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

 - Class of 1908

Page 1 of 368

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 368 of the 1908 volume:

I, J. ' ' « ■ ' i J. - , ' ' -K ' ' U " : A r «•; ? ■• - ' .N ■ - ' JC , 3 :vr . ' ' " :f. ijfeM e. " j» ' .- •ilvf ' ' ' iT ' -,: - %i A ' --i s " i.vv. -■• Hul JS. i -sl 1 )M 300- w- ' ' : r - f 1 , .9.. THE DOME 19 8 The ANNUAL of the UNIVERSITY of NOTRE DAME Published by the Senior Class Jurnitnrft liiH miliunr of " Shr 9nmp " is the rrault nf thr labors nf Ihr ' OS l|L (lllass. ®nr aim lias brrn tu ntakr it nf intrrrst tn tlir stubruts nf I ays past an prrsrnt. a . bu iiciiiratiuri it tu tlir Alumni, uip Ijupr tu rstablisb a finmn- bnuii brtutrmi all suns nf Nutrr 9amp. Wliat iiclatis anil ubstarlrs iw liaup met mitli. — ani tljry arc unauuiJi- ablr in a murk nf tins ktuh — liaur brrn triuial. but Ibr it Imur, in a mrasurp, tllmc-rtr nur plans an ma r unr bunk Irss prrfrrt tban mr mishrft. liumrurr, mr makr un apuluyirs. Au unm tn nun. Alumni an stu ruts nf Nutrr iDamr, mr prrsrut tbr bunk au Iraur jiuu tn br tbr iuiiyrs nf its murtli. (iur ers of Oesliny, ye «ou« of tuiue, Stalwart of Hmb, clear-eyed, atici fair of heart, Cver U3ttU 3XDeet rejret , 3 to your part ifn the lari er world of inen your Iive« resigtv. ifcd fronv ray bosouv with the fire divine i$t truth and ijooduc e. , in tlic one real art, ehe ai t of livinqi ri ht.as at tlac start, ige, at the cxvO, the ijuiding spirit mine. t hrouQh all the x} ' ! of inidiscovcred deed«-- (»hc i%xai ble KTuturc, waiting for your tool-- i emcmber me. aud face the star« above. yJeyond the UHtion© ' " Strifes, the laation ' t reedj?. (0r wise man ' :? px niuc, 3eri:$fon of the fool, if jstauO. ideal jSeawt .t ruth , and love. (Charles i£. . l!! ' ?onueU 06 ' ' : w»».r «. , Alma fflatrr .Unsptriuy iSrr iin A906 A 908 REV. JOHN CAVANAUGH, C. S. C. D. D. PRESIDENT i9nr lana 10. Entrance E.xaminations. J.A.N. 13. Colleges I )i)en. Ficn. 13. Founder ' s Day. ' 8-29. Bi-MoMtlily Examinations. . 1ak( 29. . nnual Retreat. -Vl ' Kll 1. Feast of .Ml Saints. 28. 7. Thanksjjiving ' Day. lireen Medal ( )rations. . 1. V Jr.NT 8. Feast III the Ininiaeulate C ' lincepliim. lu. President ' s Day. 8-19. I ' .i-Mnntlily l- " . aniinations. • • 20. t ' liristnias N ' acation. •• 3. Colleges ( )pen. 7. .State Oratorical Contest. 22. Wa.shington ' s Ijirthday. 28-29. Ili-Montlily K.vaniinations. II 17. St. Patrick ' s Day. 19. St. Jo.seph ' -. Day. 19. l ' :aster. 20. Senior I ' .all. 28-29. l ' .i-. lnntlil Isxaininatinns. M) Decoration l)a . 8-13. Examinations of Candidates for ( iradiiation. 14 naccnlaurcate Sermon. 15-17. ( ieiieral Examinations. 17. Commencement. 18. (iraduation Exercises. lExiuitttltrs of Iniltprsilij Till-: R . JOIIX CAVAXAL ' C.II. I) n. President. i MATTIIFAV SCIIU.M ACMI-.K. I ' ll. 1). Dirertnr rtf Sllldifs. Hl . TIKJMAS A. CRU.MLliV. A. 11. Vice-President. . r K .MLKPIIV. . . P.. PrettL-l .if Discipline. KI.V. WILLI. .M K. COXXOK. Prefect of Religion. URO. P. UL. Secretary. HRO. ALBKIS. Treasurer. ' l TOpS pg ' ' M lfp t ? ' ■ .,-mM ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' - ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' - ' mmmi .::.. - 4 )l 1 H(l(itV««»ll)iW ' llli..lllj; ' lrtkui MMWlll «llil laiMliiiji.li lal. mmEmm .,, ii.il.. ' . i, . i .-,. ' . ' ' .V lisjv, A, ;. ' , ' ■■ ,. . ■:.. _ ' ' |;i!i " f ir«© ffs . ii H llj v .j,t i: r.l o, AIDl-.X. Diijiirif. r.KO, ALl ' llOXSLIS llrownson. BRO. CAJHTAX. Si. l-jlward ' s. Ki: ' . JDIIX i ' AKl.l-;V. Ciirliy. KI-: ' . J. .1. I ' KI ' ACII, llr.lv fr., ,. 