, 349 Glow, David E 273 Goethals, James A 282 Goldschmidt, Robert A 34, 275 Golonke, Joseph E 124 Gomlicker, Walter J 260 Gonzales, Douglas M 88 Gonzales, Jose A 156, 284 Goodwin, Gerald J 297 Goodwine, George E 254 Gordon, Charles P 323 Gordon, Ronald M 269 Gorey, John J 323 Gorman, Gerry D 228, 271 Gorman, Patrick J 269 Gorman, Richard R 323 Gorman, Robert P.. . .221,246,354 Gormley, James J 237,323 Gorski, Gerald R 294, 295 Goudreau, Gerald L 236 Gould, James J 255,323 Gould, Jerome L 257 Gozdecki, Thomas S 85,280 Grace, Charles L. 234,244,294,323 Grace, John M 271 Grace, Joseph M 90, 157,186 Grady, John S 31,276 Grady, Walter J 294 Graff, Robert J 280 Graffeo, Nicholas J., Jr 93, 263 Graham, Francis W., Jr 273 Graham, Richard H 255 Graham, Robert H 230 Graney, Michael R 260 Graves, John W 287, 349 Gray, Henry F 271 Gray, James M 23, 132,284 Gray, William T 258 Greco, Donald N 271 Green, Edward H 323 Green, Ronald S 269 Greene, Albert G 282 Greene, James L 324 Greene, Lawrence W 266 Greene, Thomas J 257 Gregory, Ronald 147 Grieb, George A 324 Griffin, Allen T 262 Griffin, David D 271 Griffin, Eugene G 45,284,354 Griffin, James A 294 Griffin, Michael C 255 Griffin, Richard P 291 Griffin, Robert F 255 Griffith, John 294,324 Grimier, Richard A 273 Grimmer, Thomas A 287, 324 Groble, George W 135, 324 Grogan, Matthew M 129, 282 Grogan, William S 291, 340 Grojean, Thomas F 258 Grubbe, Raymond J 236 Gruber, Paul J 275 Grunert, William E 263 Grygiel, Frank A 294 Gschwind, Michael G 240, 324 Guariglia, Anthony J 263 Guarnieri, Frank C 294 Gugerty, Thomas J 258 Guiheen, Stephen G 258 Guilfoile, Thomas J 156,247 Guina, Thomas N 280 Guinan, William L 249,279 Guinn, John R 132,133 Guite, Paul V 308 Gulley, William B 294 Gumbinsky, John, C.S.C 292 Gundling, David R 260 Gunning, John T 324 Gush, Ronald J 264 Gustainis, Albert R 35, 340 Gutekunst, Ralph M., Jr. . . 289, 308 Guterding, Arthur H 324 H Haas, Gaylord P 289, 340 Haas, Thomas C 284 Hackett, John M 308 Haefer, Richard E 294 Haesche, Alen P 276 Hagan, Lowell L 273 Hagan, Thomas W 264 Hagg, Raymond J 324 Haggin, Joseph H 276 Hahn, George J 276 Hahn, Richard A 324 Haley, Thomas Wm 308 Halisky, Joseph J 284 Hall, Frank L 287, 349 Halligan, Kevin R 276 Halligan, Thomas J 271 Halloran, Michael H. . . 225, 291, 349 Halloran, Rodger J 273,308 Halpie, Daniel H 256 Halpin, Michael J 228,229,273 Hamilton, Jeffrey T 260 Hamlet, Zacharias 273 Hammel, Lawrence V 287, 340 Hammer, Thomas F 324 Hammett, John B 151, 324 Hammond, Ronald G 266 Hanahan, George M 294 Hand, David J 349 Handley, Joseph G 340 Haney, Donald L 324 Hanigan, Donald W 274 Hankes, Lynn R 282 Hanlock, Leonard J 257 Hanlon, James A 275 Hanna, Edward W 182 Hannigan, John Wm 340 Hanrahan, Lawrence A 240,256 Hanson, Francis V 261 Harding, Alphonse H 132,235 Harding, John N 241,287,308 Harle, Thomas H 275 Harper, John M 291 Harper, John M 350 Harrigan, Thomas J 264 Harrington, James B 294 Harrington, James R 264 Harrington, John C 291, 340 Harrington, Michael 49,225 Harris, David J 243 Harris, Donald R 279 Harris, James D 259 Harris, James L 308 Harrison, Frank W 324 Harrison, Joseph W 229,271 Harriss, Buck A 282 Harron, John G 273 Harron, Ronald J 293, 340 Hart, John E 275 Hart, Victor V 279 Hartigan, Terrence L 272 Harvath, Steve R 258 Hasbrook, Peter V 261 Hasley, John H 275 Hass, T 239 Hassenger, Robert L 271 Hassinger, John D 270 Hauge, Keith A 263 Haugh, Connor F 287, 340 Haugh, Cornelius P 132, 273 Haunz, Foster L 257 Hauschild, Clayton R 308 Haverkamp, Albert D 241 Haverkamp, Robert E. 241,243,308 Haverty, Michael G 89, 148 Hawblitzel, Paul W 324 Hawekotte, Thomas J 308 Hawkesworth, Maurice 308 Hawkins, Thomas J. 113, 114,115, 116 Hawn, Jerry M 340 Hayes, Gerald W. 134,139,229,284 Hayes, James F 270 Hayes, James W 271 Hayes, Michael R. . . 308 Hayes, Thomas R 271 Haynes, Patrick J 129, 295 Hays, David F 324 Hayward, John F 225, 274 Healy, Edward Mf 88,123,350 Healy, James P 308 Healy, Nicholas J 257 Heaphy, William J 266 Heartfield, Edward L 258 Heath, Claude S 240, 274 Heavey, James L 270 Heenan, Patrick D 93, 264 Heer, Paul E 291,324 Heil, Harvey P 291, 324 Heil, Joseph L 276 Heimall, Fred J 266 Heimoski, Joseph R 212, 282 Heinbecker, Peter P 266 Heineman, George W 264 Heineman, John L. 23,132,242,289,308 Heinz, Ronald W 289 Heinze, Francis J 280 Heirty, James M 269 Heldman, Robert K 264 Helfenbein, Robert J 255 Hellawell, Peter L 294 Helloing, Thomas J 275 Helmer, John B 284 Henderson, Michael J 294 Hendrick, Larry F 282 Hendrick, Joh C 308 Heneghan, James B 287, 350 Kennedy, John F 284 Hennes, David M 254 Hennessey, Frank W 186, 214 Henning, Harry L 263 Henning, John H 276 Henrick, John C 287 Henrikson, Henry B 340 Henry, John W 273 Henzel, John J 280 Henzy, Charles B 122, 139 Herb, Michael W 282 Herber, William J 282 Hergenrother, William L 263 Hergstad, Frank P 279 Herkert, Emil C 255 Herlihy, James F 261 Herman, Ronald J 287,350 Herman, Thomas R.. . .35,282,340 Hermann, Nicholas R 263 Hernandez, Gonzalo J 284 Herring, James A 289, 340 Herrmann, Irvin W 51 Hess, Leonard M 257 Hesse, Charles J 291, 340 Hession, Paul J 240, 271 Hewitt, Donald J 258 Hewitt, Frederick G 297 Keying, Douglas W 257 Heying, Norman J 308 Heyl, Harry C 34,221,241,243,308 Hickey, Edward J 269 Hickey, Peter A 263 Hickey, William T 93 Hickman, Charles M 132 Higgins, James T 294 Higgins, John B 282 Higgins, Joseph E 49,237,276 Hilger, Joseph M 260 Hilger, Robert W 271 Hilger, Thomas J 259 Hilliard, James P 123, 269 Hilligann, Thomas J 227, 308 Hillyerr, Craig A 275 Hilton, Jerold F 340 Hinderscheid, Lee F 280 Hirl, Joseph P 294, 295 Hirons, Thomas J 138 Hirschfeld, John C. 139,228,236,259 Ho, Gordon C 274 Hoag, Gilliam J 266 Hoberg, Thomas J 272 Hobert, Chester A 85,269 Hocks, Richard A 308 Hodapp, Frederick B 263 Hodonos, Philip E 273 Hoey, Fred J 258 Hofacre, Jerry Jo 264 Hoffman, Edwin F 266 Hoffman, Jerome M 340 Hoffman, Marvin Edwin. .291, 340 Hoffman, Richard Lee 294 Hoffman, John J., Jr 266 361 Hogan, Earl A 291 Hogan, John P 132 Hogan, Richard J 308 Hogue, John Henry 287, 308 Hohaus, Reinhard A 261 Hohmann, William D 283, 284 Holland, Robert 308 Holland, William M 123, 340 Holmes, John H 271 Holmes, William H 271 Holthouse, William D 281 Holtz, Ronald J 294 Holzbach, James F 279 Holzl, Fred G 294 Hoodecheck, Donald J. 23,132,133 Hopkins, John P 257 Hopkins, Russell G 280 Horn, Robert L 255 Hornback, Bert G 308, 241 Hornung, Paul V 221 Hosinski, David A 294 Hottenroth, F. W 340 Hough, John G 284 Houlihan, Robert E. . Hourigan, Edmund B 284 House, Robert J 89, 280 Howard, Terald W. 132, 133, 263 Howard, William L 287,340 Howard, William W 262 Hower, Dennis R 350 Hracho, Eugene E 266 Hribarr, John P 274 Huarte, David J 230,234,257 Huber, David E 340 Huber, Jacque R 282 Huber, Peter J 259 Huck, Thomas C 260 Huetz, Robert G 89, 286 Hughes, James J 269 Hughes, Michael C 273 Hughes, Patrick E 284 Hughes, Robert J 254 Hughes, Thomas J 309 Hugullet, Thomas V 340 Hummel, William C 350 Hummer, Charles W 276 Hummer, John L 340 Hundt, Paul R 34, 260 Huot, Bruce