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

 - Class of 1906

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University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 244 of the 1906 volume:

IIfi tn Nntrr iamr Thou of the stars, believe us, Lady Queen,— This knighted band on bended knee who wait The benison of parting at thy gate. Ere in the nearing fray their arms be seen — By Day, that quickens all thy lawns to green. By Night, that here her starred locks e ' er will plait, By Life, and all it holds, — its love, its hate. Thy sons go forth high-purposed, strong, serene. What time they feel the strain of manhood ' s fight. And, too, the sterner test of peace ' s day. On earth and sea, what way their footsteps roam, Know thou their hearts are lifted to thy light, Believe they go illumining life ' s way With lessons learned beneath thy golden dome. ■■ rm CLO ' DONNELL- -JFSHEA- AM :FARLAND- JCM GINN E-P-BVRKE • EJFINNEGAN CJHAGERTY- •TAHAMMER- •TA-LALLY- •W-JO ' DONNELL- HB-M9CAVLEY- JHGALLAGAN- WFROBINSON- F-XZERHVSEN- WCO ' BRIEN- J-MRYAN- •J- WORDEN • TTT NOTRE DAME BY MOONLIGHT REV. THOMAS CRUMLL , C. S. C. VICE-PRESIDtNT. REV. STANISLAUS H PI t, C. S. C. Bom Oct. 25. 1842. Fr Lorraine. Ul. and Phil. Lie. Ecolc do Armrs. Pan.. 66. Th. L.C.. Ecolc de. A.mc5. ParU. ' 67. Prolc-oi in Lamalgrougc College. France, ■67. ' 80. Member ol Univeriily Faculty .ince ' aO. Piofessor ol Latin. REV. ALEXANDER M. KIRSCH. C. S. C. Born Sept. I I. 1853, Luxembourg, where he attended college. Studied at Notre Dame (rom 1872.1874. and at Louvam. Belgium, irom 1881-1883. Proleuor ol Biology. REV. JOHN BAPTISTE SCHEIER, C. S. C Bom March 22. 1862. in Luxembourg. Studied at Turhoul. Belgium, and Notre Dame. Did special woik in cla ocr. Author oi a " Latin Pro»e CompoHlion. " and a work oi " The Reman Pronunciation ol Latm. " Proleaior ol Latin and Creek. REV. MICHAEL M. OSWALD. C. S. h, Germany. Born July 15. 1875, Fe A. B.. Noire Dame, Vi Ph. D., Catholic University of A Thesis: " The Prepositions of Apollf ica, ' 04. : Rhodiu Profe, ; Creek. REV. JOSEPH A. MAGUIRE. C. S. C. Bom Oct. 29, 1871, Blyth. Norlhumberland. Eng. B. S., Noire Dame, ' 92. Specialized in Chemistry, Catholic Univ. of America, ■95--9 Author of a Laboratory Manual for Experimental Chemistr Professor of Chemistry. REV. MATTHEW SCHUMACHER, C. S. C. Born March 8, 1 879. Chicago. A. B., Notre Dame, ' 99. Ph. D., Catholic University of America, ' 04, Thesis: " The Knowableness of God. " Professor of Philosophy and English. REV. JAMES TRAHET. C S. C Bom Feb. 3. 1875, Michigiin Cily. Indiana. A. B., Notre Dame, ' 99. Ph. D.. Calholic UnlvCT.ity ol America, 04. The.15: -De Seimone Ennodiani. " Aulhor ol ' The Brother, ol Holy Ciou, " " Speeche Irom Livy. " Piofeuor oi Latin and English. REV. FRANCIS MOLLOY, C. S. Born May 27, 1843, Mobile. Ala. • Studied at St. Joseph ' s College, Spring Hill and St. Joseph ' s College, New Oilean Specialized in Spanish. Prole.sor ol Spanish. • Died •! Noire, M.rch M, 1906. REV. JULIUS A. NIEUWLAND, C. S. C. Bom Feb. 14, 1878. GhenU Belgium. A. B., Notre Dame. ' 99. Ph. D., Calholic Univeriily ol America. ' 04. Thesis: " Some Reactions ol Acetylene. " Prolessoi ol Chemistry and Botany. COL. WILLIAM HOYNES. LL. B.. University ot Michigan. 75. A.M.. LL.D., Notre Dame, 76. Dean of the Law Course since ' 83. JAMES F. EDWARDS. Bom in Cleveland. Ohio. LL. B.. Notre Dame. 75. A.M.. Notre Dame. ' 83. ber of University Faculty sine olessor ot History and Libran. MARTIN J. McCUE. Nov. 13. 1863, Poughkeepsie, N. Y. M.S.. Notre Dame, ' 80. C. E., Notre Dame. ' 82. ior of Astronomy and Civil Enginerring. WILL, I I 1- HIAII Born Od. 26. 1872. Piifburg. Pa. M. E., Cornell. •%. Mcmbtr of University Facully .inc.: ' %. Ptolcuor of Mechanical Enginceting. JEROME GREEN. Bom Dec. 26. 1865. Somerset. Ohio. E. E.. Ohio Stale University. ' 93. Eipen tester for Bureau of Awards. World ' s Columbian Expos.lron. •93. Wrlh Chicago Edison Company. ' 94. InsUuctor. National School of Electricity. ' 95. Professor of Electrical Engineering and Physics since ' 95. EDWAUD J. MAL ' RLS Born Aug. 12. 1874. Seneca. III. B.S.. Notre Dame. ' 93. M.S.. Notre Dame. ' 95. Member of University Faculty since ' ' Professor of Mathematics. SHERMAN STEELE Born 1877, L jnc aster. Oliio. L,tt. B Not eDaroe ■97. LL.B. Not eDame ■99. Practiced lav , atlr dianapoiU. ' 99- ' 02 Professor of Economics ndLaw •02. FI NCIS X. ACKERMANN Born Nov. 14. 1864. LaFayette, Ind. Studied at Purdue University. Professor of Drawing since ' S?. J. FRANCIS O ' HARA Born March 24, 1876. Amherst, Minnesota. A. B.. University of Minnesota. " 00. M. A.. Notre Dame. ' 01. Ph. D.. Berlm University. ' 04. Thesis; " Die Uebertragung der Grundrente an die Gesellschaft. Professor of History and Eci ROBERT L. GREEN. Born al Somenet. Ohio. Ph. C. Ohio Sl.le Univcr.ily. 92. Member of Univeraity Facully since ' 0! ProfoAor of Pharmacy and PhannacogDO«y CHARLES PETERSEN. Bom at Cologne, Gomany, 1859. Studied at the Frederick W.lhelm Academy and Bonn University. M. A.. St. Joseph ' s College, Bardstown. Ky. Profewoi of German and Director of Orchestra. THOMAS J. DEEHEY. Bom at Northampton, Maai. .Studied in Canada and Franc. Profesiot of French. ROLAND ADELSPERGER. Bom Oct. 9, 1871. Laporle. Ind. A. B.. Notre Dame, ' 90. Studied at Chicago School of Architecture. Professor of Architecture. HENRY F. MAY. Born in 1879. Boston. Mass. Pupil of Professor Sargent. Bosto Member of Faculty since ' 05. Director of Gymnasium. WILLIAM B. KELLY. Studied at Rose Polytechnic Professor of Shopwork. DAMIS PAUL. Born Mutch 29. 1827. Monlreal. Oinada Specialized in Muiic at Monlreal. Memba o( Univaiily Faculty lince ' 81. Proieuor oi Muuc. J LUDWIG FRANK. Born April 24, IB54. H :«. r-D»rm ladl, Germany. Drreclor oi Tabor Collese ol Iowa. m.Vl. clor of Lincoln College of Muiic, Lincoln. Neb.. ' 91 --95. Director ol Band and Glee Club. FREDERIC KARR. Studied at Noire Dame and Oiicago Diamalic School. Professor of Elocution. Oratory and Dramatics two years at Chicago Conservatory. Member of University Faculty since ' 04. Dcparlmenl of Elocution and Oratory. WILLIAM J. MAHONEY. Born at North Brookficld. Mass. A. B., Montreal College. ' gS. LL. B. St. Mary ' s, Ky., ' 04. LL.M., Notre Dame, ' OS. Professor of English and Mathemati ALPHAEUS B. F YNOLDS. Born January, 1873, Victory, N. Y. A. B., Colgate University, VS. Author of " The Rudiments o( Latin. ' Professor of Latin and English. JOHN B. RENO. ind A. M., University of St. Lo lUn sity. of tHistory and English. JOHN B. BERTELING. Bom Jan. 27, I860. Cmcinnati, Ohio. B.S.. None 80. M.S.. Node Dime, ' 81. M. D.. Miami College oi Medicine. ' 63. House Physician. None Dame, since ' 86. Analomy and Physiology. JOHN FRANCIS MARONEY. Born al Victory. N. Y.. in 1879. Taught at Conquest. N. Y.. ' 00- ' 04. Professor of English. HtNJAMlN K. tNRIQUEZ. Born 1881. Chihuahua. Mexico. C. E . Notre Dame. (M. Professor of Mathematics. MICHAEL J. SHEA. Bom June 8, 1884. Holyoke. Mai A. B.. Noire Dame. ' 04. A.M.. Notre Dame. ' 05. Professor o( Latin and Creek. ARTHUR HUBBARD. A. B.. University o( Michigan. ' 94. LL. B., Harvard. ' 98. Professor of Law. CLARENCE J. KENNEDY. Bom June 9. 1883, Rochester. N. Y. B. S.. Notre Dame. ' 05. Professor of Physiology and Zoology. EXECUTIVES OF THE UNIVERSITY DIRECTORS OF HALLS •06 AND THE FUTURE CLASS OFFICERS J. F. SHEA, President A. J. STOPPER, Vice-President H. P. FISHER, Secretary T. A. LALLY. Treasurer A. W. McFARLAND. Class Historian C. L. O ' DONNELL, Class Poet J. C. McGINN, Class Orator Colors: Camel and Grey. U. N. D. Rah. Rah. U. N. D. Rah. Rah, Who. Rah. Who. Rah. U. N. D. Rah. Rah! A. LALLY. Ph. B. Denison, Iowa. ! Treasurei; Oratorical Delegale; Glee Club: Browning Club; Western Club; Karrentan Literary Association. Editor The Dome. ■Ym I Iht Un, A. W. McFARLAND, Ph. B. Lima, Ohio. Class Historian; Ohio Club: Literary Association: Browning Club; Editor The Dome. CHARLES L. O ' DONNELL. A. B. Kokomo. Ind. Editor-in-Chief The Dome. Class Poet; Karrenian Literary Association Editor Scholastic. JOHN . bHEA. Hh.B. Holyoke. Mau. •idenl ' 06 Cl»u; Univttiily Buse Ball Team; Browning Oub: Kanraian Literary Auociation; Editor Scholailic; Editor The Dome. ANTHONY J. STOPPER. C. E. Williamsport. Pa. :-Praidcnt ' 06 ClaM; Univmity Base Ball Team; Pcnnaylvania Club. " Afoff ih» viiltar htl ht 0 to mmoii nuti. " HAROLD P. FISHER. C. E. Pa lucah. Ky. ClaM Secretary. ALBERT E. BLIN. A. B. Craon, Mayenne, France. University Band. EUGENE P. BURKE. A. B. Chicago, 111. Editor Scholastic: Editor The Dom University Quartette; Karrenian Literary Association. A. CAMPBELL. M. E. Wheeling, W. Va. Electrical Association. JOHN C. McGINN. A. B. Providence. R. I. Cla» Oialor; Kaiicnian Lilcraiy Association: Editor SchofaalU: Business Manager The Dom Univenily QuarteWe: Annals Sull. I, —4 h I t « th waif A 0 A EVARISTO BATTLE. B.S. Aahiieau Manila, p. 1. Bachelor oi Art!. University of Manila. J. J. BATTLE, B S. Ardntevlme. Manila. P. 1. Bachelor of Arts. Univeruty of Manila. " Caixni !• I ' H • «r« JAMES ALLEN DUBBS. C. E. Mendota, IIL Illinois Club. JOHN C. GUSHING. C. E. Ghicago, III. University Orchestra; Illinois Club. i, a a 1„GT, ihini: I would I k CHARLES DOREMUS. , Brittany. France. University Band. W. p. FEELER ' . C. E. Joliel. III. IllinoU Club. LOUIS FAINEAU, A. B. Angers. F.arcc. Univer ily Band. ARTHUR FUNK. B. S.. Chcmi.i.y. UGoue. Wu. Univtmly Foot Ball T«n.; M. W. M. Club. E. J. FINNEGAN.JA. B. Chicago, III. Literary Association; Editor The Dome. young and learned doctor. " JAMES H. GALLAGAN, A. B. Tarrytown, N. Y. Karrenian Literary Association; New York State Club; Editor The Don, S. J. GUERRA, C E. an Luis Potosi. Mcxi Mexican Club. C. J. HACERTY. A. B. South Bcrd. Ind. ■Cattcnian L itcrary Auociation; Ednor Thi Dame; Editor The Scholailk. T. A. HAMMER. A. B. New Yott Giy. New York Slate Club; ___.» Literary Auociation; Browning Club; Editor The Dome. A. A. KOTTE. C. E. Cincinnati. Ohio. Ohio Club: Bo«t Qub. JOHN LECROQ. A. B. University Band; University Orchestra. HUGH B. MacCAULEY. A. B. Providence. R. 1. University Quartette; Editor The Domt College Choir; Karrenian Liltrary Assoiialion. WALTER J. O ' DONNELL. Litt. Grand Rapids. Mith. Director College Choir; Kanenian Literary Association; Editor The Dome: Editor The Scholastic. W. C. OBRIAN. A. B. Brooklyn. N. Y. EdUor The Dome; Kartcnian Lilerary Auocialion: New York Club. JOHN O ' SHEA. C. E. South Bend, Ind. Universily Track Team; Boat Club; India Club. ARTHUR PINO. E. E. Mollendo. Pau. S. A. Eleclrical Engineenng Society. W. F. ROBINSON. Ph. B. Canton. Miss. Browning Club; Karrenian Literary Association. Editor The Dome. H. N. ROBERTS. C. E. Wilmington. III. Illinois Club. hou halt a mind thai luni thy fair C. E. ROESCH. Jr.. E. E. Indianapolis, Ind. Indiana Club; Electrical Engineenng Society: University Orchestra. JOHN M. HI AN. iM B Chtcat o. 111. Ksncnian Lileiiiy Auinialion; Ldttor The chola ' ic; Editor The Dome. NATI IAN SILVER, E. E. Chicago. III. Univcraily Fool Ball Team: lllmou Club; El«lrical Engineering Soticly. " T» . I ml,, hill I ' 1 ' " " i« " " ,S|,„, Mh. Weilein Club. F. X. ZERHUSEN, A. B. Covington. Ky. Universily Quartette; Karrenian Literary Association: Editor The Dome. EDWARD H. SCHWAB. LL. M. Loretto. Penn. Pennsylvania Club. " Oh. wiie young juJge. how llJo ' .honir thef. " HENRY M. KEMPER. M. A. Chicago. 111. St. John Berchraan ' s Society. " My lifr u one Jemm ' d. hornJ erinJ. " LAWRENCE McNERNY. LL. B. Elgin. III. Praidcnl Law Clau; C.ptsin Base Ball Tti UnivcriUy Fool Ball Team; Illinois Club. " .W«j thtrt i, no moaniHi at iht imt CLAYTON C. GOLDEN, LL. B. Monroe. Mich. M. W. M. Club. Vice-Pte.idenl Law C1.M. " Slltutt 1 pUtr. " W. E. PERCE. LL. B. Hanovei. III. IllinoU Club; Secretary Law Cla. University Base Ball Team. R. C. MADDEN, LL. B. Mcndota. III. Treasurer Law Class; IllinoU Club; Glee Club. " A fair-haired, taciturn youlli, with Jrlital. M. J. BROWN, M. D., LL. B. Philadelphia. Pa. Pennsylvania Club. TERENCE B. COSGROVE, LL. Seneca. III. A. B.. Si. Viateur ' s College. RICHARD W. DONOVAN. LL. B. Chicago. III. Univouly Fool Ball Team; T.ack Team; lllin I Club. ROSCOE P. HURST, LL. B. HuUonvUle. III. Illincii Club; Glee Club. THOMAS K. HEALV, LL. B. Rochelle. III. Illinou aub; Univeruly Fool Ball Team. I muib Ik i»M T. M. HARRIS, LL. B. Lee. .III. Illinois Club. DANIEL MADDEN. LL. B. Chicago. 111. Illinois Club. Vij viitt wat heard tbroush a milt of fot. FRANCIS J. HANZEL. LL. B. M. W. M. Club. FRANK A. McCARTH ' l . L.L B Brill. Iowa. Western Club; Kanenian Ulerary Associalion: Univenity Band and Orchotra. " » • • ' ' -cj, t wtrJ. And !• nnilnutlh JOSEPH W. MclNERNY. LL. South Bend. Ind. ALBERT OBERST. LL. B. Oweniboio. Ky. FRANCIS J. SHAUCHNESSE ' , LL. Chicago. 111. Graduate in Pharm, Captain ' 04 Fo :y. Notre I Ball Te, STEPHEN F. RIOFIDAN. LL. B. Chicago, III. IllinoU Club. J. E. VALDES, LL. B. Manila, P. . Filipino Club. Philippine Government Student. JAMES S. BRAD1 . Ph. G. Chicago. III. PreaidenI Phaimacist . IllinoU Club. JOHN WORDEN. Ph. G. OuiniDg, N. Y. Vice-rroidcnl PharmacuU: Bachelor of Sccncc m Biology: New York SuK Club. ' ' »«t Uf m, biad r« ant man ' t bal. ' SAMUEL W. APPLEGATE, Ph. a Soulh Bend, llvd. Secretary PharmacuU. MIGUEL J. MARQUEZ. Ph. C. Ph. C. Mexico City, Mexico. Mexican Club; Boat Club. MARTIN C. HOBAN. Ph. G. South Bend, Ind. Treasurer Pharmacists. „lf EUGENE RUSH. Ph. G. South Chicago, in. Boat Club; Illinois Club. ERNEST C. MORRIS. LL. B. South Bend, Ind. ' ,wmi I ifti €»unttl. " WILLIAM ONEILL, LL. B. Miihiwiln. Ind. Nntr0 Burnt O Notre Dame, thou beauteous place, Where nature teems, where nature teems. And learning calmly grows apace. While fancy dreams, while fancy dreams; We love thee for thy goodly worth. We love thy name, we love thy name, It is the sweetest name on earth, O Notre Dame, O Notre Dame. Although thou art not sere with age. We honor thee, we honor thee; And when the wintry tempests rage We love to see, we love to see Thy towers pointing to the sky With steady aim, with steady aim. As though the storm thou wouldst defy, O Notre Dame, O Notre Dame. (EkHB 0f ISDB DOMINIC L. JAMES J. QUINLAN, VKC-PrciiJirnI ROBERT E. ANDERSON JOHN BERTELING WILLIAM BOSLER JOSEPH BOYLE JAMES CORBETT FRANCIS DERRICK EDWARD P. ESCHER T. E. GANNAN CHARLES H. JOHNSON CHARLES B. KING CALLICRATE, President. ROBERT SALEY. Secretary WILLIAM LENNARTZ T. F. MAHER F. G. NIETO JOHN W. ROACH JOSEPH SZTUCZKO ARTHUR T. SIMON GUSTAVE L. TREVINO ALOYSIUS WEISBECKER RUFUS W. WALDORF FRANCIS A. ZINC A GLANCE BACKWARD GS,IXTY-FIVE years ago northern Indiana was good limber land, where there was room for limber among its many small lakes and swamps. There were J " wildcats in the woods, and the Indians were here, their faces hardly clean of the war-paint. White settlers there were, a few, the sturdy pioneers with axe and shotgun. Civilization there was little, education less, religion scarcely any at all. Paris, sixty-live years ago. was very much what Paris is today--the gay. glittering capital of a country whose civilization was old almost to the point of being effete, whose culture was a proverb among the nations of the earth. Il was a long span from the gilded salons of the French metropolis to the log huts in ihe Indiana wilderness, and a far cry from the fretted dome and stained glass windows of Notre Dame de Pans to the low-set chapel in the Indiana woods, where pilgrim sunbeams made their way through chinks in the wall to assist at the Divine Sacrifice. There were only these connectmg Imlcs; m both Pans and Indiana there was sunlight and warmth and life; human souls that knew God and souls that knew Him not, and there was the Sacrifice of the I lost, the spiritual Sun of the great, sunshiny universe. In the heart of the giddy French metropolis a cry was constantly sounding, a call for young men to turn aside from the life of enjoyment il offered, and the call was heard and its invita- tion heeded. The seminaries and novitiates of Paris were full of men of God. In the midst of these young men a cry was sounded by the Bishop of lone, far-distant Indiana for priests to come and help him in the stubborn field of the Church the Lord had given him to till: and out of the RIe of those restrained by love of home and country and the modest pleasures life in France held out to them, stepped one with as free and as glad a heart as he had, al an earlier day, turned from a life of larger earthly pleasure, and placing his hands in the Bishop ' s, said: " Whithersoever thou shall go, I shall go; and where thou shall dwell, I also will dwell. Thy people shall be my people. The land that shall receive thee dying, in the same will I die; and there will I be buried. " Country, home, distinction in the Church of France went down without a thought, and the young priest strained his eyes across the sea toward the land of hardship and unknown perils he had chosen for his own, and stretched his arms with longing and with love to the people of America, and the countless, unborn posterity he little thought should he his, — the spiritual progeny which we are,— great Father Sorin. founder of Notre Dame. Not alone, however, did he enter on his way of glory and of hardship. Such noble sacrifice could not but kmdle in other hearts a similar fire of zeal Six brave brothers of the Congregation of Holy Cross, apostles in heart if ever there were any, with him bade farewell to the land of their birth, never to see it again — " forever blessed be their names ' —Brothers Vincent, Joachim, Lawrence, Mane, Gatien, Anselm. Knights of the Lady Poverty, in the steerage they crossed the ocean, and in emigrant cars and by canal they made their laborious way to Indiana. For awhile they were at old St. Peter ' s Mission, near Vincennes, Indiana, did creditable work there amid great suffering, and endeared themselves to the people. Finally the star o( God s Providence, that had guided them from the first, pointed them north. So one bitter winter ' s day the young French priest, with his band of black-robed Brothers, hungry and faint and half-frozen, halted in their march at the edge of the village of South Bend, by the borders of a little ice-bound lake, stopped and paused— - " Silent upon a peak in Danen " -— and looked unuttered things mto each others eyes, till Father Sorin spoke, with blue lips, the name that was henceforth to stand for home and heaven: " My brothers, this is Notre Dame da Lac. " And m the heart of Pans a thousand bells rang out the Angelus of noon. In spite of the cold, the fatigue and the hunger, there was poetry in the heart BERTRAND VERY Rt:V. EDWARD SORIN. C. S. C. of this little band as they stepped over the rude threshold of the little log chapel, knelt and adored the God of the universe. Twenty by forty feet— one who sees Notre Dame today can only pause and marvel when he is asked to believe those were her original dimensions. No greater oak ever came from so small an acorn; yet the Lord had planted it, He watered it, and though helped by His faithful servants. He gave the increase. Father Sorin had come into a foreign land, where the customs and language were entirely strange to him; he had left an atmosphere of culture and religion to breathe an air of semi-barbaiism, ch arged with irreligious feeling. But a great mission brings with it inspiration. In Father Sorin ' s mind a vast institution was conceived, yet for a time ridicule and scorn were all his efforts in the direction of what is highest and noblest in life brought forth. He was opposed by bigotry in the neighboring village; the nucleus of the present university was laughed at, and the idea scouted. Were it not for the unconquerable courage and determination of its author, a grand project might have passed into the filmy atmosphere of speculation, its realization forever vanished. But years before, courageous hearts and saintly figures had passed over the same ground that Father Sorin had selected for his life ' s work. He found himself treading in the footsteps of the great Marquette, of Allouez, of DeSeille. The very environment appeared saturated with the spirit of great leaders, and favorable for any feat of religious enterprise. No one was better equipped intellectually and morally for the particular kind of daring it required to found a Catholic University than the young French missionary. The echo of the first sound of the woodman ' s axe was a fierce outcry against the establishment of a Catholic institution; the appearance of the small brick college building was the signal for a new and more bitter attack upon the French educator?; the entry of each new student started some absurd piece of fiction about " popery " and its thraldom. Had the young founder met with no greater or more serious opposition than the prejudicial atmosphere of his environment, he might have rested in his work. Yet success never comes except as the crown of constant effort to overcome some great opposing force. And in Father Sorin ' s case that force was not long coming. A more dangeroi:- enemy was lurking near the root of the young organism, a foe whii. (i threatened to sap its very life. The college had stood with its ups and downs of fortune tor ten years. Father Sorin ' s community had gained a firm foothold in thi and the place; there were students and teachers and college life to the full. Already that atmosphere of homeliness, of frankest relations between mentor and pupil which will ever live as the distinctive characteristic of Notre Dame, was a palpable, evident thing. Notre Dame was a college with a lite and an individuality all her own. The largest hopes were entertained for her future, but in the summer of 1854 these hopes were almost blasted and the work of the past decade nearly annihilated. The cholera came down upon Notre Dame one night like an avalanche upon an unsuspecting country-side. Father Sorin saw his fellow-workers, one by one, stricken by the dread destroyer until his staff of teachers threatened to be entirely wiped out. Fortunately, however, affairs took a turn for the belter — the disease disappeared as suddenly as it had come. Finance, at the time, was in a precarious state, so that lay teachers could not be got to fill the vacancies of the dead. Patiently and resignedly Father Sorin, almost single handed, labored with confidence and fortitude, knowing that assistance must come. Soon a small recruitment of fellow-religious was reported to be on its way from France to Notre Dame. A bright light began to shine. With the arrival of fresh teachers began a new era of earnest labor and prosperity. Such zeal and courage as was manifested in these early years of Notre Dame produced glorious results. Without a penny of endowment, the only capital " INDIAN CHAPEL " (R«iored) new soil, the modest curiiculum of the college was happily shaping itself to the needs of the time Noire Dame has ever had is the three vows o( the men who have given their hves to strvc God within her borders. This is not less true today than in the age o( the pioneers, though perhaps it is borne in upon us less frequently. Yet we must look to this very independence, or rather, sell-reliance of Noire Dame to understand her phenomenal success as an educational institution. The kind of men who must themselves work and trust in themselves alone, people reasoned, are the best sort of teachers lor youth which needs to see practical, living examples of llie virtues which it must acquire. So students thronged in upon Notre Dame, to drink, it is true, of the wells of knowledge and of culture that water this classic soil, but also to live with, to know and be known and directed by such moral heroes as were the founders of our Alma Mater. And Oh, what that contact was! what magnetism it possessed! There rises before us the personality of those students of the early days — the annals of the institution count many— whose deeds in after life, in every pursuit, marked them out as extraordinary figures, whose influence for good will live ever after them. It is not surprising, then, that the humble dimensions of the first college building, and the steady increase of students, made it necessary to enlarge the college accommodations. As a consequence, a new building of four stories soon supplanted the old— a significant step in Notre Dame ' s progress. Some years before, a charter had been obtained from the Legislature of the State of Indiana investing the inslilution with fu THE CRADLE OF NOTRE DAME university powers. The time of inexperience, of doubt and of youthful hope was gradually passing into a period of realization and maturity. Prejudice was slowly giving way, and persons that once looked with disfavor upon the young institution now began to realize the fortunate fjct that within their midst, yes, m spite of them, a university had sprung up into concrete, actual being. Everywhere there was progress. Needed buildings were erected, laboratories enlarged and equipped, libraries carefully stocked, large areas of land were cleared to become the campuses of the students or the artistic parks of the landscape gardener. .Ml traffic hitherto had been by the St. Joseph River from Lake Michigan, or by stage-coach, but this cramped and crippled system now gave way to the " new " Lake Shore Railroad, which connected South Bend with eastern cities and with the growing metropolis of Chicago in the west. These improved facilities for transportation brought Notre Dame within much more easy access of students. To Father Sonn and his co-workers we may well imagine such a flourishing cordition brought intense joy and consolation; within a far shorter time than they had d.ired to hope, Notre Dame was making an assured place for herself among the educational institutions of the country. The fact that Notre Dame owes her existence to foreign intellect FIRST COLLEGE BUILDING and talent, the supposition that its atmosphere and customs institution might be said to have possessed, horn its inception, a as the course of conduct she pursued in the trying days of the always liis clisluiLtivc mark, bu tliat in I- ' ans and Rome he was occasion of Father Sorin ' s Golden Jubilee, Archbishop Ireland ire essentially French might easily be made. This, however, is not the case. On the contrary, the purely American spirit. No mark o( Notre Dame ' s patriotism will ever be so decisive and so satisfactory Civil War. Father Sorin, broad-minded ever, and keenly appreciative of the principles that underlie all American instilu- tions, showed his love for the coun- try of his adoption in everything that he did; above all did he instil in the hearts of the stu- dents respect and regard for tradi- tions and national honor. In his visits abroad his Americanism was known as 1 he American. On the said of him: " From the moment he landed on our shores he ceased to be a foreigner. At once he was an American, heart and soul, as one to the manner born. . . He understood and appreciated the qualities of mind and heart of the American people, and becoming one of them, spoke to them and labored for them from their plane of thought and fashion, and he was understood and appreciated by them. " Simultaneously with the call of brave hearts in the cause of human freedom, the appeal for army chaplains was heard over the land. To Father Sorin it came with extreme pain. He knew the need of surgeons, he also knew the need of Catholic priests on the field of battle. His own little band, indeed, was at his disposal. But how could he spare them? Each one was needed; the absence of one must stop some part of the machinery. Yet, at this cost, from his small number Father Sorin sent seven priests, men who were to represent Notre Dame ' s love of country, zeal for the people ' s welfare, and an undying pledge of her national fidelity. With the close of the war Notre Dame entered upon another prosperous era. The " fortunes " of war were seen in a large increase of students, and it soon became apparent that the college building was inadequate for the present needs. So, early in 1865, plans for a large and more up-to-date structure were made up and the work of tearing down the old structure begun. In September of the same year the third college building, a six-story edifice, one hundred and sixty by eighty feet, was ready for students. In 1869 Notre Dame celebrated her Silver Jubilee. The seed planted in the early forties, carefully nourished amid such privations and hardships, now stood the stalwart tree. There was reason to rejoice. Twenty-live years was a long period, but for the result accomplished, how short! To the founders there was an answer in the occasion to the question that must have suggested itself, " What would twenty-live years more mean for Notre Dame? " It was at this celebration that the formation of the Alumni Society was suggested — a project that was realized on the twenty-seventh of June the following year. The large number of old graduates and friends at the Jubilee showed how strong were ihe tics llial buunJ llici widespread was the inlluence s The success that came confirmed by the Silver Jubile teaching corps several emmen to their Alma Mater and friend, how iich she now exerted. vith the college building of 1865, and grew as the years went by. To the men had been added, the students ' register noted a large attendance, the different departments were flourish- ing-— Notre Dame was surely lending toward the highest degree of educational efficiency. But a great trial was near at hand. For in an hour the labor of nearly forty years, the result of many life-sacrifices, was swept away. On Wednesday, the twenty-third of April, 1879, the University, with all its treasures of art and relics of religion, was destroyed by fire. So complete was the ruin wrought by the flames that only the students ' chapel and a few small buildings were left. Imagine the position of Father Sorin at this hour. Surely his was a trial such as one comes across only rarely in the lives of the great men of the earth. Yet there never was a moment ' s hesitation in his mind as to what was to be done: under the white beard that flowed over his breast beat a heart as strong and courageous as when it had made the initial sacrifice to work for God in this land of hardship and of danger, and Father Sorin ' s arm was as firm in directing the axe that cleared away the debris as it once was in wielding the axe that cleared the ground fcr the glorious buildirg that had perished. Indeed, he who suffered most was the most buoyant, the most hopeful of all his brave company. A new Notre Dame must rise, fairer, stronger and greater, out of the ashes of the old Sympathy was not lacking Notre Dame in this crisis; assistance came in on every side, and Notre Dame experienced the joyful fact that she had become respected and endeared not only to the immediate vicinity but to all parts of the country. An in cident which occurred at this crisis betrayed, perhaps more clearly than anything else, the secret of Father Sorin s success. Fully cognizant of his own weak condition, his faith in Providence was limitless. The first contribution sent him for a new college he sent away as an offering for prayers in Notre Dame s behalf. In September a new building, much enlarged and entirely modern, received a large increase of students, and Notre Dame arose once more, better for the trial encountered, more capable than ever of holding her place among the universities of the country. Success means advancement. The rapid strides which the University now made were marvellous. The new Notre Dame was far superior in every respect to the old; a new life seemed to have been infused into it — new energy and vigor received. The prosperous period from 1863 to 1871 grows dull in comparison with the followin g twenty-five years. Dwelling halls and laboratories were built, new courses instituted, and the students ' roster doubled and doubled again. Notre Dame was indeed emerging from her silver age. the gleam of a golden era began to show around her. In 1895 the University of Notre Dame celebrated her Golden Jubilee. It was hoped thai her venerable founder, who had guided and watched her course for filly years, might give to the occasion the additional glory of his presence, thai he himself might twine ihe laurel wreath jj B of victory around her fair brow. Bui it was otherwise. He appeared no more aTiong men, but eh them a noble legacy — the impress of his great soul. " Into Notre Dame he poured all the riches of his great soul; in Notre Dame he extemized his whole self. " achievement was monumental. No stroke of the s culptor ' s chisel is needed to preserve the memory of Father Sonn. In his life-work he reared his own monument-— the University of Notre Dame, and while its influence lasts so will his __ , - " • ■ ,_ name survive— the Patnarch of the West. Notre Dame of today is well known — its reputation is no longer merely national: into both hemispheres it has sent men well equipped for every variety of life-work ; its name is in credit on both continents. The few students of the heroic forties have grown into eight hundred students— -representatives of all the countries of North, South and Central America, and hailing hom the Philippines and far-off Japan. The simple curriculum of the early days now embraces thirteen collegiate courses— -in arts, letters, law, philosophy, journalism, general science, biology, architecture, engineering and pharmacy. The first college building of modest dimensions has expanded into a beautiful university town; instead of the humble structure of 1842, there are now over a score of college buildings — the old log chapel has shaped itself into a magnificent Gothic church, and like the tree that puts forth shoots, Notre Dame has flourishing colleges in Oregon, Texas, Louisiana, Ohio, Wisconsin and Washington, D. C. Notre Dame boasts of no endowments, and of but few scholarships, but she glories in those noble gifts of loyal hearts with unafloyed zeal, steadfast purpose and gigantic faith--men who have acquired and kept the spirit of its founders. With advancing years many changes, indeed, have occurred in the personnel of Notre Dame ' s faculty; death has taken some of the old faithful staff, others are laboring in different places where obedience may have put them, but the University goes on in the old, steady way. There have been but few presidents, yet each seems to have been providentially chosen. The names of Dillon, Corby, Lemonnier, Colovan, Walsh and Morrissey must always be remembered as ihe guiding stars