3 KKV. I). (iMALLi-.V. MAIN EL ' ILLING UI ' .V. JOIIX r.. SCIIKII ' .K, A. M.. l.:ilin aiirl (iri-t-k. RI-;V. MK1I I-I, gi ' lNl.W, A. M., i ' jiglisll. J. C. MOXACIIAX. I ' ll. 1)., Ilislorv :iinj ICcononiics. Kl-A ' . MKIIAI-.l, M (ISWAI.D, I ' h. IJ., Grfi ' k. Kl - JLI.IL ' S A. XIia ' WLAXI), I ' ll. Chcniistry ;mi! nnlnny. w ii.i.i AM I., lu-.xny. M. !•:.. e. e., MiclKiin ' cal l ' " iii;itK-iTiiiK. RI-:V. ALRXAXDKK M. KIKSCII, M. S., P.i ' ild y anil (ii.- ilc)Liy. Kiev. (.i:()I (;k mark, u. d.. Latin and l ' " rcncli. M.NKIIX J. McCUl ' :. M ' A. M., ■ Civil IjiuinctrinK a ' -!-ril ami Orclicslr.i KIA M, J. WALSH, I ' ll. 1).. lli ti rv and F.onioniio. ( IS CKi;i MAW, M S. I )r;iwiin!. .IICROMIi J. CKKICN, M. E.. E. E.. lairl lic.il l ' .n;;iiH ' iTinB ;ui(l I ' liysics. ( ( )n U;i r nf ;iUsoncc.) RICV. JOSEPH A. MAGUIRE, 11. S.. Clieiiiislry ami M iiH-ralogj ' . i:i) AKI) J. MACRUS, M. S.. Matliomalics. J(III l;. DKLArXAV. l h. I).. Lalin ami French. Aii;.s iv i:i) " ARiis. M . I.I.. i;. i li liiry ami I.ihrarian. ADELSPKKfiKR. A. H. ArcliilL-cUire. KKV. l.I ' X) J. HEISKU, A. II Physiolojjy anti Hactcriolnj . ciiarij:s im-:tkksi-;. , a. m., Ckrman. ami Diiiclnr nf lioard and Orcluslra JOHN WORDKN. i;. S.. Ariistic Drawiiiji. .-y DAM IS PAUL. I ' i.ini- ;iinl Violin. JUHX H. HESU. A. M.. I.I.. r,., linglish, Parlianicnlary I.,iw, .iml De ' liating. WILLIAM I!. Kl•:l,l.l•. Sliopwork. IIHI. L S A. OLNKV. M I .. Anat iniy. (i. A. iakai;al ' i,ii. a. i;,. i.i., i: ARTHUR l-UXK. 1!. S.. Clu-mistry and Physics. WILLIAM J. XLMIU.NKY, A. I ' ... Ll. M. L-iiglish aii(! Mathematics. (On leave of absence.) .11 II I ' l;, nLRTLLIXC.. M. S.. . L D. . tteiuliiig Physician. JDSKIMI T. I.AXTRY. C. E.. . --- ' i ( " i il 1-jiginecriiiy. Ml( IIAEL J. SHEA. A. M., Latin and Englisii. ji si;i ' ii L). sixxui r. m. e. in e. e.. vs ' !. [• ' Iccirical F.ngincering. Jc i ■!! . DWAN, M. E. in Is. E I, ICUxIrical Engineering. DAMI-.I. r. DH.EiiN. II, Lalin and luiglisli. JDIIX IW ' XKR. A. I ' .. l-liijilish and Malhenialics HAL. (;. VAX AIKF.X, Vi.ilin. THOMAS A. hi:aia ' . Engli ii and History. J. J. BARRETT. Malhematics, WILLIAM KAKKKLI,, A. I ' .., (Ircck. English and Elociilion. (ifitrrrH u» «,»... .»aiimi—(a:inttimirri) REV. DOMINIC O ' MALLEY, A. B., KiiKlish. ROBT. L. (;REEN, FH. (J., Pharmacv and Pharmacognosy. BRO. BASIL, C. S. C, Director of the Dcp ' t. of Music. BRO. GERARD, C. S. C, Piano. BRO. CYPRIAN, C. S. C, Bookkeeping, Phonography and Typewriting. BRO. PHILIP, C. S. C, Penmanship and CJerman. BRO. NICHOLAS, C. S. C, Typewriting, Teiegraphv, .M. |. BROWN, A. B., .M. D., L. L. B., English and Historv. !• RED W. .McRINLE ' , A. B., NLiihematics. B. .M.AKIS, Physical Instructor. M. (.RIIT-TTH, Vocal Culture. EDW. K. OTTA ' NN, PH. B., English. j. P. ' Ol ' NCi, English and Mathematics. GUSTAVO L. TREVLXO, Spanish. (Cltau rs at Nntrr iamr KKV. M. Mil IN J. 1(i;i;an. FAMILIAR FACE that has been missed from the University this year is the l indly face of Father Regan, who for twenty-three years held one of the most important, and it is one of the most difficult positions in the work of Ahna Mater. He has probably had intimate knowledge of a larger number of students than any man who has e ' er been conncctecf with otre Dame from the beginning. His work brought him into constant and imme- diate touch with every man in the college. He knew better than anv other the peculiar- ities of each. His kindly disposition led him to make allowance for these peculiarities, and his wise judgment rendered him e.xtremely tactful in dealing with them. Finallv, his unremitting attention to duty completed a list of i]ualifications wliich made him the ideal i ' refect of Discipline. So far as externals are concerned, the success of the l ' ni ' ersity depends upon ilie Prefect of Discipline more than on any