T 54,239 Hurd, David B 255 Hurley, Edward T 151, 154 Hurley, Ronald H 340 Hurt, John S 258 Hussey, Robert G. 195,229,291,350 Hutches, Clarence F 273 Hutchings, John E 262 Hutelmyer, James J.. 132,240,269 Hutton, James E 255 Huurman, Walter W 85,228 Hyer, Mark W 264 Hyland, Alexander G 258 Hynes, John D 263 Hynes, Barry T 309 laquinta, Francis S 257 Illian, Bernard L 292 Imming, Richard C 266 Immonen, David J 129, 282 Indence, Anthony J 258 Indiveri, Vincent J 278,279 lonata, Vincent J 286 Irsik, Lawrence W 294 Irving, James P 287, 341 Irwin, James W 123, 255 J Jablonski, Thomas J 90,270 Jachman, John J 279 Jacobs, Thomas A 209, 341 Jacoby, Jon McHale 275 Jaksic, James J 257 James, David C 271 Jandrisovits, Peter 271 Janes, Walter H 309 Janicik, David C 341 Janoski, Robert A 271 Jansen, Joseph F 269 Janus, Stephen E 90 Jarvis, James E 292 Jean, Robert H 270 Jeclic, John M 341 Jehle, William R 261,341 Jelinek, Frank T 266 Jendras, Steve J 341 Jenkins, Benjamin L 269 Jewell, Thomas M 291,350 Jeziorski, Joseph C 295 Jock, James P 49,275 Jodlbauer, Julius A 276 Joerndt, Warren L 266 Johannes, James A 121 Johns, Paul T 287,341 Johnson, Arthur C. .228,291,309 Johnson, Claibone H 236 Johnson, Gerald T 269 Johnson, John M 263 Johnson, Paul H 309 Johnson, Robert C 280 Johnson, Robert V 264 Johnson, Steven A 151, 309 Jolly, William E 287 Joncas, Wilfred R 280 Jones, David E 255 Jones, Frank J 93,263 Jones, James R 309 Jones, Jay F 270 Jones, Robert F 132 Jordan, Eugene F 123, 264 Joseph, Ellis A 228 Joseph Ronald J 257 Jowid, Mansour A 132 Joyce, John T 309 Joyce, Joseph B 242, 289 Joyce, Michael K 275 Juckniess, Robert J 266 Judge, Thomas L 287, 309 Juliani, Richard N 266 Jung, Gerald M 279 Jungels, Jerome G 273 Jurman, Robert L 341 Just, James A 229, 269 Kacsits, John J 129,275 Kaercher, Robert C 225 Kallal, James J 291,341 Kam, Grover M 287, 309 Kamp, Thomas N 260 Kane, Lawrence A 38 Kane, Thomas E 309 Kane, Thomas Joseph 257, 341 Kane, William C 275 Kanney, Jack R 93 Kaniewski, Richard J 350 Kappert, Charles F 273 Karnasiewicz, Damien E 254 Karnath, David L 273 Kasaback, Ronald L 341 Katis, Richard M 123 Kaufman, Robert E 279 Kavanah, Patrick ... 195, 230, 350 Kavanaugh, Daniel E 279 Kavanaugh, Louis S 271 Kavaney, Charles R 275 Kavaney, Richard T 263, 274 Kearney, William J., C.S.C 292 Kearns, John T 284 Kearns, James T 263 Kearns, Michael C 147, 309 Kearns, Michael H 26, 255 Kearse, Edward P 236, 261 Keating, Donald P 280 Keating, Terrence Ed 260 Keefe, Patrick D 261 Keefe, Thomas F 294 Keegan, James M 273 Keegan, Thomas J 264 Keegan, William H 88 Keeley, Robert E 254 Keeley, Thomas C 263 Keenan, Edward F 230, 309 Keenan, Joseph A. 260 Kehoe, John A 284 Kehrer, James A 294 Keleher, Daniel J 132, 294 Kelleher, Dermod 263 Keller, Richard A 255 Kelley, Eugene J 269 Kelley, Francis B 287, 350 Kellogg, Lloyd E 294 Kelly, Aloysius G 294 Kelly, Edward T 129, 341 Kelly, John J., Jr 279 Kelly, Joseph F 274 Kelly, Martin J 230, 269 Kelly, Michael M 257 Kelly, Patrick 93,264 Kelly, Richard J 259 Kelly, Thomas J 255 Kelly, William E 264 Kelly, William M 287, 309 Kelly, William T 256 Kelsey, David H 269 Kenefake, George T 255 Kennedy, Edward A 263 Kennedy, Edward T 263 Kennedy, Francis G. .228,258,276 Kennedy, James A 350 Kennedy, James G 273, 350 Kennedy, John A 225 Kennedy, John T 291,341 Kenney, Joseph T 268, 269 Kenney, Rodger C 296 Kenny, John J 257 Kenny, John P 269 Kent, John C 309 Kent, Kenneth W 38 Kent, Rodger J 255 Kenville, Richard F 272 Kershen, Ronald J 271 Kerwin, Paul C 123,341 Kesmodel, John M 261 Kessenich, Mark F 274 Kestner, Anthony D 276 Keyes, George P 309 Keyes, John A 34 Keyser, Leon F 273 Kfoury, Edward J 272 Kiefer, Jacob W 272, 307 Kiener, Andrew J 266 Kierein, John W 175,293 Kigin, Louis J 273 Kilb, Charles J 280 Kilbourne, William G 228,284 Kilbride, Terence K 291,341 Kilduff , Harold G 284 Kiley, Robert R. 218,220,225,230,291 Kiley, Rodger J 284 Killian, Joseph B. 92,240,244,279 Killilea, William B 258 Kineen, James P. . 272 King, Dennis L 261 King, Harry E 264 King, Thomas R 279 Kinnane, James L 289, 309 Kirchmier, Edward T 256 Kirchner, John A 341 Kirchner, John C 282 Kirk, John T 287,341 Kisling, Jacob W 282 Kittredge, Patrick W 274 Kiwus, James G 132, 287, 341 Kleiderer, Karl F 276 Klein, Joseph A 284 Klein, Robert J 276 Kleinderfer, George B 287 Klemm, David R 262 Kletzly, Ernest P 287 Kline, George L 269 Kline, Richard J 281 Klock, David E 291,342 Kness, Edward F 263 Kneuer, Joseph G 280 Knight, John A 264 Knobloch, John R 276 Knott, Joseph F 284 Koch, Benjamin J 271 Koch, Robert L 266 Kocurek, David C 257 Koehler, Charles N 289, 342 Koenig, Harry C 276 Koester, Edward C Kohne, Gerald M Kohorst, Elmer J Kohout, Paul M Kolodziej, Richard J Kolopus, James L Koma, Joseph W Kominiarek, Marvin L. 99: Komyatte, Richard P Koontz, Roland F Kopcsik, Michael R Kopec, Arthur T Koper, Ronald W Kopituk, Richard J. 22, 132, 133,140 : Kopp, Eugene P. 220,228. Korzenski, David B Kostecky, John M Kowalczyk, Henry S Koza, Walter J Kozol, Eugene T Krachun, Richard J Kraemer, Kenneth L Krai, Robert J Krall, Edward C Kramer, Robert L Krapp, Paul J. 222,225,228,230 Kraus, Paul M Kraus, Stephen J Krause, John L. Krauss, Jerome F 225 Krauss, Norman E Krawiec, Theodore R Krell, Charles K Kreul, Richard J Kreusch, Fred W Kriebel, Robert E Kriens, John P Kriner, Robert J Kristopeit, Thomas E. 96,224,225 Krolicki, Ronald J Krug, Joseph P Krupp, Joseph M Kruppenbacher, Lawrence Kryger, Allen C Kubal, David L Kubiak, James L Kubiack, Jon S Kubicki, Anton E Kucera, Robert C Kucera, William J Kuchta, Frank W Kuecks, Eugene A. 210 Kuhn, John E Kuhn, Robert C 186 Kunze, Henry L Kuras, Michael V. Kurth, James D Kurt, Thomas L Kusbach, Paul B. Kusper, Stanley T. Kwak, Richard A. Kwitek, Edwin M. . . . Kyte, Lawrence H. . .... 342 ...132 151,310 269 ....342 132,257 . . . .310 240, 282 . . . .275 . . . .280 ....263 .295 . .280 291,310 230,310 ... 294 138,261 ..263 289,310 271 . . . 266 . . .282 ... 255 261 . . . .292 291,350 . . . .246 261 240,279 241,284 291,310 . . . .275 . . . .275 . . ..275 . . . .282 272 . . . .275 261 ,228,291 .294 276 257 W. 310 350 . .30,284 .293,295 327 279 257 342 279 ,287,350 327 ,287,327 .327 39 310 257 261 236,310 280 .287,310 257 Laboe, Thomas A LaCasse, Robert A. Lacz, Stanley J Ladner, Charles L. . Lagessie, Lee D Lagges, Peter N., Jr. Lahey, Edward M Lalley, Thomas M Lally, Gerald P Lalor, Robert T Lamb, Thomas J Lamont, Daniel K Lament, Thomas A. 93, Lamontagne, John R. . . Lamping, Neal E Landon, William E. . . Landry, John P Lane, Cornelius T. .132,278 .287,310 273 .254 259 .287,342 85 269 255 350 .264,271 . .284 229,234,264 255 . . . .228,273 327 263 . .266,310 362 Lane, Thomas F 289 Laney, John E 255 Langenfeld, John N 261 Langer, George E 282 Langhans, Donald J 284 Lark, Richard F 276 Larkin, John A 294 Larkin, Peter A., C.S.C 310 Larsen, Melvin L., Jr 122 Laska, Martin R 284 Latimer, Richard C 269 Lauerman, John H 270 Lauerman, Joseph A. .85,287,310 Laughlin, James L 279 Laughlin, Terry X 279 Laur, Roger