of the youth of the University, and accredited as having brought the institution to its present high standard; while such men as Lyons, Howard, Stace, Stoddard and Egan— a company of unusual power— must ever be regarded as among its prime promoters. The teachers of today,— we shall say little of them in these pages. The most eloquent tribute we can pay them is simply to name them as teachers of Notre Dame, and tell them we believe they are worthy successors of the men of what we like to call the University ' s heroic age. The president of today and his assistants in the administration — here we have come to the very " holy of holies " of college loyalty and devotion. They belong neither to the past nor the future. They are of the present, they are ours; ours to obey, ours to revere, ours to remember and love. And we like to think we shall be forever theirs, especially, markedly theirs, as being the first class graduated under this administration. The days to come— -who will dare prophesy? Not the Class of 1 906. With hearts full of confidence we set our faces toward the future, awaiting that day when our Alma Mater, still lifting far toward the Indiana blue the massive golden dome from which the Virgin Queen looks down benediction on Notre Dame du Lac, shall be and shall be so considered by all, one of the great universities cf the world. (irgantzattnuB N?m fnrk m xtt (Eluh OFFICERS RF.V. JOHN CAVANAUGH, C. S. C, D. D., Honorary President WILLIAM CHARLES O ' BRIAN, Hon. Vice-President and Director HENRY J. MacGLEW. President PAUL J. MacGANNON. Vice-Presider.t JOHN J. SCALES, Secretary RAY BLUM, Treasurer JOSEPH BIRMINGHAM, Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS JAMES H. GALLAGAN EDWARD BURNS ARTHUR COOKE EDMUND BERRIGAN EDWIN D. BONHAM C. BERRIMAN DANIEL DONOVAN PETER GI IFFIN THOMAS A. HAMMER E. J. KELLY MAXY J. KELLY THOMAS P. MacAVOY JOHN KANALEY W. F. MiNNICK P. CRAWFORD LEO J. HANNON LEO F. POWERS SIMON O ' BRIEN J. W. MURPHY J. TUEHY 3lu{itana flihtb OFFICERS CHAS. E. ROESCH, Jr , President J. POHLMAN. Vice-President OSCAR FOX, Secretary G. FANSLER. Treasurer MEMBERS JOHN BERTEUNG HARRY ADAMS C. J. BURKE EDMUND BUCHER JOHN CORBETT RICHARD DALTON HOWARD DAVIS FREDERICK EGGEMAN E. C EACH FFIANK FOLEY SAMUEL GEl XRD HARRY GAGEN CHAS. HARBER OSCAR HUTZEL LEROY KEACH M. KENEFICK JAMES KENEFICK GIRARD KROST PAUL KELLY JAMES MURPHY ERNEST ROTHINGHOUSE LEONARD SMITH R. R. RIEBYRE HARRY WILLIAMS T. WOLFE J. YOUNG J. O ' SHEA Pinmai|Utauta (Club OFFICERS M. J. DISKIN, President J. J. QUINN, Vice-President E. P. EISCHER. Secretary E. J. MONAGHAN. Treasurer MEMBERS M. J. BROWN F. SEIGLER WILLIAM HE ' L L. WILLIAMS J. BANNON B. BANNON W. H. RICE L. McCALUN A. P. GEARY W. J. CLOHESSY H. ZIMMER H. V. DONOVAN C. B. KING J. JORDAN ANTHONY ' STOPPER A. BROWN E. J. KENNY M. C. MURPHY E. CULLINAN D. CULLINAN W. P. COLOHAN O. BENZ A. J. O ' DONNELL THOS. BUTLER A. DRUMM J. X. SAWYER L. J. HOGAN E. McBRIDE KARL O ' BRIEN J. MURRAY L. SMITH M. DOWNS W. DOWNS L. M. STOWKES aiUuntii (Club OFFICER S REV. JOHN CAVANAUGH. C. S. C, D. D., Honorary President REV. WILLIAM MARR, C. S. C. Spiritual Director ROBERT A. KASPER. President JAMES A. DUBBS, Vice-President JAMES J. FLAHERTY. Corresponding Seaetary and Treasurer. JOHN D. LYNCH, Recording Seaetary FRANK E. MUNSON, Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS W. DUNCAN M. DODSON J. CUNNINGHAM R. EBERHARDT C. TERR ' H. GARVEY J. CONDON W. DRAPER G. FITZGIBBONS L. FURLONG O. MAGUIRE E. WOOD C. SHEEHAN F. KASPER L. SYMONDS R. WALDORF W. KASPER C. MAGNIS R. DONOVAN J. D. LYNCH F. STRAUSS N. QUINLAN H. CARR J. BRADY J. J. LYNCH R. BL ' ! ' , Jr. R. RAILTON E. CLEARY T. HARRIS F. ULRICH W. BROOKS G. SPRINGER C. BRENNECK T. HEAL1 ' J. ULRICH C. BURNS S. TRUMBULL N. DOYLE R. HUR.ST J. ROGERS F. BINZ R. MADDEN H. MacDONOUGH H. DIERSSEN P. MaclNTYRE T. BURKE F. MacALEENAN L. MacDONALD J. O ' LEARY J. WELCH R.HARRINGTON E. RUSH W. ALLEN R. D. DONOVAN J. CAHILL m. m. m. (Eiub OFFICER S ARTHUR FUNK, President ALFRED DENT, Vice-President JOHN McCOY, Seaetary JOHN DUFFY, Treasurer JOHN CORCORAN, Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS WILLIAM C. SCHMIDT LEO CONKLIN ALBERT MERTES JOHN HANNINGHAN RICHARD O ' NEIL ALEXANDER KENNEDY CHAS. KELLY JOHN B. MORAN WALTER JO ' i ' CE RICHARD GOLDEN JOSEPH CROSBY HOWARD BAKER CLYDE BAILEY J. RYAN GAUL A. WILLIAM HART AMBROSE DONNELLY ' JACOB STUHLFAUTH WILLIAM TALIFERO i atnnt (Illub OFFICER S PATRICK M. MALLOW ' , President JAMES T. KEEFFE, Vice-President THOM VS M. JOYCE, Secretary JOHN W. WADDEN, Treasurer MEMBER S AMBROSE O ' CONNELL LEO J. COONTZ ALBERT SPRINGER LEO F. CRAIG HERMAN E. ALTGELT FRANCIS PRYOR ROBERT JOHNSON JOHN A. LENERTZ ARTHUR A. HENNING EDWARD F. O ' FLYNN GEORGE L. ROAN JAY S. MILNER PATRICK A. BEACOM FRANK A. MacCARTH ' l ' EDWIN MacDONALD THEO. H. NABERS JOHN W. ROACH L. FULLER LOUIS A. MANGON ALBERT GUSHURST Hattu (CUtb nf il(i vtro MESA DIRECTIVA S. J. GUERRA. Presidenle M. MORENO. Vice-Presidente I. CORCUERA, Primer Sccrclario G. TREVINO, Segundo Secrelario L. PALOMAR. Tesorero SOC [OS L, VILLANUEVA R. A. BECKMANN J. L. REQUENA R. GRANDE ARTURO L. GUERRA J. MENDEZ FRANCISCO QLIROZ H. MARTINFiZ M. MURIEL MANUEL QUEVEDO IGNACIO MUNOZ E. FERNANDEZ MIGUEL MARQUEZ J. V. PRADA I. OROZCO F. G. NIETO AGUSTIN VILLANUEVA XAVIER CORCUERA GUSTAVO GUERRA ■ ■I ■ ■ ■ 11 ■ ■■ H P 1 HR H H fl 1 1 H ■.■ , H H H rv ' H H H H| E ' i .; t M 1 r- . 1 NH H S s 1 Hi L . 7 ;- B% ' l r s H[jk ) 1 H 3 c- ■ - fl W4 | D 1 I f, E . ■ • -1 ■ Bp j 1 i k- ! H 1 B l hT " " R 1 1 It ■ 1 1 (EnUtmbtau (Club nf a, Ammira CARLOS VERNAZA, Presidenle MEMBER S GUILLERMO VERNAZA ALFONSO COMACHO LEONARDO VALLECILLA VINCENTE VALLEJO ADOLFO DUARTE ALFONSO VALLEJO IGNACIO MUNOZ MANUEL MUNOZ GONZALO MUNOZ }Jl|tltp htr (6011 ' t i tuitnitfi (Elub JOSE VALDES ORENCIO ALIGADA FELIX CAJULIO SEGUNDO HIPOLITO JOSE TEODORO CARNIELO MA REYEO JOSE CABRERA MANRUS DATU RUFO GARCIA DANIEL DE LV PAZ PEDRO SERRANO ROMAN LISUP MANUEL ROA I , --. ,s r- i--J M MMM M| M M WMBMM M| k| B wilt ' j -i ' fe ' - ' j Bi B fc ' p R IMiv ' -4 lE I H m I I VT l l l k K ' J i SzV i t. Jwfi plf fi iCitiTary mxi Srbattnrj S ' lirti tif OFFICER S JAS. V. CUNNINGHAM, President FRANK T. COLLIER. Vice-President EDWARD p. CLEARY, Secretary JOHN CASEY, Sergeanl-at-Arms MEMBERS C. A. BAER C. H. BRENNFiCK J. F. DUFFY W. P. FEELEY A. MERTES W. P. GALLIGAN F. L. HEAREATH A. MILLIER F. X. CULL LOUIS MANGAN LEO A. CONLIN H. CARR JOHN MacMAHON R. O ' NEIL N. M. DOYLE E. A. RUSH THOMAS RILEY W. SCHMIDT L F. SMITH G. SUGITA THOMAS WAULFE R. L. WHITE F. ZINK 1 -.fs f f. f IrnmuBini iCttrraru mxi dmthu} g ' nrtrty OFFICERS GALLITZEN FARABAUGH, Director G. W. SPRENGER. President F. SEIGLER. Vice-President L. WILLIAMS. Secretary J. YOUNG, Treasurer JAMES O ' LEAR l ' . Sergeant-at-Arms POMPHILE DE PEW. Chaplain WILLIAM HE ' l ' L. Reporter MEMBERS HENRY A. BURDICK F. MacALEENAN J. LENERTZ FELIX CAYULIS C. A. REYES T. G. SEXTON J. P. HALLORAN F. BINZ L. MacDONALD D. MacDONALD C. HARBER F. EGGEMAN A. HUNT J. CONDON R. DONOVAN J. SCHUMACHER S. TRUMBULL L. HAMERSKI ALBERT GUSHURST R. HARRINGTON A. G. SPRINGER R. BLYE J. COOkE 1 1. V. DONOV.AN MAX M. JURASCHEK RA ' i ' BLUM H. J. GARVE ' J BURKE E. BERRIGAN S. HIPOLITO J. CABRERA B. BANNON A. GEARY F. O. MAGUIRE M. DODSON WALTER H. ALLEN F. TOLZ G. C. CLEAR W. CUTLER 1 rj 1 iJJ M V 1 1 vf 1 f - F-. f l - ■- m ' " Mutt x. julH lEU rtrtral g ' nrirlg OFFICER S JEROME J. GREENE. Honorary President CHAS. E. ROESCH, Jr.. President ARTHUR PINO. Secretary SAMUEL O ' GORMAN. Treasurer CLARENCE J. SHEEHAN. Sergeant-ai-Arms M E M BER S GUSTAVO TREVINO NATHAN SIL ER W. P. COLOHAN JOHN J. SCALES JOSEPH A. MORAN THEO. H. NABERS CHAS. DE LUNDEN J. C. QUINN A. B. C. DONNELLY ' ANGEL CAPARO JOSE REQUENA J. SINNOTT ALOY. J. DWAN CHAS. H. BRENNECK MANUEL G. QUEVEDO CHAS. HANEY FRANCIS GAVAGAN ADOLPH MILLER ARTHUR SYMON P. CURREN EDMUND BERRIGAN Karrnttan ICttrrarn Assnnattmt Mollo: ' Speak the speech I pray you. ' COLOR- -Rouge FLOWER --Cai-nation FREDERICK. KARR. Honorary Sergeant-al-Arms WILLIAM F. ROBINSON J. LEO CICERO COONTZ H. BARTHOLOMEW MacCAULEY Leader of ihe Opposition Drummer Boy Head Graphoplioniil FRANK MacCARTHY JOHN O ' CONNOR MacGlNN Justice o( ihe Peace Heavyweight Cntlc C. L. O ' DONNELL Agent ol the Musej R OOTERS JOHN M. RYAN. Light Comedian F. X. ZERHUSEN, Heavy Tragedian W. J. O ' DONNELL. Chief Gesticulalor JAMES GALLAGAN. Spontaneily Artist A. W. MacFARLAND, Metaphysical Interpreter A. E. LALL ' Actor (?) JOHN WADDEN, Soloist E. P. BURKE, Tenor THOMAS HAMMER. Accent Specialist W. C. O ' BRIAN, Assistant JOHN SHEA. Chief Amusement DR. FINNEGAN. Coroner JAMES CUNNINGHAM. Arguer AMBROSE O ' CONNELL. Noise C. J. HAGERTY. Victim " ART AT ITS HIGHEST AND NATURE AT ITS TRUEST ARE ONE. " ®ljin (Ehtb OFFICER S ALBERT E. KOTTE. President A. W. MacFARLAND. Vice-President F. X. ZINK, Treasurer C. L. DEVINE, Recording Secretary F. DANEMILLER, Corresponding Secretary MEMBER S A. H. SCHMITT J. A. BOULTON C. K. ROWLANDS H. A. BURDICK R. M. MURPHY W. A. HEEKIN H. B. OHMER R. F. OHMER E, J. ROAN G. T. SUGITA R. J. SCHMIDT H. E. MILLER W. M. CARROLL R. A. MacNALL ' A. L. HUNT F. X. CULL R. E, ANDERSON R. R. SHENK J. F. PAPIN Inat (Klub REV, M. J. REGAN, C. S. C, Director MEMBERS ■ R. RAILTON C. MAGNIS H. GAGEN W. MILES J. POHLMAN J. CORCUERA A. DENT J. MacCOY L. PALOMAR L. FURLONG X. CORCUERA C. KELLEY W. JOYCE J. KINNEY O. BENZ F. KASPER J. MILES R. KASPER E. L. SYMONDS M. MORENO R. HALLORAN W. KASPER G. KROST J. SAWYER O. FOX R. HURST Bt Jnliu Irrrhmau ' a g ' aurtiiarg S ' niiaUtij OFFICERS REV. WM. MARR, Presidenl REV. M. SCHUMACHER, Spintual Director REV. M. REGAN, Vice-Pres.der.l H. M. KEMPER, Secretary F. SCHICK and R. WEBER, Lectors H. BACA and A. BACA, Ubrarians CHOR I STE RS N. BURTT J. FORD CE R. WALSH L. HEEB L. FANNING F. SCHICK R. WEBER E. KEEFE W. BENTLE - F. FANNING F. SICKLER A. DEE G. MORAN G. ROBINSON H. CAGNEY C HANNA G. MacGRATH J. THORNTON L. CARROLL L. CARTER L. MARTIN A. HILTON C. WHITE J. COMERFORD G. COMERFORD W. VOCKEY S. O ' CONNELL C. GERING C. BENSBERG E. BURKE L. VEAZEY A. CARTIER H. WILCE W. BENSBERG R. CONNOLLY R. ODONNELL R. TELLO H. BURKE J. MacNAIR JOS. KRYL J. PEURRING C. SMITH E. FRITCH H. WESSEL L. CONATY W. BYRNS J. FOLLET L. TRITCH O. SCHWALBE M. MANN H. BACA A. BACA J. SCHWALBE A. CASSINELLI J. KAVANAUGI 1 W. COTTER R. LAWRENCE J. WESSEL J. SHEAl IAN C. SMITH E. PEIL C. BERTELING J. HEIN M. BURTT R. BRENNAN E. KEEFE M. BROAD f I|tl0palrmn g nri ti| OFFICER S BRO. CYPRIAN, Director RICHARD B. WILSON, President JOHN MacD. FOX, Vice-President STEPHEN H. HERR. Recording Secretary PAUL BARSALAUX, Corresponding Secretary CHARLES RILEY, Sergeant-at-Arms EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE RICHARD B. WILSON EDWARD L. MOONEY BRO. CYPRIAN, Cha STEPHEN H. HERR EDWARD MacDERMOTT MEMBER S G. ADE JOHN BENZ P. BARSALAUX A. BYRNES T. BYRNE P. BYRNE V. BARSOTTl G. CARROLL P. CONNOR E. CONNELLY B. CORRIGAN E. FROSSARD C. JONES G DEVITT W. FOLE " » ' C. KELLEY W. DARST J. GALLART B. LANDON C MURREY E. MacDERMOTT N. MacDOWELL F. MaclVER F. OLSTON L. DILLON A. FREUDENSTEIN J. GORMELLY S. HERR H. HILTON J. LEES E. MOONEY J. YRISSARI T. MacFADDEN J. MacGREEVEY W. PETRITZ J. QUALEY W. RICE C. RILEY B. ROE T. ROBERTS A. SHARPS H. SYMONDS J. TOMLINSON C. VON PHUL V, WASHBURN H. WARREN L. WEIST Nntrr iamr g itug AIR-Auld Lang Syne Let music fill thy hallowed halls And echo ring thy name, We ' ll sing a song of jubilee For dear old Notre Dame. Cf 0.— For dear old Notre Dame, my boys. For dear old Notre Dame, We ' ll sing a song of jubilee For dear old Notre Dame. Let men their worldly heroes praise And crown their names with fame. We ' ll chant a heartfelt melody For dear old Notre Dame. Cf O.— For dear old Notre Dame, my boys. For dear old Notre Dame We ' ll chant a heartfelt melody For dear old Notre Dame. So let our voices shake her walls And loud her praise proclaim. Then give three cheers, three rousing cheers For dear old Notre Dame. CHO.— For dear old Notre Dame, my boys. For dear old Notre Dame, Then give three cheers, three rousing cheers For dear old Notre Dame. (Sratnrg txnh i battng ORATORY AND DEBATING Vlt almost exclusively lo our parliamentary law classes, but today each hall boasts of its own team. The Philopatnans, St. Joseph, Sorm, Brownson, Corby and Holy Cross societies make up that great organization which bids fair to furnish Notre Dame for years to come with fluent and winning debaters. For a long time Notre Dame ' s ambition in this particular line was not so intense as to induce her to enter in:o public debate with other great universities. Today, however, she is prepared to pit the strength of her forensic department against that of any school of learning in the country. Only eight years ago .Notre Dame ventured Into the outside world of oratory and debating. Eight years ago she sent her first representative team to Indianapolis, and the result of this timid exodus was a signal victory over the strong team of Butler University. Every year since that lime, Notre Dame, emboldened by success, has sent forth one, and sometimes two teams, which have never failed to gladden the heart of Alma Mater with their triumph. After eight years of debating she proudly points to ten successive victories, most of which were won away from home. Besides Butler, the teams representing Oberlin, De Pauw and the Illinois Law School have been defeated by Notre Dame ' s representatives. No doubt much of the glory which has come to Notre Dame through the success of her debaters is due to the young men who have so ably represented her in the forensic department; but the careful observer can not fail to recognize in the method which Notre Dame uses in the selection of her debaters a very insistent help to victory. No society has the privilege of picking the debating teams, nor is there any room for favorites, but every student has a fair and equal opportunity of making the team. The men who finally win out are, in every sense of the phrase, " the survival of the fittest. " Elach year the opening preliminary brings out between forty and fifty men. and from this material the team or teams, as the case may be, are selected. Eight successive contests make up the first preliminary, and in each contest six men speak. The three receiving the highest average in each contest are selected and so ananged as to compete against one another in a second series of contests, which takes place about two weeks after the first preliminaries. This second " weeding out " usually leaves twelve candidates, from whom the team or teams are to be selected. These men meet for the last time in Washington Hall, where, in the presence of the entire student body and a set of competent judges, they speak lor their final places. By the time these young men are called upon to uphold the glory of Notre Dame, they are well versed in all phases of the question to be debated. Moreover, their frequent appearance before their colleagues has enabled them to acquire a presence of mind which is absolutely neces sary for the successful debater. Although often embarassed by the scarcity of men, Notre Dame has never yet failed to turn out a winning team. At times the field of promising and efficient speakers was so prolific that no anxiety was felt for the future of our forensic department; years when such men as Kanaley, Griffin. Lyons. Corley. Farabaugh, and other polished speakers, were so grouped together as to form the backbone of our teams. At other times, however, there seemed a dearth of material. The year 1905 may be cited as an instance of this kind. Two debates were accepted, one to be held at Oberlin, the other at DePauw. Of the forty men who entered the first preliminary, not one man had ever made the team in former years. Yet out of this seemingly crude material, two teams were picked and sent into the enemy ' s camp. In both contests the Gold and Blue came out victorious, winning on both sides of the same question. This year Notre Dame has accepted three debates. On April 27 Iowa will come here and uphold the negative of the question: Resolved, That a commission be given power to fix railroad rates. Three weeks later we shall meet De Pauw, upholding the opposite side of the same question. .About the middle of May Notre Dame will send a team, representing the l-aw School, to Georgetown, where we shall uphold the affirmative of the question: Resolved, That Labor and Capital be compelled to settle their disputes through legally constituted boards of arbitration. This is the second time our boys have met De Pauw. and if we may prophesy from our present outlook, the decision in this contest ought to be the same as last year. The fight with Iowa, and that vnlh Georgetown, will be exciting and interesting, as this is the first year we have met either of these university teams, and each team is determined to win the initial contest. The same competitive system used in choosing our debaters is also used in the selection of our orators. Every year brings out an enthusiastic number of young speakers to compete for the Bteen Gold Medal, which is yearly donated by the Hon. Wm. P. Breen, Fori Wayne. Ind. Along with this medal goes the privilege of representing Notre Dame in the State Oratorical Contest held annually at Indianapolis. This year Mr. Edward F. O ' Flynn was the happy winner of the Brecn medal. On Friday evening, February 2, he represented Notre Dame in the state contest at Indianapolis. Mr. O ' Flynn ' s oration on Savonarola merited second place. THOMAS LYONS- ' 04 |H N - fe v NHhi . H M ei P H jpr H . H A p ' |t|HH WILLIAM A. MaclNERNY-. ' OI JOHN CORLEY- ' 02 BYRON V. KANALEY-04 CORNELIUS J. HAGERTY-. ' 06 SUMMARY OF NOTRE DAME DEBATES FOR THE PAST FEW YEARS May 3, 1899. Noire Dame vs. Butler University at Indianapolis. Qyestion: Resolved, That under existing conditions the abolition by all civilized nations of the world of their armies and navies, other than those required tor domestic police force, is feasible. ASimitivF— BuiVr Nc iuvc— Noire Dame O. E. MEHRING S. E. STEELE Mr. VAN NUYS M. SCHUMACHER Mr. HOBBS H. P. BARR ' ' yu( gfs---judgc Baker of the Supreme Court, Prof. Cyrus W. Hodgin of Earlham, and Prof. C. A. Tuttle of Wabash. Presiding 0 cer---President Jenkins of Butler. The decision of the judges was two to one in favor of Notre Dame. May 2, 1900. Butler vs. Notre Dame at Notre Dame. Qyestion : Resolved, That the formation of trusts should be approved by legislation. Alfirmarivc— Buller Ntj.llve—Noltc D.II.C EDWIN E. THOMPSON JOHN P. HAYES ORVAL E. MEHRING WILLIAM A. MadNERNY EMSLEY W. JOHNSON PAUL J. RAGAN Judges— M. E. Bogarte. Professor of Mathematics at Normal College, Valparaiso, ind.; Hon. S. M. Ralston of Lebanon, Ind., Charles A. Tuttle, Professor of Political Science at Wabash. Hon. T. E. Howard of South Bend presided. The decision of the judges was unanimous m favor of Notre Dame. May 22, 1901 . Notre Dame vs. Butler at Indianapolis. Question: Resolved, That the permanent retention of the Philippines by the United States is undesirable. A(firii..uvr— BuOef N -ii.liv»-..No[te CHARLES MacELROY GEORGE M. KUPPLER G. T. KERR H. P. BARRY W. MEHRING BYRON V. KANALEY ui ges— President M. E. Slone of Lafayette, Hon. Samuel Pickens of Indiana, and Judge Vincent Curtis of Indiana. Presiding Officer—]. M. Leathers. The decision of the judges was unanimous in favor of Notre Dame. WINNERS OF THE NOTRE DAME-OBERLIN DEBATE. 1905 May 14, 1902. Noire Dame cs. Buller al Notre Dame. Question: Raohed. That it is unwise for the stale to tax personal propert}-. Aii»«n« — B«kr N ».in»- No« Dm G. TILDEN HERN B. ' . KANALEY CHARLES G. ERMER J. P. OHARA CH.ARLES F. MacELROY J. L CORLE ' Judges Hon. Robert S. Taylof of Fort a -ne. Pto(. T. F. Moran of Puidue L ' nivetsil ' , Hon. Richard S. Tuthill o( Chicago. Presiding Officer — Lucius Hubbard of South Bend. Ind. The decision of the judges was unanimous in favor of Notre Dame. .March 14, 1902. Noire Darr.e Law School Vi. Illinois College of Law al Chicago. Question: Resolved, That for the general welfare of the people consolidation in production is better than competitioa. GRANT L ALLEN J. J. SULUV ' AN ADE L R.ANKIN C. C. MITCHELL CLYDE P. L. NLAR F. E. HERRING Judges Hon. Luthei LafBin Mills, Judge Edward F. Dunne, Rt. Rev. Charles P. Anderson. Presiding O cer— Howard N. Ogden. Ph. D.. Dean of Illinois College of Law. The decision of the judges was unanimous in favor of Notre Dame. April II. 1903. Noire Dame vs. Oberlin at Oherlin. Questioo: Resolved, That the United States should not retain permanent control of the Philippine Islands, Aftnamv — ObcHja N««stiTC — Scire Dwae C R. CROSS B. V. KANALEY M. F. PARMELEE G. FAflABAUGH F. C. VAN CLEEF M. F. GRIFFIN Judges — SupC Chalmers of the Public Schools of Toledo, Hon. M. P. Moooey of Qeveland, aixj Judge X ' ebber of Elgin. The deciiian oi the judges was two to one m favor of Nctre Dame. " 1NNERS OF THE NOTRE D.AME - DE PAL ' DEBATE, 1905 1904. Noire Dame vs. Oberlin at Noire Dame. Queslion: Resolved, That municipal ownership o( public ulililics is undesirable. Aftr™.li.»...Obctl,n Nwtivc— Noire D.m.- HARRY F. SHURTZ M. F. GRIFFIN EDWIN E. MILLER T. A. LYONS W. FLOYD HARRIS B, V. KANALEY Judges — Morse Ives, George Haighl, Herbert E. Page of the Chicago Bar. The decision of the judges was unanimous in favor of Notre Dame. April 7, 1905. Noire Dame vs. Oberlin al Ohcrlin. Question: Resolved, That labor and capital be compelled to sett le their disputes through legally constituted boards of arbitration. Altimi.livc— Noire Dutic Nti«li»c-.-Obolir W. A. BOLGER TRAFTON DYE T. B. COSGROVE EDWARD HEALD P. M. MALLOY RALPH STRATTON Judges— Judge John W. Adair of Columbia, ind.. Judge R. S. Parker of Toledo, Ohio, and Judge J. E. Rose of Auburn, Ind. Presidirtg Officer— Dr. E. L. Bogart of Oberlin. The decision of the judges was two to one in favor of Notre Dame. May 5, 1905. Noire Dame vs. DePauW al Greencaslle. Question: Resolved, That labor and capital be compelled to settle their disputes through legally constituted boards of arbitration. Aflirm.liv.-..DeF .iiw Ncwiivc— Noir. CHARLES W. JEWETT W. J. DONAHUE FRED PYKE C. L O ' DONNELL GUY MacBRIDE J. C. McGINN The decision of the judges was two to one in favor of Notre Dame. STEPHEN A. GAVlN-0 Winner of Brecn Medal. 1905 MAURICE F. GRlFFlN- ' 04 Winner of Breen Med.l. 1904 EDWARD F. O ' FLYNN- ' 07 Winner o( Breen Medal, 1906 MuBlt llniin rHtty Mixwi J. LUDWIG FRANK, Director FIRST CORNETS J. GUSHING WM. LENNARTZ C. MILTNER J. MacMAHON F. RESSLER SECOND CORNETS A. BLIN W. DONAHUE F. MAHER J. SZTUCZKO Al.TO L. FAINEAU CLARINETS WM. CUNNINGHAM L. HAMERSKl T. LAHEY J. MILTNER M. MacGUINNISS J. QUINLAN F. WENNIGER BASSES WM. BOLGER F. DERRICK P. FOIK SUDE TROMBONES C. BURNS J. DALTON E, FINNEGAN L. KELLY M. MacCARTHY TENOR TROMBONES J. BOYLE A. BRANDELL D. CANNON A. WEISBECKER BARITONE P. HAGGERTY FRENCH HORNS T. BURKE C. ZINK FLUTE M. HANYZ PICCOLO J. LeCROQ SAXOPHONES J. DEVERS S. HOSINSKI DRUMS W. CORCORAN A. HEBERT W. MOLONY lntitin 5itty (ipuartdli H. B. MacCAULEY J. C. McGlNN E. P. BURKE F. X. ZERHUSEN Intu rattii ©rcli fitra PROF. PETERSEN, Director FIRST VIOUN C. DONOVAN T. MacGANNON V. PETRITZ R. SALEY SECOND VIOUN R. BECKMANN G. CARROLL L. KEACH F. ROAN H. WILLIAMS CLARiNET L. HAMERSKI M. MacGUINNISS FLUTE M. HANYZ PICCOLO J. LeCROQ BASS VIOL F. DERRICK PIANO J. GALLART CORNET J. GUSHING J. MacMAHON TROMBONE C. BURNS F. MacCARTH ' FRENCH HORN C. MILTNER DRUM W. CORCORAN t ■ P J ' ' . . a " ' - ' " wKHk ■m0» J 1F N ' " ■ c t j_- " ■; ' ' - " ■% ' ■ ' b b " Ss -1 lutiti rattg (El|0tr WALTER J. O ' DONNELL. Ditecior BROTHER BAZIL, C. S. C, Organist FIRST TENOR E. BURNS J. DEVERS W. MALONEY H. MacCAULEY J. WROBLE SECOND TENOR J. ECKERT A. HEBERT C. MILTNER J. MacELHONE F. WENNIGER FIRST BASS A. BRANDELL J. DONAHUE T. LAHEY C. MARSHALL B. MULLOY S. SZAMECKI SECOND BASS W. CAREY p. HAGGERTY W. MINNICK V. O ' SHEA J. QUINLAN F. ZERHUSEN 1 1 1 1 1 4 1 f 1 m 1 i ? t 1 ' ,. ■ ' ' .■•_-,v " ' f • s . ' - 7 l_ - l ' mj L Qil)t irama DRAMATICS AS THE " old grad. " weary with the toils of business life, sits down at evening at the fireside and lighting a cigar gives himself up to dreaming of (he joys of the past, his college days with their petty toils and countless joys rise up before him; leaving aside all other considerations, he devotes himself to that one volume of memory entitled, " College Days. " His pleasure is intense, and unwillingly does he turn over the leaves of the book. Now and then he [ auses longer than usual on a page while his fancy traces oul ttio smallest details of that pleasant day. Such is his disposition as he reviews that page which he remembers as " Tlic Day of the College Flay. " Notre Dame has succeeded every year in putting on several plays, which have never failed to arouse the admiration of the student body. But before we pass on to a more particular consideration of those plays which have come immediately before our attention within the past four years— since to go back for any longer space of time would be impossible, owing to the great number of plays produced — it may be well to mention the famous Greek play of ' 99. The class of that year, inspired by the success we had attained in other branches of study, and ever ambitious to add some new lustre to the record of the past, determined, at the suggestion of some of the learned friends of the University, to stage the " Oedipus Tyrannus " of Sophocles. Accordingly they set to work to get a fair understanding of the Greek text and to prepare metrical translations in English. These translations were issued in the form of a libretto, in which the Greek text appeared on one page and on the opposite was the English equivalent. The work was invaluable to the audience m appreciating the play. In preparation of all this there was much labor, but their untiring zeal and devotedness to the work were at last rewarded with well-earned success. On May 15,1 899, the play was produced before an audience composed of Greek scholars and friends h-om all over the country. The music of the choruses was composed by Prof. MacLaughlin, at that time director of the department of music. The costumes and stage settings were in perfect conformity with the Greek theatre of old, and as for the acting— each member of the cast was a star. It is only by going from what is very high to what is just a little higher still that we can say Mr. Raymond O ' Malley as Oedipus and Mr. Matthew Schumacher as Jocasla were particularly superior in their parts. . . . Perhaps the success of dramatics at Notre Dame is in a measure due to the great pnvilege we enjoy in possessing our own opera house. Washington Hall is a building perfectly fitted with every means necessary to the staging of a good play. In its stage equipment, not a point which might carry towards a first-class performance has been neglected; in its accommodations every means possible has been taken to provide for the comfort and enjoyment of the audience. Another fact which has been auspicious to dramatics at Notre Dame is her happy lot in acquiring competent men to leach her students in this particular art. Professors Carmody, O ' Connor Dickson and, at the present time. Professor Karr, all are deserving of great credit for their diligence in training the young men who have been fortunate enough to come under their direction. Of the plays of former years that we have observed, we will confine ourselves to those of the past four years; but here again we meet with difficulty. Each of these years has staged dramas which, as we review them, seem to us equally meritorious and demand equal consideration. There is, however, one way out of the difficulty. Each year has had its stars, men who in their time were famous before the footlights; but besides these, each year claims a particular star, which it is satisfied is " the best ever. " To consider these, therefore, we will restrict ourselves, and in doing so we will feel that we are doing justice to each of the past four years. Nineteen hundred two and three boasted of " Pete " Crumley, successful both in comic and senous parts. As Sir Andrew Aguecheel , in Twelfth Night, he was especially famous. Nineteen hundred three and four claim as their star William Wimberg, whom all years must call great. An enumeration of the different roles he enacted is sufficient index to the nature and versatility of his talent: Polonius and First GravcJigger in " I Idmlcl; " the Marquis in the light opera, ' Tlie Chimes of Normandy; " Nanki-Pooh in " The Mikado; " Sir Toby Belch in " Twelfth Night " ; Macbeth in the play of that name, and Ri cheli eu in Bulwer Lytton ' s tragedy. His pleasing stage appearance and masterful execution of the various characters in which he appeared won tor him a name which is associated with all that is ideal in amateur acting. Nineteen hundred four and live has as its representative Louis Wagner. Louis appeared in several Shakes- pearean plays, but he is famous chiefly as a comedian. Apropos of Louis Wagner ' s account, we must remind the stranger reader that the feminine roles in all the plays at Notre Dame are necessarily enacted by boys. Mr. Wagner as Ophelia was by all odds the finest thing ever seen here in feminine acting. Yet, " Lou " was at his best in plays of a lighter nature. As the Doctor, in a short sketch entitled, " The Airship. " he established a name for himself in this line of acting which will be remembered tor a long time. . . Now we have come down to out own lime---lo the famous year 03-06. Past years may have had their successes, as past years have had their joys and sorrows, but it is the present successes, the present joys and sonows that interest us. When the dramatic class reorganized this year, it was found that much talent had left the University with the last two years of graduate.s. But soon il became evident that new men had entered the field to fill up the vacancies, eager all to do their best for the drama at Noire Dame. Undoubtedly Mr. Joseph A. Dwan was the lea d- i n g spirit Ml. WIMBERC Toby Btlch LOUIS BLST LOUIS WAGNER (diiguued ■ CffMrio) ORRIN WHn E llth Night llih Nighi in dramatics about the University this year. His voice, elocutionary powers and stage -appearance all contribute to make him the man whom the year ' 05 - " 06 will claim as their champion of the drama. His ability to carry successfully such diverse roles as " Shylock, " old " Adam, " and a present-day college-man stamp him as an aclcr of no mean power. Of this year ' s graduating class, Mr. Charles Roesch, Jr. is the foremost represen- tative. His debut in dramatics dales back to the days when his voice would bear liim out as Nerissa in the everlasting " Merchant of Venice " down to his graduate acting in the part of a fresh junior in the typical college play. The plays enacted at the College this year were " The Merchant of Venice, " " The Toasl-Master, " and " The Prince and the Pauper. " Of the three " The Toast- Master " made the greatest hit. In after years it will form one of those pages in that volume of memory lo which the " grad " of 06 will turn with fondest pleasure. H i J 1 ' • i ' f ., Il 1 i-. f ENSEMBLE OF MACBETH CAST ECCLESIASTICALS A BOOK that purports to give a true view of the life at Notre Dame would be lacking in an essential feature if it failed to say a word in passing as to how far the Church and things religious bear upon the life of the student here. For Notre Dame, modern and progressive as she is, is distinctly a Catholic University, never having sacrificed for any of the alluring advantages of an hour the atmosphere of religion that has always enveloped her " like a garment of light, " giving her a distinct personality of her own. So it happens that we who are under her care now are subjected to very much the same discipline, from the religious point of view, as were our fathers a generation ago. There are the three weekly masses and the benediction of Sundays, ihe morning and evening prayer in common, and the short prayer at the opening and closing of class. These practices all are kepi up, but they really arc only a small part of the great force that makes for religious training at Notre Dame. It is hard to define just what that power is; It is as subtle as it is cerlain, and as potent as it is concealed. It is in the air, it is in the tone of the place; it is to Notre Dame what the atmosphere of .Attica was to Athens in the palmy days of Pericles. One looks on the face of Noire Dame and reads her character; she has the marks of the Catholic University. For Notre Dame is a university at the same time that she is Catholic, and not one Uem of proper college life, whether serious or gay, does she lose through her stand as a rcliKious institution. The sciences are cultivated to the lull, the building erected for their use being one of the finest architecturally and best ec)uipi)ed academically of any at Notre Dame. Athletics, and all that pertains to the development of the physical man, she does not and never has neglected, in fine, the force at work here in making character— another name for the process of education— is a synthesis of all the best forces that human knowledge and experience have found conducive to that end. But it is the religious atmosphere we wish here to speak of First let us take a look at the college church. The following is taken from an article in the Scholastic, by Mr. Maurice Griffin, ' 04: " The Church of the Sacred Heart is one of the oldest buildings at Notre Dame. The foundation had been laid m ' 68 and it was consecrated twenty years later, the dedication being in 1 888, the year of the Golden Anniversary of the Very Rev. Father General Sorm. At its completion it was pronounced one of the most beautiful Catholic edifices in America. Its Gothic spire nses nearly three hundred feet— a true representation of the ancient idea of the church spire-— a ray of light from heaven. In the tower is hung the chime of twenty-three bells, which was imported from France more than thirty years ago. Every hour, except in very cold weather, they sound forth the sweet strains of some well-known Catholic hymn. Lower in the tower is hung the largest bell but one In America. It was brought to Notre Dame m ' 67 and used for some time in the old church. It weighs seven and a half tons, and on a clear day its loud, sweet tones can be heard twenty-five miles; within It fifteen men can stand erect; the united strength of twelve is required to ring it. " But the church itself is fairest of all to see, with its exquisite frescoes; its