other person. All the details of the day are subject to his regulation. To him (lows a constant stream of difficulties to be adjusted, abuses to be remedied, judgments to be rendered, emergeiicies to be met, appointments to be made and multitudinous details to be ordered. It requires unusual cajiacity for management to carry on this work with success. The tactful and kindly quality in Father Regan was in a large measure responsible for his success. His theory of discipline evidently was that an ounce of prevention is worth a poun of ptniishment. His forethoLight was marvelous. Schooled bv generations of experience he knew just what to expect and how to prepare for it. ' ben it became necessary to administer penalties. Father Regan kneu- how to do that wisely too. It seldom happened that a student felt a grievance against him. Though occupying a position which made it necessary at every turn to check and thwart and rebuke and warn and advise and punish, there is perhaps no old boy who harbors any feeling except tender memories of Father Regan. This was due entirely to his large toleration of the foibles and follies of youth, but the toleration itself was the flowering of his own fine nature. It was because he is the gentlest and kindest of men that he was able to extend infinite sympathy to students. I ' ather Regan ' s interest in Alma .Mater was without limit. b; ci thought of his life seemed to be set on the I ' niversity, its work and its students. Nothing but the finest was good enough to represent Notre Dame, and his heart beat with joy when he heard of the success of his old boys in the activities of life. .More than any other priest. Father Regan is remembered by stinfents of the past twentv-five vears. Time has tiiellowed the memory even in the cases where discipline was formerly resented. Tiiere is sonu-thing exqui- sitely beautiful in the loyalty of the old boys to this friend, philosopher and guide of other days. There is some- thing tender in the memory of the busiest and least thoughtful; and wherever his name is mentioned, either in a chance meeting or in a gathering of old boys, it is mentioned with afifection as well as respect. It is no small thing to live in the hearts of thousands of voung men scattered over the countrv. There can be no sweeter appreciation here on earth. Father Murphy is a man well Htted to perform the duties which Father Regan laid down. For years he was the successful rector of Sorin Hall, and, while there, won the friendship and confidence of the officers, friends, and students of the I ' niversity. His experience and amiability assure him of success as Prefect of Discipline. Father Maloney served but two vears as Director of Studies, but during that time his rare abilitv and high ideals made him a prominent factor in the upbuilding of the I ' niversity departments. Delicate health forced him to give up the work for which he was so admirably fitted. The Rev. Mathew A. Schumacher, C. S. C, succeeded Father Maloney in the office of Director of Studies — a position for which his past work prepared him well. An alumnus of Notre Dame and a graduate of the Catholic University of America, where he received the degree of Ph. D., Father Schumacher has a brilliant record. His wide experience, supplemented by a charming character, promise many years of signal success. Dr. Frank O ' Hara, who has taken up a special line of educational work, was succeeded by Dr. James C. Monaghan, as head of the department of History and Economics. Dr. Monaghan has had a varied career in many countries, and has held many important positions in the world of education and government. He is known through- out the world as a brilliant lecturer, and it was to