L 31, 272 Lauri, George N 93, 263 Lauth, Thomas P 257 Lavalle, Harold V 310 Lavallee, Francis J 215 Lavigne, Duncan L 272 Lavin, Fredrick M 271 Law, James R 284 Laz, Robert B 327 Lazor, Thomas M 279 Leahy, Frank W., Jr 92 Leahy, John H 85, 233 Lechman, Joseph F 294 Lechner, Charles J 350 Lefere, Maurice J 259 Legler, Raymond W 244 Leicht, David W 264 Leinenweber, Harry D. 132 Leininger, William J 282 Leipold, Charles J 271 Leitten, Richard A 310 Leitzinger, James J 254 Leitzinger, Paul E 121,327 Lejeune, William, Jr 264 Lekin, James L 257 Lembach, Paul E 292 Lemire, John R 276 Lenert, Richard W 342 Lennon, William T 342 Lenox, James Newell 282 Lensing, Robert W 271 Lenzo, Carl S 280 Leo, Dennis A 269 Leonard. Robert J 260 Leonard, Robert K 261 Leone, Donald K 342 Leone, Robert J 264 Leppek. Gerald E 31, 264 LeRose, Leonard J 132, 266 Leroux, Dale J 279 Lesage, Albert C 272 Lesage, Thomas F 279 Lescher, Raymond C 287, 310 Letscher. Martin G 244, 292 Letscher, Richard E 266 Leslie, Joseph D 157 Lesh, Burton A 210,310 Leto, James W. 274 Levandoski, Michael R 287 Levandoski, Nicholas G 350 Lewis, James M 275 Lewis, Richard M 135,311 Lewis, Ronald D 327 Leyval, Eugene R 56, 132 Liegler, Donald G 289,327 Lightner, Ralph G 289, 342 Likar, Ronald J 280 Likar, Edmund P 279 Lineham, James W 281 Link, David T 229,282 Linn, Robert J 342 Linsenmeyer, Francis S., Jr 260 Liotti, Anthony T 260 Lipps, Ronald D 256 Litzenberger, Samuel A. 92, 279 Livingston, James M 230,255 Lizzio, Nunzio J 287,342 Lloyd, Robert F 311 Lloyd, William S 327 Loarie, Richard P 271 Lodge, William H 311 Lodish, Edward M 259 Loeb. David G 280 Loeffler, Robert A., Jr 237,297 Loetscher, William F. . . 280 Logan, Patrick C. 24,222,228,230,291,350 Logsdon, William H 270 Loichot, William R 261 Loje, Lawrence C 260 Lombard, Francis R 276 Lombard!, Menotti J., Jr. . . 289, 342 Lombardi, Paul F 263 Loncaric, Louis T 311 Loncharich, Robert J 287,342 Londrigan, Thomas F 123 Looby, Gerald T 261 Loosen, Francis H 294 Lopez, Ernesto J 327 Lopina, Thomas J 271 Lord, Thomas F 258 Lorens, Stanley A., Jr 157 Lorenz, Daniel B 273 Lorenzini, Ronald N 350 Lostetter, Alvin C 93 Lotti, Robert L 261 Love, James 293 Lowry, Charles A., Jr 327 Lucas, Gregory G 264 Lucey, John W 342 Ludwig, Philip W. 122, 275 Luepke, Henry F 113,115,311 Lukes, John E 269 Lukitsch, Joseph M 260 Lum, Albert Waihoon 291,311 Lummis, Felix R. M 236, 269 Lunardini, Virgil J 342 Lund, Joseph J 276 Lunden, Francis G 122,311 Luther, Lawrence C 295 Luther, Robert F 269 Lutz, Francis T 287, 350 Lynch, Edward A., Jr 291,342 Lynch, Patrick W 350 Lynch, Paul D 279 Lynch, Richard D 254 Lynch, Thomas E 264 Lynch, William T 209, 320 Lynn, John D 254 Lynott, James V 263 Lyons, Bernard G 209, 311 Lyons, Francis D., Jr 258 Lysak, Andrew M 294,327 M Maas, George E 275 Mabey, Edward J 327 MacCarthy, Ned J 275 MacDonald, Daniel J 263 Machenberg, Donald E. 212,291,342 Macioce, Anthony A 276 Mack, Robert E 282 Mackay, Robert J 260 MacKenzie, Donald B 311 Mackin, John W., Jr 269 MacLennan, Thomas P 271 McManus, Thomas H 260 MacMillan, Charles A 261 Maday, Richard A 260 Madda, Carl J 92 Madden, James P 327 Madden, John R 276 Madden, Michael M 280 Maddux, William D 140, 311 Madory, Edward D 275 Magielnicki, Raymond J 270 Magrames, John F 295, 327 Maguire, John E 85 Maguire, Robert B 258 Maguire, William B 294 Mahedy, Brian P 257 Maher, John E 327 Mahoney, Gerald W. 291, 342 Mahoney, Thomas H 342 Mahoney, Timothy J 276 Maier, Joseph S 276 Maier, Robert H 350 Majewski, Joseph B 41,260 Major, Michael J 262 Malaga, Gui llermo 342 Malcolm, Keith K 295 Maleck, William G 92 Maley, Mark A. 50, 140,247,287,327 Malkmus, Michael V 282 Malloy, Emmett P 51,222,228 Malone, David F 263 Malone, Edward J 270 Malone, Robert J., C.S.C 311 Maloney, John M 273 Maloney, Thomas J. 108,229,240,274,284 Malvick, Allan J 342 Manchon, Denis D., Jr 261 Mandell, Daniel N 260 Mandile, Richard J 275 Maneri, Charles J 262 Maney, Vincent J., Jr 273 Mangan, Dennis L 261 Mangold, Karl G 273 Manley, Paul F 284 Mann, David S 39 Manns, Richard N 258 Mansour, Ellis A 264 Mantey, John P 282 Mantey, Patrick E 263 Manzo, Francis L 284 Manzo, Joseph V 212, 311 Mapother, William R 257 Marchal, John F 85, 276 Marciwiak, Martin D 311 Marco, Robert J 244, 311 Maren, Paul A 266 Mares, Ernest A 253 Marhoefer, Jacob R 264 Mariani, Thomas R 342 Marino, Joseph A 280 Mark, Thomas E 279 Marko, Robert J 260 Marks, Louis W., Jr 342 Marley, Jerry J 239,291,343 Marose, Robert A 255 Marquez, Thomas J 269 Marr, Robert L 284 Marrone, Michael J 273 Marso, Robert J 157 Marston, James R 284 Martin, John H 270 Martin, Joseph P 263 Martin, Lawrence G 138,256 Martin, Thomas B. 343 Martineau, Gerard H 273 Marto, Paul J 261 Martzell, John R 109, 236 Masini, Donald J 327 Masini, Reno J 343 Maslankowski, Fred S 287 Mason, Alien G 40 Massman, Robert J 284 Masters, Eugene R 263 Masterson, James F 273 Mathews, John M 284 Mathews, Thomas R 294 Matson, Ross B 343 Matthews, Richard K 270 Maurer, Gerald R 284 Mauro, Mario J 263 Maus, Thomas B 311 Maxwell, Thomas J 279 May, Edwin G 123 May, Robert A 311 Mayer, Da vid C 255 Mayer, Thomas A 293 Maynard, Maurice J 343 Mazur, Thomas J 280 McAdam, William E., Jr 273 McAllister, Paul E 275 McAngus, Alexander M., Ill . . . . 297 McBreen, Thomas R 273 McBride, Francis V 343 McBride, Joseph F 272 McBride, Walter J 311 McCabe, Gerald W 282 McCabe, John M 311 McCafferty, Charles 291 McCaffrey, William S 269 McCann, Frank J 284 McCann, John F 275 McCann, John W 257 McCarey, Thomas J 256 McCarthy, Emmett D 257 McCarthy, Francis M 263 McCarthy, James L 287, 343 McCarthy, John J 1 1 3, 1 14, 1 1 5 McCarthy, Joseph F 292 McCarthy, Kevin J. P. 132, 240, 256 McCarthy, Michael D 287 McCartney, Thomas R 255 McCauley, Donald J 273 McClenahan, James E 93, 264 McClintock, Raymond C. . . . 241, 312 McClorey, Daniel L 264 McConnell, Kenneth G 343 McCormick, William K 261 McCourtney, Theo H., Jr 257 McCoy, William G 260 McCrank, John R 279 McCrea, Victor C 255 McCrory, Edwin D 343 McCrudden, Charles J 312 McCue, Frank T 327 McCue, Joseph A 132, 282 McCullagh, John S 263 McCullen, Thomas 23 McCullough, John J 271 McCullough, William H. . 