stately arches; its beautifully designed windows; its massive organ containing 1 200 pipes; and its many altars wherein rest relics of the saints, and beneath which are the remains of those saintly missionaries. Fathers De Seille, Petit, Cointet; vnth those of the illustrious Catholic author and philosopher. Dr. Brownson. Few know that in all the world there is but one church altar more privileged than the one at Notre Dame, to which are attached all the indulgences of the Porliuncula of St. Francis. In the little Chapel of the Relics, to the east and back of the main altar, we are attracted by the wax figure of one of the earliest martyrs, the child-saint Severa, who was murdered by her pagan father for becoming a Christian. At one lime this figure was supposed to be that of Saint Agnes, but now the identification is assured. In this chapel are a section of the garment worn by Jesus, a part of the girdle and the veil worn by His Blessed Mother, relics of all the twelve apostles, and two sections of the True Cross, one of which is elevated in benediction on each Good Friday. " A skull of one of the Theban Legion, of one of the sufferers of the early persecution in France, as well as the bones of a boy-martyr who suffered during the same period, rest beneath the main altar. On the statue of the Blessed Virgin in the east transept is a crown of beaten gold. TKis precious ornament, so delicate in appearance, has quite a history. It was awarded the prize for exquisite workmanship at the First Paris Elxposition in " 67, and was the personal gift to Father Sorin-of the Ejnprcss Eugenie of France. Since its arrival at Notre Dame it was stolen, and only with the greatest difficulty was it recovered. It had been crushed flat by the thief, so that he might the more safely carry it away beneath his coat; and the greatest skill was required to restore it to its former elegant appearance. On the statue of the Blessed Virgin in the rear cf the church, which is so beautifully set off by the lighting effect, there is another most exquisite crown. It, loo, has an interesting historj ' . It is the gift of thirty prominent Americans, and cost more than $3,000. It was originally intended for the statue on the dome of the old main building, but it was decided that it was too valuable to be kept outside, and just before the great fire it was removed from the dome to the church. This crown, which is of pure gold, was also stolen. Before it could be recovered the thieves had cut it into hundreds of small pieces, the easier to dispose of it. For almost a year an expert jeweler worked at the difficult task of refitting the pieces. " In the apsidal chapel, just across from the Cha pel of the Relics, is an allar which is surmounted by a large crucifix of gold, with a massive ostensorium four feet in height, which was presented by the Elmperor Napoleon III. " Tlie windows of the church deserve especial attention, those in the chapels being most attractive. They were all made by nuns in France, and each represents some distinguished saint. The frescoes and pictures can not be too highly praised. They are the work of the talented Luigi Gregori, the Italian artist, who spent eighteen years of his life at Notre Dame. In the Chapel of the Relics is a copy of one of the most famous paintings in Rome. It is the largest ever made, and was given only with the direct permission of the Pope. These pictures and frescoes are shown to the best advantage by the electric lights that were placed during the last vacation, and which arc so arranged as to be unseen themselves, while they illumine the prominent features of the pictures. The need of this L-nprovement had long been felt, but not until Mrs. Symonds of Chicago donated $2,000 for that particular purpose was it undertaken. " Such is the Church of the Sacred Heart, a gallery of art, a treasury of relics for the faiihful, a basilica of religion; for in very few places in America are the ceremonies of the Church carried out wilh greater completeness, propriely and impressiveness than at Notre Dame. " At the mention of church ceremonies, the mind bf every Noire Dame student must quicken with hallowed memories. There (lashes before him the gleam of golden copes in the bright procession from the parlor to the church on First Communion day; there twinkle before his dreaming eyes the thousand candles of the Corpus Christi procession through the solemn cedars, and comes to his ears the reverent rise and fall of the " Lauda Sion " and " Pange Lingua " on the soft winds of the June summer night; there rises before him the vision of the great Uiangle of candles at the Tenebrae, while the lamentations of Jeremias down the dim aisles rise and fall, heavy with all the sorrow of the world. In the church he watches the pageant of the ecclesiastical year pass by, each season marked by characteristics all its own, while all this time the ceremonies of the ritual, lights, ecclesiastical art and music are exerting their deep influence for culture and refinement, and the practical sermons he hears, and the life-sermons he obscnes are solidly building up the moral character of his nature. These are a few of the considerations that make lu glad to recognize the fact that Notre Dame is a Catholic University. THE L ETARE MEDAL 3 HE Hon. Fran cis J. Quinlan, surgeon and Catholic gentleman, of New York City, is this year the recipient of a gift that carries with it the highest honor which Notre Dame can confer. This unique expression of esteem is known as the Laetare Medal, and is beslowed annually on some lay Catholi: who has rendered special service to religion and humanity. There always hangs about the giving of tl-e Laelare Medal a mystery similar to that shrouding the eleition of a pope. Not that the two evenis are even remotely alike in nature, dignity or importance; but they are similar in the popular conjectures they start and the un- certainty they involve as to who is to receive them. The spirit always breatheth where it listeth. This year the recipient of the Laetare Medal is Dr. Franns J. Quinlan, of New York City. The analogy of the papal selection might here be applied still further. This year s recipient of the medal is perhaps as lillle known to the western section of our country as the Patriarch of Venice was to the western hemisphere before his election to ihe pontificate, but this is rnhrely due to the fact that reputation is seldom synonymous or coextensive with worth. A lew years ago the giv- ing of the mid-Lenten honor to such national and international figures as Dr. John Gil- mary Shea, Augustin Daly and Charles J. Bonaparte drew attention to the medal, while it may now happen that the medal draws attention to the man. Again let us say that the reason for this is that all deserving Catholic laymen live not in the strong light of public notoriety, and if the medal help bring them forward, so much the better for the public. The raison d ' etre of the Laetare Medal is the same as that which moves the Church to signal out certain of her sons and daughters for especial honor — the desire to reward virtue in them and to foster il in others. A long line of illustrious men and women who have lived, fought and died in her defence have their names enshrined in her ritual, and she points to their lives as examples for her living children to follow. Even in this life such servants are not without tokens of her esteem. On her distin- guished clerics she is wont to confer marked appreciation for iheir sanctiiy, learning, zeal or sacrifice in the cause of religion. Nor does she fail to give public recognition to her lay members whom she seeks to reward in proportion to their merit. One of her choicest distinctions for a Catholic layman or woman is the " Golden Rose " whi -h the Pope bestows from time to time on the Europeans whom he deems the most deserving. The " Golden Rose " is blessed on the mid-Sunday of Lent, and its formal conferring is accompanied by a benediction which in early times was conveyed in the following beautiful words: " Receive from our hands this rose, beloved son, who, according to the world, art noble, valiant and endowed wiih great prowess, that you may be slill more ennobled by every vlitue from Christ, as a rose planted near the streams of many waters; and may grace be bestowed on you in the everllowing clemency of Him who livelh and reignelh, world without end. Amen. " TTie granting of the Laetare Medal by the trustees of Notre Dame University was inspired, no doubt, by this practice of the Sovereign Pontiffs. For the last twenty odd years it has been most judiciously awarded, and has always been regarded by the Catholic laity as the highest appreciation of religious and civic worth. As a member of the Church Triumphant is honored in the calendar of the saints, so does Notre Dame seek to honor a hero of the Church Militant. Believing that her efforts in ihe uplifting of humanity should not be confined to her academic halls, she flashes her cresset across the path of some eminent laic, encourages him with her approval and points to him as a worthy model for Catholic youth. The medal receives its name from the day on which it is bestowed, Laetare Sunday, when the Church, conscious of the weakness of her children who have passed through the first half of the penitential season, cheers them with a foregleam of the Resurrection and urges them to persevere on their journey. For a little while her altars are again decorated, she turns from grief to exultation, and begins the Introit of the Mass with " Laetare " which means " Rejoice. " Hence the words " Laetare Medal " on the bar from which the disc of gold depends. The latter is of the finest workmanship and has inscribed on one side, Magna est ' Veritas el pravaUbil, while on the other side appear the names of the University and the recipient. The reasons for the presentation of the medal are set forth in an accom- panying address, richly framed and printed on silk. Those who have been favored with this mark of esteem are among the very flower of the American Catholic liity, as is evident from the following list: Dr. John Gilmary Shea, historian; Patrick J. Keeley, architect; Eliza Allen Starr, art critic; General John Newton, civil engineer; Patrick V. Hickcy, editor; Anna Hanson Dorsey, novelist; William J. Onahan, publicist; Daniel Dougherty, orator; Major Henry T. Brownson, soldier and scholar; Patrick Donahue, editor; Auguslin Daly, theatrical manager; Anna T. Sadlier, author; William Starke Roscncrans. soldier; Dr. Thomas A. Emmet, p ' lysician; Hon. Timothy Howard, juiist; Mary Gwendolen Caldwell, philanthropist; William Bourke Cockran, lawyer and orator; Dr. John Benjamin Murphy, surgeon; Charles Jerome Conaparte, lawyer and statesman; Richard C. Kearens, jurist; Thomas B. Fitzpatrick, financier— all distinguished in their respective callings, of high intellectual attainments, and exemplary Catholics. Needless to say, the gentleman selected by Notre Dame for the honor this year has well deserved his place in this group of brilliant men and women. Dr. Francis J. Quinlan was born in New York City, Dec. 24, 1853. " His early school days, " we quote from the Catholic News, " were spent with the Christian Brothers, first at the parochial school of St. Francis Xavier ' s Church, then at the old Manhattan Academy in West Thirty-Second St. where he remained some years. Finally he entered the college of St. Francis Xavier. He spent some years leaching school, and then took up the study of medicine in 1874 at the Medical Department of Columbia University, graduating in 1878. He entered Si. Vincent ' s Hospital, but having been appointed to a position in the United States service he took up his residence in Dakota. He remained there four years among the Sioux Indians and soldiers of the frontier, serving with honor in the position of trust assigned to him in the government service. " In I 89 I he received the honorary degree of A. M. from St. Xa ier ' s College, New York, and four years later the degree of LL. D. from the same institution. All this lime Dr. Quinlan was busy at the duties of his state, doing all in his power to cancel the miseries of the world, — physical suffering by his professional skill, moral evil by the illuminating and strengthening example of his own clean, self-sacrificing life. Nature had marked him, it seems, for the perfect physician, while he had made himself the man God wanted him to be. Bles-ed, first of all, with talents of exceptional power and moved by a true zeal to help his fellow-man, he applied himself with earnestness to the particular kind of diseases that has become his specialty, affections of the throat and nose. The result of Dr. Quinlan ' s effort is that he stands today at the lop of the medical profession in our country, being President of the County Medical Association of New ' ork, an organizalion made up of some of the most worthy representatives of medical science in the world. President of the New York Celtic Medical Society, member of the State Medical Association, of the American Medical Association and of the Academy of Medicine. Besides holding these positions of honor and responsibility, the Doctor is visit- ing surgeon to St. Vincent ' s Hospital, New York City, to the New ' Vork City Hospital, to the Foundling Hospital and St. Joseph ' s Hospital, honkers. N. ' ■. He is professor of Laryngology and Rhinology in New York Polyclinic and Laryngologist and Otologist to St. John ' s Hospital, Long Island City. Besides, he is a valued contributor to the medical journals thai represent his s pecialty and a notable figure at the medical conventions. All this is but an index of the man ' s professional ability and a commentary on the value of personal industry and effort. Yet it is not for this alone that Noire Dame would bestow upon him the highest honor within her giving. Professional success is all right, but more than this she looks to in the man on whom she confers the Laetare Medal. In the first place, the winner of this honor must be a man of signal personal worth, of unusual force of character, a powerful influence for good in the commun- ity in which he lives. He must be a Catholic who knows and loves his religion, carrying it with him through the details of his daily life lo the honor of himself and the Church. He must be a man whose efforts have benefited his fellow-man in some large way, by private work or civic usefulness; in fine, a man and a Catholic who needs no such honor to keep his memory alive in the hearts of his grateful fellows. Such a man, Nclre Dame, and with her all New ' ork. feels confident she has found in the person of Dr. Francis Quinlan, President of the Catholic Club of New York. OAkO OF EI ITOk MOTRE AME SCHOLASTIC Sky Rocket ! Siss - Boom - Ah ! N-o-t-r-e D-a-m-e! Notre Dame! AtbUttrs Nntrr iamr AtliU ttr Asanrtatiini Manager of Alhlclics, Foot Ball Coach Captain of Fool Ball Team, Captain of Base Bali Team, Coach of Base Bail Team, Captain and Coach of Track Tcarr FACULTY BOARD OF CONTROL W. J. MAHONEV, President : : H. J. MacGLEW REV. T. A. CRUMLEY, C. S. C. REV. M. J. REGAN, C. S. C. REV. W. A. MALONEY, C. S. C. REV. J. MAGUIRE. C. S. C. BROTHER PAUL, C. S. C. BROTHER AIDAN, C S. C. H. J. MacGLEW P. A. BEACOM M. L. MacNERNY HARRY ARNDT W. A. DRAPER M. J. SHEA, Secretary ATHLETICS OF THE PAST ATHLETICS at Notre Dame date back over forty years, the first regular base ball team, of which Adrian C. Anson was a member, having been formed in 1867. From this time forward the various branches of sports grew continually, and today there is probably no college in the country in which the students as a whole take such an active part in athletics. Every hall has at least two and some as many as eight teams. Foot ball and track work at Notre Dame are of course of more recent date. The first foot ball team of which we have any record was formed In 1887, and the first track team in 1889. Space will not permit us to publish the names of the members and the schedules of the various teams since those dates. Suffice to say that in reading the accounts of their records and work, one can not but notice that their best efforts were put forth, animated by true college spirit for gentlemanly sport. The same spirit, inspiring the same purpose, has always characterized the manner in which athletics of all kinds have been conducted at Notre Dame for the various teams. Whoever ' has paid attention recently to college athletics knows of the unfair methods used by many schools to make new men eligible, and how any protest against their athletics or methods is quickly downed through their influence with athletic authorities. As regards coaching, Notre Dame, in her many years of athletics, has had her learns coached officially for but five years. It was the custom for some member of the team, generally the captain, to assume the duties of coach and, until recent years, this method has been in great measure successful. Notre Dame ' s real career in track athletics began in 1 898, when the team won every meet in which it competed, defeating the strongest teams in the west. From this year on it won the state championship for five successive years. Last year Notre Dame lost the state championship in foot ball, an honor she had held for the five years previous. In base ball she has probably been the most successful. There is no schooj in the west with a record which can compare with that of Notre Dame in this sport. Her teams have defeated, at some time or other, every western university of consequence, and when they lost the western championship it was only by the slightest margin. Our base ball team of last year had no such illustrious players as Gibson or Ruehlbach; our track team, excepting Draper, no such men as Powers, who was all-round champion of America in 1899, Jewett and Corcoran, and our fool ball team no man hke Salmon. But this was rather to be expected; the " off " year must come, and we apparently have had ours. With the new system of coaching, which we are about to adopt, Notre Dame can expect, with much probability, that the success of her athletics in the future will equal and in many cases surpass that of the past. These remarks on athletics of the past at Notre Dame would be incomplete without ■POP ' ANSON a word concerning the gymnasium. In November, 1 900, the old one — only a year old- was destroyed by fire, and was soon afterwards replaced by the magnificent structure which is still the envy of every university in the west. It contains a loam track of twelve laps to the mile, en which are run all distances longer than one hundred yards. The track is nine feet in width, so that it allows three men to run abreast. It also contains a straight forty-yard course, and ample room tor shot-putting, hurdling, pole-vaulting, etc. Indoor records lor the following events were equaled or broken in the Notre Dame gymnasium: Worlds record 40-yard dash, equaled February 15, 1900 World ' s record 220-yard dash, broken March 9, 1901 World ' s record 40-yard 1. hurdles, broken .April I 3, 1901 World ' s record running broad jump broken March 9, 1901 It should be stated also that, as regards out-door athletics, Notre Dame ' s needs have been looked to by a faithful alumnus. In 1 900 Warren E. Cartier, ' 97, presented the University with a splendid ten-acre field just east of the THE GYMNASIUM INFERIOR OF THE GYMNASIUM college buildings, to be used as the Varsity campus. This field contains a fine gridiron and diamond, with the fastest out-door track in the slate. In out-door meets, eight slate records have been broken here, and several world ' s records etfualed. It is true that many of these records have been broken since then, but their having been made here shows that Notre Dame has done her share, and more, in the development of western collegiate athletics. L. J. SALMON, CAPTAIN FOOT BALL TEAM, ' 03-04. ALL WESTERN FULL BACK 1904 ALMON captained the fool ball team the glorious season of 1903, in which not a point was scored against Notre Dame on the gridiron. He was that year the unanimous choice of the authorities for the position of full-back on the all western team. He played tor four years at Notre Dame, graduating with honor in the course of civil engineering. He was undoubtedly the best player Notre Dame has ever had. J. F. POWERS, Captain Track Team, ' 97-99 Powers captained the team for two years, in the latter of which he won the all-round champion- ship of America. His records are as follows: Running high jump . 6 ft. 1 H in. Running broad jump . 23 ft. 3 ' 4 in. Pole vault . 1 1 ft. 2 in. 16 1b. shot . . 41 ft. 6 in. 1 6 lb. hammer . 106 ft. 8 in. Discus . 1 1 5 ft. 11 in. 1 00 yard dash 220 yard dash 440 yard dash 1 mile . 1 seconds 2 1 2-5 seconds 49 4-5 seconds 4 min. 58 sec. HARRY JEWETT, 1890- ' 93 While at Notre Dame Jewett was the most remarkable athlete in the west. He has the following records: Running high jump . . 5 ft. 1 ' -i Running broad jump 2 I ft. 8 ' 2 Running hop, step and jump 46 ft. 8 ' 4 161b. shot . . 39 ft. 10 J. F. POWERS p. J. CORCORAN. I898.-02 Corcoran was considered by many lo be the greatest all-around athlete ever at Notre Dame. His records are: 40 yards indoor 75 yards indoor I 00 yards I 50 yards 220 yards indoor 220 yards 440 yards mdoor 440 yards l unning high jump i unning broad jump 4 3-5 seconds 7 4-5 seconds 10 1-5 seconds 1 5 seconds 2 3 seconds 21 3-5 seconds 53 3-5 seconds 51 2-5 seconds 5 (t. 6 ' 4 in. 20 ft. 10 in. JOHN FARLEY. l898- ' 02 Four years varsity base ball and loot ball. two years track man. N. R. GIBSON. l896- ' 00 Gibson played on the varsity base- ball team (rom 1896 lo 1900. and was probably the best college pitcher ol his day. l " or the past three years he has been pitcher on the Boston American team. HARRY JEWETT P. J. CORCORAN N. R. GIBSO.N SaB lall S 0U5 AIR: ' My Lasl Cigar ' - ' Carwina Princelonic, ' Get in the game with might and main, we want the victory, We know the men that play the game and what the score will be; We have the pitcher who can serve the curves all a la mode; You ' ll understand it, bye and bye, when you are on the road. We want the victory. We want the victory, We ' ve got the men to play the game And bring us victory. Now serve them up the benders and watch the batter swing. We ' ve got the man behind the bat to finish up the thing; And if they chance to hit the ball we ' ll catch them at the base, For every man ' s a whirlwind and always in his place. We want that victory. We want that victory. We ' ve got the men to play the game And bring us victory. Nine rahs then for our pitcher, the man with all the steam. Nine rahs then for our catcher, nine rahs for all the team; The men that wear the Gold and Blue, wherever they may be. They ' ll play the game, old Notre Dame, and bring you victory. We want the victory. We want the victory. Get in the game, old Notre Dame, And bring us victory. VARSITY BASE BALL, 1905 SN 1905 Captain O ' Connor had to develop a team (rom a new squad of men. Of the former team there were but four men left. In the first half of the season he was forced to give up playing because of an injury. This left a vacancy which was hard to fill. Although the men played an unsteady game in the early part of the season, as it advanced they settled down and did some brilliant work. The outlook for the coming base ball season is much more encouraging than last year ' s prospects were at this time twelve months ago. All but four of last year ' s squad have returned and plenty of good new men have reported to fill the vacancies. All are steadily improving under the valuable instruction of coach Amdt and captain iVlacNemy. The Ime-up for 1903 was: Catchers-COOKl-., SHEEHAN Pitchers- WALDORF, O ' GORMAN. BURNS First Base- TOPPER Second Base-MacNERNY Third Base-O ' CONNOR Short Stop-SHEA Left Field-O ' NEIL Right Field-WELCH Center Field-PERCE TRACK TEAM, 1905 3|tttF. HAVE had many better track learns than that of last year, but none of them ever put fortli greater eflortf. under more adverse circumstances, for the honor ♦♦ ' of the Gold and Blue. With the exception of a few, the squad was composed entirely of new men— men who had never before made any attempt at work in this Ime. While Captain Draper was the only man who had to his credit any first-class records, the others ho had been on the team of the previous year showed a marked improvement over foimer efforts. It is a safe prediction to say that if the men improve this year as ihey did last, we shall have a team which will favorably compare with our famous teams of past years. The members of the team are: JAMES F. KEEFFE P. A. BEACOM JOHN W. SCALES JOHN P. O ' SHEA AMBROSE A. O ' CONNELL DAVID J. GUTHRIE RICHARD D. DONOVAN RICHARD M. CORD LEO J. POWERS ROBERT L. KASPER ROBERT L. BRACKEN JOSEPH J. PAUPA THOS. A. E. LALLY THE VARSITY FOOT BALL, 1905 |rkN the twenly-lourlh o( lasl November Noire Dame closed another foot ball season—one o( pleasant surprises and disagreeable reverses. At llic beginning of Vlt ' the year the men impressed everyone as being the best squad that ever represented the Gold and Blue. The work they did in their first game went beyond all expectations and our hopes consequently rose still higher. Praise came from all sides, both tor the team and for the coach, and it was the general conviction that we were to have the greatest team in our foot ball history. But soon there was a change; our surprises, at the excellent work of the early season, were followed by disappointments. Although the men had more practice and were better trained than any of our previous teams, they played without team-work, an absolute necessity for success. That every individual player did his best and (ought to the utmost to win, can not be doubted. Nobody disliked losing a game so much as did the players themselves. The result of the various games, we can truly say, represented their best individual efforts. Nor is Coach MacGlew in any way to blame for the meager success of this year ' s team. No coach ever worked harder or more unceasingly, none ever put forth more painstaking efforts than did Coach MacGlew. Some would call it our " off year, " others a case of " hard luck. " It was surely not the former; we had plenty of good big men who had had at least one year ' s experience in foot ball; men who were willing to work and who did work unflinchingly, in former years better teams have been picked from men who were not so well suited in every way for the work. It " hard luck " means fighting against late, it indeed comes nearer the truth of the matter. We had the men who were practiced and trained; they had a coach who did his best, but the result was not what was expected, in fact it was the very opposite. We do not lay the blame on any individual, for coach, captain and players did all in their power to make the season a success. LINE-UP Ends-CALLECRATE, MacAVOY Tackles-FUNK, M. DOWNS Guards-BEACOM. DONOVAN Cenier-SHEEHAN Half-back-DRAPER, WALDORF. BRACKEN Full-back— W DOWNS Quarter-backs— SILVER, MacNERNY p. A. BEACOM, CAPTAIN OF FOOT BALL TEAM SN 1903 Beacom made his position on the (oot ball team, and during thai year and the two following his playing was phenomenal. Although a big man he is a fast player, being especially good as a ground -gainer. He captained the team of 1905, and the influence he had over his men and their admiration for him has never been equaled at Notre Dame. He is, beyond a doubt, the most popular man in the university. With his team, whether in defeat or victory, and with the students in general he is always the same good-natured " Pat. " He was the unanimous choice for captain of next year ' s team, but declined that honor simply to give others the opportunity of enjoying it. " Pat " Beacom will long be remembered here as the ideal player and captain. LAWRENCE MacNERNY. CAPTAIN OF BASE BALL TEAM MacNeray ' s first work in athletics at Notre Dame was in 03-04, when he won his monogram both in base ball and in foot ball. As a foot ball player he is, considering his weight, to be ranked among the best, always exhibiting a pluck that wins for him the admiration of everyone. While he has done some good work between the goals, he is better known for his activity on the base ball diamond. In the position of second base he has shown skill and head-work such as have seldom been excelled. He is captain of the team this year and, judging from the men he has in hand and the way he is developing them, there arc bright prospects for a successful season. W. A. DRAPER. CAPTAIN OF TRACK TEAM Draper came out in Notre Dame athletics in 1902 and the following year won his monogram. In 1903 he was elected to the position of captain, an office he has held ever since. As an all-around athlete he ranks among the very best. While he is better known as a track man, his work on the gridiron is no less brilliant. For the past two years he has played the positions of full-back and half-back exceedingly well. His track records are as follows : 50 yard dash 100 yard dash 120 yard high hurdles 220 yard low hurdles 5 2-5 seconds 1 seconds 16 2-3 seconds 26 4-3 seconds Running high jump Running broad jump 1 6 lb. shot Discus throw 50 yard low hurdles 5 ft. 8 in. 2 1 ft. 3 in. 41 ft. 10 m. 1 20 ft. 3 in. 6 2-5 seconds 40 yard high hurdle 40 yard dash 75 yard high hurdle 75 yard low hurdle 5 2-5 seconds 4 2-5 seconds 1 seconds 1 seconds HALL TEAMS II HE statement has been made elsewhere thai there is no school m which the students take such an active part in athletics as at Noire Dame. By this we mean ST actual indulgence in ihe various sporls by all students. Up to the past year every hall had a team representing her in each hranch of athletics. Too much praise can not be given for v ork done by hall teams. I hey are the preparatory schools for the future varsity men. While it is generally the case that men from the hall teams work some time on the reserves before they become monogram men, we have many instances of their winning a position on the varsity the first year they tried for it. % 4 4 s. 1 1 s w !i r-g »: •--- BROWNSON HALL EX. JUNIORS HOLY CROSS ST. JOSEPH ' S HALL OUR CLASS IN ATHLETICS BASE BALL LAWRENCE MacNERNY ANTHONY J. STOPPER FRANCIS SHAUGHNESSY JOHN F. SHEA FOOT BALL NATHAN SILVER RICHARD W. DONOVAN THOS. HEALY ARTHUR FUNK SHAUCHNESSY OFFICIAL MONOGRAM MEN FOR THE PAST FOUR YEARS E. RHEULBACH W. MURPHY H. HOGAN W. HIGGINS A. STEPHAN R. GAGE H. GEOGHEGAN J. SHERRY D. J. O ' CONNOR L. ANTOINE J. L. DOAR L. J. SALMON B. V. KANALEY F. J. SHAUGNESSY BASE BALL D. ALDERMAN M. L McNERNY G. A. FARABAUGH J. C. O ' NEIL C. J. SHEEHAN W. E. PERCE A. J. COOK A. J. STOPPER J. F. SHEA T. J. WELCH R. J. BURNS R. W. WALDORF S. O ' GORMAN L J. SALMON J. L DOAR H. J. MacGLEW J. CULLINAN N. SILVER W. DESMOND M. L. FANSLER F. J. LONERGAN G. L N ERE D. K. O ' MALLEY J. GILLEN E. McDERMOT A. S. FUNK A. STEINER F. J. SHAUGNESSY N. FURLONG FOOT BALL W. A. DRAPER D. W. CHURCH T. F. HEALY R. W. WALDORF P. A. BEACOM C. J. SHEEHAN M. DOWNS T. MacAV OY D. L. CALLICRATE W. DOWNS R. W. DONOVAN J. O-PHELAN M. L. McNERNY R. L. BRACKEN R. M. COAD W. A. DRAPER TRACK TEAM W. L. DALY IIAKR DAVY Qlnlbg Sags I am sitting by the fire with my study lamp turned low, And conjuring up fair visions (rem the ruddy flames below, While the forms of old companions seem to leap up with the blaze And shine among the fellows of my dear old college days. As a sturdy tan-cheeked minim nodding in the old class-room. Or a-shouting lusty-throated in the fields of clover bloom; I rejoice, unknown to trouble and the great world ' s busy ways, In the sunshine and the shadow of my dear old college days. Now a junior on the campus in the old black rings I swing. With their straining and their creaking— what fond memories they bring, Or upon the whittled benches ' neath the willows ' dreamy haze I pass in healthy idleness my dear old college days. But the time of youth soon passes and 1 come to graver years And I feel the joy of loving, and the sympathy of tears. While I stroll at graduation through the woodland ' s leafy maze And breathe my first love offerings in those dear old college days. But the fire is growing dimmer and my room is getting chill And I hear my children ' s voices like the murmer of a rill. And my wife is on the stairway soon to meet my dreaming gaze And to make more real the beauty of my dear old college days. Now I hear my children ' s laughter as they scamper up the stairs. With their heart unknown to sorrow and their mind untouched with cares, And the vision of their faces all anxiety repays— ' Tis a picture that has haunted all those dear old college days. |OU will remember that Commencement Week — the one when You finished, if not any definite course, at least your college days. You remember how the people came from home, and in fact from all over the country to see You; if not You, then You, for some one came to see All of You. You remember the appearar.ce of the grounds — the grass-plots, the flower-beds, the walks and the trees. Best of all the trees, the long rows of lofty maples that edge the Avenue on either side, making a vista of one long mile. You remember how they looked, the long bending branches covering the road and the gravel walk, for all the world like an old romantic avenue in Spain, or wherever it was ou had Your Castles. And the boat races in the Year that suits You best. You remember how Sorin came back to the boat-house with that strong, steady stroke that made her the winner; or how Brownson led by a scant margin at the farther turn, and then as they came sweeping down the stretch their opponents began to creep up on them — gaining, gaming, gaming; how that brave hltle Tom Anybody stood up in the stern, hoarsely reassuring his men and straining at the guy-ropes of the rudder, swaying with every stroke to ease those heaving giants; and after that one tumultuous wail of warning, that one beseeching cry of " Brovmson, Brownson! Come on, Brownson! " You did not dare call again, but there on the bank with Your fists clinched, and the tears in Your eyes, You wished. Oh how You wished, that You could help them; and now ten yards from the finish that other boat is almost even; now You can hear the gasping of the oarsmen, the splashing dip of the oars, the gurgling lap of the waves against the bow— five yards ! the finish ! and — well You might have known the pier would dip under the weight of so many; but You were the first one out there to congratulate the victors, and even if the water reached Your ankles, You helped to carry in the " Golden Jubilee. " Oh, these were the days You, and You and You would like to have over again! They were regular in their coming; a new day began at six in the morning and the night started for the next day when the lights went out at ten. The " Varsity! " You remember the foot ball team You played on, Your base ball nine, and the track team You ran for. Those were the days Notre Dame tiad teams — Your days. Of course she had teams before You came, and she has had them since You went away, but Your teams were the best. How fresh in our mind is the day when You, or perhaps it was You, took the ball when there was only one minute to play, and ran the length of the field for a touch-down, or when You came to bat in the last half of the ninth, when there were two out, with a man on third, the score a tie; and how You hit that ball — a clean home run. Can You not this minute hear the fellows cheering? You recall the time -You do, I know — when the pomts stood forty-three apiece in the meet, and how You came out of the dressing-room determined to win Your event and the meet, and You did. You remember how the rooters carried You around BrowTison campus on their shoulders, and the bonfire You had that night? Yes, those were the days. Again, You may have heard the word since You left, but not many times, I am sure, and the word is — skive. Not one of You has forgotten that word and what it means. Nor have You forgotten the time when You, and You and You went out to Mrs. Haney " s to get some of the pie and cake that she could bake nearly as well as mother at home; and on Your way back to school You know what happened, and whom it was You met, and You also know how many lines You " pushed " in the study hall that night and for how many nights and " rec " days that followed. And that path — You know the one I mean — the river path, the one that twists and turns in and out of the woods along the bank of the St. Joe, just one mile we st. It is the same old path, travelled in the same old way — and for the same old rcajon. You remember just how it looked on Your firs ' trip?