resume this work of public instruction and to answer the demands made on him to lecture, that he gave over, for a time, the active work of the class-room. His strong and enthusiastic mind deeply impressed all who had the pleasure of attending his classes. The Reverend Dr. Matthew ' alsh, C. S. C, who replaced Dr. Monaghan after the Christmas holidays, has been well ec]uipped, by a thorough course at the Catholic I ' niversity of America, and by post-graduate studies at Columbia L ' niversity and Johns Hopkins, to assume charge of the courses in History and Economics. Reverend Timothy Crowley, C. S. C, who established himself in the affections of the students last year as head of the English department, went to India last August, where he is at present laboring as a missionary among the natives. He is succeeded by Rev. M. A. Quinlan, C. S. C, who, by much literary work and by many years of success as a teacher, has shown his abilitv to perform the work entrusted to him. The Rev. Dominic O ' Malley, C. S. C, succeeded Father Murphy as Rector of Sorin Hall; and Father John Farley, C. S. C, is taking Father McMannus ' place as head of Corby Hall. Among those who have retired from the staff of instructors arc: Messrs. Alphaeus B. Reynolds, Henry F. May, William J. .Mahoney, Clarence J. Kennedy, Thomas J. Dehey and John R. O ' Shea. Professor Jerome J. (ireen is absent during the present year doing special work, but will be with us again next September. Besides the new men already mentioned, several other capable teachers have been added to the staff: .Messrs. ' alter J. O ' Don- nell, C. S. C, Wm. Farrell, John Tanner, B. Maris, H. G. VanAiken, .M. Griffith, and J. J. Barrett. MEETING THE FIRST CAR SEPTEMBER 14. 1907 am HE Aluiiini who return from their several walUh to spend a few clays at Xotre Danic will find many changes. They will see new faces, hear new voices, and make new friends. For some of the cherished associations have llnwn with the ])ass- ing years, and many friends of the olden days have .gone to return no nicirc In the land thai is dark and covered wilh the mist of death. Perhaps some of the . lnmni will tind Iheir way to the comnnmity cemetery, and walking along the ever (|uiet paths, will find there many a father and friend of their college days ; they will read the names engraved on a simple cross, their standard even in death, now standing over them in silent testimony of the lives well lived. . s I stood there one day last fall my mind went hack to those days now .gone, days full of memor - S " sweet that they seemed a fore-taste of heaven. . s I looked upon the grave of my frieml and teacher it seemed to me that 1 could look past the boundaries of our little day o er into llic ast eternity of coming time and I gathered Ihen ihe full meaning of that saying, " It matters not how long we li e, hut how. " Many of the old graduates, as they pass on. reading the names dear to e er - frieml and student of Notre Dame, the names of Walsh, of Corby, and of Sorin. will realize that the memories of their school days are now memories indeed. " The silent organ loudest chants llie Master ' s Ret|uiem " , and llie sad, lonesome feeling that thrills the heart ,-nid throws a sombre gloom over the suidit memories of our student life, but s|)eaks the affec- tion for those now at rest, whose master minds once inspired and befriended ns. E erv student wdio has been at Xotre Dame during the last twentv years, and especially the graduates of ini14 will, I know, experience this feeling of sorrow when they read on a cross which has yet to bear a summer ' s heat, the name of .Stanislaus Fitte, C S. C. Last autumn Father Fitte ' s life came to a close after two years of intense