228, 276 McCusker, Allen A 263 McDermott, Charles E 279 McDermott, Eugene A., Jr 264 McDermott, James D 243 McDermott, John J 291, 312 McDonald, James L 30, 284 McDonald, Patrick J 260, 263 McDonald, Thomas J 274 McDonald, Thomas P 327 McDonald, William F 279 McDonnell, John J 287, 312 McDonnell, Joseph M 327 McDonnell, Terence J 275 McDonough, James M 327 McDonough, John J 282 McDougal, Thomas J 269 McDyer, John F 269 McElhone, John R 271 McElroy, Bernard P 32, 261 McFadden, David B 260 McFadden, Francis P 258 McFadden, John P 85, 276 McFadden, Victor L 297 McFadden, William M 327 McGahhan, Patrick 270 McGahey, John M 328 McGarry, Thomas W 271 McGee, Edward A 276 McGee, Francis J 257 McGee, Thomas E 273 McGee, Timothy J 1 32 McGee, William J., Jr 289 McGinley, John C 57 McGovern, Lawrence P 272 McGovern, Michael E 261 McGowan, Bernard L 42,284 McGowan, William K 237, 328 McGrath, John E 275 McGrath, Timothy G 264 McGraw, Paul F 284 McGreevy, Patrick S 271 McGuire, Hugh J 88 McGuire, James M 279 McGuire, William H 328 McHale, Robert J 209 Mclnerney, Daniel D 282 Mclntire, Michael V 291, 343 Mclntyre, Thomas J 271 Mclntyre, William D 275 McKay, Douglas E 328 McKee, Harry D 31, 287, 343 McKee, John D 257 McKee, Michael R 257 McKeever, Stuart A 132, 139 McKendrick, Charles S. 29, 222, 328 McKenna, Gary E 279 McKenna, John P., Jr 257 McKenna, Mathew J 99 McKenna, Michael J 264 McKeon, James J 287 McKeown, Edward J 293 McKibben, Don R 259 McLaughlin, Dennis J 312 McLaughlin, John F., Jr 270 McLaughlin, William C 38 McMahon, Brian P 209, 312 363 McMahon, David J. 56,132,133,134,143,281 McMahon, James F 236 McMahon, John F 240 McMahon, Joseph A 240,273 McMahon, William E 272 McManamon, Donald E 328 McManmon, John V 264 McMann, Harold J., Jr 273 McManus, Arthur T 264 McMeel, John P 295, 328 McMullen, James J 261 McMurtrie, Alexander B 328 McMurtrie, William G 257 McMurtry, Thomas C 209, 343 McNabb, James J 280 McNally, William G 272 McNamara, James J 284 McNamara, James J 282 McNamara, Michael T 260 McNamara, Patrick J 294, 295 McNamara, Thomas B 261 McNellis, Joseph F 287, 343 McNeil, John R 257 McNeill, Donald P 124, 244 McNerney, Gerald E 328 McNulty, Thomas J 328 McPartlin, Raymond C 274 McShane, David L 294 McSweeney, Thomas 1 263 McVeigh, Daniel E 261 Meagher, James P 239, 312 Meagher, Philip F 282 Meaney, Richard A 258 Meara, John W., Jr 264 Medland, Thomas M 257 Meehan, James M 328 Meell, Edward J 279 Meirink, Thomas P 240 Meissner, Ronald R 91 Melichar, Ronald E 295 Melloh, Ardis C 266 Melody, Lawrence J 276 Mengel, John E 343 Menn, Henry W., Jr 261 Merchant, John C 262 Mercy, Richard R 279 Merlock, John T 151 Merra, Sabino G. 157,240,287,343 Merrill, William V 328 Mertz, Edward H 49, 224 Merz, James L 31,225,283 Mette, Roderick A 279 Meyer, Edward L., Jr 260 Meyer, Gerald F 228, 240, 279 Meyer, Joseph A 293 Meyer, Richard C 230, 284 Meyer, Robert W 258 Meyer, William L., Jr 294, 343 Mezzapelle, Edward A 274 Michael, Lawrence H 328 Michaud, Ronald J 241, 312 Michauda, Leo A 129 Michaux, David G 282 Michno, John C 89, 291, 343 Middendorf, Robert C 264 Miguel, Jesus Joseph 270 Mihalik, Rudolph S 92 Miles, Robert E 257 Millen, Bert D 289, 312 Miller, Daniel D 295, 328 Miller, David A 270 Miller, David C 132 Miller, Edward R 280 Miller, Lawrence S 268 Miller, Philip S 275 Miller, Pierre V 266 Miller, Raymond A 289 Miller, Raymond L 209, 328 Miller, Riley W 276 Miller, Robert E 237 Miller, Robert E 272 Miller, Robert M 312 Miller, Thomas J 266 Milne, Francis E 289 Milota, James F 276, 328 Milton, George J 256 Minahan, Robert E., Jr 260 Minew, Stewart A 299 Mines, Robert J 343 Minnick, Virgil P 279 Mitchell, George V 279 Mitchell, James D 282 Mitchell, Larry G 262 Mitchell, Richard T. 281 Mitchell, Robert J 257 Mizerski, John C 294 Mocarski, Joseph W 328 Moeller, Herbert R 262 Moffitt, James A 263 Molnar, Joseph P., Jr 275 Moloney, James F 328 Monaghan, Richard C 132, 293 Monhan, Michael T 257 Mondron, Robert R 312 Mongoven, John O ' Connor 264 Monighan, Francis P 261 Monnelly, Edward P 89, 284 Monsour, Ronald M 271 Montague, John J., Jr 275 Montemurro, Don V 294 Monti, Michael A., Jr 269 Mooney, Thomas F 282 Mooney, William J 328 Moore, Franklin D 35,275 Moore, William B 92, 279 Moorman, Raymond C 328 Moosbrugger, Frank X 273 Mootz, Francis J 266 Mootz, Richard H 276 Moran, James H 263 Moran, John S 280 Moran, Paul R 132,280 Moran, Thomas J 123, 238 Moran, William B 263 Moraczewski, Thaddeus H 239 Moreland, John N 280 Morelli, Joseph P 113,328 Morency, William D 271 Moretti, Robert 284 Morgan, James P 312 Morgan, William F 254 Moriarty, Michael E 292 Morris, Bernard D 239 Morris, Chester H 282 Morris, David E 328 Morris, James R 151 Morrissey, John A 24 Morrison, James E 287, 328 Morse, James A 222, 328 Morton, James C 329 Motter, Laurence J 264 Motter, Michael A 280 Mowle, Frederic J 271 Moynahan, John D., Jr. 228,291,312 Moynahan, Thomas A 261 Mozser, Dennis M 284 Mraz, Richard F 312 Mrus, James D 157 Muehlbauer, Michael J 266 Mueller, Gilbert V 260 Mueller, John G 269 Mulcahy, Paul J., Jr 259 Mulcahy, Thomas J 329 Mulcahy, Thomas L., Jr 23, 132 Muldoon, John G 261 Mulhall, John M 257 Mullady, Patrick J 294 Mullen, Clifford J 261 Mullen, Michael J 258 Muller, Leonard J 138, 264 Muller, Bergh K 270 Mulligan, Joseph P 269 Mulligan, John L 132 Mullin, James H 257 Munk, Milton V 312 Murata, Richard K 312 Murphy, David B 312 Murphy, David L 281 Murphy, Dennis J 263 Murphy, Dennis J 99 Murphy, Edward D 270, 271 Murphy, Edward W 329 Murphy, Francis X 29,99,279 Murphy, Harold J 284 Murphy, Harry J 293 Murphy, Hugh J 276 Murphy, Hugh T 293 Murphy, Jeremiah, Jr. 222,228,229,291,312 Murphy, John F 151, 230 Murphy, John T., Jr 287, 343 Murphy, Kenneth B 263 Murphy, Matthew J 243, 261 Murphy, Michael M 258 Murphy, Patrick J 238 Murphy, Richard J 272 Murphy, Richard W 93 Murphy, Robert E 271, 329 Murphy, Thomas J 139, 280 Murphy, William P 257 Murray, Andrew J 257 Murray, Donald J 269 Murray, George R 132 Murray, John C 291, 329 Murray, John J 92 Murray, John T 155, 329 Murray, Michael M 91 Murray, Robert E 329 Murray, Robert E 264 Murray, Robert L Murray, Thomas W 275 Murtaugh, Timothy J., HI 279 Muscarello, Mark J 259 Musich, Donald A 90, 279 Muth, Daniel G 271 Myers, Alfred O., Jr 270 Myers, Channing G., II 92 Myrter, John D 269 N Nacozy, Francis P 273 Nagel, David J 256 Nagle, Richard C 123, 269 Nagurski, Bronko K 63, 75, 122 Nagy, Cleve M 294 Naimoli, Vincent J 284 Nanovic, John P 260 Nasif , Alfred R 262 Naughton, James M 257 Navadel, George D 35 Navalance, Daniel A 343 Nead, Dennis M 157, 276 Nebel, Edward J., Jr 255 Needier, Timothy S 257 Neill, Thomas M 260 Nelson, Raymond V., Jr 91, 329 Nemechek, Richard E 279 Nespo, Daniel N 297 Neubek, Frank L 90 Neuhoff, Joseph B 269, 329 Newbold, William H 329 Newell, Donald J 293 Newell, William E 89, 280 Newhouse, Thomas C 289, 313 Neylon, Edward L 132, 133, 312 Nicholas, Joseph T 276 Nicholson, Martin J 287 Nicknish, Thomas R Nickodemus, John H 275 Nicolazzi, Robert J 264 Niedbala, Ernest C 294 Niedzielski, Paul H 294 Nieuwlandt, Walter T 329 Nigrelli, Vito S 276 Nigro, Sam A 282 Niklas, Paul L 269 Nilan, James F., C.S.C 313 Ninneman, Richard C 228,279 Nitka, John T 343 Nizick, JohnN 287,313 Noel, Charles J 273 Noga, John S 329 Nohelty, Walter J 329 Nohr, William A 236, 258 Nolan, Dennis P 263 Nolan, Joseph B 279 Nolan, Vincent P 261 Noland, David G 313 Noland, John 329 Noon, David P 343 Norris, Robert H 129 Norton, Joseph A 29, 313 Noto, Lucio A 273 Novakowski, Theodore J 329 Nowak, Thomas J 343 Nowakowski, Robert J 287, 343 Nowery, Charles R 257 Noyes, William M 263 Noznesky, Peter H 63,210,313 Nugent, Robert M 294 O Obester, Andrew J 257 O ' Brien, Daniel W 294 O ' Brien, David J 273 O ' Brien, Dennis P 269 O ' Brien, Donald J 262 O ' Brien, James M 273 O ' Brien, Jerry D 279 O ' Brien, John J 262 O ' Brien, John R 258 O ' Brien, Joseph D 287 O ' Brien, Richard A 284 O ' Brien, Richard W., Jr. 291, 329 O ' Brien, Thomas H 92,279,287 O ' Brien, Thomas J. 140,243,287,312 O ' Brien, Thomas K 96 O ' Brien, Thomas L 63 O ' Brien, Thomas W 279 O ' Brien, William P 124, 258 O ' Bryan, Neil P 279 O ' Bryan, Thomas R 313 O ' Connell, Charles J 329 O ' Connell, Thomas J 263 O ' Connor, Frederick R 263 O ' Connor, James W 329 O ' Connor, John F 240 O ' Connor, John M 294 O ' Connor, Paul A 122 O ' Connor, Peter 35, 280 O ' Connor, William J 257,313 O ' Daly, Patrick W 258 O ' Daniel, Darwin P 269 O ' Day, James A 271 Odem, Peter A 101 Odette, Ray P 255 O ' Donnell, Declan J 257 O ' Donnell, George T 33, 313 O ' Donnell, Hugh B 313 O ' Donnell, Stephen C 289, 313 O ' Donnell, Thomas J 261 O ' Donaghue, James F 242 O ' Drobinak, John M 244, 330 Odyniec, Norman A.. . .63,240,269 Oess, George P 42, 282 Ogburn, James E 273 Oglevie, Thomas R 281 O ' Grady, William P 257 O ' Hara, John C., Jr 264 O ' Hara, William D., Jr 261 O ' Hara, James H 271 O ' Keefe, Robert J 330 O ' Keefe, Walter C O ' Leary, George E., Jr 313 O ' Leary, James A 291 O ' Leary, Robert J 275 Olinger, Max R 330 O ' Loughlin, Terence J 258 O ' Malley, Edward J 264 O ' Malley, Thomas P 287 O ' Mara, Gerald M 262 Omartain, George K 280 O ' Meara, Robert P 271 O ' Neil, Michael T 275 O ' Neil, Owen B 257 O ' Neil, Robert S 276 O ' Neil, Robert T 209,313 O ' Neil, William J 330 O ' Neil, Charles L 247, 313 O ' Neill, James A 280 O ' Neill, James W 330 O ' Neill, Thomas J 313 Opperman, Joseph J 261 Oregan, Thomas J 239, 282 O ' Reilly, Peter C 271 Orner, Robert T 121 Orsi, Richard A 93,263 Oser, George T 282 O ' Shea, Robert P 275 O ' Shea, Robert W 271 Oskar, Paul A 280 Osowski, Gregory A 280 Ostendorf, Charles E 294 O ' Sullivan, Brian K 255 364 O ' Sullivan, Donald P 280 O ' Sullivan, James J 313 O ' Sullivan, Noel B 269 O ' Toole, Charles R 99, 280 OToole, Edward M 291 O ' Toole, Thomas W 261 Otte, Laurence D 264 Otto, James C 275 Overman, Robert J 257 Owen, Tone M 271 Owens, William J 63 Oxley, George K., Jr 264 Pacholke, William A 132, 294 Pacilio, Anthony V 85,276 Pacini, Henry L 330 Pagen, Richard B 258 Pahl, Lawrence W 295 Palumbo, John 313 Pando, Mauro J 255 Panepinto, Marion S 257 Panozzo, Dennis P 266 Panozzo, James L 23 Panter, John C., Jr 240, 269 Panzerella, Joseph D Papenfuss, Raymond G., C.S.C. .313 Papineau, Kenneth D 258 Parker, Gerald E 269 Parker, George F., Ill 264 Parker, James R 264 Parker, Mervin 279 Parks, John M 260 Parnell, Robert P 282 Parvis, Donald E. 294, 295 Passerella, Lawrence A 284 Pastula, Gerald R 40,239 Paszly, Alexander K 293 Patout, Rivers A 260 Patrizi, Donald R 330 Paul, Joseph W., Jr 313 Paul, Ronald V 257 Paulis, James A 273 Paull, Steuart H 271 Paulsen, Edward J 274 Paulson, Edgar E 49 Pauwels, William A 261 Pavia, Massimiliano 255 Payer, Michael D 287, 330 Peebles, James 276 Pelligrino, Bernard . . . .99,230,232 Pelligrino, Joseph H 99 Pelletier, George A 258 Pence, Stephen R 269 Pence, Wayne A., Jr 157, 273 Pendergast, Thomas B 273, 330 Penny, Stephen D., Jr. . 244, 287, 330 Perona, Paul D., Jr 255 Perretta, Francis A 313 Pesanello, Samuel J 330 Peterson, Carl R., Jr 256 Petonic, James M 240, 273 Petrie, Peter J 273 Petrini, Francis X 260 Petro, Andrew, Jr., C.S.C 292 Petrozelli, Joseph J 330 Peyer, Arthur R 276 Pezzuti, Thomas A 284 Pfarrer, Richard A 313 Phelan, Kieran J 330 Phelan, Patrick E 259 Phelan, Richard Joseph 63, 276 Phelan, William K 264 Pheney, Dennis J 258 Phenner, Michael E 236 Philbin, Philip E 293 Phillips, Charles M 275 Phillips, Edmond J 93 Phillips, Howard J. 292 Phillips, John A 258 Phillips, Merrill M 279 Piacsek, Steve A 295 Picchoni, Frederick 256 Picken, John T 282 Pidgeon, Marshall J 31,275 Pier, Philip E 275 Pier, Robert G 275 Pieroni, Leonard J 258 Pierser, Richard T 291 Pieslak, Robert E 273 Pietrosante, Nicholas, V.. .63,75,79 Pietrusiak, William J 280 Pietrzak, Robert J 264 Pikell, Paul W 280 Pilliod, Louis N 148, 330 Pino, James J 273 Pinter, Robert J 330 Piowaty, James M 271 Pirc, Anthony E 287 Pisano, Eugene C. . . . 257 Pistey, Edmund J. 132,133,222,291 Pitlik, Richard J 269 Pivnicka, Joseph R 291, 345 Pivonka, Robert C. ... 122, 229, 280 Planeaux, Darvin C 271 Plante, Robert B 275 Plencner, Raymond D 294 Pleus, Robert J., Jr. 47,222,230,291 Plickys, Robert V 279 Plofchan, Thomas K 276 Plonski, Thomas M 132, 295 Plumly, Edward E 273 Plunkett, James T 293, 295 Plunkett, Warren R 261 Pointer, Thomas F 287, 345 Pokel, Jerome A 330 Poley, James A 279 Policastro, Joseph E 330 Polking, Paul J 273 Pollard, Howard E 250 Pollenz, Richard S 291 Polterak, Andrew S 256 Pomerleau, Claude A 258 Porst, Robert F 237 Porter, Albert M 257 Porter, Joseph C 291 Potash, Edward J 274 Potochny, Victor F 330 Potter, Patrick J 93, 263 Pouba, John E 263 Power, Stephen R 124, 282 Powers, Martin V 238 Poynton, James P 263 Prairie, Donald L 266 Prairie, Rene R., Jr 280 Prantil, Frank G 132 Prask, Henry J . .279 Prassas, Philip G 124 Premo, Elmer R 240, 289 Prendergast, Richard C 63, 76 Price, James W 291 Priester, Charles E 264 Profaci, Salvatore J 331 Prosser, Philip J 293, 296 Pruden, Rudolph B 132, 133 Pruss, John J 287 Pugliesse, Frank M., Jr 282 Puma, Joseph A 257 Puntillo, Charles F 63 Puntuieri, Rocco L 282 Pursley, Stephen A 260 Purucker, Ervin F 345 Pustay, Bert A 132 Quagliano, John T 30 Quaid, Thomas G 258 Quaile, William L 256 Quinn, Brian P 274,275 Quinn, Francis T 345 Quinn, James 263 Quinn, James J 291 Quinn, Kenneth P 264 Quinn, Paul W 258 Quinn, Peter J 261 Quinn, Robert P 31,284 Quinn, Thomas P 259 Quinn, Thomas P 255 Quinn, Thomas P 269 R Raab, George F. . . Radde, James M. . Radke, James E. . Rafferty, Paul E. ..23,294 263 .262,279 ..263 Raftetto, Peter M 331 Ragusa, Jake T., Jr 271 Raible, Robert J 276 Rail, Michael G 254 Ranallo, Joseph J 254 Ranieri, Nicholas J 90, 280 Rankin, James L 122, 269 Raque.Emil J 331 Raque, Russel M 255 Rascher, James J 284 Rashid, Kenneth D 291 Raupp, Richard C 273 Raymo, Chester T 282 Raymond, Arthur W 273 Readey, Dennis W 273 Readwin, James F 276, 292 Ream, Joseph A 85, 280 Reaney, Joseph J 255 Reardon, John C 228,230,238 Reardon, John H 275 Reardon, John R 132 Reardon, Philip C 294 Reaume, Robert W 269 Reaux, Gene M 287,331 Reeber, George H 259 Reece, Charles H 263 Reed, Alan E 122 Reed, Michael E 292 Reed, Thomas E. 101 Reedy, Jerry E 132,279 Rees, William T 280 Reeve, William F. 35,222,291,345 Regan, Robert W 264 Reherman, Leo J 263 Reich, Joseph A 50,331 Reichert, Albert C 209 Reichert, John A 353 Reichert, Thomas V 260 Reidy, Terence M 261 Reilly, Burke G 269 Reilly, Carlton B., Jr 269 Reilly, Donald B 244 Reilly, Frank J 244,331 Reilly, John T 255 Reilly, Kevin F 244 Reilly, Patrick V 258 Reilly, Paul J 291 Reilly, William C, Jr 257 Reinhardt, Edward W 257 Reinhart, Thomas 113,276 Reinhold, John L 287,331 Reisert, John H 255 Reisert, William A 284 Reistroffer, John R. 331 Reitter, Frank R 276 Remien, Richard H 264 Remm, Robert L 279 Remmers, Richard D 273 Renfree, John P 240,275 Renier, Donald J 132, 133, 331 