— well, it looks just the same now. . . Nights have come since then, as nights will come, You know, when possibly ' ' ou have sat around home with That Girl to whom ' ou wrote every Tuesday jekI Friday night, and who is now our wafe; and perhaps it was spring-lime, and the rain pattered gently on the tin roof over head; or let it be winter, cold and white and still, and ' ou listened to some late wayfarer pass down the street, the crunch of the (ro en walks answenng to his steady stride, and llien for no reason— there does not need to be reasotu — V ou thought of the night like this when You had that long walk before You. We have street cars now, but You did not. You were sitting in ' Louie Nickel ' t cating-hotue Where college mea abide. ' ' ell, those were the Days, but we have Days now. All of those things Y ou remember, and now it is no more than fair that You hear of at least one thing You can not remember. You had things we do not have, and we have things that were never Yours. You never heard of the Indiana Club, nor the Pennsylvania Club, nor the Ohio Club. These are some of the things we have that You did not. Nor did You hear of His Cousin and the Illinois Club dance. That You must know. Now, three hundred miles is a long way to ask a girl to come in order to attend a dance with You, yet as I have said before, the Illinois Club is something new, and one with the proper spirit must understand that the Illinois Club dance was very much out of the ordinary run of things, and that being the case, he did not in the least (eel that he was asking much. Everyone was coming — everyone means all those that were so fortunate as to be invited. Moreover he, of course, was compelled to go— hardly compelled, but, ' ' ou understand, as a man who stood high among the favored few, or elite if you prefer, he must go. And to go right he must have, because of his position among the aforesaid elite, the most handsome partner that could be found, and as she happened to be his cousin, she must be the one. Now, he did not fancy his cousin any too much. She was handsome, that was true, but she was too sensible — a trait to his notion proper only to homely girls, but he knew that for looks no one could compare with Eurana. So he wrote to her, and not only invited her but insisted that she should comc---she was his cousin. You understand, and he could do that- " insist that she come. But to be done witli that part of il, she came — came in all her beauty, a tall, slender girl, and in the girl a woman. A woman, fair and good. Her mouth, her eyes, her chin, all were beyond description. A mass of wavy brown hair setting off the bluest of blue eyes— a girl, a woman, and his cousin. The night o( the Illinois Club dance came clear and warm. The " Gym " had never looked so well before; the bright lights which fell upon tile throng of black coats and rustling silks and laces gave it a dignity far different from the place wherein athletes are developed. It was a ball room. A ball room with its lights and all its people; with its music and its beauty — and its happiness. He was happy because the dance was a success, and because sne, hit cousin, was the most handsome girl in the room. She was happy, because she knew that there was nothing she liked better than living. . . As her cousin pushed his way from her side through the admiring group, he met John Phillips working his way to where she stood surrounded by her audience. Slowly 3ut Steadily he made his way through the crowd. The man who knew going to the woman who understood " This is mine, I believe. " She looked at Phillips as if she were trying to recall having met him before. Then a smile of recognition shone in her eyes. She laid her hand on h ' s arm and _ they glided off into silence and their dance. Neither spoke. They did not dance to talk — they did not have to. He felt no embarassment in their silence, and he knew she felt none. Their dance was nearly over, and as they came to the outer edge of the whirl, calmly as he had put it there he slipped his arm from her waist and said: " It ' s warm in here. Let ' s go down. " For the first time in her life some one had dared to end a dance with her before it was finished. All the people she had known had insisted that the dances were always too short, and others, more daring and less reserved, had expressed the wish that they might waltz on forever. And here was a man who deliberately ended a dance and said, " It ' s warm, let ' s go down. " Yet, for some reason, she did not care as much as she felt she should. In fact, she rather liked it. Here was a man who dared do things because he wanted to. As they stepped out on the campus the Lady in the Moon took one lingering look at them and then passed slowly behind a cloud. He led her to a seat under an old spreading elm tree. Then, without asking her permission, he took a cigarette from his pocket and lighted it. Prompted by his lack of consideration, or because she wanted something to say that would make him feel he was going too far, she suggested : " Perhaps I object to smoking. " " No, " he said, as he flecked the ashes from his coat s ' eeve. " No, you do not care. " She looked off into the changing clouds. After a moment ' s silence he continued: " 1 have brought you down here to tell you that 1 saw you twice before to-night, but I knew that there was this time coming. The first time 1 saw you was in Cleveland. It was after the theatre, and you were with a party of eight dining at the American. The second time I saw you, you were alighting from a cab, dressed as you are to-night. You were going to a dance at Schell s. I passed just as you stepped from the cab. 1 looked — so did you — do you remember? " She wanted to say that she did not, but she was afraid. Yet, as she searched his face, she saw She kn she only that which a woman might be glad to see. His eye met hers, steady and cool, was going to say it then. " Yes, I remember. " Instead of appearing surprised or even pleased, he said: " 1 knew you did. " " You knew I—- " " Yes, " he intenupted. " I knew you did. I knew whe Then, as an afterthought, he said : " It is not your way to forget. " She reflecled for a moment. " No, 1 do not forget; but tell me, it is only fair, how did you know? " " How 1 knew? " he asked. " I do not luiow, " he went on. " 1 just did, I suppose. Still, how I knew makes no difference, does it? " he asked pointedly " No. " " No. I know; that ' s enough. " The Lady in the Moon, growing curious in her place of hiding, stole out and looked upon the girl s face. 1 saw you come into the hall to-night. " She knew. loo. The low, sweet strains o( a waltz floated out to them on on the light air " The orchestia played that the first time I saw you. ' ' Yes. " she (aid. " I remember; but there was no beautiful Lady in the Moon then. " ' Perhaps not outside. I was in the dining-room. You sal on the east side o( the table, the second seat from the end. " " Don " l ! Don ' t spoil il. " " I ' m not spoitmg il. I mean " Quickly she inlcirupled him. " I know people who would have said thai — ' ou sat on ihe east side o( the tabic ' — I did not want you lo do it. " " No — if you will allow me lo be so rude— -you do not know people who would have said that. You know people who would have said, ' The orchestra played that— -then. And there might have been a Lady in the Moon outside, bul I was not looking at ihc Lady in the Moon. I was looking at you. ' is that not true? " he asked. " I believe. " she started, then hesitated, and then said boldly: " Yes. They would have said that. " Turning, she looked at him. She met that steady look and her eyes fell; but she was not afraid. Leaning toward her. he look her hands. She attempted to withdraw, bul he had taken them with such deliberation and determination that her efforts were futile. Still closer he leaned, h is eyes looking straight into hers. She struggled, strained away from him; she avoided his lips, then with her eyes partly closed her head sank slowly on his shoulder. He drew her to him, and again the Lady in the Moon passed slowly down behind a cloud. What was Mine and Somebody else ' s, now is Yours, too, and the Illinois Club dances again next Wednesday night. -R. L. B. Hustling or sauntering slow, In shade or with sun aglow, Ripples the old St. Joe. How like life s changing way. Dark or with sunshine gay, Winding west with the day. Dark or bright? shall eyes of blue Surpassing heaven ' s azure hue, Or eyes of brown like summer ' s eve A-glowing sunburst? I behave I never gazed on eyes so true As eyes of brown— or eyes of blue? rj .w, My soul illumes beneath the flash Of blue that steals from fringed lash; The brightness of a summer ' s day, A zephyr fans my doubts away; How could 1 ever be but true To eyes of blue— to eyes of blue? Alas! the summer ' s glory dies, But never love in soft brown eyes; The tints of heaven linger there, When all is dark there all is fair! I love them best — I ' m surely true To eyes of brown,— or eyes of blue? A Pi tr Drram Alone at eve, and lost in earned repose ' Mid pillows soft i love to dream and doze; To watch the floating fragrance glide away Like misty clouds that haunt the April day- The breath of Durham climbs the walls afar. On fields of love my truant fancies are; The pearly clouds are touched with blushing rose, In clear blue eyes the light of summer glow?. 1 he vision shapes itself, soft tresses brown Float from the vagrant clouds, a lustrous crown. O good old pipe, my ever-faithful friend, From out thy magic bowl sweet fragrance lend; Weave thou the fabric of my dreaming fine — O lips that speak, O eyes that gaze in mine. Ah, fancy, stay awhile thy fleeting pace. That 1 may gaze upon her airy face. WITH THE PROPHET " OUR YOUNG MEN DREAM DREAMS " 3T was commencement week and as was the custom with all the graduating classes, the Seniors of ' 06 had had their farewell banquet. Everywhere joy and good fellowship and the feeling that unites al! classmates on such occasions had prevailed. Toasts had been made and formal farewells spoken and on all sides nothing but the best wishes for success and happiness were heard. It was indeed a typical senior commencement banquet. It was after two before the crowd broke up. Tired but happy I slowly climbed the stairs to my room; too sleepy to get a light I wearily undressed in the dark and as I did so I let my thoughts wander to the events of the evening and to the future. Ah the future ! But one day separated me and my classmates from that diploma which we had so coveted and which had meant so much hard work, and yet I felt sad that my college days at Notre Dame were over. To-morrow we were to go out into the world, to our different stations, to that great work of playing the game of life. We were about to say good-bye, perhaps never to see each other agam in this world, yet we felt that the love we held for the brotherhood of ' 06 would always keep us united by that magic link none have cared to examine scientifically. All know it exists. And as I thought of those prophecies of success spoken at the banquet I felt indeed that success would come to ' 06 for we deserve it. As 1 looked into the far future the scene grew dim and slowly changed till 1 suddenly realized that this was the future. I knew that I was an attorney from Los Angeles, moderately successful, and that I was aboard a train bound for Chicago where 1 was to transact some businefs. It was the first time I had been east since 1 left Notre Dame, almost twenty years before. The paper I was reading was dated June 1 0, 1925. College days I had seldom thought of; they were but as a happy dream of the past. After I had left the old school I had gone west, studied law, settled on the coast, built up a practice and become a man of the world At first 1 had kept in touch with " the boys " through a desultory correspondence, hearing of success here or of ill-luck there; but gradually business cares, lost and changed addresses, caused me to drift outside the ' 06 circle. Occasionally I heard of Notre Dame or of some old grad but my own struggle kept me from hunting up any of my old classmates. The brakeman suddenly disturbed my reading the paper by calling " Denver. " I watched the new passengers that entered our car as they slowly walked down the aisle looking for a seat. I noticed one in particular, a prosperous-looking man in the prime of life and a bit under average height. He seemed strangely familiar but I could not quite place him among my acquamtances. Suddenly he caught sight of me and hastened forward with extended hand and beaming face. " Hello Mac, " he said, " how in the world are you, Lord bless you I am glad to see you. " I arose and took the proffered hand,— vainly trying to remember who he was. As he saw my puzzled expression he said confidently, " Surely you remember Shorty Urich who went to Notre Dame. Well I should say I did remember. Maybe we were not glad to see each other— but what ' s the use telling that; such things can ' t be described. How we talked of the old place and of the old boys, something I had not done in years. It developed that Shorty was Division Superintendent on the Union Pacific and had been in Denver attending the building of the terminal of one of the branch roads. With a fine family and great success, he had all the world can give to make a man happy. " Well, where are you going? " I asked after we had in turn explained how the world had treated us. " Why 1 am going down to old N. D. to the ' 06 class reunion. Don ' t you know about it? All the fellows are going to be there. But that reminds me, John Shea, our old president, wrote to me about a year ago and he asked if 1 had heard of you as he was back of the reunion plan and wanted you to be there with the rest. It seems that you have been completely lost by the rest of us fellows. " " No, I hadn ' t heard about the reunion but I ' ve got to fix it so that I can run down horn Chicago and see the bunch and the old place. John Shea, what ' s he doing? " " Oh, he is in Congress, Senator hom Massachusetts. " " He is? Well I have often heard of Senator Shea but I never thought it was the Shea I once know. And do you hear often from any of the other fellows? " " Yes I get a letter from one of them occasionally. I ' ve kept in close touch with most of them. Charlie Roesch lives in Denver now; 1 saw him just the other day. He IS General Manager of the street railways there. He has a fine large family and is as fat and as jolly as ever. Last winter I met Tommy Hammer on the train with his wife. He is a broker and was going to California for tlic season. His wife used lo lie a South Bend girl but I can ' t remember the name. " " I wonder if it is Ire " , said I. ' Remember Doc (- " ino? Well I heard he was Sanitary Engineer for the government of Peru, but there ' s some Pino leading the insurgents in that revolution doviTj there and I ' ll bet a (arm it is Doc. " - And so we talked of the old fellows and of the old times; cf Shorty ' s Thanksgiving foot-bath and of his wheel-barrow races in the reading room, of any »nd of all the things that had made up our life at Notre Dame. At Omaha our attention was attracted to a fat, good-natured-looking, red-headed man, wearing a bishop ' s purple rabbi who boarded the train. A few minutes later a tall man appeared for a moment in the doorway of our car. Then he caught sight of the Bishop, walked up to him. slapped hi.Ti on the back and sat down in the seal beside him where they engaged in a laughing conversation. " Shorty, " said 1. " wasn ' t that last fellow that came in Tom Lally? " " Looked like him. Go up and find out. " And so I did. When I came opposite their seat I inquired " Is not this Mr. Lally, ' 06, Notre Dame? " it was and he knew me right away. Well he and I reenacted the scene that had occurred at Denver. ' Say Mac, don ' t you know this right reverend gentleman here? " " Blamed .f I do. " ' Why it is McGinn. He was in our class; what ' s the matter with you, don ' t you know any of the old fellows any more? No one has heard of you, though, and some thought you were dead. " Here Shorty came up and after we had all shaken hands, especially with the dignified Bishop of Omaha, who was very glad to see us, we sat down and Notre Dame was once more the topic of conversation. 1 was hungry for news; it was as if 1 had been out of tne world for a long while and then had come back and was just finding out all the changes. Lally had married Bonnie and had settled down to the quiet life of a Kansas stock (arm. He and the Bishop were on their way to the reunion. ' Remember Gallaean and MacCaulay, " said the Bishop, " well, they wrote and promised to join me at Rock Island. MacCaulay is a parish priest in St. Louis with a large congregation and Gallagan is president of St. Edward ' s College in Texas. " Lally had met Funk in St. Louis the year before; he was president of the Funk Chemical Company, the largest corporation of its kind in the United Slates. At Rock Island we did indeed meet the Rev. Fathers Gallagan and MacCaulay besides Dubbs. Greetings were cordial especially to me who seemed to them like one ri-sen from the dead. But that is what I deserved for not remembering the fellows and writing (O them once in a while. Dubbs had a govertunent position tending the channels and banks of the upper Mississippi. He had met Fisher only the day before: Fisher was engaged in building a bridge across the nver for a trolley line of which Stopper was the chief engineer. They were both too busy to attend th reunion but wished to be remembered to the fellows. And so our forces grew till we came to Chicago where I had to leave the party and attend to my business. I promised to see them all in a day or so at Notre Dame and told them to tell the fellows that I was coming. I completed my business hastily and made preparations to go to South Bend. On my way to the station I ran into Nate Silver. The same jolly fellow and as full of deviltry as ever. He had some high position with the Wcstinghousc Electric Company and was doing line. He said he was going down lo the reunion the next day and that he would see me there and talk over old times. On the train 1 took to South Bend I met John Ryan who had become a professor at the University. He was just returning from the University of Chicago where he had delivered the baccalaureate sermon. Eugene Burke, who was now the Provincial of the Order, was also on the train. Both of these males of mine were content with the world and couldn ' t complain. At Lafiorte I was agreeably surprised as John Cushing boarded the tram. He soon saw our parly and joined it. He told us he was on the way to the class reunion which was to culminate in a banquet Thursday evening. This was Wednesday morning. John was working for the government, building a canal across lower Michigan connecting lakes Erie and Michigan. He had but lately returned from Mexico where he had been assisting Sam Guerra, our Beau Brummel, who was now on the Mexican Board of Administration as supervisor of public improvements. While there Cushing met Kotle who had given up engineering and had taken to managing a large plantation for one of his old college friends at Guadalajara. Strange as it seemed Kotte was unmarried but was still up to his old tricks of standing in with the girls. Dr. Ryan here told me that the two Battles had written expressing regret because of their inability to attend the reunion. They were partners in the architect business in Manila. TTiey had also written saying that they had met Charles Doremus who was on a diplomatic mission to the Philippine Islands in behalf of tlir French government. This set me asking about the rest of " our Frenchmen. " Mgr. Faineau was in the papal suite at Rome. Cardinal Le Crocq was one of thi great diplomats of the age and was the chief inslrument in bringing about the old time relations between the Church and the French Government. Dr. Blin, witF a string of degrees far longer than himself, was still at Notre Dame and head of the department of Romance languages. When we arrived at South Bend, Gushing decided to go to that " old hang out " where all the boys used to go when just striking town — Louie Nickel ' s. Habit still asserted itself it seems. It was the same old place still but all the old faces were missing. South Bend had grown since 1 had last seen it. New buildings and factories made it more dignified and active. As it was just ten o ' clock in the morning John and I decided to walk out to the school and observe some of the old places as we went along. On the corner where the street-car station used to be stood a big department store. As I glanced into the show-window I noticed a gold watch with the following sign — " This watch will be raffled off to our customers Saturday night. " " John, " said 1. " this is Billy Robinson ' s store I ' ll bet anything. " At this a little man of fifty years or so came up to us with a broad, bland smile which a heavy beard could not conceal. " es, this is Robinson ' s store. Don ' t you know me? " It was Bill himself and he had become just what 1 always said he would, a merchant. " Won ' t you come in and have some lemonade gentlemen? Or if you are going out to the school I ' ll get my hat and go along. Quite a number of the old boys are here and it seerns like old times. See that factory over there where it says O ' Shea Feeley, Plate Girder Bridge Company. Well you remember them. They are contractors and do a big business. Want to go over and see them a minute? " said Bill with that courtesy which always marked him a Southerner. John and I consented as we were both glad to hear of the success of two of the best fellows in our class. Both were in their office and were over -joyed to see us. Alter a short chat which we promised to resume soon we hastened on to the college. As we turned into the avenue the sight of the old dome ever the same thrilled me with emotion. The gladness to be back, the joy to see the old fellows, the affection for the place overcame me with the love of it all. To come back to our Alma Mater and find her just the same, still loving, still canng though her sons were far away! We passed the post-office just as the boys were going to dinner. The same procession to the main building, how familiar it all seemed. Several new buildings there were but I looked in vain for that long-talked-of hbrary. Sorin was still there looking like an inverted bureau with its four legs in the air. The old things we knew were still about, still unchanged. It was not hard to imagine that we were still students. On the main porch the President met us and he was none other than Charles O ' Donnell, aged it is true, under the cares of office, but not half so worried looking as in the days when the first " Dome " went to press. The men who had had charge of us were long since dead or else enjoying a well-earned rest. But many other familiar faces were there to greet us. Father Hagerty, the Prelect of Religion and Dr. Zerhusen, the Vice-President. There was professor Walter O ' Donnell holding the chair of English and Dr. Finnegan holding that of philosophy, in which subject he had established a world-wide reputation through his controversy with Crosby concerning morality and its defects. In the refectory we met, besides those I have already mentioned, Matt Campbell, who was consulting expert for the United Slates Steel Corporation, Roberts, who was well up in the engineering department of the Big Four and Capt. William O ' Brien who had changed his plans after leaving Notre Dame and had gone to New York where he became chief of police. Nearly all of us were there and it was indeed a happy scene. How we talked of the old times and of the few that were yet to come for the banquet on the morrow. The rest of the day quickly passed with such reminiscences and when at a late hour we decided to turn in, just for old times sakes I went over to Sorin and asked if I could not have my old room for the night. Luckily it was unoccupied so I climbed the stairs to it, happy though tired. Yes, ' 06 had been successful; God had been good to us — let ' s hope he was as kind to the rest of Notre Dame ' s sons. — Suddenly I heard the gong -lhe same gong I knew, ringing for morning prayers. I jumped up as I sometimes did not use to and looked around. It had been only a vision of the future. It was not 1925 but 1906 still. I found it hard to believe that all the spectacle of ' 06 ' s success was but a fancy. Here ' s hoping success will come indeed to ' 06 and not as a dream. In sable gown of flowing sleeve, With mortar-board on thoughtful brow. The time is come when she must leave The college walls, must make her bow Upon that storied stage of lite, To know its joy, its woe, its strife. Yet hope IS brimmmg in her eyes. Deep has she drunk of wisdom ' s well. Believes there ' s always blue n skies. Besides, she knows — but will not tell — Next June she ' ll change that mortar there For orange blossoms in her hair. AN ' 07 CONCEPTION OF HENRY JAMES ' STYLE 3T was a dark and stormy night, the rain was falling in peals and flashes. The wind whistled and moaned across the bleak and treeless prairie. But the white moonlight glistened and sparkled and scintillated upon the falling snow while the lightning gleamed in torrents. The wind which could not be seen sighed as a zephyr among the leaves of the grove near by. Within the cheerless desolate house a blazing log fire sparkled giving joy to the men drawn around it. ' Twas on such a night that Algernon had bid his Euphie meet him. And the trysting-place was in the busy marts of the the town where they would be alone and far hom the maddening crowd, it was intensely hot as he stood on the corner and awaited his loved one for whom he did not care. It was just twelve as the sun was slowly setting in the east when Euphie appeared around a corner. Now Algernon was one of those extraordinary men of whom the world is full. He was not remarkable for anything. But Euphie knew him because his clothes fitted him. He was not like other men because he was so different. Realizing that no one was near to see he greeted her with a kiss wh ile the hurrying crowd stopped and gazed in wonder. Hailing a passing cab they boarded a car and walked slowly down the street to the top of the hill arm in arm. They engaged in an earnest conversation but she did not speak, and because she did not he knew it was she. Still arm in arm, they separated at a crossing and Euphie the fair heiress, for she was one, turned to go to work while he went to attend an Anarchist meeting where the problem of good government was to be discussed. Let us follow him slowly as he hastened down the street. He soon arrived at the empty meeting hall which was filled with a cheering, angry mob which sat silently and peacefully during a speech on the bravery of the Czar. Algernon stammered but, as one who had never before faced the public he was a poor orator. In a spontaneous burst of brilliant eloquence filled with startling metaphors he delivered his dull and prosaic oration. He decried race-suicide and deplored the fact that there were loo many children in the world who could not be properly cared for. The impassive crowd was moved— so much so that they threw our hero, the villain, out into the crowded street in a secluded spot, where he calmly hghted a cigarette and expired. Qil}t Srgst The lark that paves his sunward path with song, My twilight path down to the vine-hung gate- Buoyant, brave pilgrim of the blue. When ail the worried day is through — Makes not with gladder heart his way along. Where in the fragrant, swinging roses wait. Sweetheart, than 1 my road to you. Sweetheart, your eyes of rest and— you. A FRIENDSHIP SUl GENERIS (AFTER HENRY JAMES, WITH NO DESIRE OF CATCHING U?) Chapter 1— The Plot is Laid A QUIET mustache, a forehead that resembled a vacant lot, (enced in with a thick wall of rimless glasses in front and running far back to the hairs at the peak of his cranium, high-standing like weeds in an alley, fine teeth of his own that were sufficient rahon d ' etre for the constant smile that bracketed his mouth with wrinkles and made his two little eyes twinkle like twin asterisks, not tall, not corpulent, not German, vain however, somewhat affected, a trifle nearsighted, was the composite make-up of the Professor. John, to whom he taught English four hours a week, was now a blondy fellow of seventeen, slimmish as yet, but going to be well-built, handsome, married, with a tendency to frown. Bent on making a psychological narrative rather than a tale of incident— and what, by the way, is more truly incidental--if that ' s the word— than what a psychological, since the most real experience is that of the world of intellection, of sentient living,— the writer feels obliged to say that neither John nor the Professor had ever loved before they met, — but that is anticipating a psychological adventure. At old St. Mark ' s College where all of this went on. all of these thrilling interior adventures the reader must understand, because there never is much going on exteriorly at old St. Anybody ' s College, the tradition of military drill— to drive in the stake of one external fact— was reverently adhered to, and consequently, at least it always appears to the present observer consequently, all the boys, with a line exception here and there up and down the ranks, were pale and pimply, of the color of the cigarettes which the great humanizing and disciplinary force of the barracks and summer camping out had acquainted them with, more than acquainted them with, married them to, till death do grant us a divorce. God bless John, he didn ' t smoke, he had a fine clean skin and a fine clean eye, and when the Professor took charge of his division one morning— for not a few of the professors had been brought up at old St. Mark ' s and could snap off the " ' Bouts " --he noted the fact with secret satisfaction. This was a big splash in the ocean of his interior experience. Exteriorly he quit smiling and reprimanded John for the absence of a button from his coat-sleeve. Now this was an astonishing thing for him to do, considering that John and he had never had any direct relations before, at least of an outward nature. But the professor felt John understood that the kingdom of experience is within you and when they passed each other on many occasions, not speaking, but one walking to and the other from the sunset, the Professor felt they knew each other very well. When, accordingly, the first opportunity came of his making friends with John in the ordinary way. he reprimanded him and, according to the law of the spirit, John revered him and liked him from that point of intellectual time. Chapter II— The Plot is Hatched Incubatorial as the caption of this part of the narrative may be in its suggestiveness, there was nothing hot-house like in the growth and development of the friendship of the Professor and John. Both ate their accustomed hash with the same reluctance, walked their separate paths with the same regularity, and smiled their habitual smiles or frowned their wonted frowns on anybody but each other. All this time the Professor felt — faithful believer in the theories of the great James Henry —that he was distinctly " getting on. " He was ' nt, of course he wasn ' t, basing this conclusion on any external signs or circumstances--lhought-relations and heart-pulsa- tions do not translate themselves into the action of physical bodies. But John — it is his room and he is thinking. " Poor little ' Roou ' . wonder what ' s got into him. Saw him after logic this morning, looked at me as much as to say, though without saying, ' I haven ' t any dog, have you? ' Dang his eyes, but he ' s there with the canvas in class. Wish he hadn ' t slung it into mc this morning, but 1 ought to have known that work. " Lighting, not a cigarette, but turning the little black button, he picked up a book. It was " What Daisy Guessed. " by James Henry. Calmly he began to read with the book at arm ' s length, then as the plot— or the sentence — thickened he drew the book nearer him, bent over it. Beads of perspiration came out and stood around on his forehead like boarders on a hotel veranda. " Gosh, " he exclaimed after fifteen minutes, " this is terrible, but don ' t know but that I believe what she thinks is true, that is, if I know I believe she thinks anything. Maybe actions do speak louder than words and thoughts speak loudest of all. That ' s