Renterghem, Lemont A 331 Rettig, Paul J 262 Reuland, James W 271 Revord, John A 23, 124 Reynolds, Daniel L 260 Reynolds, Frank R., Jr. 63,69,79,276 Reynolds, Joseph P 260 Rhadigan, James M 239,271 Rheinberger, Henry P 294 Rhodes, Frank H 275 Ribaudo, Anthony M 275 Ricciuti, Edward R. 118, 276 Rice, Edward A 260 Rice, James S 345 Rice, Timothy R., Jr 91 Rich, James C 156 Richard, Roger J 273 Richards, Dean J 156, 209 Richardson, Stuart W 273,331 Richart, Larry A 39, 269 Richiski, Eugene J 258 Richvalsky, George M 257 Riconalla, Gervasio J 293 Ridzon, Joseph J 257 Riedmann, Martin V 121,257 Riehle, James L 292 Riehm, Charles E 261 Rietschlin, Joseph A 287 Riffel, Paul A 294, 295 Rigali, Donald J 287, 345 Rigali, William C 135, 140, 345 Riley, Allan J 289 Riley, Douglas M 279 Riley, John D 228 Riley, Thomas H., Jr 331 Rimlinger, Donald C 345 Rini, Thomas M 264 Rink, Joseph J 331 Rissi, William T 345 Rizzo, Samuel W 331 Roach, David M 269 Roach, James M., Jr 290,345 Roach, Martin V 254 Roache, Patrick J 257 Robben, Robert H., Jr 275 Roberson, Peter D 88 Roberts, John J 255 Robertson, Richard A 269 Robinson, John A 260 Robinson, John W 331 Robinson, Keith C . .258 Robinson, Peter C 260, 275 Robinson, Kenneth A 294 Rocco, Joseph A 257 Roche, John F 266 Roche, John L 282 Roche, Warren R 263 Rock, John D 289 Rodgers, James J 246 Rodriguez, Joseph 273 Roedel, John K., Jr 273 Rogers, Gregory M 257 Rogers, James P 54, 282 Rogers, John C 45,236 Rogers, John E 257 Rogers, Kenneth J 287 Rohrbach, Edward B 31,269 Rohs, Joseph H 331 Roller, David F 263 Romano, Louis M 263 Romeo, Bruno A 345 Romig, Philip R., Jr 255 Ronayne, John F., Jr 263 Ronchelli, Edward 274 Roney, Don J 279 Roney, Robert F 289 Roof, Douglas P 266 Rooney, Michael F 254 Rose, James D.. .. 34, 230, 234, 260 Rose, James E 247,331 Ross, Robert H 289 Rossi, John J 282 Roth, Raymond F 287 Roule, Arthur L., Jr 282 Rourke, Thomas M 257 Rowlands, James R 331 Roy, John F 271 Royer, Richard G 63, 77 Rozgonyi, George A 55 Rudge, Walter J 260 Ruhl, Donald D 279 Ruhlin, Robert R 258 Rupp, Richard H 132 Ruppe, David R 240 Rusch, Joseph J 129, 345 Rush, Thomas E 353 Russell, James L 227,345 Russell, Robert H 262 Russell, Walton S 255 Russo, Anthony J 292 Russo, John D 93 Russomano, James P 262 Rutherford, Richard 276,292 Ruthman, Jerome E 345 Ryan, Dennis F 276 Ryan, Edward T., Jr 282 Ryan, Harry J 269 Ryan, James A 121 Ryan, James T 254 Ryan, Joseph A 263 Ryan, Joseph E 92, 139, 279 Ryan, Joseph F 230, 269 Ryan, Richard J 276 Ryan, Roger J 280 Ryan, Thomas J 257 Ryan, Thomas P 256 Ryder, Thomas G 289 Ryder, William P 315 365 Sables, Ronald J. . . ..287,353 Sabo, Thomas 1 280 Sachsel, Gerard R 257 Sackinger, William M 271 Sadler, Myron D 257 Sadofski, Joseph E 287 Saha, Lawrence J 292 St. Clair, Robert E 50,332 St. George, Joseph 254 St. Remain, Burnette G 260 Saladin, Fernando M 291, 353 Saladino, John F 138, 380 Salansky, Ambrose F 289, 345 Salas, Francisco U 315 Salem, Gene A 39 Salera, Michael A 276 Saletta, John D 280 Salmon, Frederick L 263 Salsich, Peter W., Jr 33,230 Salter, William M 345 Saluto, Toni J 261 Salvati, John G 345 Sampson, Richard J 241,273 Sanchez, Alexander R., C.S.C. ..315 Sander, Stark O., Jr 295, 331 Sanfilippo, Anthony J 264 Santos, Joseph A 156, 331 Sarallo, John F 292 Sardi, Maurice C. 345 Sarphie, Claudell S 47, 280 Sasseen, Robert F 223,242,315 Sauer, Gerald F 282 Sauer, Ralph H 260 Sauer, Steven C 123, 262 Savoie, Arthur L 331 Savio, John C 331 Saxon, David W., Jr 274 Sayour, Peter E 258 Scagliarini, Paul D 262 Scanlan, Daniel J 257 Scallan, John P 345 Scanlon, Michael B 257 Scanlon, Thomas J 236 Scannell, Robert J 223, 315 Scarbrough, Kenneth R 273 Schaefer, John M 258 Schaeffer, Robert A 276 Schafer, William M 229 Scharle, Thomas W 258 Scheckler, William E 258 Scheib, Gerard R., Jr 262 Scheilbelhut, Richard J 294 Schelling, Ronald J 263 Scherer, James J 92,239 Scheuerman, Franz P 132, 133 Schierberl, William L 223 Schierl, Paul J 315 Schilly, Andrew J 331 Schindler, Stephen C 279 Schlehuber, Clarence H., Jr 331 Schleiter, Richard C 289 Schlich, William R 345 Schlitt, Michael J 264 Schmidt, Harry J., Jr 279 Schmidt, Richard K 345 Schmitt, Edwin G., Jr 271 Schneider, Lawrence J 282 Schnurr, Norman M 273 Schoenberg, Ronald R 156,273 Schoeneman, Robert B 280 Scholtz, Robert J 257 Schork, Michael A 241,284 Schorle, Bernard J 291, 345 Schossler, Richard F 260 Schram, William W 292 Schramm, Paul L 353 Schrandt, Donald L 353 Schreiner, James E 275 Schriber, Thomas J. 35,51,223,228,345 Schroeder, John W 255 Schroeder, Thomas F 353 Schroeder, William A 294 Schudt, Joseph A 271 Schuessler, Charles P 275 Schuh, James V 261 Schuller, Ralph L 346 Schulte, John M 282 Schulten, Carey E 157, 332 Schumacher, Leonard C 264 Schuster, Daniel J 258 Schutt, Don F 295 Schwan, Hubert H 315 Schwartz, Arnold E 346 Schwartz, William H 271 Schwenker, Robert H 230, 280 Schwing, Carl M 91, 294 Sciacqua, Agostino G 332 Scott, Michael J., C.S.C 292 Scriba, John M., Jr. 35,223,230,346 Seaman, Michael G 276 Seamon, Frederic W 258 Sears, John P 257 Sebold, Philip G 254 Seckler, Arthur J 264 Seckler, Robert P 294 Sedelmeyer, Charles L 260 Sedlack, Robert P 34, 273 Seidensticker, John F 353 Seitz, Harold A 257 Sellers, Frederick J 273 Selmer, John C 280 Senecal, Richard M 261 Senecal, Robert J 151,153,280 Seng, John D 282 Serrano, Roberto 121, 258 Shaefer, Mike 234 Shafer, Richard J 289,346 Shagena, Peter J 353 Shalhoub, Edward H 282 Shalhoup, Anthony P 258 Shanahan, David J 132, 284 Shane, Charles N 280 Shank, Edwin G 139,280 Shannon, Arthur W 276 Shannon, Michael E 282 Shannon, Robert F 294 Shaughnessy, Edwin J 257 Shaughnessy, William J. 68 Shaul, William D. 34,229,234,236,260 Shaw, Joe L 273 Shaw, Vincent E 271 Shay, Edwin L 256 Shea, Terrance P 315 Shea, Thomas G 279 Shearon, Bernard N 240 Shearon, Lawrence W 282 Sheehan, David D 233, 276 Sheehy, John C 315 Sheerin, Patrick S 279, 315 Sheffer, Loran R 280 Shehan, Thomas P. 50,96,210,223,228,291,315 Sherman, William J 282 Sherwin, Walter K. . . . . 257 Shew, Norbert J 93 Shine, Thomas R 276 Shipman, Lee M 263 Shipstad, Edwin J 332 Shishman, Thomas T 257 Shockley, Charles C 291, 346 Shonk, Bro. Carl J., C.S.C 315 Short, James J 228,273 Short, William E 257 Shoulberg, Donald J. 31,269 Siddle, Jon C 269 Siegel, Harold Andrew 293 Sienko, Robert B 276 Sigler, William A 239,241 Sigona, Peter J 332 Silk, Joseph P 332 Silliman, Edwin L., Jr 90,261 Simkins, Robert J 332 Simko, Robert G 279 Simmerling, John J 315 Simon, James D 132, 282 Simon, Robert G., C.S.C 315 Simpson, Robert S 263 Sincell, Charles M. 276 Singewald, Dean R. 274 Singleton, Philip S., Jr 264 Sipes, Sherrill F 332 Sirianni, Ben M., Jr 93,264 Sitterle, John F 260 Sive, Kenneth J 258 Skapley, Stanley J 260 Skelly, Joseph G 353 Skelly, Richard J 332 Skiba, Jerome J 273 Skibinski, Edward E 261 Skiff, Carl A 291,315 Skrzycki, Robert E 261 Slade, Joseph S 230,294,295 Slana, Matthew F 287,346 Slater, Jerome W., Jr. 228,239,282 Slattery, James P 260 Slaughter, Harold T 274 Slawik, Jerome 291, 332 Slevin, John A 244,332 Smale, Richard F 273 Smet, Ronald E 346 Smierciak, Edward S 346 Smith, Brian M 256 Smith, Charles S 259 Smith, David S 209, 376 Smith, Francis J., Jr 261 Smith, Furman 257 Smith, George W 273 Smith, Gerald D 332 Smith, Hal C 295 Smith, Harry E 156 Smith, John S 269 Smith, Joseph A 229,353 Smith, Kenneth C 260 Smith, Levi J 273 Smith, Michael R 271 Smith, Paul T 263, 282 Smith, Richard B 91 Smith, Richard D 246 Smith, Robert E 254 Smith, Russell E 266 Smith, Terence F 257 Smith, Thomas J 244 Smith, Thomas S 280 Smithe, Walter E 51,228,254 Smurlo, Frank E., Jr 294 Smyth, John P 113, 114, 116 Smyth, James R 332 Snell, John T 315 Snider, Richard J 132 Snow, Joseph P 263 Snyder, Patrick L 244, 332 Soda, Oscar F 332 Soehnen, Edward J 257 Soisson, William H 273 Sokel, George J 271 Sokolovake, Richard M 259 Solol, Thomas J 291, 346 Solomito, Milo, Jr 282 Solomon, Charles L 90 Solomon, David M. . . .332 Solomon, John C 346 Solon, John T 259 Solon, Kevin J 276 Sopko, Paul J 151 Sorensen, Edward J 332 Soucy, JohnC 287,353 Sowers, Ronald L 261 Spahn, Robert F 275,282 Spain, Michael L 241,315 Speiser, George P 315 Spejewski, Eugene H 255 Spencer, F. Augusto F 225 Spiering, Frank P., Jr 256 Spinosa, Ercalo J 291,346 Spitzer, Norbert J 263 Spolar, Trenton J. 258 Springman, George B 260 Squier, Edward A 257 Stahl, William L 280 Stalker, Terrell T 263 Staniszewske, Andrew G. . 289,332 Stanitzek, Frank J 332 Stanton, Daniel P., Jr 257 Stanton, Dennis J 284 Stapf, Charles J., Jr 291 Starkey, Thomas A 257 Stauder, Lloyd P 346 Steczynski, John M 240,284 Stefan, Al 242 Sterne, Thomas V 276 Stegman, Richard L 260 Stehle, William L 264 Steinberg, John D 293 Steintrager, James A 30, 282 Stepan, Francis Q. Stephens, Charles O. . . Stettler, Henry L Steuerwald, Penn J. . . Steurer, John W Stevenson, Charles A. . Stevenson, Dee C Stevenson, John J Stevenson, Robert J. . . Stewart, John J Stilp, Francis J Stoeller, David S Stoffle, John F Storen, Mark Strake, George W., Jr. 98,223, Strasser, Frederick G. . Stratton, Robert J. . . . Streicher, Carl W. . ' . . . Streit, Richard J Struzzo, John A Stuart, Lawrence J. Stuart, Lyle T Studer, Dean P Stuhldreher, Donald . . Stumb, Charles E., Jr. Sturgis, William B. . . Sullivan, Daniel G. . . . Sullivan, Daniel P Sullivan, Dennis B. . . Sullivan, Dennis J. . . . Sullivan, James A., Jr. Sullivan, James A Sullivan, James E Sullivan, James N Sullivan, John H Sullivan, John H Sullivan, John J Sullivan, John J Sullivan, John R Sullivan, John T Sullivan, Joseph T. Sullivan, Michael R. . . Sullivan, Stephen P. . . Sullivan, Terrence M. . Sullivan, Thomas D. Sullivan, Thomas E. Sullivan, Timothy J. Sullivan, William J. . . Sullivan, William P. . Sullivan, William T. . Sundstrom, Arthur J.. . Sunsere, Albert F Suriano, Frank J Susano, Charles D., Jr. Suski, Conrad E Sutter, James F Sutton, Bernard C. Swartz, John P Sweeney, James R Sweeney, Leo M., Jr. Sweeney, Patrick J. Sweeney, Stephen E. . . Sweeney, Thomas M. . Sweetman, Richard C. Swiatowski, Thomas N. Swift, Frederick W. . . . Syemon, Charles S. . . . Syron, Edward L Szczepkowski, Gene W. Szot, Richard J Taft, Joseph H Tammaro, Richard J. Tanaka, Lawrence K. Tansey, James H. . . Tantillo, Giro P Tardio, Felix Tatigian, John H. Tatlow, Michael Q. . Tattan, William C. . . Taus, Thomas S Tausche, Charles A. . . Taylor, Robert T. . . . Tegethoff, Frank W. Tehan, John C Tejeira, Eduardo J. . Teofan, Vernon O. 269 . .156,274 273 258 279 332 258 332 . .212,332 . .273,332 258 254 257 316 227,230,316 ........ 332 ........ 279 ........ 279 .46,291,346 ........ 292 ........ 269 ........ 316 ........ 332 ..... 237 ..... 262 ..... 157 ..... 270 129,316 ..... 287 ..... 275 ..... 257 ..... 282 ____ 209,225 ........ 275 ........ 269 ..... 99,236 .... 289, 346 ____ 129,346 ........ 232 ........ 261 ........ 264 ........ 257 . 239,255 ........ 225 ........ 279 113, 115,295 ........ 124 ........ 353 ........ 279 ........ 266 ........ 122 ........ 276 ........ 274 .139,284 ..... 273 ..... 276 ..... 292 ..... 295 ..... 346 ..... 257 129, 346 ..... 284 280 280 280 151 157 225 . .316 316 276 279 .240,276 353 346 282 347 49 257 257 279 . .92,279 289 255 . 246, 289 366 Termini, James A 240 Terry, Richard F 316 Tessitore, Joseph L 225 Thees, William E 90 Theodore, Nicholas G 276 Thesier, Patrick A 294 Thiel, Ronald A 132 Thies, William F 260 Thilman, John V 295 Tholen, Lawrence A 260 Thomas, David M 292 Thomas, Edward S 280 Thomas, Ernest S 276 Thomas, John C. 132,133,209,214 Thomas, Richard S 294 Thomas, Richard W 284 Thomas, Thomas A 280 Thomas, William 254 Thompson, David J. . . .29,291,316 Thompson, Edward C 255 Thompson, Edward J 347 Thompson, James L 261 Thompson, John T 31 Thompson, Philip R 294 Thompson, William J 287 Thompson, William J 347 Thornbury, Michael A 255 Thrace, Thomas F 295 Thummess, Joseph, Jr 261 Thurin, John P 275 Thurn, Charles W 157 Thyen, John T 264 Thyen, Ronald J 132, 266 Tierney, James K 287 Tierney, Martin B 287,316 Tigelman, Robert J 260 Timm, Don P 85, 289 Tiritter, Joseph E 261 Tobin, Richard F 316 Todd, Michael C 316 Toland, Robert F 39, 260 Tomasiello, Amelio R. 276 Toner, Hugh P 276 Took, Edward G 316 Toole, Edward F 291 Toole, Richard C 284 Toolen, David W 261 Torda, Richard J 90 Terri, Thomas C 255 Torruella, Alfred J 282 Torruella, John N.. . .209,228, 282 Toussaint, William A 276 Trafficanda, Gerald J 132, 316 Trant, Richard J., Jr 269 Trapp, Harold J 151 Trautschold, Jerome F 271 Treacy, Edward W 271 Treacy, John D 295 Treanor, John H 271 Treckman, John F 287, 353 Tressel, Michael J 272 Trevino, Eusebio 261 Trinley, Thomas L 273 Trino. James J 90, 279 Tritschler, Paul D 334 Troester, Dennis F 316 Trombetta. Edward J 261 Troy, Bernard A., C.S.C.. .243, 316 Troy, William C 225 Tucker, Edmund J 316 Tucker, Thomas W 266 Tulloch, Kenneth A 353 Tully, John J 237 Tuohy, Brian M 260 Turicchi, Robert 273 Ullrich, James R 237,316 Underkofler, Paul B. 99,228,232 Underwood, Michael P 284 Urban, Conrad J 334 Uritis, George A 353 Turner, David C. Turner, Fred J Turner, Frederick E. Turner, Lawrence O. Turner, Thomas M. Tutino, Matthew E. Twomey, John F., Jr. Tyne, John J. 258 316 260 258 . ..276 .297,347 260 255 Tyrrell, Emmet J 274 u Uebbing, John J 132,271 Uhlmeyer, Richard K 293 Vaccarella, Damian G Vaichlis, Eugene M Valaik, John D. . . 132,242, Valpey, Thomas C Vanauken, Richard VanAuken, Robert A Vance, Lawrence E., Jr Vandenberg, Dale T. . 