what old ' Roots ' was driving at this morning — ' the reach of the idea. ' Still, I don ' t know; there ' s Wilson, to take a hypothetical but concrete case. How am I to know he is my friend if he never does or says anything friendly to me? Just believe he is, and let that make it so? Nixy, it ' s got to be slices of the cold tongue for mine, " and he picked up the Saturday Evening Mail and began to read a story by Robert Bedrheums. The story was all articulate, eloquent eyes, actions that hollered and the tall word of mouth. With the conflict of the schools of fiction in his mind. John retired and did not dream. Chapter III— The Plot is Foully Finished Things are things whether real or not, and whether they are or not is very often the question. When a noti ce was posted up in Morton Dormitory where, John had his little roof-tree, to the effect that Prof. Chowberry would not teach English that morning owing to serious illness, but that his classes would be conducted by a substitute from this day on, John thought deeply as he turned back upstairs; " I ' ll try it anyhow, " he had resolved before he reached the top of his climb. " It he don ' t talk he may smell. " Of course it was after the delirium of Prof. Chowberry ' s — fondly known as " Roots " ---fever had passed away that he observed the flowers, just roses. Another day passed before he got interested enough in things to inquire of his nurse where they came from. " ' John Becthel ' the card read on the first bunch, " she softly explained, " and there has been no card on subsequent ones. " " Roots " said nothing, and was not apparently, that is, judging by external appearances, enjoying pleasant thoughts or otherwise. He was this way for a day longer, then, in the morning early, when the dampy bloom came in he asked the nurse to bring it over to him. He smelled of the flowers, laid them across his face and slightly demurred when the lady of the low voice and soft hands sought to remove them. This was Wednesday, the day the thought partially failed him. He was getting well now. Thursday morning there were no flowers but John came up. The Professor smiled on him. John half-smiled and frowned back. They sat quietly for a short time, while a sparrow in the spout outside was scolding about something or other. The Professor slowly lifted his slim, white, transparent almost, hand, lifted it and and laid it on John ' s muscular arm. " John " — he measured the words with his oldtime coolness, " I ' m tired of the thought, it ' s " " See here. Professor, you ' ve been working too close lately — " " It is not a tho ught till it is somehow expressed by voice or action, and " " We are going to spend the summer at Lake Kuxinmackee, won ' t you join our party? " " Yes, the essence of thought is expression; thought, 1 am coming to be assured, talks loudest of all only when it talks. " But he did get well and the summer with John at Kuxinmackee was what helped most of all to bring him around. Uuttmrlu Did you know il. The poet Is a-hungry waiting for the spring And the ring Of the first bird song? The great weather-man was all wrong About the thing, And the songs he wrote to birds and violets fair Are scattered everywhere About his rooms. Dust lies like velvet on his hnes And he pines Forlorn in the winter ' s gloom. What a living, Giving The poet want or plenty As the weather changes. The magazines are sending back his verse With the terse Remark, " Untimely, cant be used. " To be refused For other faults is bad enough. But it ' s too rough To be turned down And feel the editor ' s frown Frozen on his brow, Just because the snow And wild winds blow Instead of violets. Do you know it. The poet Is a-hungry waitmg for the spring? Nntr iam Alumnt itr rtnr Ackermann, Francis. A., M. S., ' 04. Professor at Notre Dame University, Notre Dame, Ind. Adelsperger, Roland E., A. B., " 90. Architect; Professor at Notre Dame University, Notre Dame, Ind. Antoine, Lawrence M., M. E. in E. E., " 04. CKief switch inspector. Automatic Electric Company, 276 Oakley Boulevard, Chicago, 111. Baart. Rev. Peter A., LL. D., 1 900. Rector St. Mary ' s Church, 2 1 4 South Eagle Street, Marshall, Mich. Baasen, Michael A. J., A. B.. •64; A. M.. ' 65. Rerired from business; 3 1 8 Walnut Street, Milwaukee, Wis. Baer, Frederick L., M. E. in E. E., ' 03. Installer for Au- tomatic Electric Co., Morgan and Van Buren Streets, Chicago; or Home Telephone Co., 1 82 1 West 7lh Street, Los Angeles, Cal. Barton, Francis W., B. S., ' 96. Physician and Surgeon; Office, 204-205 Daniel Building, or 208 .! Franklin Street, Danville, 111. Beacom, Patrick A., Ph. G., ' 05. Student, University of Notre Dame, Notre Dame. Ind. Becker. Bernard. J., A. B., ' 87; LL. B., ' 87; Advertising Manager, Humphrey Advertising Co., Monon Building, Chicago, 111. Berteling. John B., M. D., B. S.. ' 80; M. S.. ' 64; A. M., ' 89; physician and surgeon, 2 I 5 South Taylor Street. South Bend, Ind. Bigelow, Rev. Francis C, A. B., ' 62; A. M., ' 67; Died April 4, 1884, at Detroit, Mich. Blessington, Edward, J., LL. B., ' 90; Attorney at Lav Clinton, Iowa. 3olton, Francis A., LL. B., ' 94. City Solicitor and Attorney at Law, 14? North Second Street, Newark, Ohio. Breen, Hon. William P., A. B.. ' 77; A. M.. ' 80; LL.D.. ' 0 1 1 08 West Main Street, Fort Wayne, Ind. Attorney at Law, GENERAL ROBERT W. HEALY Oldest Living Graduate Brick. Abraham L., L.L. M., ' 95; Attorney at Law and Congressman, South Bend, Ind. Brown, Rev. Michael B., A. B., ' 62. Died September I 9, 1 888, at Paris, Ohio. Brown, Edward M., A. B.. ' 65; A. M.. ' 67. Died January 22. 1883, at Cleveland, Ohio. Brown. Edward C, Litt. B., ' 99; Lumber merchant. Miles City. Montana. Brown. Henry Ev«ng. Litt. B., ' 02; clerk in General Pas- senger Agents ' Office of C. B. Q. Ry., 639 Fuller- ton Avenue, Chicago, 111. M. S., ' 89; Attorney Brown. Albert Augustus, B. S., ' fi at Law, Brownsville, Texas. Burger. Rev. S. Clement, A. B., ' 91; B. Mus., ' 9 1 ; A. M., ' 95; Pastor Sacred Heart Church, Lancaster, Pa. Burke, Rev. John J., A. B., ' 83; A. M.. ' 86; Pastor St. Patrick ' s Church. Bloomington, 111. Burke. Vernon H.. B. S.. ' 66; LL. B.. ' 86; Attorney at Law; Burke Haskins. Williams Building, Cleveland, Ohio. Burke, Patrick E., Jr., A. B., ' 89; LL. B.. ' 88; Attorney at Law, 340 Carondelet Street, New Orleans, La. 218 Fifth Avenue, s, W., A. B., 81; A. M., ' 83; Boers. Rev. Francis. C. S. C, A. B., ' 82; Missionary, Dace India. Merchant. Vmcennes. Indiana. East Bengal. Burke. Francis P., LL. B.. ' 03; Attorney at Law; attorney for American Adjust- ment Company; 1200-1201 Pabst Building. Milwaukee, Wis. Burkitt, George W., Jr.. A. B., ' 02; railroad tie contractor, 1 40 1 Crawford Street, Houston. Texas. Burns, Michael O., LL.B., ' 86; Attorney at Law. 24 S. Second St.. Hamilton.Ohio. N«trr 9amr Alumni 3irrrtnrif--(!:imtimiri Buim. Rev. Jamej A.. C. S. C . A. B.. •88; A. M.. ' 95 . Rector Holy Cross College, Brookland, Washington, D. C. Callaghan, Hon. Thomas E., LL. B. ' 83. Died January 2, 1905, at Cleve- land, Ohio. Carlin. John J.. A. B., " 66; A. M., ' 68. Died December 1, 1892, at Dublin, Ireland. Clarke, Very Rev. Denis, B. S., 70; M.S., 72; A. M., 74. Dean. Rec tor of Holy Family Church, 584 W. Broad Street, Columbus, Ohio. Coady, Patrick H., LL. B., ' 92. Attorney at Law, Paris, III. Collins. John. A. B., ' 60. Died December 12. 1864, at Cairo, 111. Connelly, Rev. Martin, S.J, A. B., ' 67. Chaplain Sacred Heart Hospital. Eau Claire. Wis. Canon. Rev. Philip. A. B.. ' 59. Died March 27, 1861, at Cincinnat,. Ohio. Conway. James J.. B S., ' 85; LL. B. Attorney at Law. Ottawa, III. Caitier, Warren A., B. S.. " 87; C. E.. " 87. Manufacturer. Ludington, Mich. Carticr, Dezera A., B. S., ' 92. Lumber Merchant. Ludington. Mich. Casey, James M., Ph. G., ' 04. Pharmacist, Senrich Co., Washington and Court Streets, South Bend, Ind. Cassidy, John, M. D., B. S., " 65; M.S., ' 72. Physician, Cor. Jefferson and Lafayette Streets, South Bend, Ind. Cavanaugh, Rev. John, C.S. C, D. D., Litt. B., ' 90. President of Notre Dame. Notre Dame. Ind. Chacon. Eusebio. LL. B.. ' 89. Attorney at Law. Trinidad, Colo. ChidesJer, Abraham B., LL B., ' 94; LL. M., " 95. Attorney at Law. N. H. D. U. S. Grant Co.. Ind. Church. Durant. LL. B. ' 05. Attorney at Law. 603 McGill Bldg., Wash- ington. D. C. Chute. Louis P.. A. B.. ' 90; LL. B.. ' 92. Attorney at Law and Real Es- tate Agent. 1024 University Ave.. Minneapolis. Minn. Chute. Frederick B , Litt. B.. ' 92. Attorney at Law. Real ILstatc and Insur- ance Agent. 301 Central Ave.. Minneapolis. Minn. Corby. Michael F.. A. B., ' 65; A.M.. ' 67. Died January 2 3. 1895. at Chi- cago. 111. Corby. Joseph E. LL. B., ' 98. Attorney at Law — Easlin, Corby Eastin, 24-26 Donnell Court. St. Joseph ' . Mo. Corcoran. Hon. Thomas A.. A. B.. ' 65; A.M. ' 67. Died April 1. 1882. at Kansas City. Mo. Corley, John L.. LL. B . 02. Attorney at Law — Conran Corley. 57 Laclede Bldg., St. Louis. Mo. Costello, Martin J . A. B., ' 97. Clerk in office of Purchasing Agent lUinois Steel Co.. 1153 Rookery Bldg.. or 8932 Erie Avenue. Chicago. III. Craft, Simon J., Lilt. B., ' 88. Merchant, Belling Lane, Washington. Crumley, Rev. Thomas A , C. S. C, A. B., ' 96. Professor, Vice-President University of Notre Dame, Notie Dame, Ind. Cullinan, Eustace, A. B, ' 95. Attorney at Law, 3434 Twenly-fitst Street, San Francisco, California. Cunnea, James, A. B., ' 69; B.S., ' 69; A. M.. ' 72. Died May 30. 1881. at Chicago. III. Cusack. Capt. Joseph E.. B. S.. ' 89. Captain Twelfth Cavalry. Fort Ogle- thorpe, Dodge, Georgia. Notre iamp Alumni itrprtnra--aio«tmurJ Dailey, Thomas A., B.S.,74; M.S., 76; A.M., ' 82. Editor and Publisher of the Daily Times, Adrian, Mich. Daly, Thomas A., A. B., ' 66; A. M., ' 69. Died, January 2, 1 890, at Roches- ter, N. Y. Daly, Walter Matthew, Litt. B., ' 04. Real Estate and Loans, Madison, So. Dak. Davitt, Harold H , LL. B., ' 03. Attorney at Law, 401-403 Beannger Bldg., Saginaw, Mich. Dechant, Hon. Peter M., B.S., ' 67; M.S., ' 72. Died August 19, 1876. at Franklin, Ohio. Dechant, Charles B., B. S., ' 93. Attorney at Law; Maplewood Block, Leb- anon, Ohio. Dehner, Henry L., B.S., ' 76. Banker, Cascade. Iowa. Deianey, Eugene A.. C. E.. ' 99. Civil and Mining Engineer. Windber, Somerset Co . Pa. De Wulf. Emiel P.. A. B., ' 03. Student, Catholic University, Washmgton, D. C. Dillon. Daniel C, A.B., ' 04. Clerk in Pittsburg Railway Office, 224 Amber St., Pittsburg, Pa. Dinnen, Very Rev. John R , A. B., ' 65. Rector. St. Mary ' s Church. Lafayette, Ind. Dinnen. William P.. LL. B.. ' 02. Attorney at Law. Fort Wayne. Ind. Dodge, Charles J., A. B., ' 74. Died November 5, 1889, at Burlington, Iowa. Dodge, Hon. William W, B. S.. ' 74. Attorney at Law. 1721 Davenport Street. Omaha. Nebraska. Donnelly. Thomas L. K,, C. E., ' 04. Assistant Engineer. M. C. R. R., 500 North Monroe Street, Bay City. Mich. Dougherty. Patrick J., LL. B.. ' 79. Attorney at Law. Dougherty, Iowa. Dreher, Francis P., LL. B.. ' 98. Attorney at Law. 33-34 Newberry Building, Detroit. Mich. Duane. Joseph F.. M. D.. Litt. B., ' 99. Physician. 100 State St.. Chicago. 111. Dubbs, John W.. LL. B.. ' 03. Attorney at Law, Mendota, III. Du Brul, Ernest F., B. S. ' 92; A. B.. ' 93; M. L., ' 94; LL. B.. ' 94; A. M.. ' 95. Vice-President. Miller. Du Brul and Peters Mfg. Co.. 507-519 E. Pearl St.. Cincinnati, O. Dukette, Francis F., A. B., ' 02; LL. B., ' 04. Instructor, Mendon, Mich. Dundon. Thomas J., B. S., " 73. Attorney at Law. Ishpeming. Marquette Co.. Mich. Dwyer. Edward D.. Jr.. LL. B.. ' 89. Attorney at Law, 410-414 Globe Bldg., St. Paul, Minn. Dwyer, Thomas Francis, M. E., ' 02. Constructing Engineer, 176 West 1 0th Street, New York City. N. Y. Edwards, James F., LL. B.. ' 75; A.M., ' 83. Professor at the University of Notre Dame, Notre Dame. Ind. Eggeman. John W.. LL. B.. 1900. Probate Commissioner. 38th Judicial Cir- cuit. Seidel Block. Rooms 8-9- 10. 716 Calhoun Street. Fort Wayne. Ind. Eyanson. Francis E., Litt.B.. ' 96. Attorney at Law, 146 Broadway, New York City, N. Y. Fahy, Joseph A.. C. E.. ' 03. R. R. Engineer, with M. S. W. R. R.. Mini- doka. Idaho. Fahy, Bernard S., A. B., ' 05. Book-keeper, Rome, Georgia. Farabaugh, Gallitzin A., A. B., ' 04. Student and Instructor at University of Notre Dame. Notre Dame. Ind. Fennessey. John F., M. D., A. B., ' 99. Physician, Boston Hospital, Boston. Mass. Fetherstone, Louis M.. Ph. B.. ' 04. Reporter, City Press Association, Chi- cago. 111. Fitzgibbon, James R., LL. B., ' 92. Attorney at Law, Newark. Ohio. Fitzpatrick, William W.. B. S.. ' 98. Physician. 428 Clarksville St.. Paris. Texas. Flannigan. John M.. LL. B.. ' 94. Banker. Stuart. Nebraska. Nntrr Oamr Alumni 9irrrlnri|--u:iiutinurD Flynn. Rev. John. A. B.. ' 65; A M.. ' 68. Died August I, 1870, at Chester- Ion, Ind. Fogaily. Jamo P., LL B., 1900. Attorney at Law, I 103 Belz Bldg.. S. E. Co{. Sand and Broad Streets, Philadelphia, Pa. Fox. Robert L.. Litt. B., ' 0 1 . Retail Furniture Business, 340 Wayne Street, Fort Wayne, Ind. Furlong, Nicholas R.. LL B., ' 04 Attorney at Law, Mitchell, South Dakota. Funy, William D., A. B.. 1900. Student at Johns Hopkins University. Balti- more. Md. Box 211. Gallagher. Thomas F., A. B., ' 76. Attorney at Law, Fitchburg. Mass. Gardiner, William K., A. B.. " 04. Custom House Broker, Student at Brooklyn Law School. I 70 Schermerhorn St.. Brooklyn, N. Y. Gavigan. Edward V., Ph. G., ' 05. Pharmacist, La Junta, Col. Gibbons, John. A. M.. ' 77; LL. D., ' 86. Judge Circuit Court. 3402 Forest Avenue. Chicago. III. Cillen, Rev. John J.. B. S.. ' 76. Died July 18. I 88 1 . at Lawrence. Mass. Caiejpie. Rev. Neal Henry. C S. C. A. B.. ' 49. Died November 12. 1874. at St. Mary ' s, Notre Dame. Ind. Golden. Walter B.. A. B., " 97. With Standard Street Car Co.. Butler. Pa. Gorman. Charles A.. A. B.. ' 03. Dry Goods Merchant. 144 Rodney Street. Brooklyn. N. Y. Gormlev. George E.. A. B.. 04. Student, St. Francis Seminary, Si. Francis, Wis, Graves. Everett G.. B. S.. ' 76. Real Estate and Loans, Notary Public, Alamo Insurance building. San. Antonio. Texas. Gray. William W., B. S.. ' 84. Vice President of First National Bank, Gray- ville. III. Griffin. Thomas F.. LL. B.. ' 88. Attorney at Law, 314. 515. 316 Iowa Building. Sioux City. Iowa. Griffin. Maurice F.. Litt. B.. " 04. Student. St. Bernard ' s Seminary. Rochester, N. Y. Hanhauser. George J.. L.L. B.. ' 01. Attorney at Law. 1103 13etz Building. Philadelphia. Pa. Hartigan, Michael A.. L.L. B.. ' 87. Attorney at Law. Hastings. Nebraska. Healy. Gen ' l Robert W.. A. B.. " 59; A.M.. " 65. Chairman of Board, Ross Meehan Foundry Co.. 250 McCallie Avenue. Chattanooga. Tenn. Healy. James. A. B.. " 64. A.M.. " 65. Died September 14. 1871, at Elgin. 111. Healy, Michael F., LL. B., ' 82. Attorney at Law, Fort Dodge, Iowa. Hennessy, John Joseph, C. S. C, A. B., ' 02. Student at Catholic University, Brookland, D. C. Hering, Francis E.. Litt. B.. ' 98; LL. B.. ' 02. Merchant. 434 N. Michigan Street. South Bend. Ind. Hermann, Louis J.. LL. B.. " 91. Attorney at Law, Rookery Building, 127 Fourth Street, Evansville, Ind. Hertzog, Ambrose J., A. B., " 79; A. M., ' 86. Attorney at Law and Cotton Planter. La Magnolia Plantation, Derry P. O., La. Hickey, Rev. Thomas F.. D. D., LL. D., ' 03. Rector, 70 Frank Street Rochester, N. Y. Hogan, Denis J., A. B., " 73; A. M., " 75. Attorney at Law, Geneva. 111. Houck, George A., C. E., " 88. Stock Raiser, Lone Pine Stock Farm, Mon- roe, Oregon. Nntr? Samf Alumni Irtctar -aiantmaei Howard, James M., A. B., " 62; A. M., ' e;-. LL. B, ' 84. Died May 15, 1887, at Chicago, 111. Howard, Hon. Timothy E., A. B., ' 62; A. M., ' 64; LL.B.,73; LL. D., ' 93. Attorney at Law, South Bend, Ind. Hudson, Arthur P., B. L., ' 95. Mercantile Business, A. P. Hudson Co., Eslc- dale. West Virginia. Hummer, Sylvester J., B. L., ' 9 1 ; LL. B., ' 90. Attorney at Law, Master in Chancery, Circuit Court, Cook Co.; Title and Trust Bldg., 1 00 Washington Street, Suite 7 1 0, Chicago, III. Hoban, Thomas M., LL. B., ' 99; LL. M., 1900. Attorney at Law, 108 Dean Bldg., South Bend, Ind. Ivers, William J., A. B., ' 66; A. M., 68; LL. B., ' 74. Died December 1 3. 1 89 1 , at Philadelphia, Pa. Jewetl, Henry M., C. E., ' 90. Coal Inspector, 1055 Jefferson Avenue, Detroit, Mich. Johnson, Hon. William T., A. B., ' 68; A. M., ' 70. Attorney at Law, 312 Keith and Perry Bldg., Kansas City, Mo. Johnson, Thomas M., A. B., ' 76; A. M., ' 92. Greek and Platonic Scholar, Osceola, Mo. Jones, Vitus G., Litt. B. ' 02; LL. B., ' 03. Attorney at Law, Rooms 9-10, Odd Fellows Bldg., South Bend, Ind. Just, Rev. Joseph, C. S. C, A. B., ' 92; A. M., ' 96. Died March 4, 1 90 I , at St. Edward ' s College, Austin, Texas. Kanaley, Byron V., A. B., ' 04. Student at Harvard Law School, 103 EJlery Street, Cambridge, Mass. Keely, Hon. Michael H., A. B., ' 72; A. M., ' 77. Attorney at Law, Joplin, Mo. KeUeher, Joseph, P. S., A. B., ' 02. Chief Clerk for Division Engineer, O. R. N. Ry. Co., 353 Monroe Street, Portland, Ore. Kelly, George H., LL. B., ' 02. Attorney at Law, De Pere, Wis. Kemper, Henry M . Litt. B . ' 05. Student and Instructor, University of Notre Dame, Notre Dame, Ind.; or 663 North Halsted Street, Chicago, III. Kennedy, Clarence J., B. S., ' 05. Instructor at University of Notre Dame, Notre Dame, Ind.; or 81 E. Forty-seventh Street, Chicago, 111. Kinney, John P., B. S., ' 80. Died November I 7, I 885, at Ravenna, Ohio. Kirby, Maurice D., LL. B., ' 94. Clerk, State Bureau of Labor and Industrial Statistics, State Bldg., Lansing, Mich. Kirsch, Rev. Alexander M., C. S. C, M.S., ' 78. Professor at University of Notre Dame, Notre Dame, Ind. Koehler, Charles B , C. E., ' 04. Member of Engineering Corps, Big Four R. R., cor. South and Delaware Streets, Indianapolis, Ind. Kolars, Charles C , B. S., ' 85; C. E., ' 85. Attorney at Law, Le Sueur Centre, Minn. Kolupa, Ladislaus A , Ph. G., ' 04. Drug Clerk, 123 College Street, South Bend, Ind. Krauss, Jacob W., LL. B., ' 99. Attorney at Law, 410 Grant Street, Pittsburg, Pa. Krug, Albert L., Litt. B., ' 02. 5 East Riverdale Street, Suite No. 1 ., Dayton, Ohio. Kuhn, Ferdinand E., B. S., ' 83; M. S., ' 95. Kuhn, Cooper Geary, Shoe Dealers, 2 I 7 North Summer Street, Nashville, Tenn. Kunert, Chades, B. S , " 94. Superintendent. 6 1 7 Twelfth Street, Watertown, Wis. Lambert, Rev. Louis A , LL. D., ' 92. Pastor, Editor of New York Freeman ' s Journal, ScotUville, Moruoe Co., New York. Notrp Samp Alumitt iirprtnru-aiiuitmurb Lambing. Rev. A. A. LL. D., ' 86. 711 Rebecca Street, , Wilkinsburg Station. Pittsburg, Pa. Lane. Franklin E., LL. B.. ' 90. Allorney at Law, 208 New Ridge BIdg.. Kansas City, Mo. Lauth, John P.. A. B., ' 68. Retired Professor, 101 Hill Street, Chicago, 111. Larkin, John C, LL. B., ' 83. Merchant, Johnstown, Pa. Lins, George J., Ph. C, " 02. Broom Com Broker, Areola, 111. Locke, Oyde J., LL. B., ' 01. Attorney at Law, 403 N. Cushing Street, South Bend, Ind. Lonergan, Francis J., LL. B., 04. Professor Columbia University, University Park. Portland, Oregon. Long, Edward T., A. B., " 00. District Manager of Metropolitan Life Ins. Co.. 261 Fargo Street, Portland, Ore. Loughran, Francis J., LL. B., ' 05. Real Estate 108-109 Loughran BIdg., Joliel. III. Luken. Lawrence H., Ph. G., ' 03. Prescription Clerk- " A. G. Luken, Whole- sale Druggist, Richmond, Ind. Lyons, Joseph A., A. B., ' 62; A.M., " 64; LL. D., ' 77. Died August 22, 1888. at Notre Dame, Ind. Mackey, James H., C. E., ' 90. Log and Lumber Business, Stillwater, Minn. Mahoney, Michael M., A. B., ' 72, Died January 1 , 1874, at New York City, N. Y. Mahoney, William J., LL. B.. ' 03. Professor at University of Notre Dame Notre Dame, Ind. Malonev. Daniel E., B, S., ' 74; M. S., ' 76; LL. B., ' 78. Died September 18. 1 882, at Elgin, 111. Maurus, Edward J., B. S., ' 98; M S.. ' 95. Professor at University of Notre Dame, Notre Dame, Ind. Meyer, Frederick W., LL. B., ' 02. Attorney at Law and City .Attorney, Petersburg, 111. Miller, Ryell T., LL. B., ' 95; LL. M.. ' 96. Attorney at Law, South Bend, Ind. Miller, John W., C. E. ' 97. Civil Engineer, Sandusky, Ohio. Mitchell, Nathaniel S., B. S, ' 72; M. S., ' 74. Died February 27. 1886, at Chicago, 111. Mitchell, Hugh C, C. E., " 95; ' ,B. S., ' 98. Computer. Coast and Geodetic Survey, 3038 Newark Street. Cleveland Park, Washington, D. C. Mitchell, Clement C. LL. B., " 02. Attorney at Law and Mortgage Banker, 505 First National Bank BIdg . Chicago. 111. Monahan, William P., LL. B.. ' 00. Allorney at Law and Counsellor, 73 Metropolitan Blk., Chicago, 111. Monarch, Lamar H„ L L B., 95. Salesman. 1109 Penobscot BIdg., Delroil, Mich. Moran, Joseph A., Ph. G., ' 03. Chemist Dupont Powder Co., Klenvil. N. J. Morrison, Vincent E., B. S., ' 89. Manufacturer., Fori Madison, ia. Morrison, William J., B. S., ' 90. Plow Maker. Fort Madison, la. Notre Samp Alumni iirprtorg-oiDnttnupU Momsey, Very Rev. Andrew, C. S. C, LL. D; A. B. 78; A. M.. ' SO. Uni- versity of Notre Dame, Notre Dame, Ind. Mott, Thomas Dillingham. LL. B., ' 95. Attorney at Law, Porto Rico. Mott. John Griffin, LL. B., ' 95; Litt. B., ' 96. Attorney at Law. 426 Douglas Los Angeles, Cal. Mulkern, Michael B., B. S., ' 88; C. E., ' 88. Died September 26, 1891, at Huntsville, Tex. Mullaney, Rev. John, LL. D., ' 95. Rector of St. John ' s Church, Syracuse, N. Y. Munsch, Anthony A., Ph.G., ' 04. Drug Clerk, 1108 Locust Street, Alle- gheny City, Pa. Munsch, Francis X., Ph. G., ' 04. Druggist, 1 108 Locust Street, Allegheny City, Pa. Murphy, Pierce A., C. E., " 92. U. S. Army Officer. Captain First U. S. Cav- alry, Fort Clark, Bracketville, Texas. Murphy. Daniel P.. A.B., ' 95; LL. B., ' 96. Attorney at Law, Suite 710 Title and Trust BIdg., I 00 Washington Street, Chicago, 111. Murphy, John B., C. E., ' 96. First Lieutenant Artillery Corps U. S. Army, Vancouver Barracks, Wash. Murphy, James F.. LL. B. ' 99; LL. M., " 00. Attorney at Law, M. L. Bldg., Rock Island, III. Murphy, Daniel L, LL. B., ' 05. Attorney at Law, Box 292, Chatsworth, III. Myers, Joseph J., LL. B., ' 04. Attorney at Law, I 19 West 5th Street, Ger- man-American Bank Bldg., Carroll, la. McBride, Hon. James E., B. S., ' 68; M. S., ' 7 1 . Attorney at Law, 69-70-7 1 Wonderly Bldg., Grand Rapids, Mich. McCormick, John D., B. S., ' 73; M. S., ' 75. Died September 24, 1881, at Lancaster, Ohio. McCue, Martin J., B. S., ' 79; M.S., ' 81. Professor at University of Notre Dame, Notre Dame, Ind. McCullough, Gilbert, B. S., ' 04. Student at Northwestern Medical College. Residence 124 W. Twelfth Street, Davenport, Iowa. McElligott, Peter P., LL. B.. ' 02. Attorney at Law. Office, I 1 2 Wall Street. Residence, 5 1 W. Twenty-sixth Street, New York City. McEniry, M. J., LL. B., ' 81. Attorney at Law and Counsellor, Skinner Bldg, Moline, 111. McPhee, William P., B. S. ' 90. Secretary of McPhee McGinnity, Lumber Merchants, Eighteenth and Wazee Streets, Denver, Colo. McWilliams, John C. LL. B., ' 9 1 . Attorney at Law. I 6 Hamilton Street,, New Haven, Conn. McGee, George A., LL. B., ' 01. Attorney at Law, Minot, Ward Co., North Dakota. McGinnis. Rev. J. H.. A. B., " GO. Assistant Pastor, St. Veronica ' s Church, New York City, N. Y. McGlew, Henry J., LL. B., ' 05. Athletic Manager at University of Notre Dame. Notre Dame, Ind. McGrath, Rev. John B., A. B., ' 80; A. M., ' 95. Rector, St. Mary ' s Church, City Island, New York City. McGuire, Rev. Joseph A., C. S. C, B. S., ' 96. Professor, Rector of Holy Cross Seminary, Notre Dame, Ind. Mclnerny, William A.. LL. B., ' 01, Attorney at Law, Dean Bldg., South Bend. Ind. McKee, James A., M. D., A. B.. ' 93; LL. B.. ' 95. Physician, 117 North Broadway, Lexington, Ky, McKeon, Thomas J., LL. B., ' 90. Attorney at Law and City Attorney, Suite 816-817 Torrey Bldg., Duiuth, Minn. McKeman, Joseph D., B. S., ' 67. Died December 5, 1 89 1 . at Indianapolis, Ind. Zv ' utrr Dame AUtmnt iDirrrtnry--u:iiniimirji McLaughlin. Very Rev. Edward J.. A. B., 73; A. M., ' 95. Pastor, Clinton, Iowa. McNaUy. Edward A., A. B., ■64: A.M.. •66. Died July 19. 1691, at New Haven, Ind. McNamara, Rev. John A.. A. B.. ' 97. Pastor, 44 Summer Street, Milford. Mass. Ney, John J., LL B., 74. Attorney at Law, Iowa City, Iowa. Nio, Charles H.. Ph.C, 1900. Prescription Clerk. Patterson ' s Drug Store, South Bend, Ind. Nieuwland. Rev. Julius A., C. S. C, Ph. D., A. B., " 99. Professor at Uni- veraily of Notre Dame, Notre Dame, Ind. O ' Biien, Hon. James. A. B.. ' 59; A. M. ' 76. Attorney at Law, Caledonia, Houston Co., Minn. O ' Brien. William M.. B.S.. ' 92. Editor Eden Valley Journal, Village Post- Mastcr, Town and School Clerk, Eden Valley. Minn. O ' Brien. FrancU B., Ph. B., ' 02. Secretary, O ' Brien Varnish Co., South Bend, Ind. O ' Connell, Rev. John A., C.S.C. A. B.. ' 67; A.M., ' 69. Died April 6. 1 894, at Notre Dame. Ind. O ' Connell. William K., B.S., ' 87. Vice-President, Monticello National Bank, Monticcllo. Ind. O ' Connor, Rev. William J., A. B. Pastor, 187 Central Street. Manchester, New Hampshire. O ' Donnell. J. V.. LL. B.. ' 89. Master in Chancery, Suite 420 Reaper Block, 97 Clark St., Chicago. III. O ' Donnell, Hugh A., LL B., ' 94. Wholesaler of Wines, 44 South 3d Street, Mmneapolis, Minn. O ' Gradv, Patrick W., C. E., ' 03. Assistant Engineer in Charge Barge Canal Office, SchenecUdy, N. Y. O ' Leary. Denis. A. M., ' 54. Died February 1 4. 1 865. at New York City, N. Y. O ' Mahoney, Thomas F.. B.S.. ' 72; A. B., ' 73; M.S.. ' 74; A.M., ' 75. Shenfi. Leadville. Lake Co.. Colo. O ' Meara, Thomas F., LL B., " 0 1 . Attorney at Law , West Bend, Wis. O ' Neill, Rev. A. B., C. S. C, A. M.. " 9 1 . Assistant Editor, Aoe Maria, Notre Dame, Ind. O ' Neill. Hugh, B. L.. ' 92; LL.B., ' 91. Attorney at Uw, 323 7 Reaper Block, Chicago, III. O ' Neill, John W.. B. S . ' 05. H. S. Assistant, Tomah. Wis. Onzon, I ' rank J., LL. B., ' 95. Attorney at Law, Corpus Christi, Texas. O ' Shaughnessey, Francis, LL. B., 1 900. Attorney at Law, Suite 1410 Ash- land Block, Chicago, III. O ' Sullivan, Rev. T., A. M., ' 88. Pastor. St. Denis ' Church, Chicago, 111. Oswald, Rev. Michael J.. C.S.C, Ph. D.. A. B., ' 98. Professor at University of Notre Dame, Notre Dame, Ind. Oswald. Rev. Matthias J.. C.S.C, A. B., " 0 1 . Missionary, Dacco, East Bengal, India. Otis, Rev. Elmer S. A., S. J., B. S., ' 84. Professor at College of Immaculate Conception, Baronne Street, New Orleans. La Otto, Carl, B. S.. ' 77. Attorney at Law, 506 Olive Street, St. Louis, Mo. Paquette, Charles A., B. S.. ' 90; B. L., ' 90; C E., ' 91; M. S.. ' 95. Superin- tendent C C C St. L. R. R. Co., 209 East Ninth Street, Indianapolis, Ind. Pick, John, B. F., LL. B.. ' 02. Pick Bros,, General Merchants and Grain Dealers, West Bend, Wis. Proctor. Robert E,. LL. B.. 04. .Attorney at Law, Monger Bldg., cor. Second and Franklin Streets, Elkhart, Ind. Quigley, Edward F., LL. B., 03. .Attorney at Law, Greenfield, Ind. Quinlan, John M., A. B., ' 04. Professor at University of Notre Dame, Notre Dame, Ind.; or 5719 Drexel Avenue, Chicago. III. QuirJan, Thomas A.. LL. B., " 04. Attorney at Law, 2660 Kenmore Avenue, Chicago, III. Quinn, Rev. J. P., A. B., ' 83. Rector, St. John ' s Church, 614 Antoinette Street, Peoria, III. Ragan, Paul J., A. B., ' 97; LL. B., 1900. Attorney at Uw, 49 Produce E. change, Toledo, Ohio. Reardon. Rev. Patrick E . A. B., ' 97. Assistant Pastor St. John ' s Church. 29 Hamilton Avenue, While Plains, N. Y. Regan. Rev. Martin J.. C S. C, A. M., ' 85. Prefect of Discipline, University of Notre Dame, Notre Dame, Ind. Reynolds, Michael L., C. E.. ' 90. Died Apnl 1 , 1 892, at Chicago, III. Rosenthal. Jacob. M. D., B.S., ' 97. Physician avd Surgeon. 3 I 4 Ashmun Street, Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. Rothert. Otto A , B. S., ' 92. Merchant, 1 20 East Gray Street, Louisville, Ky. Scheier, Rev. John B , C. S. C, A. M.. ' 97. Professor at University of Notre Dame, Notre Dame. Ind. Scherer, Leo J. J., B. S.. ' 90; M.S., ' 95. Real Estate Broker. 717 Chestnut Street, St. Louis, Mo. THE V INK Shr Wink Maybe you think You know what the IVink Signifies: But men in Sonn And others know that long about snoring " - Time When the clocks chime Fifteen to ten, Lo! Low Go The lights — A sudden blink. Like a maiden s winl . That says the current Is off in a quarter Of an hour, and so You had better go To roost. Thus be It known It has been shown The maid on the page before. Now on the floor. Soon in the air Will exercise her dormant reach of limb Even as her liege; And to her feat His loot. Don ' t you think. Has given the " wink " ? And of the Dome ' s own brilliancy This section will the warning be Of its eclipse. Qil}t mt Qllub iFarultii IFaituritrs never forget it. " •THE WORD THAT FLOATS ON THE SURFACE ' ■Lale! " " Hardly clear as crystal. ' " Yes, yes, yes. " " Mr will you try a little? " " Come on, who reads? " " Why? " " I apprehend. " " By instance. " " Take the next chopler. " " Just dig away. " " You understand. " " Tract A and Tract B. " " Say for cxcmple. " " Look it up and y " 1 shall forthwith immediately proceed to do so. " " Art at its highest and nature at its truest are one. " Our beloved Prefect of Discipline was recently in Chicago. In the course of his rambles along Stale Street he encoun- tered an excited woman, who was evidently bewildered by the glamour and confusion of a large city. " I want to go to Mar- shall Field ' s, " she cried, in a high-pitched voice. From force of habit our friend replied, " Well, you may go this time, but don ' t ask me again. " First Corbyite — The president keeps his room awful cold. Second Corbyite — Well, I see you always come out sweating. Professor— (reading in philosophy)— Even if a man makes a deliberate error in philosophy he need not fear eternal pun- ishment. Mr. Crosby, do you believe that? Crosby (who has been napping) — Yes, 1 thmk any one who studies philosophy ought to suffer eternal punishment. Consternation in class. Professor — An example of tree will would be when you choose between going to town by the Niles car or the Hill Street car or even across fields. Harris— I think you would be determined in that case. Prof. — How so? Harris — It depended entirely upon where the prefect was. WALTER RALEIGH OUTDONE. X— What was the most polite act you ever saw? Y--When the Colonel gave his scat in the car to two ladies. Nntrr iamr Alfil|abrt A Is Academy, over the way, Where maidens are lurking, fair as the day. B Stands for Bennitz. a puller of hair. A Icicker of shins; of thU man beware. C Stands for Corby, with many a fresh kid. Whose conduct caused Louie to put on the lid. D-slorD, Looks li ho is noted lor talk- ike a farmer and walks like a gawk. E Stands forEuphie, whose eyes were like he Sweet Euphie. Kilkenny. ' 07. rr Stands for Funk, with voice hke a dove,— r The little birds tell us that he is in love. Gls for girder, which Engineers m And also for girls who give them much pleas H Stands for Healy— we call him Pertoot. He captains the Colts and at shortstop looks Is lor me. who wr, I am for her who all this slush.— make the best muih. Keeffe; belief. J Stands for Jim, whose l ' st That our Jim is luny ' s the KIsforKasoer, ajunioroffame; Also for Kemper, not quite the same. I Is for Louie ' s, remember the name. J_ The Mecca for students of old Notre Dame, M Stands for Marquez. well known as Mike; Down our long avenue he oft takes a htke N Stands for Nobiles: they sell all things swee Here Notre Dame fellows St. Mary ' s girls r Is for ord. .d for forehead is brc • O ' Hara, d and who. P Stands fo Pino, wh, Q pretty, and also for Doi landed on old Plymoul Is for quizzes; such tortures We pray you, kind teachers. R Stands for Reno, who He looks thr, ■ough nose glai nd the wise frown, i-ilh eyes of soft bro C Stands lot Silver and the smile that he O When he used to duck people he ducked up the stairs. TIs for town where we go when we skive. If we ' re caught by the prefect it costs twenty-five. Uls for Urich; hurrah for the Dutch I Do they hang them on Shorty? Not very much. Vis for Valdes, with villainous voice; To bite poor Air ■ Y Is f°r We, th W Who in fame ■ great and ii Senior Class, 1 numbers all oth( V,Will be famous j Xcellent class v forei vhon nding ought six. ever throw brix. ■V,lsfory«. ea I Who is the girl? " ' l " I got. eally forgot. Z ' s for Zerhusen, the man with the; His work in light opera is very cho For ' and so forth. " the future to ct May all of us be happy and not oi There was a young man by name Lally Who for grapes (rom the college did sally; But the barbed-wire fence In his clothes made some rents. And at dusk he returned through an alley. Kasper— i think such a theory of government is a pipe-dream. Keefc— Henry George ' s theory was " bugs. " Prof.— What is a pipe-dream? Prof.