89, Vandenberg, Gerald E Vandenboom, Jerry L Vanderkarr, Philip A Vandervennet, George E. . . VanDrisse, Roger T Van Kula, George, Jr Vanoncini, Charles J Vanoverschelde, R. J Vassak, Joseph J Vaughey, James K Vechazone, John G., Jr. . Veleba, Julius J Vella, Philip P Vercellotti, Wayne L Verhoff, August Vida, Frederick W Vidaurre, Victor E Virtuoso, Gene J. Vitztum, George K Vitztum, Gerald J. 132,155, Voeller, Michael J Voight, Barry P Volante, Peter P Vondran, Gary L Vondrasek, Robert T Von Hagen, Louis R Vonluhrte, John T Voorhees, David L Vrlich, Karl M Vukojevich, Robert M W Wachtel, Dennis F Wachter, Leo J., Jr Waddick, William A. 246, Wade, Joseph P Wade, Michael H Wagner, Francis X., Jr. Wagner, Ronald G Walczy, Robert J Walden, James R Waldron, James R Walker, John A., Jr Walker, Paul Thomas Wall, Thomas M Wallace, Niel F Walmsley, Peter J Walpuck, Kenneth W Walsh, Anthony L., Jr. . Walsh, Christopher M. . . . Walsh, Donald J Walsh, Edward J Walsh, James A Walsh, James D Walsh, John A., Jr Walsh, John C Walsh, John G Walsh, Patrick D Walsh, Raymond J., Jr. . Walsh, Richard T., Jr Walsh, Robert H Walsh, Thomas J. Walshe, Myles C Walter, James E Walter, Martin J Walton, James H Waltz, Albert J Waltz, Richard J Ward, John A., Jr Ward, Michael N Ward, Tormey L Ward, William J., Jr. Warner, Charles C., Jr. . . . .. ..317 271 291,317 ..274 ....347 . . .276 148,282 ....297 291,347 280 . . ..273 . ..334 228,239 ....156 269 ....261 .269 294 ....347 ... 269 ....334 . .. .272 . . ..271 260 27.3 ..274 287,334 .23,132 .. ..287 . . . .281 . . . .157 31 .... 294 294 . . 294 ....347 .258 . . . .257 . . . .275 293,334 .... 260 .261 ....334 . ...275 ... 280 ... .334 284 . . . 255 244,334 . ..282 89,334 .. . .269 . . . .258 260 .269 258,275 . . . .279 . . . .353 ....132 271 . . . .294 132,353 . .. .275 ..317 . . . 334 260 ....334 . . . .282 . ...347 ....276 . . 55 . ...261 ....279 . .. .275 . . . .257 259 261,280 269 Warren, Thomas S 132, 261 Wasik, Donald E 334 Wasko, Robert A 280 Wasoff, Harry K., Jr. 20,228,230,232 Wassil, John G 260 Watson, Edward J 272 Watson, Francis D 334 Watson, William C 334 Waye, Eugene F 277 Weber, David F 257 Weber, James F 291,317 Weber, James L 276 Weber, Paul J 260 Webster, Gerald W. .. 157, 229, 275 Weglinski, John A 261 Wegman, John A 260 Wegrzynowicz, Stanley L 89 Wehing, E 225 Weidman, Raymond C 294 Weigand, Nestor R., Jr 260 Weikert, John J 271 Weil, John S 257 Weiland, David J 269 Weiler, John W 282 Weiner, Robert M. 223, 291,347 Weingart, Robert P 269 Weinheimer, Edmund A 275 Weinmann, Edward P. 347 Weinsheimer, Alfred J., Jr 282 Weis, Donald T 272 Weis, George F 276 Weis, Matthew W 287,317 Weisensee, Lawrence A 260 Weismantel, Guy E. 35, 129, 132,210 Welch, Robert E 257 Welch, Thomas R 334 Welch, William P 334 Weldon, George K 258 Welling, Gerard J 294 Wells, Everett W 239,257 Wells, Gerald S. 237 Wells, Tobin M 258 Welter, James E 258 Wendrowski, Norman R. . .55,317 Wending, Donald J 280 Wentworth, Charles F 260 Wentz, Lawrence H 228,271 Werner, Harold T 297 Werner, William L., Jr 257 Wessel, William L 225,271 West, Michael F 257 Westervelt, Mark J 293 Westrick, Robert W 334 Wetoska, Robert S 276 Wey, Mathias J 287, 347 Weyhing, Edward J 273 Whalen, Kevin J 255 Whalen, Lawrence J 347 Whalen, William J 272 Whaley, William F 269 Whealan, Emmett J 271 Whearty, Robert J 282 Whelan, Patrick E 282 White, Dale E 317 White, Donald R 259 White, Paul J .295 White, Robert F 286 White, William J 258,269 Whitman, Charles 1 275 Whittaker, Lawrence E 347 Wholihan, John T 276 Wiech, Norbert L 260 Wiederkehr, Alcuin C 294 Wiedl, Michael F 261 Wiewiora, Stephen J 289 Wiggins, Arthur W. . .295 Wigman, James F 132 Wiley, John B 347 Wiley, Norbert F 297 Wilhelms, Robert J., Jr 284 Wilkinson, Thomas R 269 Willard, Robert J 271 Willette, Edward D 91 Williams, Donald E 157 Williams, Lynes J 113,292 Williams, Robert S 276 Williams, Robert W 231,287 Williams, Robert X Williams, Roy V., Jr Williamson, Charles P Williamson, Robert J Willihnganz, Paul W Wilson, George D Wilson, Hugh F Wilson, James R Wilson, Thomas R Windle, David F Winkler, George F Winner, John M Winskunas, Philip F Winston, Curtis R Winterholler, Joseph A. . . Wisne, Robert T Wistort, Peter A Witham, Kenneth D Witt, Ronald H Witte, Roger B Wittenberg, Charles H. 113, Wittenberg, Walter L Wojcik, Robert C Wolf, Carl A Wolf, Gerald E Wolf, John J Wolfe, Richard H Wolfe, Theodore J Wolfram, Charles W Wolohan, Thomas R Wombacher, Robert A Wood, Donald M Wood, Ernest M., Jr Woods, Bryan T Woods, Richard D Woods, Ronald J Woodward, Kenneth L Woody, Silas G., Jr. . Workman, John J Woulfe, John V 109, Wulf, James B Wursta, John M Wynne, Theodore J Wysocki, James A Wyzguski, Raymond A. . . .. .353 121 227,353 .. . .271 240, 27 .. . .275 . .. .317 298, 299 ...261 260 . . . .132 291,353 ...269 ....293 .... 284 260 291,347 .293 .... 347 260 115,317 .. . 258 ....284 ....261 . . 257 ... 269 .. . .271 287,317 .. . 271 271 . . . 273 . . 260 ....276 284 .... 347 347 317 271 . . . .271 209, 247 261 ....261 ... 295 138,257 .239 291, Yankowiak, John F 255 Yoch, James J 260 Yopp, Herman J 132 Yost, John F 259 Young, Leighton F., Jr 272 Young, Robert J Yovich, Joseph F 261 Yurchak, Anthony M. 96,223,224,227,228,353 Yurgealitis, Eugene W 347 Zaback, John E Zajac, Richard A Zajeski, Benedict J Zalewski, Richard A. ... Zamarelli, William L. . . Zappala, Richard A Zaugg, David J Zavodnyik, Ernest S. . . Zawierucha, Dennis J. . . Zeifang, Donald P Zeitzhiem, David A. Zell, Allan R Zeller, John R Zernick, Emil A Ziegler, Richard C Zielinski, John S Ziliak, Donald A., C.S.C. Zilles, James F Zilliken, Edward N Zilliox, Douglas J Zimmer, Alfred M Zimmer, Robert P Zink, George A., Jr Ziola, Frank E Zlotnik, Ronald H Zonies, David C Zufelt, John N Zuzak, Charles A 275- 261 129 271 . .276 276 . 34,260 ' ..276,292 295 .... 239 258 260 . 290, 347 294,295 287 .... 347 .... 317 .... 239 353 ,261 260 261 271 90 .... 261 271 .132,317 ..317 31, 367 4 ,-J. " 7 i n ' - UX Jlf . + - - x vV xXWo .6 4 t - - IVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME The Dome 4+ + +f 4+M From the desk of the Editor: We have tried throughout the past year to keep in mind the objective of the yearbook. That objective is to produce an annual with the student uppermost in our minds. The entire staff joins me in saying that we have done our best to give the most accurate and complete coverage to all of the students, and events that they have participated in during the year. We sin- cerely hope that in future years you will look back upon this year through the media of this annual with pride. I am glad that I have this opportunity to publicly thank the entire staff for their unselfish ' and untiring efforts in com- pleting this publication. I would especially like to thank my associate editor Chuck O ' Neill for without his imagination and creative ability the book would not have reached the excellence that it has. Finally, I ' d like to thank Mr. John Def ant , Director of Publica- tions, whose experience and clear thinking carried us over the rough spots. Bob Lehman of Indiana Engraving for the photo- engraving, and timely service. Delma Studios of New York for the senior portraits. The Haywood Publishing Company of Lafa- yettev Indiana, for the printing. The S. K. Smith Company of Chicago for the cover. The W. B. Conkey Division of Rand- McNally for the binding. I cannot overlook the fine staff of the Publications Office. My thanks to Don Doland, Mrs. Burke, Mrs. Cunningham, and Mrs. Mechling. o Bennett Editor 1957 Dome 368 fl n $si + f- ' TJ - v P t


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