— No, it was tax. Kasper — A fancy of the imagination. Prof. — Where is the pipe? (51)r rhnlastir t rrniur After Bracken: There she was with her hair, just her hair, all gold. And in the right place below it was her face. Aher Coontz: Dew drops in the sockets where most mortals have eyes, and ivory fingers whiter than the keys she played on. After Conan D. Kasper: The sweetest Mediterranian blue, born of other skies, in her lustrous orbs, a bloomy blush of peach across her cheek and a flash of pearls when she smiled. After O ' Flynn: From the dreaming depths of her purple eyes that slept under a brow white as a cliff of Cararra marble, a brow crowned with a bloom of hair of oozy jet, came a look that lit all the ashes of his being, a a look, only a look, and nothing but a look. After Kcnney: Youffee, with the lovely dove-like voice and the slender walk. Berteling Why don ' t you hide in the St. Mary ' s bread wagon over there and then you could get to meet the girls? McCannon — Not for mine! They might take me for a loafer. Jimmy (the debater) — Just went through my speech. His Coach— How long did it take? Jimmy (somewhat disappointed)— fight minutes and a halt; I ' ve got to make it last ten. Coach— Oh, that ' s all right; just put in a few more gestures. Dr. O ' Hara — Do you mean to say that you know more about this than 1 do? Shea (hesitating) — No-o-o sir-r. Lally (pouring water in Devine ' s chair)- -He that siltcth upon a wandering stream shall lu- earned away. nrtntttllr Bt n rt John Bung was in town today on business. Frank McCarthy, of Bntt, reports business running over in his part of the country. Hogs have gone up ten cents he tells us. Miss Clementina Devine, of Alliance, is visiting with Miss Alberta Kotte today. Lee Koontz, of Vandalia, brought a line load of hay to town today. He reports that the people of his section have had a good crop this year. Some of the residents of Front Street have made a much needed improvement by putting screens on their windows. The Mendota Glee Club was entertained at Miss Ratsia Maddens home this evening. The Honorable Rough Neck King was the lion of the function. Our police force is becoming very inefficient. So far as we can ascertain not a person has been apprehended this week, and no penalties imposed as a consequence. What have we got the penalties for if we are not going to use them? if the force does not do something soon several of our citizens are going to petition a reduction in their number. That genial entertainer, Tom Healy, gave a card party at his palatial home on the Court yesterday evening. Jim Bach has given his summer-kitchen a new coat of paint. Hicks has bought a new suit so the young ladies had better guard their hearts carefully. We also notice that one young couple in the West end go driving every Sunday, so it can be safely asserted that the wedding bells will be heard soon in this town. Trevino ' s Mexican Orchestra is billed to give a concert here Wednesday for the bene (rt of the Ladies ' Aid Society. Let every one turn out. Miss Mattie Camel gave a pretty five o ' clock tea at her home yesterday in honor of her guest, MissChadotte Roesch, of Indianapolis. Cards were the form ol amusement and dainty ices were served. A good lime is reported by all and Miss Camel was voted an accomplished entertainer. Col. Oberst was in the office of ye scribe today and renewed his subscription and payed two bushels of fine potatoes. Come again. Colonel. We hear from the south end that Jim Keete has built a new porch to his handsome home and that Addie Lally has begun planting potatoes. Also that a fight and a runaway occurred there last week. The south side is becoming quite citified and progressive. Last night after the curfew had rung a crowd of hood- lums persisted in making the night hideous with what they call a rough house. Where are the officers on such occasions? It IS a pity that honest citizens can not sleep in peace when they have a police force to attend to such nuisances. Tom Tobin is trying to organize a ball team for the summer. Those who have ability in that line will confer a favor by handing their names to Tom. It might be well to inform those whose subscriptions have not been paid up that we need the money as we have several bills of our own to settle. You will do us a great kindnesss if you will attend to your account at once. Re- member that an enterprising newspaper means a big town. At thr iKimt (Enitrt Madden— Cenllemen of the jury, in opening ihe case tor the defense I wish to say that my client is charged with murdering the deceased by shooting him. Now, I am going to show you that he did not use a gun but a knife. I am going to prove by witnesses that the deceased was poisoned and thus came to his death. I am going to prove that my client did not kill the deceased by establishing an alibi for him. I am gomg to show you also that some one else killed him. Finally, gentlemen, if you will not acquit my man of this charge 1 will show you that the murdered man is not dead at all. MacFarland. who has been here long enough to know all the vicissitudes of time and students at the University, apropos of the Sorin Hall porch, had the following dream. He was walking, it seemed, along the path leading to the hall when in a haze there appeared in the windows immediately above the entrance the shades of Mullen, Cornell, Confer, Gardiner and other oldtime disturbers, with pitchers in their hands. With mournful shakings of the head they contemplated the new porch. Grouped around the hall were all the old grads and as the dreamer approached they faded away and he heard softly dying out- It was not hke that in the olden days, in the days beyond recall. When everybody got ducked that lived in Sorin Hall. This reminds us o( " The Evolution of the Sorin H Crosby, that erstwhile pliilusuphei ol great lame, came ai io»» llit lolluwiiig in a certain periodical — " The pessimist is a paradox. He always expects to be disappointed so he isn ' t. " Crosby said he did not believe that, for if a pe.ssimist expects to be disappointed and then is not disappointed, he is disappointed in not being disappointed. Be if the disappointment in which he expected to be disappointed is not a disappointment then he is disappointed in being disappointed. Crosby has written a monograph on the subject and it runs on in that strain lor thirty pages. Anyone wishing to read the article will not be disappointed in the disappointment of being disappointed. The tellows were in the habit of teasing our genial old confectioner by asking him if he kept any hay. till he told Devine that he did not keep " food for jackasses, " and then he was left in peace. The following is the schedule of studies of a prominent Corbyite, but to save him from the large head we refrain from publishing his name: Arise— 6:30 English— 1:00 REMARKS Breakfast— 7:00 Trombone — 2:00 I do not adhere to these hours, especially the 6:30, very Mathematics— -8:00 Nothing till supper closely. " Nothing " covers time spent in reading, writing Nothing till noon Retire — 9:00 letters and skiving. (Signed) Prof. — The logical close of a scene in a drama is when all the characters leave the stage. Lally-— Please, Professor, I have seen plays where all the characters left the stage and returned in the same scene. Prof. — How much did you pay for your ticket? Drifting softly down the river In our little birch canoe. In the west the sun slow sinking. In the east the mountains blue; Drifting, drifting ever onward. Purple shadows creeping slow; Crimsoned were the bending heavens. And the waters all aglow; (Eauoptng Stored up fragrance of the meadows, 5 Stolen by the evening breeze. Wafted o ' er the lisping waters — Oh, Great Heavens! hear her sneeze! n the dark and grasping river She upset our frail canoe; Never knew she had hay fever-— No, indeed, 1 never knew. Kennedy — Hank, were you really the author of " Wit and Humor? " Kemper— Go to blazes. Fly (alighting on Smash Donovan ' s head)— -Ge is this the Sahara desert ? Funk (m .he laboratory. sings)-- " Everybody works but father. " Rev. Prof.-Tbat wll do. Mr. Funk; you attend to your work and don ' , bother about me. Harr;s--lsi. ' l this bum weather? Munso.-.-Yes. Ufs get up a comm.ttee and complain to the faculty. There is a Prof, in our town Who leaches with his fist. cl he was never known to frown- He ' s the best one on the list. Prof.— Do you mean to criticise this theory? MacFarland— No. I merely think it is no good. ::;::: Hello, Sweetie! The greatest event of the year in sporting circles was the boxing match between Quesnay, of St. Paul, and Thammer, the knocker, of Brooklyn. Excitement ran high preceding the event, as it was said the Northern Wonder had trained with Jimmy Sexsmith. However, the backers of the Eastern Star felt confident of victory, as their man came from a family of fighters, and the young bantam would live up to his name. The odds at the ringside were to on the Knocker. Shea backed Quesnay, while McFarland officiated in the opposite corner. Numerous celebrities of the pugilistic world were at the battle, including Allie Go On, the Chinese Whirlwind, and Fox Maglew, the champion talker of the world. The fight lasted twenty rounds, and was characterized by some as the fastest and swiftest talking match ever wit- nessed. The fight opened with a long harangue from Quesnay, the challenger, and the round ended before Thammer could reply. In the second Quesnay again forced the talking and Thammer failed to score; this was repealed in the third and fourth rounds. Thammer ' s backers were downcast, while the Quesnay men were jubilant. Thus far Quesnay had the best of the fighting and showed the better form. But in the sixth Thammer got in a telling word edgewise and Quesnay was seen to wince. However, he soon recovered and finished the round strong. It was seen he could not stand much pun- ishment and was urged to force the fighting, and to stand off the Knocker as long as possible. Quesnay did so, and had the best of the next seven rounds, Thammer failing to get a telling blow in. But the 111 tie bantam from the East was biding his time and wanted but one chance to land a knockout. In the fourteenth Quesnay sent Thammer to the floor by calling him a name. Thammer ' s men claimed a foul but it was not allowed. This evidenlly riled Thammer, who began to force the fight- ing himself. Getting the jump on Quesnay, in the next three rounds he did all the talking. At the end of the eighteenth Quesnay was plainly groggy. Thammer ' s men saw that he must score a knockout to win, as Quesnay had the decision if it was left to the referee. Acting on his second ' s sugjeslion Thammer feinted a; Quesnay with his right and Quesnay fainted all right but the gong saved him. In the last round Quesnay, who was plainly out of his head, called Thammer several wicked names and accused him of tr ' ing to hit him. Thammer lost his temper and they came to blows. Or rather the blows came to Quesnay. Thammer landed a fierce uppercut on Quesnay ' s right arm and another on his nose, sending him to the floor and drawing blood. The gong sounded before he was counted out. The referee started to read his decision, with much like the Dean of the Law School. He was still reading when the crowd left so it is not know who won. 3 MET a young lady in Boston Who had read all the poems of Austin; " Do you like them? " said 1, She made the reply, " No, I find them so very exhausUn ' . " The people who live in Mayence Spend most of their lives in their tents. Whenever asked why. They iilways reply--- " We find our enjoyment intense. " The physics class does not know the prescribed lesson and the professor gives them a few minutes to look it over ir class. He spies Scales, who doesn ' t seem to be very diligent. " Why aren ' t you stud irg? " Scales— - " I am too busy. Prof.— (apologetically) " Oh! " (Flirpp (Suits frnin thr iEafit Whrn therefore llic Dome was being wrillen al Noire Dame, in the days of " 06, beholJ, there came Three Guys ftom the East to Chicago. , r- i l r» Saying, Where Is the best hotel in the city? for we have come from the East and are to represent the Dome. And the hotel keeper hearmg this, was rejoiced and all Chicago with him; and showing them a room al ten dollars, he saw them depart to see the City. i j j L I 1 But as ihey were passing out. there came upon them a friend, who meeting them was glad, and they too with exceed- ing great joy. And that friend sayeth unto ihem: Hail, come and abide with me. And they came and abode with him. And then ihcy bethought themselves and said to him; Behold, already we have rooms: Who learning was troubled much but sayeth never a word. And ihey did abide three whole days. And when the three whole days were up they departed. But fearing the hotel keeper they went back another way Into their own Country. And when ihey had returned home safely they rejoiced. But behold their joy was changed suddenly into great and exc eeding pain, for an Epistle awaited them, saying. Beware, pay your hotel bill and say not a word. For it will come to pass that ye shall pay every farthing. Who having read and heard were greatly disturbed. Who understood therefore and paid their hole! bill that they might dwell in peace the rest of their days. That It might be fulfilled which was spoken by the Prophet Oswald: The fiast shall knock at the gates of the West and verily be taken in. ISrrnmprnar Yufi. dusky maiden. With the almond eyes. Sparkling, lightly laden With the blue of orient skies; You, ril crown with glory, A radiant, glowing sheen- Of my next short story You ' ll be the heroine. Sam O ' Gorman and Healy were on their way to town and as (hey passed a group of children playing one little boy addressed them: " Hello student. " Sam and Tom were surprised that no one was following them, as they felt sure they had not been spoken to. 7(1 RANCIS was his mother ' s joy— Awful gentle sort of boy; Practiced daily on the (iddle. And his raven locks were parted exactly in the middle He was fond of perfume — Everybody in the room Knew when Francis was there. No, indeed! Swear? Well, 1 guess not. Francis never forgot His manners like that; Yes, he always would remove his hat Before ladies and old men. When A nice lady passing down the street Dropped a kid glove at his feet, Francis (for he was polite) Said, " Pardon me, am I right ? Did you drop this. Miss? " She said, " Of course 1 did; You brazen kid. Stand aside and let me pass. You conceited little mule. Francis, astonished, but polit e beyond measure. Said, " Certainly, with pleasure. " THE CORBY QUARTETTE McGinn was absent from Latin three days in nine weeks, apropos of which the Professor: " Ha, putting the Dome above everything else— should be kept in the background. " MacFarland — Did you ever hear of the night of the big wind? Shea— The knight of the big wind ?-— Oh, yes, that ' s Lally. A Win U thr Junliah Dishonesty is a good policy, till you are caught. Waste makes haste — to the bottom of your pile. Health is wealth— not (or the doctors. The early worm gets caught. Life is but a stage, and some of us don ' t know our parts. Truth is more of a stranger than fiction— -to some. A good name is better than riches, but you can ' t pay a bill with a good name. A thing of beauty is a joy forever, if it lasts long enough. Better late than never— not when you want to catch a train. " Cases " alter circutrslar.ces financially. Two birds in the bush are worth one in the hand, if you are a good shot. Absence makes the heart grow fonder— of the fellow who isn ' t absent. Genius is an infinite capacity for avoiding pains. No man is a hero to his valet because true heroes never have valels. Hute nukes waste but sloth makes nothing. Pride goeth before a fall and picks us up afterwards. I- ok and you ' ll never leap. Tfie style is the woman. f atrnntEP (iur Aimrrtts ra QUALITY = CHARACTER = SERVICE Mark the Distinguishing Features of the Product of GTT ; p " BAKER VEHICLE MAKERS for the WOR.LD , , , , 1 . , lan , ,,v,.r. Kll ure Her. " ,n Umnm unlunilc-rt vanelv arc- ma.k- WAIIONS. CAKK1A(;KS and HAKNKSS. als., UA -j ' l l G U iAV-nmnaiLKS. by tl,e «rc.a,.s, fore, of sk.U.d craftsmen ,n .hcvehule ...dus.ry. Uv.r 1,000.000 Repositori«: NEW YORK, CHICAGO. KANSAS CITY. SAN FRANCISCO. DENVER. DALLAS. Tex.. PORTLAND. Ore . SALT LAKE OTY Anntltrr Worh to thr JooUbIi Better bend than ache. Love me, love my grog. Head men tell no tales. (Sc. Mr. Rogers) Never too old to burn. Feeding makelh a full man. Variety is the spice of life, but all spice is the limit. Every senior covets a sheepskin, but the joy of a junior is a " rec " day. Many stones help to make a building, but a brick-bat often killeth a man. Bedfellows acquaint a man with strange miseries. The dust shall lick our enemies. Be not overmuch righteous. Money makes the mayor go. A lid that sitteth upon a city can not be hid. Take Time by the whiskers if he is bald. No loaf is better than a half. To many it is a hard thing to be called up in the morning, but a call dovm they will not endure. In the head of the sophomore there is frequently much brains, but the doings of the juniors are ridiculous. WE HAVE THE LARGES I LUMBER ' l ARD IN THE CITY. ALSO OPERA IE 1 HE Largest Interior Finish Factory CHICAGO AND TOLEDO 3jn iaua ICiimbrr fe iHfy. (Tn. 742 bOUTH MICHIGAN MRKtT SOUTH BEND. INDIANA Prompt Service and Good Material at Right Prices if you place your order (or lumber and bu.ldin; rnirerial wilh us. taat ilip Slumber yaiii Eiarick SI . till EmUcfrcti ' .o Si BrUfc Phone. 120 SObTH BEND. IND Lumber and Building Material o- lei youl Contract for Building .1. " e will give you GOOD MATERIAL and WORK iflisl|autaka iCuutbrr ar Cor. Foiirlli.inJ Inion SIrctli Phone. «) MISHAWAKA. INDIANA We can (urnijh vcu Lumber and Buildin g Material of all kind. Also furniih you Carpenters to do Work or Contract for Work Complete Mlriit tftr iCumlirr l)al• ISOl » l Wainrnilon Sircci ' " " ) HoL ' J ° SOUTH BEND, IND. One evening a poet, love -sick, While counting the planets so thick Walked into a weW, But he ' s living, they tell. For they fished him out pretty datnp quick. There vias an old lady in Lee Who sat ' neath the shade ot a bush; She ' s so old they all say That her hair has turned red, And she never puts cream in her soup. At that time there lived in Brownsonia, the land of the Dormitorians, a certain merchant, one Robk Hin Shon. This Robk had traveled much from the land of the perpetual sun even to the chilly north, and in his wanderings he acquired many curious, beautiful and useful things. When he came to this land he opened a bazaar in the marts of Brownsonia. Here he was wont to sell confections of many and divers kinds, and he made friends with all who came to the bazaar, which showed him to be a wise and thoughtful merchant. Even caravans from the distant lands of Sorinitis and Corbiall came to try his wares, which were known all over the land. Now Shon, becoming very wealthy from his bazaar, made up a cara- van laden with watches and jewelry of immense value, and set out among the people who were his fnends to dispose of these numerous things. Shon being very wise knew that the people always wanted to get all they could for as little as possible. So trusting to Allah and his fathers he planned a system by which for an exceeding small amount one might, if the Fates were propitious, win one of these rare jewels or a watch— after Shon made several mysterious drawings. Every one wanted to tempt the Fates, and his coffers soon filled. But the people soon found out that only one could be rewarded by the wily Shon and they refused to deal with him any longer and drove him out of the land. And they gave unto him the name of Raffles. Pertoot — 1 wouldn ' t be in your shoes! Shorty Joyce — Why, what ' s the matter? Pertoot— They are too small. There once was a watchman called Dorin Whose job was to guard over Sorin; When a student came late His plight was to wait While Dorin in Sorin was snorin ' . There once was a maid from Navarre Who lit on the earth with a jar; She alighted with grace Yet she slid on her face ' Cause she stepped the wrong way off a car. Church Furnishings niMi.SFD AND MADE ESPECIALLY FOR (Tatbnlir (Uluirrbra CHALICES CIBORIA MOXSTRANXKS PULI ' ITS SANXTUARY RAILS MEMORIAL TABLETS IN BRASS OR BRONZE MAKHLE FONTS AND VOTIVE STANDS CRUCIFIXES CANDLESTICKS CANDELABRA ALTARS STATIONS STATUARY MISSAL STANDS SANCTUARY LAMPS ROSARIES MEDALS CLASS PINS PRAYER BOOKS BIBLES SPAULDING CO. JACKSON BOULEVARD AND STATE ST. CHICAGO F. MARTY CO. in l Krf.oi.ri of B » BEESWAX CANDLES 1 ' 1..HN .V.M IHN.VMKNTKII Sanctuary Supplies of All Kinds Oils, Floats, Tapers. Cliarcoal, Incense. Etc. Our candles are now being used upon the altars of the Catholic Church throughout the United States and Canada, and gaining in favor from day to day. We respectfully solicit the patronage of the Reverend Clergy and Religious solely on the merits of our goods and honorable business methods. We have no connection whatever with any com- bination of firms. F. MARTY CO., Syracuse, N. Y. NOTRE DAME AND ST. MARY ' S PENNANTS AND PILLOWS MRS. M. A. FRALICK ' S 108 NORTH MICHIGAN S TREE I SOUTH BEND. IND. DRUGS ' PHOTO SUPPLIES STATIONERY BASTIAN ' S DRUG STORE I 29 W. Washington Street Plione 350 McGinn in Chicago — Mr. Policeman, where is State Street, please Policeman— Right under your Oxfords. Prof. O ' Hara — The Elmira system is someth ing new in criminology. As soon as the offender is caught he is put on his pay-roll. Kasper---! don ' t think it is right to put criminals on the pay-roll when honest men are starving to death. Professor- What is the " spoils system? " Hagerty— -It is the lax way in which American mothers raise their children. II II II II Hurst— I have joined the Glee Club. Joyce — You always were doing something foolish. II II II M There once lived a certain hermit named Hank who was exceedingly wise and diligent. And knowing of the evils of men he had no intercourse with them. Now this Hank possessed a very beautiful and valuable clock which he thought very much of, as it was a relic of his forefathers. And it came to pass that covetous men seeing this clock desired to have it. And while the hermit was at his prayers they secretly entered his domicile and took the timepiece. Hank was exceed- ingly grieved to find his clock gone, and immediately began a search for it. He sought far and near for it but without avail. No trace of it could he get till he went to see one Kennidi, and behold, there was a clock on the table exactly like Hank ' s. And when he reproached Kennidi for coveting and taking his clock Kennidi became indignant and threw him out of his house. Much bruised he made his way to one Quinln and told him his story. And while he was talking he saw another clock like his upon the table. But profiting by his experience at Kennidi ' s he determined to secretly get his clock back from Quinln. So he went to Sheay, a notorious robber, and told him the whole story. Now it happened that Sheay was the real culprit, and he had the stolen clock in his dwelling MURRAY The Olympic Vi. Hurriedly altering it so that Hank could not recognize the timepiece, Sheay presented it to Hank and asked him if that were his lost clock. But Hank said no. Then said Sheay: " Thou wicked hypocrite, that canst not read the face of the time. The finger of fate and the hands of the clock are against thee. Lo, it is three-twenty, skideux! " And forthwith Hank departed, less wise than the children of darkness, resolving never to look on the face of clock or woman again. There was a young lady from Me., Who had in her tooth a bad pe. When the pain was intents. She jumped over a fents. And acted like she was in There once was a boy in Duluth Who developed a boil by his tooth. " By gum! " said the youth, " For this boil by my tooth I will buy gum to soothe it forsooth. ' 75 ROOMS RATES. 75c TO $1.50 HO 1 EL NICKEL GEO. E WOLF, PROPRIETOR PER DAY EUROPEAN PLAN GERMAN RESTAURANT BUFFET BUSINESS MEN ' S LUNCH A SPECIALTY CCO CIGARS TOBA 119 TO 123 NORTH MAIN STREET J. L. 1 URNER ICE CREAM AND CANDIES 230 NORTH MAIN STREET TELEP HON es. 271 p. O. BOX . 9A 1I1|0 s lH|n at Nntrr iam? " Who ' s Who ? " the question thus is put. But would it not be raetter To know " Who ' s Hoosier. " than which name There is no other sweeter ? -Old Indiana Saga " They are ill-favored things, sir, but they are our own. " THOMAS ADDIS EMMET LALLY must have had parents who believed that he was unable to make a name for himself, and so started him out well equipped. Lally was a member of the track team, but how could anyone with his name finish anywhere but at the TAEL? However, he always came up from behind at the finish, and for that reason he was elected class treasurer — not that the class had any cash, but some one had to receive the duns, and as Lally couldn ' t run very fast, we appointed him. He is also walking delegate to the State Oratorical Association, not because of his forensic ability, but owing to his ability to run up an expense account. He claims that is because he once saw a senator in his town, but no self-respecting senator would be caught there. At Indianapolis he met a young lady, and called on her no less than seven times in two days, making it impossible for her to see other callers. The question then arises, how much of the contest did he see ? Lally spends his vacations driving Missouri mules, and when the twenty-mule borax outfit came here he got homesick and wanted to drive the team, but the owner had too much respect for the mules. Addis once acted in the play. The Merchant of Venice, and his interpretation of Antonio was characterized as sober. This was unkind and unne cessary, as Emmet is a while-ribboner and never indulges in anything but Robb Sin ' s mineral water (unlesss some one else is standing for it). Thomas is a great ladies ' man— he thinks— -but that is a story too vast for this sketch. Favorite amusement, talking. HANK KEMPER or some such poet once said, " What is in a name? " but in the case of Bill Perce there is a great deal in that question. A good name is better than riches, but Bill has a good name, and if there is anything in it he has the riches, too, so he has an advantage over the rest of us, and doesn ' t need an extensive press notice. Favorite amusement, spending. BILL STOPPER began life, as all men must, and later on he came to Notre Dame. Last year the base ball coach was at a loss when it came to filling first base on the Varsity. Some one suggested that we wanted a man who could field well and mentioned Bill as a good stopper. Thus far Bill has lived up to his name, and one day even tried to stop a flying ball bat with his eye. thus getting a bat in the eye-ball. His favorite recreation is singing. OFFICE; B.II. 886 Home. 842 RESIDENCE: Bell. 899 Home. 702 Dr. John A. Stoeckley " DENTIST 1 1 1 WEST WASHINGTON STREET OVER SKERRITTS MUSIC STORE SOUTH BEND, INDIANA The First National Bank OF SOUTH BENT) Capital. $105,000 Surplus and Profits, $84,500 Deposits. $770,687.82 L. HUBBARD. Praideni C. A. KIMBALL. Cishier E. B. REYNOLDS. Vice-Pre.. CHAS. L. ZIGLER. A.ii dihier DIRECTORS LUCIUS HUBBARD M B STALEY E B REYNOLDS H. C MORGAN C A. KIMBALL WE ISSUE FOREIGN EXCHANGE AT LOWEST MARKET RATES SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN COLLECTIONS at Notrp i3amp--(!:nntimtr FRANK ZERHUSEN is the man with the voice. He first sprang into prominence when still young by using his voice dunng the night, to his father ' s great annoyance. Later he hired out to Robinson ' s (not Bill) circus as a steam calliope. But he frightened so many horses during the parades when he performed that he was discharged. The Faculty secured him at great expense to sing in the choir and drown out the hideous noise some of that Union of Discords made. He is also used in the engineering and architectural courses to test the vibratory powers of materials. During an experiment which he was conducting he produced such loud sounds that he jarred all thought from Pino ' s mind, and it has simply been impossible to reinstate any. Zerhusen ' s voice, when in full capacity, has a pitch of thirteen vibrations per second and a wave amplitude of three feet. This lung Sampson has signed a contract to make the noise on Fourth of July for Denison, Iowa. Favorite recreation, painting. JAMES ALLEN DUBBS — Allen was the name of a maternal ancestor who fought in the battle of Cow-pens, and Dubbs of a whole lot who sprinted at the battle of Bull Run; thus it goes without saying that Jimmie is a member of the G. A. R. drum corps and a Daughter of the Revolution. Jim was bom under a blue sky and loves pink sunsets, so it is no matter for surprise that his complexion should be delicate. Allen avoids all discomfiture horn such a weakness by a copious use of M. Yale ' s Complexion Cream and frequent doses of castoria. Dubbs IS very intelligent in the class-room and can keep up his end of the conversation with any young lady, but that will not prevent him from winning a wife who will keep him in comfort for the rest of his days. Jim was once canonized by his admiring classmates and feels like a big gun. Faoorite recreation, self -contemplation. 1. W. LOWER Painter, Orainer and Decorator WholMale ard Retail Dtalet in Wall Paper, Room Mouldings, Glass and Painters ' Supplies 1 20 South Michigan Street South Bend, Ind. O ' NEILL CO. Importers and Wholesale Dealers in Black and White Serges, Worsted, Nun ' s Veilings Linens, c. for Religious Institutions 1 1 2 to 1 18 N. Charles St. j and 5 W. Lexington St. BALTIMORE, MARYLAND WE HAVE MADE AND KEPT IN STOCK EVERY CLASS OP GOODS REQUIRED BY DIFFERENT RELIOIOUS COMMUNITIES Serges Diagonals Shawl Cloth Veilings Habit Cloth Drapd ' Ele Linens Blankets Spreads Towels Toweling Hosiery Handkerchiefs Napl ins LIBERAL TERMS AND LOWEST WHOLFSALE PRICES Institution Business Our Specialty GEO. WYMAN CO. Sell Dry Goods, Carpets, Cloaks, Millinery, Trunks and Bags.. ..Crockery and Druggists ' Sundries. ...Come and See Us GEO. WYMAN 6 CO. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA WILHELM B A REAL TAILOR H B Makes the Best $25.00 Suit Ever Put on Man H ' 136 outh Michigan treet H SOUTH BEND, IND. r hn ' a Who at Notrt iamp-oinntinurji OF COURSE all the 06 class are students, but nowhere will you find a better one than Cornelius Hagerly. Mr. Hagerty looks upon pleasure as a hedonistic idea and does not enjoy it. He is an authority on the Scriptures, which he has memorized, and he has improved many Shakespearian plays by his judicious criticism. Con has never been seen doing anything else but work, even during his boyhood, when it is said that if he could find nothing else to work he would try it on his father. He has been accused by some as a rough-houser, but the worst form his activity in this line has ever taken was when he called down Crosby for not behaving in class. Favorite amusement, giving advice. PERTOOT HEALY of Rochelle is one of the most famous citizens of Sorin. As captain and manager of the world-beaters, " Healy ' s Colts, " Pertoot has acquired an undying fame and has been outlawed for killing ten umpires in one game. The Colts asked him to resign for not killing the rest, but Tom says the supply was too low. Healy has the record for knocking the ball over Cartier Field fence and making first base on the hit. Healy also established his reputation as a pitcher in the game with the Rudy- Jays. He began the game as pitcher, and the end of the first inning showed a score of 2 7 to in favor of the Rudy- Jays. As his arm was a bit tired he let Peggy finish in the box. However, he redeemed himself against the Ragtails. With a score of 1 7 to 5 Tom went in to pitch the ninth inning, and the final score was I 7 to 1 5 in favor of the Colls. Tom also plays a bit of foot ball, and inaugurated the fashion of playing the game without any jersey on. He says it is great for the skin. It is said that Tom never plays cinch, and that he never heard of Louie Nickel ' s, but we believe on the low that the rumors are false and base. Favorite amusement, breathing. NOTICE Nobile ' s Candy Store is the place for St. Mary ' s and Notre Dame Students, because they have student supplies-- Candies, ice Cream and Soda Water. MEET ME .AT NOBILE ' S 108 S. MICHIGAN ST. When you want Shoes Go to BAKER ' S LEADERS IN STYLE 114 WEST WASHINGTON STREET WE PUT THE STYLE FIRST In pointing out the things to be considered in the pur- chase of vour spring suit we think that style and fitting qualities should recei e vour lSw attention. ( . pair of jean pants will probahlv out- wear any other kind, but you are not wearing them.) What i- you want is clothes with snap yj " and style and tone to them. fc |l These are the ear -marks of r Adler clothing. Try us this spring. «K ADLER ' S ONE PRICE ONL ' n s at Nolrp iamp T. DART WALKER, from the land of Goshen, is the biggest-hearted fellow in the senior class; his room is festooned with tobacco-sacks, empty from his insisting on supplying " the makings. " His room, by the way. is the meeting-place for all that is Bohemian or Irish at Notre Dame. It is a true artist ' s studio, the delight of the romantic, the despair of the porter. It is related that once while T. Dart was out the porter entered and straightened up the room, and when our artist returned he had to invite the seniors in to have a rough-house in order to restore the artistic appearance and atmosphere of the place. T. Dart is a good Indian, the best mixer ever, the special pride of ' 06. As Dart was once a sailor, his Favorite recreation is spinning yarns. ALBERT BLIN and Minister Combes once had a little argument but as Blin did not wish to lower himself to Combes ' status and fight a duel he packed his grip and came to America. New York was too much for him, (he must have seen Hammer there) so he came west and planted his tent on the north bank of St. Mary ' s lake and ever since has taken great interest in parlez— vous--ing on all subjects. Indeed he has been called the American Bacon (nothing to do with the packing trust) for seldom is he free from serious thought. In the woods he has a path beaten by his forensic and philosophical wanderings. Though small in stature he is mighty in brains; though quiet in manner he is always heard either by his footsteps, his thinking or his comet, for Albert too has taken to the brass instruments. We hope for great things from him if he does not blow his brains out on the " Marseillaise. " Favorite recreation, cogitating. Pohlman — Speaking of getting arrested, were you ever behind the bars? Hanis — No, but I have been in front of them. Heyl— I once had my picture taken at Joliet. Williams — Yes. I believe they photograph all the prisoners. Prof, in mathematics — Don ' t you know that the whole is always greater than any of its parts? ■LONG TOWARDS JUNE " Urich — Must be like the doughnuts we get. OUR SYSTEM IS NOT EXPERIMENTAL Central Union Telephone Company GOOD SERVICE AT REASONABLE RATES FREYERMUTH ' S ART STORE ORIGINAL PAINTINGS IN WATER COLORS AND OILS. CARBONS, PHOTOGRAVURES. COLOR PRINTS, q ORIGINAL AND SPECIAL DESIGNS IN NOTRE DAME AND ST. MARYS POSTERS AND PENNANTS q q q fl fl 1 33 E. Jefferson S«.. Cor. S(. Joseph, SOUTH BEND. IND. F C FREYERMUTH ====== HOME PHONE 301 IValter Aldmond Hager, M. D. SPECIALIST EYE. EAR, NOSE and THROA T CLASSES FITTED PHONE 52 Co, lVc,h,nglonanJLofaytlltSh.. SOUTH BEND. IND. THE ELIEL PHARMACY MAY WE SPECIALLY EQUIPPED FOR ALL WORK IN NOT CONNECTION WITH FILLING PRESCRIP- SERVE YQUp TIONS AND DISPENSING OF MEDICINES LEO ELIEL, Proprietor BOTH PHONES 392 230 W. Washington St., Cor. Lafayette SOUTH BEND, IND. Dr. D. M. CALVERT DENTIST ALL MODERN FACILITIES FOR DOING DENTAL WORK AT NOTRE DAME ON THURSDAY OF EACH WEEK Orfice First Door East of Citizens ' Bank SOUTH BEND, IND. o ' s Hlho at Nntrp Samr-fflontinurii MAURUS URICH was christened Shorty when a mere kid, and as he never grew to any extent the name fastened itself upon him, and Shorty never longed for another. Shorty has an ambition to be a sailor, but a great impediment to this ambition is his dislike for water. His imagination is very vivid, and it is related in the book of the past that Shorty once imagined himself a torpedo-boat and ran the whole distance from Louie ' s to Sorin with decks awash. The same night Shorty mistook a prefect for a man-of-war and was about to ram him, but soon discovering his mistake he changed his course W. by N. E. and struck Sorin Hall with a full head of steam. Shorty was secured by a couple of friendly hawsers and tied up on dry-dock for the night. The next day he was taken to the navy-yard where the authorities sent him on an extended cruise with the rank of rear-admiral. Shorty has a sailor ' s wit and is one of the good scouts of ' 06 class. His favonte book is Pilgrims ' Progress; he likes calculus and dotes on strawberry short-cake. Favorilt amusement, dancing. JOHN RYAN began life when still quite young but met with an accident early in life which stunted his growth; he fell off the Masonic Temple and was forced to flee from Chicago. Luck went back on him here tor he has been unable to play base ball the last two seasons because his wing got out of place. Every imaginable remedy has been tried from soap and water to cutting it off. However, he turned to other paths in the pursuit of fame when he saw his arm was hopeless for the diamond; each week he manages to get a historical essay into the Scholastic, a fact which has given him an international reputation. He generally takes some such thesis as, " Was Pope William IX. a Catholic? " His work has been favorably com- mented on by the Leetonia Reporter. Lately it has been rumored that he has taken to electricity and plumbing. What next? Favorite amusement, monl eying. The individuality and character we give our clothes has won for us the reputation as South Bend ' s Best Tailors Our Special College Styles ARE PARTICULARLY NOTICEABLE FOR THEIR SNAPPY APPEARANCE LET US MAKE YOUR NEXT SUIT LARGEST SHOWING OF GOODS IN THE STATE RENFRANZ, JR. Artistic Tailor no E. Washington Sireel. SOU! H BEND Opposite Street Car Depot DAPRATO STATUARY COMPANY PRODUCERS OF HIGH CLASS ECCLESIASTICAL STATUARY -IN MARBLE, STONE. COPPER, STONE CEMENT. ZINC AND STONE COMPOSITION ALL ORDERS EXECUTED ON SHORT NOTICE OUR PRO- DUCTIONS ARE ALWAYS OF THE HIGHEST STANDARD PRICES MODERATE CHICAGO. ILLIMOIS PIETRASANTA. ITALY NEW ORK. N. ' l ' . 173-175 W. Adami St. (nMrCn.r.) 31 Barclay Sl n a Hhn at Notr? nmt-aiontiamb ALBERT KOTTE is a nice sort of a fellow, and though his manners are good he throws bread at table. Albert always had his own way. and on his first birthday insisted on wearing an ascot tie. Ever since then he has made a specialty of neckwear and engagement rings. Albert will be known to posterity as the founder of the Binger Club and as a member of the Farmers ' Alliance; his claim to fame and glory will chiefly rest on his connection with the Bingers. He has mingled m society to some extent and has written a little pamphlet for social manoeuvers entitled, " Dont ' s. " Albert says Cincinnati is one of the most beautiful cities in the world, but of late he has formed a very good opinion of South Bend, and may often be seen admiring the graceful trees that throw such a grateful shade on Jefferson Street. We predict a bnght future for Mr. Kotte and believe that he would make a good (civil) engineer, but Albert says that work is vulgar, and as vaulting ambition often o ' erleaps itself he will be content to marry an heiress and part his hair any way he pleases. Favorile recreation, ladies. JOHN FUNSTON SHEA, Class President, senior member of the Mischief Twins, and a very base ball player. It is a generally accepted theory that our subject was sent to college to be kept out of mischief at home, and he is certainly living up to his reputation by getting into all he can here. At an early age he showed his humorous nature by shoving his nurse down stairs. His father appreciates a good joke, and after a seance in the wood-shed started John off on a round of the colleges. When the youth arrived here he immediately gained favor by exhibiting his abnormal growth of mischief. He formed a bucket brigade for the purpose of keeping the people in or out of Sonn. At one time or another he has taken almost every course m the University curriculum. When a superabundance of pranks were the efficient cause of an impending flunk, John, with rare foresight, immediately changed his course until, owing to extensive non-appearance at class, he has finally decided to finish. " Jack " was a woman-hater till one fatal day this spring. Ah us ! that begins another story. Favorite amusement, writing limericks- THE LEADING BOOK MANUFACTURING HOUSE OF THE WEST IBrrktnlii }]rtutiur; xx h Snnk iHauufarturiitrj (Hiimpauij 200 to 210 Pine St. SAINT LOUIS. MISSOURI We are General Publishers, Printers and Binders We Bind Editions in Cloth, Sheep, Calf or Morocco Wc Make and Stamp Cases (or Printers and Publishers We carry a large assortment of Designs, Ornaments, and Letterings, and a Stock of Materials Second to None FIRST CLASS WORK A SPECIALTY ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN YOUR ORDERS SOLICITED GIVE US A TRIAL STRAATSBUHC. N, Buetchet Band Inilrumcnt Co . Etkharl, Indiana. GENTLEMEN:—! hive fiven ihe Epoch cornel purchaird (rom you .1 thorough tridi and find it is ihe finest mstrament 1 have ever played. When I say I have had about ihiily years ' of the most la: bands in England and America. I ought to be able to judge. I com menced with the Henry Distin Patent light Valve Cornet, which was a very excellent instrument in those days and have in turn used the productioiu of Higham. Boosey. Pepper, Co : of which nd Distin ol Pel bad. induced to the THOMAS J. BROADFIELD merits of your make by the very flattering mention given by my old friends. Messrs. Hammond and Crane, both of whom I knew were able to Judge of a perfect instrument and whom I knew would not play a bad one. Upon receipt of the Epoch. I found it far exceeding my expectations. The tone is exceedingly beautiful and is produced without effort, and the loudest fortissimo as well as the most delicate pianissimo can be produced without affecting the quality of tone. One can play in any key. seven sharps or seven flats and still be In perfect tune This olone would mark it as the greatest improvement that has been introduced in the art of making brass instruments since the time of Sax. There ' o ' e. I would advise all those m want of the best to give your instruments a fair trial. Let anyone take something written in the key Db or B natural and play it on his in.sttument and then on the Epoch and he will quickly see the difference. In conclusion 1 will say I coruider the instrument perfect in construction, beautiful in tone and always under absolute control. The abf-ve expression is entirely unsolicited and 1 give it because I feel I owe it to the manufacturers of such perfect instruments. With best wishes, I remain. Very truly yours. TOM BROADFIELD Formerly with Cold Stream Guards Band. London: Gilmore ' s Band, Innis ' Famous Fifty. Cappa ' s 7th Reg. Band. Levy ' s Band. Mapleson ' s Royal Italian Opera OrcheUra. and Franko ' s Eldorado Band. Send for Complete Catalogue of f erylhin)f in Banil InMruiiienIs BUESCHER BAND INSTRUMENT CO.. ELKHART, INDIANA as Who at Nntr? Samp-ffiDntmupb THE CLASS of 1906 is indeed fortunate in having tfie genial Evaristo Battle among its members. Battle never fights as he was brought up too well but he owns a cane, a nice slender one; if he were provoked who would say that he might not dare to strike. Say it in a whisper, but Evaristo is a real count and has an air-castle in the Philippine Islands. It has twice been ransacked by Aguinaldo who uprooted all the tame cabbages that grew in the conservatory. Evansto is of a graceful, slender build, parts his hair in the middle and likes the United States. Favorite amusement, peace. WILLIE ROBINSON is the candy man at the University, but that is not the reason why the gids think he is so sweet. Willie is the junior member of the Lionpold Robin Sons Co., and he can sell you in a minute a mixture that will put you to bed for a week. Some unscrupulous characters have insinuated that Bill is in collusion with the house physician and that he receives a stipend for each patient he sends to the doctor. If it will do any good we will deny the fact. Bill came from the South, and armed with a southern brogue, his trunk and several watches he went to the extreme North, but the Canucks would not have him. After Bill learned French he returned to the United States, and while passing through on the M. C. he fell off and was taken in. Bill is joke editor on the Dome, but that does not detract from his good humor, as he puts none into his jokes. He has a unique way of answering in class; in brief it is this — when asked a question, answer another one; keep this up till the professor quits or the bell rings; but if the professor gels mad, tell him that you have not got that far. Bill is at his best in philosophy, and recently he startled the world and overthrew all the existing schools when he enunciated his Celoysterian theory as to the origin of man. According to Bill, man first begins to exist as an oyster-like cell, and by a complex cell growth he comes to his present state a clam. Bill holds th at the fact that some people are lobsters does not disprove his theory. Bill is sometimes called Raffles, put that is no reflection on him, as he has several other occupations besides raffles; he has been everything Irom clerk at a summer- resort hotel to book agent. Bill belongs to the Turners of South Bend, but his favorite mixture IS the firm ' s root-beer. He has a strong constitution. Favorite recreation, chatting. Wenderoth McGill Co. The Rest Knozvn.... The Best Liked.... The Best Store " THE BIG STORE " IF rrs KURNITURK try us For a spcedv and most satisfactory solution of the furniture and carpet problem come to " The Big Store. " Our present showing is certainly worthy ot extended comment, it is so ver excellent in every particular and cannot be equalled — quality for price — in this town. We make this statement carefully and want you to weight it just as caretullv. WENDEROTH McGILL CO. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA as Who at Notre iSamp-oinnthtufU WHEN Arthur Funk came speeding along on the night freight to Notre Dame some years ago, little did the ladies know that he was an embryo Beau Brummel. But so the Fates had ordained, and innocent little Arthur took up his business-— that of smashing line formations and maidens hearts. As a direct result of Arthur ' s depredations the sad St. Joe is so full of feminine tears that even the waters of Lake Michigan have been affected, and the people of Chicago have tasted salt in their drinking water. Arthur ' s exploits on the gridiron have won much fame for ' 06 and many yards for Notre Dame. It is a peculiar phenomenon, nevertheless it is strenuously asserted, that whenever Arthur receives a black eye or a strained ihumb, the St. Mary ' s chimes play a soothing melody. Favorite recreation, westward wall(s. RICHARD W. DONOVAN is one of the great heroes of Notre Dame and bids fair in time to become a character equally as well known and as famous as Buffalo Bill. He has figured in many battles but has never been captured. He sprang into prominence during a trip to the west, where he and several companions had gone to play. Ever on the alert for danger, he noticed a hostile band approaching his little crowd and immediately set about preparing a defense from the denizens of the wild and wooly prohibition state. Bidding his trusty friends gather close around him and be firm, he promised to protect them. As the blood-thirsty villains approached he threw caution to the winds and openly defied them with the battle-cry of his fore-fathers, " Come on if you dare, and I will crack you one in the smush which will put you out of business for a week. " The enemy quailed before this brave and defiant giant. Never before had they met such opposition. As if by supernatural suggestion they turned and fled. The little band was saved, and another Diamond Dick appears in the field of weekly fiction. Favorite amusement, hair-dressing. C. H. DEFREES JETAIL DEALEF CEMENT. LIME SEWER PIPE MINERAL WOOL WHITE SAND MORTAR COLORS FIRE BRICK AND FIRE CLAY PRODUCTS DEALER IN MASON ' S SUPPLIES E HIGHEST GRADES OF CEMENT CARRIED IN STOCK 315 S. TAYLOR ST SOUTH BEND. INDIANA FELEPHON E 2- ASK FOR OUR SWISS MILK CHOCOLATE RAJAH BITTER SWEETS OPERA BITTER SWEETS THEY A K E THE 1 J E S T kOE ONLY Q ' T GEORGE ZIEGLER CO MILWAUKEE, WIS. a Hhn at Notre iamp-(!iontinur FELIX CHARLES DOREMUS hails from Brittany, and his family traces its origin to the O ' Remuses, who came to the continent from Ireland in the early days. On St. Patrick ' s day he went to Chicago to celebrate in the good old Irish style. He joined one of the parades, and as he was turning down one of the streets he was accosted by an old Inshman, who slapped him on the back and said, " Why, Flannigan, when did you come over? " " Happy " fainted, and after he was brought back home in a precarious condition he vowed he would never go to Chicago again. Favorite recreation, smiling. HAMMER, alias Tack, alias Knocker, alias Thammer, the New York Sun. and a dozen more, is from that wicked city of Tammany. He has auburn hair and the eastern accent, especially the accent, as he is from the East with a big E. He is noted for his ability as a heart-smasher, and has Hock skinned a block when it comes to " copping out a gurl " and " getting a drag. " He is small, but a certain philosopher learned to his regret that smallness is no indication of being a " dubb with your mitts. " Our subject once was engaged to an heiress, but she saw him at Rockaway in a bathing suit and called it off. Since then Tom has given up bathing and all other work so that he can get fat. He is also acquainted with one " Dimple, " but that would be telling. Tom ' s progress through the classical course has been a brilliant series of equestrian feats. Tom is no Knight of Labor; it is only the time he can spare horn Long Island that he spends with his mustangs at N. D. Favorite amusement, vacations. McERLAIN ( JACKSON LUMBER and BUILDING MATERIAL SOUTH BEND, INDIANA OfnCE AND fACTORY JM E Tutt St . U S. 6 M. S. Ry. Telephones 40i WHERE? At C. N. TRACER ' S WHEN? !n Time of Need WHAT ' ? Buy Your Horse Goods WHY? Because Goods and Prices are Right SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO REPAIRING 154 South Michigan Street Phone (Bell) 1078 ' ? FRENCH PAPER COMPANY Manufacturers of SUPERCALENDERED AND MACHINE FINISHED BOOK AND LITHOGRAPH PAPERS WOOD PULP BOX BOARDS BARBEL «N0 BOX LAYERS PULP PIE PLATES MILES, MICHIGAN SLAUGHTER 6 THOMPSON HIGH GRADE GRANITE MONUMENTS SPECIAL DESIGNS SUBMITTED FOR APPROVAL WORK ERECTED ANYWHERE. INQUIRIES COURTEOUSLY ANSWERED 129 Vistula Ave, South Bend, Ind. Nolrr iam? Ahimm iirprtorQ Schopp, Rev. John S., A. B.. " 94. Pastor, St. Martin, Brown Co., Ohio. Schumacher, Rev. Matthew A.. C. S. C, Ph. D., A. B., ' 99. Professor at University of Notre Dame, Notre Dame, Ind. Schwab, Edward H., LL. B., 05. Professor at University of Notre Dame, Notre Dame. Ind. Senrich, Geo. A., Ph. G., 00. Druggist, corner Washmgton and Court Streets, South Bend, Ind. Shea, Michael J., A. B., " 04; A. M., ' 05. Professor at University of Notre Dame, Notre Dame, Ind. Shively, Dudley M., LL. B., ' 92. Attorney at Law, 104 South Michigan Street, South Bend. Ind. Shortis, Rev. Richard., C.S.C, A. B., " 49, Died September 14. 1887, at Notre Dame, Ind. Sinnott, Nicholas J., A. B., ' 92. Attorney at Law, The Dalles, Oregon. Spalding, Samuel J., LL. B., ' 98. Clerk of Marion Quarterly Court and Deputy County Clerk Marion County, Lebanon, Ky. Spaunhorst. Henry J., LL. D., ' 95. Notary Public and Counsellor; Office Rooms No. 21 I Temple Building; Residence, 1327 North 1 4th Street, St. Louis, Mo. Stace, Arthur J., A. B., ' 64; A.M., ' 66; C. E., ' 80. Died September 25, 1 890, at Notre Dame. Ind. Stace. Arthur W., Litt. B., ' 96. Dramatic Editor and Editorial Writer for Grand Rapids Evening Press, 62 Henry Street, Grand Rapids, Mich. Staley, Robert W., A. B.. ' 74; A. M. ' 76. Statistician Government Service, Ferguson, St. Louis Co., Mo., or 1115 Fullerton BIdg., St. Louis, Mo. Stanford, Grattan T, Ph. B., ' 04. Student at Harvard Law School. 216 South 5th St., Independence, Kansas. Steiner, Arthur E.. C. E., 04. Assistant on Engineer Corps, P. C. C. St. L. R R., 2 1 6 8th St., Logansport, Ind. Stephan, Chas. A., C. E., ' 04. Member of Engineer Corps, C. B. Q. R. R., 6040 Rhodes Ave., Chicago, 111. Stoffel, Rev. Nicholas J., C. S. C, A. B., ' 76; A. M.. ' 78. Died March 20, 1902, at Notre Dame, Ind. Stubbs. Charles J., A. B., ' 88; LL. B., ' 88. Attorney at Law and Counsellor, 212 Twenty -second St., Galveston, Texas. Sugg, Hon. Geo. F., B. S., ' 8 I ; M. S., ' 86 Died April 24, 1 893 at Chicago, III. Sullivan, John B.,B. L., ' 91. Attorney at Law, Des Moines, Iowa. Sullivan, Joseph J.. Litt. B., ' 01; LL. B., ' 02. Attorney at Law, 610 Journal Bldg., 1 60 Washington St.; 285 Armitage Ave., Chicago, III. Szalewski, Rev. Miecislaus T. C. S. C, A. B., ' 01. Assistant Pastor Holy Trinity Church, 540 Noble St.. Chicago, III. Tammany. Augustine E., A. B., ' 67. Died September 18, 1 867atElmiry, N.Y. Tiemey, William H., A. B., " 01. Traveling Salesman, care Staley Mfg. Co., South Bend. Ind. SHE. Colfax Ave., South Bend, Ind. Tinley, Charles A., B. S., ' 84. Died August 1 , 1 892. at Covington, Ky. Toner, Thomas A., LL.B.. ' 04. Attorney at Law, Rugby, North Dakota. Tong, Lucius G., LL. B., ' 71. Banker. St. Joseph County Savings Bank, 207 South Scott St., South Bend, Ind. Trahey, Rev. James J.. C. S. C. Ph. D., A. B., ' 99. Retired Professor, St. Edward ' s College, Austin, Texas. Usera. Josi Hernandez. LL. B, ' 01. Attorney at Law, San Juan, Porto Rico, Box 1 I . Voigt, John R.. B. S., ' 05. Attorney at Law, Jeffersonville, Ind. Vurpillat. Francis J., B. L., ' 92; LL. B., ' 9 I Attorney at Law, Winnimac, Ind- Wathen, Dr. W. H., LL. D., ' 95. Dean, Kentucky School of Medicine. The Glaubert, 628 i 4th Ave.. Louisville. Ky. Welch. Thomas J.. LL. B.. ' 05. Student at Yale University, care 1311-17 Boulevard, Moline. III. White. Matthew M., LL.B.. ' 88. Attorney at Law, Ida Grove, Ida County, la. Wilson. John D., LL. B., 85; Real Estate Agent, Mason City, la. Worden, John W., B. S., ' 05. Professor at University of Notre Dame, Notre Dame, Ind. Wurzer, Louis C. LL. B., ' 96; Attorney at Law, Prosecuting Attorney, Detroit, Wayne County, Mich. Wurzer, Edward C, C. E., ' 03. Assistant Engineer, M. C. R. R., 339 Montcalm St.. Detroit, Mich. Yockey, Chauncy W.. LL. B., ' 0 1 . Attorney at Law. 1340-1341 Wells Bldg.. Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Zahm, Rev. John A.. C. S. C, Ph. D., A.B . ' 71; A. M , ' 73; Provincial. Con- gregation of Holy Cross. Notre Dame, Ind. Zolper, Harry W., C. E.; ' 04. Member of Engineering Corps C. M. St. P. R. R.. Rapid City. South Dakota. NOTE: — The above Directory is far fioiti being complele; il contains the nai who responded to our communications. nly of tho ®ur ArttHt SHE reader must have noticed the frequent appearance of the signature of I . Dart Walker. 06, in the pages of this book, and must have at the same time observed that the drawings, large and small, to which it was attached are little masterpieces of art, fine in conception, admirable in the fmished work. It was a bright day indeed for the Year Book when Mr. T. Dart Walker came to Notre Dame early this session and was made an honorary member of the graduating class. He at once entered heart and soul into the project of the Seniors ' Year Book, and since that time his abundant good nature, his experience and his rare good judgment stood to the editors as the strongest encouragement and the staunchest support. The iUff of the Dome takes this opportunity of thanking Mr. Walker for his great interest in the work, and the Class of " 06 wishes to assure him that they will always regard him in spirit and in truth as one of their truest members. ffiauiH (Obspmantf The neighbonng city wears the lid And is almost boiling over, Yet you ' ll not find a single kid That gambols in the clover. It is told of a certain young student that he went call on a lady Wend in the city. He was not rsed in the science of love-making and the even- l dragged. Conversation was scarce and after a ig pause, the girl said: " Do you know that mebody loves you? " " Who? " said the boy ex- edly. With a mischievous twinkle in her eyes e softly answered, " God. " Coontz— -How is it that Hammer is so popular ith the girls? Keeffe — Because he always makes striking impression. I 5 The DIreclor of Studies hands oul a few. 16 Foot bat! squad reports for practice. 1 7 Band organizes; the E Flat Bass is hung oc 18 Class begins. McGinn decides to lalte the 19 Annals staff elected. McGinn made Editc nd about the McGinn n Foik. r-in-chief. consequ ntly cha 20 Philopatrians organize, with eloqui 21 Regulations are read in all the hall 22 Reno rolls in under a plug-hat, all smiles and shaking hands with everybody 23 Hank Kemper joins fool-ball squad, filling up the big hole made in the back field, by the wilhdrawal of Murray. 24 Karrenian Lit. Ass. organized; Prof. Karr elected temporary sergeant-at- arms; Lally is forthwith thrown out. 25 Doctor Shields delivers a very interesting lecture on the subject, " How to Study. " 26 Orchestra organized by Prof. Petersen. 27 Crosby begins his philosophical c sen to a friendly bout. r at Noi : Dame by challenging Zerhu- 28 MacCauley sings Yotz ' s Ave Maria at Mass. 29 Willie Robinson explains (?) theory of evolution to 30 Varsity defeats Nonh Division High School 44-0. Prof. ---What does polygamy mean? Collier- Well it means two or more things. Kotte and Devlne out skiving. Devine — Kotte, go on and see if anyone is around to see us. OFMCE HOURS i - M «° S„T.? " DR. J. B. BERTELING OFFICE. COR. COLFAX AVE AND LAFAYETTE ST. Rcid«icc. 215 South T.yio, s.. SOUTH BEND, IND. ©r. H. oyd-Snee SPECIALIST Diseases of Eye. Ear, Nose and Thnal 117 N. MICHIGAN ST SOUTH BEND. INDIANA DR. THOMAS A. OLNEIY - OFFICE 4-07 DCAN Building hours)? ;° - " ■ PHONEsj ;;, j;; HOME PHONE 52 BELL PHONE J 5 D. E. CUMMINS DENTIST COLFAX AVENUE AND MAIN STREET Residence. 5J7 Colfax Avenue SOUTH BEND, INDIANA TELEPHONES: Office, fc, R ' s, J. W. HILL. M, D. Office, 1 56 North Lafayette Street OFFICE HOURS, 2 to 4 P. M . and r to » P M RESIDENCE, 509 N MAIN ST SOUTH BEND, IND. 1 K. I.. S. LaPIERRE DENTIST SOUTH BKND, IND. BELL PHO E bSt Dr. R. F. Lucas Dentist JOI SOUTH MICIIIG.iy STREET S. « ' COR MICIIICAS , ,V0 WAYSF STREETS SOUTH BEND. IND. HOME PHONE 1981 BELL PHONE MAIN CHARLES H. TAYLOR, M. D. OFFICE AND RESIDENCE MERCHANTS ' NATIONAL BANK BUILDING SUITE 1 5 HOURS ' lliol2A.M..2io4P M. HOURS , 7 p M EyoiiiiK SOUTH BEND. IND. Clear — I saw a baby crying in that house. Centlivre — So did 1; and 1 would like to be the baby. Clear— Why ? Centlivre— -I would have been in its big sister ' s arms. g mts uBtp There once was a maiden named Sue For whose mitten two suitors did sue; Tliough Sue suited the two She cared not a sou, So no doubt suicide will ensue. Robinson, the comic editor (in tears)— -My entire family has bled to death. Craig — How is that? Robinson --A humorous vein has been run- ning in our family for three generations. Craig— Oh, 1 see; joked to death. Tommy Hammer returns, and n cordially welcomed back by the faculty, especially the professor of Greek. Jim Jordan conceives the idea of publishing a class annual. Centennial anniversary of Runt Cornell ' s coming to N. D. Jordan, being a )unior. can not hold on to that idea. The Varsity puts it all over Michigan Agricultural College lo the tune of 28.0. fHank Kemper quits football squad and devotes all his time to literature; his new book entitled. " Wit and Humor, " is about ready for the press. Tommy Hammer organizes a tennis league; the first inter-collegiate game is to be played Detembrr 22 with St. Mary ' s. Plans ate laid (or a heavy political campaign for the election of class officers. Blin wntes 700 aphorisms today. Quar;etle organized, and four seniors are elected, in spite of the fact that there are two juniors who think they can sing. Quartette begins to practice songs for commencement. McGinn again makes up his mind not to take the saxophone. Lafly geU the farmers ' choir together, which is composed of himself, Kenney, and two other farmers. Up against the big ones at Madison. Score, Wisconsin 21, Notre Dame 0. Corby begins practice for the Sorin-Corby game. Sorin doesn ' t. T. Knocker impeached by the ' 06 class for publishing exceedingly icks. What do Ec, session of the par- Wadden is hurriedly summoned to fix a dynamo. men know about such things ? Laliy plays a tattoo on the steam-pipes during liamentary class, and Prof. Reno vows vengeance. Prof. Griffilh gives a vocal recital. Only forty dollars a term. Board of editors chosen for (he Scholastic. CoDan Doyle Kasper doi Wabash 5, N. D. 0. Nuf ced. The seniors see " The Land of Nod Lally phones lo Bonnie and introduces Hammer. Kemper almost finds his clock, but Kennedy didn ' t have it. Twenty mule borax team appears and Lally wants to drive it. It is positively affirmed that all the Corbyites are finally back. Thammer loses his nether garments. Reuben of Denison gels them. Exams., those periodic cataclysms. Twenty-seven touch-downs against American College of Surgery Retreat. Gee, but we ' re going to be good. Horsecar Fox celebrates his fiftieth skive. He is presented with of rules by the admiring prefects. Sorin abandons the pump and has water piped to the hall. We Gallagan (declaiming)— Ladies and Gentle- men: Tonight we are here— - Blin---Tomorrow we are some place else. Wadden — Louie has added a new attrac- tion to his Cafe. Munson— ' What is that ? Wadden — He is selling birds. Won ' t you come m and have a swallow? Lally — There is an eclipse of the moon tonight, are fyou going to use your smoked glasses? n II 11 McCarthy (in a restaurant) — I will take a sirloin steak, Sheehan— It ' s Friday, Mac, Mac— Well, I ' ll take ham and eggs, then. msh to individuQ make your next photographs, lly or in groups k E. E. MANGOLD 1 STUDIO Bv kdHi B I 310 ' . SOUTH MICHIGAN STREET % fl f 1 1 NOTRE DAME STUDENTS ALWAYS WELCOME . FILLING A PRESCRIPTIONS SPECIALTY A FINE LINE OF DOMESTIC KEY WEST CIGARS AND G. A. Senrich Co. PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS Corner 5 ashington and Court Streets SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Dr. 0 ' Hara--Williani, how old is Ann? Will---1 read it over but can ' t recall it exactly. Madden — I would rather be right than president. Golden— -You will never be either. A maiden who could ' nt eat hoeuf, In a restaurant called for an oeuf. As she finished her meal, She heard a chick squeal And was sure she ate more than an oeuf. McNemy — Say, did any of you fellows see any money laying around in the locker room? I lost five dollars. Mad rush for the gym. Reading of ihe bullel Corby day at the roller rink. Large crowd there. The tenth and last installment of Kemper ' s " Goldsmith " in die Scholastic. Notre Dame 71. DePauw 0. Not so bad. South Bend girls stroll out to see the giounds---or the fellows? Ernest Gamble Company give a pleasing concert. Escher thought the girl that plate girder again. ne is dead. Better luck next time. nly a Itz The Senior Engineers decide to i Kemper publishes an obituary whe Hank. Pohlman and pansier take off their corduroys. The Senior English go down to see the Bntt-Nels, Once more tough luck. Indiana 22, N. D. 5. Devine didn ' t write any letters today. Hicks goes to town to buy Christmas presents (?) Hurst finds a Gila monster under Sorin steps, but it was ( Three Seniors make a pilgrimage across the lake at 4:30 a. ra. The Economic students receive the next 47 pages for their less( They finished nme books last month. Worden ' s hat blew ovei the dome while he was going to breakfa had left it on his window-sill. We trimmed the Bennett Medical College— 22 to 01 The University Moot Court is still awaiting the decision of the jury in its case tried yesterday. The scivers missed the excellent concert given by Signor Rosati ' s Royal Italian Band in Washington Hall. " Our Pastor " was presented by the Dan Sully Co. in Washington Hall between 10:30 p. m. and 12:30 a. m. There wasn ' t a snore from the crowded house. Although we all slept till 8 o ' clock this a. m., many of the boys look pretty tired. After listening to the Hungarian Orchestra, the ,Seniors were inspired to look for three wise men. They found a class-poet, an oratoi, and a historian. ,rd. history. He ' at prayer this morning ?--Shea. He had a bet ithal Putdue-N. D. gam Several conspirators condemned to death by the Moot Court this afternoon received conditional baptism from on high as they stood upon the steps of the law temple. The contestants in the oratorical preliminaries have been busy all day getting their new clothes ready. This IS one of the days Lally didn ' t skive. He was sick in bed. Hammer gets his Thanksgiving box today. It is a bird. Senior Parliamentary organize5---they could have done worse. Some of our fowl friends get a good roasting,— from the chief cook. Quinlan — Look how it is raining upon that poor horse. Worden— Take this umbrella and hold it over him. Maud — My face is my fortune. Billy — Oh, poor girl. Prof. Reno — What can you say of the battle of Lake Champlain in 1814? Ohmer— All] I can ' remember is that the English were unable to gain ground. Prof. Reno— That was because the engage- ment took place on water. O ' Shea (making an absurd deduction)— Therefore A equals B. Prof.— Impossible ! That would be like taking a bath without water. O ' Shea — How about a sun-bath? Robertson Brothers Co. For The Young Man Who Is " UP AND COMING " ' T ' HE store where (juality and lowest prices are combined to make it the Best Trading Place in Northern Ind- iana. Visit our LACE and EMBROIDERY Section. Our WHITE GOODS Department is the Finest in Northern Indiana. RihhntTi Highest Qualities, and our prices are fully one- third less than our competitors. Handkerchiefs, S « f ' T importation. i =i — ' - Made of Pure Irish Lnen, sheer or medium weight at 15 and 25 Cents. SEND FOR SAMPLES OR GIVE US A CALL SPIRO ' S CLOTHING WITH SNAP AND STYLE TO IT, VARSITY SUITS AND • L ' AIGLON " RAIN COATS, NECKWEAR, SHIRTS, HATS AND SHOES.-ALL THE GOOD SORTS OF YOUNG MEN ' S FURNISHINGS. YOU ' RE ALWAYS WELCOME AT SPIRO ' S N. D. U. We make the Candies and Confections that delight the students everywhere Our Cafe is the best in the city, no loafing, no boisterousness, no smoking. Only the most genteel trade catered to. We have yet to find the hoy or girl, the man or woman, who would refuse one of our celebrated Buffalo or Marischino Sundaes. REMEMBER THE PHILADELPHIA-IT IS NOT DOING YOU 116 North Michigan Street SOUTH BEND, IND. Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s Hack and Transfer Line NEAR LAKE SHORE DEPOT PHONE 121 Students and Visitors going to Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s should ask for TOM MALLEA ' S HACKS CARRIAGES MEET ALL TRAINS Crosby -That Prof, seems to read my mind dosen ' t he? Gallagan — I didn ' t know you had a mind. Cornet Player — You can ' t get any music out o( that stick with a few holes in it. Piccolo Play- er-— A few holes? Perhaps more thjin twenty! Mateb. There was an old maid in St. Denis Who suitors bold never hand menis; So an old fellow bald One day on her cald, And since then she hast had enis. II II II Prof. — Are you studying law? Student— No Sir. Prof.— Well then you should give a straightforward answer. I . The Pennsylvania Club does some lipping— not tippling— at the Oliver; their semi-annual banquet. 2 The sons of ihe west term the " Full Moon Club. " 3 Cincinnati Ladies Cremona Orchestra! Dear Kotte, can ' t you arrange to get them sewing lessons? 4 Leo Coontz trying to sell his three year old Ingersoll watch. 5 Robinson buys it. 6 A heavy thunder storm from 1:30 to 2:15 P. M. (Later report. Prof. Karr was gesticulating and expanding his thorax.) 7 Babe Dubbs elected vice-president 111. State Club Mendota sends a vote of ihanks for the honor conferred on her youthful son. 8 Glorious celebration of our Patten ' s least. 9 Leo Coontz takes a back seat as a speaker. Mrs. Beecher pleases every- body. 10 Macl arland is discouraged; for the twentieth time she is out. 1 I " Athletics " Calahan walks three times around the woodpile with a dust- pan under hU arm. 12 Lally fails to disguise himself as the Merchant of Venice; he still looks like the urchin of Denison. 1 3 Chauncy Depew makes his twenty-fiflh appearance as a speaker m the Brownson Literary Society. 14 Everybody gives Mr. Leland Powers the loud hand. 15 Valdez loses his hat; we send him a card of sympathy. 16 Shea decorates our sanctum; as a result Worden can ' t work there. 1 7 Canada comes forward and salutes our Rev. President D. D. Nine rahs for Oltawal 18 Entries for the exams, are put through a heat this afternoon. 19 Exams., they ' re off! 20 Lally wins by a nose in ethics. 21 To old chez-nous We now skidous- So long to yous. Prof.— What was the Golden Bull? Murray— It is what Moses saw when he came down from the mountam. Payne— 1 wish 1 were in Texas. Kelley — You are not the only one that wishes you were. Students ' Patronage Earnestly Soli cited Most Modern and Up-to-date Shop in Indiana Scientific and Only Antiseptic Methods Used Sterilizing Oven, Electric Massage, Compressed Air Our System Gives Perfect Satisfaction Only First-class Artists Employed Choice Line of Cigars, Pipes, Tobacco and Smokers ' Sundries J. W. DUFFY, Proprietor HOME PHONE 1831 2OT SOUTH MICHIGAN STREET Auditorium Block, SOUTH BEND, IND. ILLINOIS ELECTRIC COMPANY CHICAGO, ILL. Dealers In ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES There was an old man in the Bend Who hadn ' t much money to spend; But he always was gay And when asked why would say, " Oh, we never are broke in the Bend. " Flaherty — I beg your pardon, I was not pay- ing attention. Prof. — Oh excuse me, that was my fault. Stopper — I see they have started the new library. O ' Shea — Nonsense, that ' s only a brick that fell off a passing wagon. feclory and forced Ic hear the rapping 1 5 The Director of Studies again deals. 1 6 Kemper seized by ihc vulgar mob in fionl of the his photo. 1 7 Whitney Brothers ' Conceit. Hammer fails to hear chamber door and is presented with 25 trading stamps 18 The seniors christen the year book " The Dome. " Smush finds a new hair in his head. 19 Chicken-coop is finished in Main Building. 20 Coontz buys a stamp and writes to Letty. Pertoot gains a pound. 21 Dr. O ' Haia wears one of his engaging smiles but says nothing. 22 Baseball teams begins practice. Hutzel is taking piano lessons. 23 Juniors go to the Theatre! Hank displays symptoms of the rabies but it turns out to be an ingrown toe-nail. 24 Paul Pierson ' s lecture on James Whitcomb Riley. Electrical Engineering Society organizes. Brownson defeats St. Joseph in debate. 25 Everybody loafing but Hagetly and Kemper. Doc Pino spends ten cents. 26 " Athletics " uses O ' Gorman ' s Benzoid Hair Tonic with startling resulu. 27 Dr. Douglas Hyde lectures on Irish Folklore, to the M. back. their inning. 28 Draper times the Colonel from Sorii was 2: 1 7 with a strong wind at his Western Club has an outing, also their inning. Full ho able time reported. 30 Lorado Taft gives very interesting lecture on sculpture. SiegeURced-Meyer Company. 3! Sophomores elect class officers. Dr. physical spontaneity and then refusi and an enjoy- Concerl by] the Oberst — What way do you come back from South Bend? Harris— I always wet my whistle and come back on a toot. Prof. 0 Hara " -Mr. Robinson, are you trying to bluff me? Rob.— No sir; 1 am trying to tell you what 1 know. First Boy— I see you confide very much in Prof. X. Second Boy " -Yes. he ' s a regular con- fidence man. 77? Ohnier Sectional ' Book-Cases are the best as well as the cheapest on the market today, considering the amount ot book space in our sections. THE OHMER CASES are made in quarter sawed oak, mahoganized birch, and mahogany, and are equipped with sliding doors run on ball-bearing rubber tire rollers and have adjustable shelves. Each section is divided in the center by an upright partition which permits the division o( either side into as many spaces as desired to suit books ot catalogues, by the use of the shelves which are adjustable. E ch case or section is furnished with two shelves. The outside measurement of our cases is 41 1-2 long, 24 high and 12 ' deep. The price of one section is $6.00 in quarter sawed white oak or birch. you will hear these dimensions in mind when comparing prices, you will readily appreciate the fact thai our hool -cases are the cheapest and the best. WRITE FOR CATALOGUE No. 16. The M. Ohmer ' ' s Sons Co., Dtivtoii. Ohio. C i WARNER f B. WARNER WARNER BROTHERS Farm Machinery. Buggies and Farm Wagons, Seeds and Grain 3O2-504 S, Michigan St. SOUTH BEND, IND. South Bend Fruit Co., mnci SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Largest Fruit House in this part of the Country Best Fruits at Lowest Prices Boili Phones 62 CHICAGO OFFICE: 85 South Water Street Lont Oiilancc Phnne J2.I Ccntril McFarland — What is this period of reminis- cence they ' re talking about in history? Lally— -Oh, you mean the reign of Sanus. Hubgntrnt (?) There was a young fellow fantastic, Whose stories were somewhat bombastic; But he thought his young name Had encompassed all fame When ' twas set m the weekly Scholastic. Prof, (who has studied in Germany)— If I assign too long a lesson, please remember me. Class— Oh, we won ' t be likely to forget you. Prof.— Where is " My kingdom for a horse " found ? Hammer — In my Latin exam. Valdes gets ducked and threatens to bite the perpetrator of the d Thick (og. Wadden takes Kasper for a goat. History class Duque is seen with a pleasant smile. Lally buys some Bull Du Keeffe meeU a Sorin pret. Football banquet. Large tries to Ca-port. You ca seniors to breakfast. Well done. Hank. Karrenian Literary Ai le shelter of the tall timbers, lumber attend " Just Out of College. " Coontz bet that Lally wouldn ' t. Oh, no ! Kemper skives to town and gets not caught. gives a demonstration in the art of gesticula- m and the prefe ,d hold Dutch I Ik. Hed Eclipse of the moon; Coontz, B Others annoy the night-watchms Divy Devine defines the Qualities farmer, and every one believes it trom hi« v Crosby explodes his " be or not be " theory, the professor in philosophy some time. Cosgrove passes through the entire dmner loses his temper and a $3 hat. Vi Shea and McGinn solicit ads. lor the D, meaning of " 23. " Robinson becomes joke editor and collects ( Karr produces sound waves, while Shea se, Research work by the seniors for Dr. O ' Har and starts a rnugh-house in Sorin. Worden elected honorary president of the Husbar League of the World. " Happy " quits smiling for a minute and a quarter. Mr. McGinn is seen reading the life of Washing!. ake oh. hes. Silver declares Divy dares he will ball o thout an argument. Vald ' r, and incidentally learn tl, hundred and three. es his photo. Murray exercises in his rooi ,ds- Protective No-Bonn, supper. le on the flag-pole. I artistic support. Mr. McCaulry opens negotiatii Bend for graduates gowns. Staying overtim Holding hands! The Class of ' 06 hang anot Juniors again decide to give T. Dart visiu Notre Dame. Happy day! Mr. O ' Donnell insists that it is good sleighing, but th delightful evening indoors. Brownson Literary and Debating Society organized. Sun out for twenty minutes today. The Sophomore Class begins to hand in spring poetry. ih Worths ' representatives in South Pohlman— Bud Sheehan ought to take more ises. Fansler— Why so? Pohlman-—! like to see Bud wiser. It II II Golden (addressing the jury at Moot Court) -—Gentlemen, who is it that is responsible for all the corruption? 1 repeat, who is it? One of the jury (after a pause) — Well, I ' ll bite. Who is it? Robinson (suddenly called on in class)— The strike was due to a prohibition saloon near a steel mine. Collier-— I think it is all right for a newspaper to run a get-rich-quick ad. Prof.— That ' s bad. Keeffe— -I agree with Mr. Collier. Prof.---That ' s too bad. CT T AAT?V Q NOTRE DAME, IND. O 1 » iVlxxIV I vJ [Two Hours from Chicago] SCHOOL FOR YOUNG LA ' DIES One mtU utesl of iht Unteenttu ofNotn Dame CONDUCTED BY THE SISTERS OF THE HOLY CROSS The Collegiate and Aademic Department of St. Mary ' s has justly earned (or the insti- tution the reputation of being one of the most thoroughly equipped and successful edu- cational establishments in the United Stites. All branches of thorough English and Class- ical Education, including Greek, Latin, French, German and Spanish are taught by a faculty of competent teachers. COLLECaATE DEGREES are conferred on students com- pleting the full course of studies. THE DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC is conducted on the plan of the best classical con- servatories. Two instrumental lessons and one in theory and note singing weekly are in- cluded in the regular course of music. Extra practice pro rata. THE ART DEPART- MENT embodies the princi- ples that form the basis of the best modern instruction. THE GYMNASIUM, sup- plied with all the latest appli- ances for physical develop- ment, is under the direction ()f a graduate of Dr. Sargent ' s Normal School of Physical Training, and has attained splendid results. CA TALOGUES WILL BE SENT FREE UPON APPLICATION THE DIRECTRESS, ST. MARY ' S, NOTRE DAME, INDIANA 1 . Seniors reported for not attending Parliamentary. 2. Healy and Beacom appear to be fast- ing. 3. Hammer reads tire Tempest while March winds blow. 4. Judge Marcus Kavanaugh gives his second lecture to the Law School. 5. Burke poses as a model for ' 06. 6. T. Dart Walker sees a promising " Future " m W.lter O ' Donnell. 7. Crosby runs to town tor wind. Betting is high. 8. Shea and Hammer go to Chicago, with McGinn as guardian. 9. Robinson feeds the " models " pie and candy. 10. Willie determines to wnte for the $300.00 Economic Prize. 11. McGinn returns home. Shea and Hammer expected. 12. Kenney hears a lecture on Common Law pleadings and resolves to shun the 13. Hammer and Shea arrive. They found State Street, they say, but McGinn doubts it. 14. A sheriff presents a board bill lo McGinn, Shea Co. 15. The machines of the SorinviUe Sewing Circle arrive. The ladies make chocolate on the occasion. 16. The juniors have a " Prom " (?). Many freshmen attend. 1 7. Here ' s to the day. Band concert in the morning. In the afternoon the Dramatic Club presents " The Toastmaster. " 8. Things quiet. " Soldiers- He a day off to r Manv visitors at the me. " Senior Greeks take Bad Pindar. 19. Great day m essay on " La 20. Burke asks s Ethics. McGinn read ame foolish questions in " My. you i 2 1 . The penitential spirit spreads. Schwab slops chewing gum. 22. Spring!!? The Senior orchestra makes its first appearance. Conductor O ' Donnell gels 100 in conduct. !!l Junio r day. Kaneman Literary S aciety adopts a flag Cc rneliu s Hagerty " spe. The fresh n en decide to hold a circ s. The " soph ■ ' entertain the Browning Club Be ehma " s pepsin is serve Fin tol 1 debating prclimi ad the first team naries held. 06 in the perssn of Mr. Hagerty Dr. Monagan lectures. The band starts to " dig away. ' Second lecture by Dr. Monagan. The seniors do so Thes. O ' Do r Greeks 1, C. L., " Clouds. " of thought in the Vhe Light That ' s Right TT THIS is the age of specialization. It is easier to win success Ji by centralizing one ' s efforts than to shut one ' s eyes and shoot. We have specialized an efficient incandescent lamp for use where economy of current is essential, and have hit the bull ' s-eye in the marketing of our Central Stalion Lamp. We also make a lamp for factory and mill use. If you desire a lamp of this class, order our Mill Type. Impossible to acquaint you with the various reasons why in the " Dome. " Write us for samples, for tests and for prices. Competitive tests in the laboratories of the leading colleges in the country have demonstrated that you should " Hitch your wagon to a Star. " THE STANDARD ELECTRICAL MFG. COMPANY Niles, Ohio The Mint Makes Money Weher Bros. Fruit Co. Wholesale Fruit and Vegetables BANANAS ORANGES LEMONS I B. WEBER MANUFACTURING CONFECTIONER FINE CHOCOLATES and SPECIALTIES YOUR ORDERS SOLICITED SOUH BEND. IND. Without Advertising NO ONE ELSE CAN YY E desire to call your attention to the complete line of CIGARS. TOBACCOS and PIPES in stock at all times, with a view of adding you to our list o( rrgular patrons. TWO STORES. McINERNY DORAN TOBACCONISTS 126 W. Wasfiington St. 809 S. Michigan St. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA ROEDEL-BRAUN LEATHER CO. Tl M L 1 lie IMaliic " OLIVER " IS A GUARANTEE OF EXCELLENCE Oliver Chilled Plow Works SOUTH BEND, INDIANA U. S. A. LEATHER FINDINGS AND SHOE STORE SUPPLIES No. 1018 PENN AVENUE PITTSBURGH, PA. Largest Distinctive Plow Works in the World i P PIHWHI d K i | T H| ,,:iJ T ,— -- ' -I| Em 2Yfl l ' - ' UF f: tAiffm lb ' « ' .■ : .-- ' " . ' . -. « Vv - ' - 1 The Doctor is called up over the phone. 2 3 Senior Greeks are called down-.-over - ' the phone. " Finnegan ' s smile gets him into trouble. " 23 " for one month 4 5 Juniors hold a meeting. Decide not to have their picture ta The University Quartette has an egg party---singing the best ever 6 7 Metaphysical Elocution Contest held; MacFarland wins first Bean Bag game between the Freshmen and Juniors. place. 8 Zerhusen, B asso Profundo. sings a solo in church. 9 Extensive repairs begun on church walls. 10 Senior Engineers organize a Golf Club. II We win the third game from South Bend. We ' re going to you can hang your flag on. lave a Varsity 12 Inter hall baseball league organized. 13 Today is Good Friday. Great singing at Tenebrae. 14 Farewell. Lent, we shall henceforth. 15 The sun dances to-day, and the seniors expect to to-morrow night. 16 Night of nighu. The " Gym " is paradise because she is there 17 Roesch tnes to fill all the places left vacant by the seniors a four seniors help to defeat the Greens again to-day. breakfast, bul 18 We win wonderful game at Springbrook. Perce pitches; sc is reported that Shea played for the grand stand. ore, 2 to 1. I ' 19 tally and Shea don ' t care whether school keeps or not. 20 Keep off the grass. 21 Brownson f-lall entertains the faculty. 22 First college game. Kalamazoo blanked; wc pocket 18. 23 Same for Hillsdale. " Jerry " Sheehan gets three home runs. 24 Larry Williams gets his first shave. 25 Is it going to be ours to-morrow? 26 It was till the eighth. 6 to 2. but Illinois registered 12. Great rooting! | 27 Boiger. Donahue and Hagerty hang another banner on our ning unanimously over the strong Iowa debating team. rostrum, win- 28 DePauw is easy coin; slow game, 5 to 2. 29 Commencement announcement made. E. P. Burke is seen chest. to expand his 30 The honors lor inter-hall baseball, it seems will belong Cross or Brownson. either to Holy 1 Prize essays due. Dr. 0 " Hara ' s men come up from behind. 2 The Dome is struck by lightning; notice the repairs-— " 23. " 3 Robinson has the mumps. It takes a big thing to stop his chatting. 4 Shea, serving breakfast in his room, uses white lead for condensed milk 5 The " Hall-room " boys give a pink tea. 6 The Prof, does not give his class " the next chopter. " It is Sunday. 7 Rose Polytechnic goes down. Rough N. King packs his trunk h 8 Seniors get " general permission " for the rest of the year. 9 Miss Alberta Kotte receives seventeen telephone calls. 10 Purdue done up— 4 to 2. Nice form. Rufe. 1 1 Nebraska goes back to the woods, wondering how it happend. 6 to 3 12 BeloitswampedatSpringbrook— II to 5. " U. N. D. Fellows! " 1 3 Team off to-day for another round of triumphs. 14 The Bingers initiate Kemper. 1 5 Hammer turns over his love letters to the library. 17 Notre Dame-Georgetown debate at Washington, D. C. Notre Dam. In Criminolgy — Mr. Cosgrove, cJo you believe that capital punish- ment reforms the victim? Terry — I believe it serves as a check upon a few of the mild types but I think that those who are hardened in their criminal ways keep on in their evil habits as much after capital pun- ishment has been mfiicled as before. McNerny — What do you think; I have cut out smoking for good. Beacom— -Not at all. I know you. You ' ll begin smoking when you ' re a dead one. HERRS ' BOOK STORE OLIVER OPERA HOUSE BLOCK BOOKS, STATIONERY, PICTURES, POSTERS, POST CARDS AND MAGAZINES SOUTH BEND INDIANA The Hogue Studio 113 E. JEFFERSON ST., SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, IS THE UP-TO-DATE STUDIO FOR UP-TO-DATE PEOPLE Large Groups a Specialty OUR SPECIAL NOTRE DAME AND ST. MARY ' S MOUNTINGS WILL APPEAL TO THE MOST CRITICAL A PILGRIMAGE TO THE LIBRARY. " In th. e course of my SN ye good old days when virtue and knightly courtesy were prized throughout the breadth of the land, when all the goodly knights were eager for the jousts and tournaments and deigned not to partake in the rough brutalities of pedum pilae, the entire land was noted for the depth of culture that existed among its philoso- phers and savants and the numerous institutions of learnmg that were organized and maintained by these knightly scholars. Famous above ail the rest of these learned organizations was the Browning Club. It was so ordained by the Club ' s Grand Mogul. Thammer by name, that in the year of the great eclipse the Club should cele- brate its centenary by making a pilgrimage to the shrine of some great patron of the fine arts. Rising to his full height he proclaimed his will to the assembled Club and in a voice that shamed the roar of the tempest he bade Robinshun the Maiden Knight to speak. The Maiden Knight arose and the marbles of the temple walls were no whiter than his fair brow. With sword uplifted he murmered, " Semper sic Kemper " , and with the banner of the Club raised in his strong right hand he pro- claimed unto his brethern that a vision had come into his intelleclus agens whose substantial form had the following essence " dreams I wandered into a purple glen where shades of evening held perpetual sway and where the trees of the land bore nought but purple plums. On all sides could be heard the ticking of invisible watches and 1 was exceedingly perplexed until I came unto a bronze tablet covered with signs and characters which emitted a purple effloresence of wondrous brilliancy. Thanks to lectures I was at once able to read the sign which was written in the symbols of the Land of Nod. It said, ' Pity the works of these poor raffled watches condemned like Tennyson ' s Brook to run unceasingly for eternal ages. ' Behind the tablet was a poor Ingersoll watch that had been too fast in its early days and in consequence it was condemned to hold its hands at seven A. M until Shea got to prayers or Lally won a point on the track team. The plight of the poor watch was indeed pitiable for although it never expected lo be liberated through Lally ' s athletic prowess still it had hoped to be freed by Shea, but each morning saw its hopes dashed and a senior late for breakfast. A terrible smile of hopeless despair hov- ered on its glassy features and 1 hastened away unable to witness it longer. Down the purple glen I ran until I came unto a golden table covered with all kinds of shoes and presiding over it was a beautiful maid whose name was Evangeline. She said I might call her Eva and bade me in sweet accents to try on a shoe assunng me meanwhile that they were wishing shoes and would enable the wearer to find any place he sought. I at once realized the value of such a shoe and asked if I might not also bring one to McGinn for use in Chicago. She smiled a purple smile and said she thought not, for McGinn would have it worn out in twenty-four hours and besides he could find State street by inquiring of the policemen who are always (?) kind to strangers. I selected a nice-looking shoe but it was a mile too big and Eva laughed heartily as she informed me that I had Lally ' s size. I soon found a shoe that suited me and bidding Eva a fond farewell I wished myself to the exit of the glen. In a moment I was there and as 1 passed through the sapphire gates an old man gave me a bunch of violets in which 1 found a purple card with the follow ing notice printed in white letters— ' Farewell, stranger, to the purple glen but remember that the greatest show on earth is the Lemonair Library. ' In smaller text was the notice — ' Pilgrims cordially welcomed. ' As 1 turned to leave he called me back again and placing a package in my hand directed me to give it into the hands of Hank Kemper. Unable to restrain my cunosity 1 opened the package and found withm Hank ' s famous alarm clock which had so mysteriously disappeared from Kennedy ' s room. It was terribly mutilated about the face having besides numerous cuts and scratches the following inscription — ' Hank, Tempus Fugit. Exposure to the air however had sapped the vitality of the venerable horologue and to my utter astonishment there came a purple flash and only a vapor was left, this soon disappearing in the breeze. Sir Mogul and Brother Knights, I still wear the shoe and behold the purple card. Being assured by this of a hearty welcome I therefore proclaim unto this venerable assembly a pilgrimage of the Browning Club to the Lemonair Library, the greatest show on earth. " As the Maiden Knight ceased speaking a thousand swords leaped naked h-om their scabbards and the assent of the Knights echoed throughout the temple like thunder peals in a mountain valley. As the echoes died away the Grand Mogul arose and said— " I have listened to the Maiden Knight and, save for a few crudities ACADEMY FOR YOUNG LADIES MOUNT ST. JOSEPH-ON-THE-WISSAHICKON A CATHOLIC COLLEGE for women, with Academic, Intermediate and Elementary Depart- ments. Degrees conferred. Special advantages in Music and Art. Individual supervision of manners. Gymnasium thoroughly equipped, out-door exercise, tennis, croquet, basket ball, fencing, etc. Location and grounds unsurpassed. On the same grounds, but entirely distinct from the College, Seminary for Little Boys. -----. FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE ADDRESS MOTHER SUPERIOR Chestnut Hill, PHILADELPHIA, PA. o( gesture, he has spoken well. The rising sun will witness a pilgrimage of the entire Browning Club to the famed Library. " And in response the assembled Knights cried, " Amen. " .... The morning sun had gilded the lofty dome of Notre Dame and its soft warm beams fell like a blanket around the little band of seven Knights, all that remained of the expedition to the fabulous, the forbidden Library. Chanting a solemn rag-lime sonata they slowly ascended the winding stairs led by Robinshun the Maiden Knight and soon came to the magic portals of the famous den. Realizing that the supreme moment had come the pilgrims prostrated themselves and fer- vently kissed the worn threshold and throwing the rabbit ' s foot over the left shoulder of the Grand Mogul they fearlessly entered. On all sides of the interior arose vast expanses of poultry wire preventing all access to the books and relics. The little band were puzzled to account for such a strange sight till Laiiy the pseudo-historian said that it had a historical significance and undoubtedly represented Hennery the Second. When the librarian heard the explanation he started to cackle but refused to let the Club enter within the cage until each member gave up one of his shoes as a souvenir. Thus the Maiden Knight lost his wishing shoe but it could not be helped as the librarian refused to break the long-estab- lished custom, saying that he had already collected over twelve thousand shoes of high his- toric value. Leaving the librarian the pilgrims walked by numerous shelves of ancient- looking books covered with the sign — " Please keep hands off. " In a glass frame was a valuable cambric handkerchief that had been used by Napoleon when he wept at Waterloo and had been picked up by the librarian after that memorable unpleasantness. A relic of much greater interest was a life preserver used by Washington when crossing the Delaware. One of the obliging assistants explained that visitors were never allowed to handle the preserver since it was blov n up most probably by Washingto long as it remained inflated the Library could truthfully be said to have the breath of the Father of his Country. In spite of this caution one of the band opened the valve a bit and immediately there came forth the delightful odor of distilled corn-juice. Lally came forward and explained that that was due to the fact that Washington crossed the Deleware at Brandywine. A pair of boxing gloves used by John L. Sullivan occasioned much comment and a Van Dyke painting of I 79 I was of interest to the artistic members of the Club. The band turned a corner and coming suddenly upon a suit of armor were terrified exceedingly. While fleeing from this sight one of the Ui fortunate pilgrims became entangled in a spider ' s web. The spider had lived there undisturbed for thirty years and grew very ferocious at the intrusion and threatened to devour the helpless victim when the Maiden Knight seized the long lost " Six calibre " and with a well-directed thrust despatched the monster. The sigh t of a Spanish flag captured at Manila filled the band with patriotism and they burst forth in that glorius hymn, " My country ' tis of thee. " Some wanted to sing " Bedelia " but the custodian of the peace cried, " Silence! " and the song was hushed. A high wheel bicycle said to have been ridden by Sherman to the sea was inspected as was also a trumpet which the manager of the museum somehow or other had managed to secure h-om Gabriel. Nearby reposing on a sofa pillow embroideried by Marie Antoinette was a small cobble stone which none noticed till Sir Galcoontz cried out in rapture that it was the Rock of Ages. Sure enough it was the famous old rock and Gal- coontz even attempted to show the identical crack where it was " cleft for me. " Thammer wished to heft it but just then someone shouted through a megaphone, ' All out! Library closes at 9:30. " The entire Club then sang. " We are coming Father Abraham. " and passing safely through the poultry wire, the swinging doors and Bishop ' s Hall, they emerged covered with dust and historical mould into the bright sunlight and began their long journey back to the Land of Nod. himself and that so Sunday Creek Company PRODUCERS OF Sunday Creek Hocking Coal Smithers Creek " Hand Picked " Splint Coal Smithers Creek Steam and Gas Coal Kanawha Splint and Steam Coal Annual Production Ten Million Tons GENERAL OFFICES: OUTLOOK BUILDING COLUMBUS, OHIO H. H. HEINER, Vice-Presidcnt A ©rip In (Eorby At the door the visitor was met by Corby ' s Butler and after a chat with the village Smithy, he went two Miles and Derrick did the elevator act to the second flat. Here he was greeted with an outburst of Melody for Birdie was singing a Christmas Carroll in May, accompamed by Drum. In the west corridor he noticed coal Benz but it was evident they had been Fuller. Liz And-(h)er-son then appeared, but when Derkes were drawn he ran for Nabors on the third flat. Nor did he Terry on the way. Smoke was issuing from fifty-six, but no flames were visible. A Joyce then fell upon him making a Dent in his hat, and he exclaimed " This is a Greathouse. " From the west window he saw someone on the lake and he thought he was Roan. But the boat capsized and as he fell into the water he shouted " O ' Brien " , but " Doc " had always prescribed the wate r cure for Paine. Just then the cried of " Lynch, Lynch " rang out through the corridor, and seeing a No. I Brogan coming his way, he fled in terror to Derrick and descended to the first flat where after tipping Scales he de- parted. i ' puinr ©rrhrfitra W. J. O ' Donnell, Conductor (formerly with the South J. Shea, Bat-on. A. Emmet Lally, Vocal Chords (with the Farmer ' s Choir). H. MacCauley, Tenor Horn. E. Burke, Jew ' s Harp. L. Faineau, French Harp. Allen Dubbs, Heart Strings (Mendola 400). Willie McFarrlane, Second Fiddle. Alton Kotte, Piano Pedals (Cincinnati Ladies Orchestra). Jay McGinn, any Wind Instrument. J. LeCroq, Picklelow (Parisian Military Band) Baron Blin, Comet. W. O ' Bryan, B Flat Bass. Cornelius Hagerty, Con Man. Art Pino, Peanut Vender. ■■MUSIC HATH CHARMS BUT OURS HATH HARMS. Bend Street Car Co.). J. Gallagan, Bag-Pipe (Duke ' s and corn-cob preferred). Preston Fisher, Music Holder. Doc Finnegan, Prick ' s Horn. ' ? - , Nathan Silver, Sillyphone (Chicago and else- where). Charles O ' Donnell, Unicorn (Latin for any old horn). f la — B Tonie Stopper, First Bass Horn. 1 Edward Roesch, Jr., Full Rest. Aloysius Hammer, Anvil (Solo in II Trova- tore. Anvil Chorus). Francis Zerhusen, Fog Horn. Sam Guerra, Snare Drum (and other snares). Joseph Urich, Traps and other catchers. Art Funk, Symbols (St. Mary ' s Orchestra). CONCESSIONAIRES. Willie Robinson, Lemonade Stand. Norman Roberts, Programs. (In case there is need of medical attention, Pino is a doctor). J. Gushing, Cushions and Fans. Pat Feeley, Ice Water. il T has been a pleasure to set our best type faces in " The Dome. " .... We have endeavored to make a good impression on every form. Securely do w e bind these pages and bid them God-speed as around the world they go. L. P. Hardy Co. " PRINTERS and BINDERS SOUTH BEND. INDIANA €r . O ' A..-?., IBjor, cr- AS SAMPLES OF OUR HALF-TONES AND ZINC ETCHINGS, WE TAKE GREAT PLEASURE IN SUB- avino Fliectrolypino ' mitting the illustrations of this - - - 1906 year book for your examination and approval J r ICH, 5T, «Ol I I I UEND, IND. DESIGNS AND ENGRAVINGS FOR ALL CLASSES OF PRINTING THE WESTERN CASKET CO. High Grade Funeral Furnishings USED BY BRO. LAWRENCE, OF NOTRE DAME, IND. OUNLAP HATS HAWES HATS DOUGLAS HATS EstahlisheJ 8§6 Meyer Livingston ' s Sons Correct Dress for Men and Boys 110-112 West IVashington Street South Benii, InJtana ROGEHS-PEET KUPPENHEIMER COLLEGE BRAND CLOTHES NEEDS OF THE UNIVERSITY A DUTY of loyalty incumbent on every student and Alumnus is to dissipate the curious superstition that our Alma Mater is wealthy enough to develop unassisted, and that endowments are not urgently needed. The fact, as we are authoritatively assured, is that when current expenses are paid at the end of the year there remain only a few thousand dollars for repairs and expansion. The cost of maintaining the University amounts to almost eight hundred dollars a day, and to meet these expenses there are no resources except the students ' fees. There exist four endowed scholarships and, with the income derived from these, four students are educated. The University holds title to much unproductive land, but that is an encumbrance, rather than an asset. Here are a few of the things that Notre Dame needs urgently and immediately: A library building to cost $ I 50,000. Two new dormitory buildings at a cost of $60,000 each. A fund for the purchase of books for the library. A fund for the endowment of athletics. A fund for the better equipment of the laboratories in all the courses. A fund for the education of clever and deserving boys who can not afford a higher education. A fund to provide special lectures by men distinguished in all the walks of life. — These are a few of the im- mediate needs of the University; expansion will multiply these needs in proportion. Let the Alumni start the ball rolling. Make up your mind just which of these needs you would best like to supply. If you can not give $100,000 give $1,000. If not so much as that send $250 for the purchase of equipment in the laboratory in which you are most interested. A plan is now under advisement for the creation of a special Board composed of laymen to administer all monies contributed to the University. LOEHR RANSBERGER Contracting Decorators and Painters Foreign and Domestic Wall Paper Paints and Painters ' Supplies 218 So. Mich. St. SOUTH BEND, IND. F. E. Hering M. J. Murphy Wholesale Ice Notre Dame, Ind. BELL PHONE 426 HOME PHONE 426 McDonald, Photographer All work first-class. Special Low Prices to all members of Faculty, Students, Classes and Athletic Teams 2 1 1 S. MAIN ST., 0pp. Post Office TOEPP BUILDING. GROUND FLOOR SOUTH BEND, IND. Saint Clara College and jicademy SINSINAWA, WISCONSIN Saint Clara College Chartered in 1901 Saint Clara Academy Chartered in 1852 Conducted by the Sisters of the Otdc, of Si. Dominic nstruction in the following depart- THE COLLEGE, offering courses of study requiring four years each, and leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Arts. THE ACADEMY, offering courses of four years each, preparing for the College. THE PREPARATORY SCHOOL, which gives a thorough training in the Grammar Grades, THE DEPART- MENT OF MUSIC, of ART, and of DRAMATIC ART. THE COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT, which offers a thorough course in Book-keeping, Type-writing, Stenography, and Commercial Law. Entrance Examinations, September 4, 1 906 Registration (or Classes, September 5, 1906 In applying for catalogue or information, address DIRECTRESS, SAINT CLARA COLLEGE CLEIS CLAUER JEWELERS THE GIFT STORE Suitable gifts for weddings. -Pretty gifts for birthdays.— Latest ideas displayed in our new remodeled store. Visit our Cut Glass and Sterling Silver Department. CLEIS ( CLAUER Successors to J. C. CLEIS 105 Michiigan Street SOUTH BEND, IND. For Fine Custom Work call on J. J. Kreuzberger The University Tailor 2l6 West Jefferson Street South Bend, Ind. The Notre Dame Scholastic Is a 28-pagr paper devoted to the interests of the students and published by them every week during term time. Alumni and friends of the University will find 77ie Scholastic an admirable means of keeping in touch with Notre Dame. The Scholastic will be sent to any address for $1 .30 per annum. Address all communications to THE NOTRE DAME SCHOLASTIC NOTRE DAME, INDIANA ESTABLISHED IKS) Durand Kasper Company WHOLESALE GROCERS MANUFACTURERS Importers of Tea and Coffee Jobbers and Roasters of HIGH GRADE COFFEE Correspondence Solicired CHICAGO, ILL. ISAIAH MILLER. Pm kni 1 E DONAHUE. S«. .nd Trc. MILLER DONAHUE LUMBER CO. 1 -umber and Building Materials SASH, DOORS AND BLINDS FINISHING MATERIALS TELEPHONES MAIN 290 417 South Carroll Srteel SOUTH BEND. IND. CO THIS, then, is the Dome, the first, let us hope, of a long series of year books that for originality, for variety and excellence of their contents will stand with the best university annuals in the country. Pioneers in the field at Notre Dame, we have had not only to see our way but to cut it, which is something more. We have tried our best, with the resources at hand, to make the present volume as good as possible. We present it to firiends and patrons, asking indulgence for its detects and with thanks for their support which has made it possible. Particularly are we indebted to the administration which has tried in every way to further our project. Now that the work is done we are sensible that it has fallen far short of our ideal, but we feel it is something, at any rate, to get out a year book as large as this. though we had if we might, on the on the amount of the however, as it is, a from ' 06 to Notre hope time will show rests on a basis of rather pride ourselves, quality ra t her than matter. We offer it, tribute of loyalty Dame, and we fondly that the first Dome substantial merit. THE BEST IN THE WEST THE OLIVER ABSOLUTELY FIREPROOF = SOUTH BEND. INDIANA THE OLIVER A $700,000 hotel is = = = complete with its new addition. The Oliver is the largest, most elegantly appointed, and most liberally managed hotel in Indiana. The woodwork and the furniture throughout are solid mahogany. The lobby is most magnificent, and the hotel is the best built transient hotel in America, having nothing but outside rooms which are all electrically ventilated. Faultless beds, steam heat, electric light, and running hot and cold water in every room in the house. Every other room with the most perfectly appointed bath. Three passenger elevators; deep artesian well water; ice and refrigerating plants. All ice manufactured on the premises from distilled water. Telephones in all rooms. The most perfectly equipped bar and tap-room. Our $20,000 Turkish Bath Apartments, connected with the barber shop, have no superior in appointment or attendance. Our Ladies ' Hairdressing and Manicuring parlor on the first floor is complete. Beautiful and lu.xurious Oriental Smoking Room. The Banquet Hall located on the third Hoor of the hotel is a model. Also the Private Dining Rooms located on the Parlor lloor are unique in design and add greatly to facilities for catering to small private parties. The Kitchen is perfect in all its appointments. The Cuisine and the Service in the Dining Room and throughout the hotel are given the closest personal attention. STRICTLY AMERICAN PLAN. RATES $.3.00 PER DAY AND UP. SPECIAL RATES ARE CIVEN COLLEGE MEN FOR CLUB DINNERS, ETC. MRS. CHARLES BAUR, Mgr.

Suggestions in the University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) collection:

University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1


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