pain and sufl ' ering. The e ents of his life may be chronicled briefly, for Father Fitte typified the old tireek maxim thai man should do " not many things, but iiinch. " Me was born at I ' .ienze, .Msace — Lorraine, in 18-1?. .After completing his seminarv course at . lanc . his ordination to tlu ' secular priesthood took place in lSfi. " i. Later the coveted degree of Doctor of Philosophy was accorded him bv the Sorbonne. In the year ISSU Uic congregation of the Holy Cross welcomed him within its fold and ihe I ' nivcrsity of .Xotre Dame profited by his presence and labors until inii. " i. when sickness forced him lo lea e bis work, llie I ' lst iwo years of his life were spent in enforced quiet at the Community House, and the passer-by could sec in the window his kindly face wearing the same genial smile that marked his better days and which then seemed to cloak the torments of his slow and painful malady, ' i ' hosc long, lonesome days which he spent sitting by that window looking out on the field of his life ' s labors to another might have been days of melancholy, of anguish, of des|)air : lo liim they were days of joy and spiritual conlcnInRiU, of saint-like happiness that increased with the growing pain. Truly, when we consider whal a priesl should be, measured b llu Dixiiie .Model if all priests. ST.VNISr.ACS FITTK, vc may say of r ' allicr I ' ittc. in jiite of tlic great -.vork of his long and useful career, thai " Xothiiig in his life bceanie him like the leaving it. ' ' For those who carry in their memory the many instances of those ever-welcome classes in Philosophy and Latin, who can recall the " old doctor " as he sat at his desk, who remembers the humor and fun that permeated those short hr)urs. the joys and student pranks which he enjoyed so much and which made him f.o loved by all his students. — those who are so fortunate know that the most wily ]ien could not hope to do justice to the cherished memories of Father Fitte ' s class room. To recall the incidents of thiPT days is tlie most pleasant occupation fi.ir bis old students. P.ut mention his name to a gathering of classical graduates and no otlicr topic is needed throughout the longest evening. (Juote some of those familiar Latin phrases, " In angulo sordis " , " Modus in rebus " , and the rest, mention that " dowers which l)loom beyond the grave on the shores of eternity " . — quotations meaningless to others — and you strike the key-note which wakes the fullest chord of pleasure in the memory of Xotrc Dame ' s classical alumni. He lies now with his comrades who have .gone to join the great majority, but his influence still lives on just as the under-ground s|)ring. though hidclen. sends its rippling waves to the distant, mist-covered shore. His for us the n;irrow and ]ileasnre-darkened pathway of right conduct; our minds, shap ed by his hand tlinnigli life and in ileath leave it — a legacy to others, as he left down thruugh " the never-ending flight of future days. " teachings have lighted up will fiiUow his c.Nample it to us — . to be carried on KKV. .AMIRKW J. SA.M.MllN, (. S. C. K tragic death of bather .Sammon. wdiich occurred im .Monday evening. I ' eb. 1 ; . cast a gloom n (.r tlie entire University. Without a moment ' s warning, and in the full igi)r of his 3 ' oung manhood he was ushered into the presence of the L ' niver.sal While bathers .Sanimon and Mu-rphy were returning from . ' outh Bend the sleigh in which they were riding was struck by a Xotre Dame Avenue car. and in the passing of a ninment the chain wdiicli bound a noble soul to earth bad been broken. (hi ' riuirsday. Feb. ' iO, Solemn High Mass was celebrated by the Rev. President of the I ' nixersity, assisted by Fathers .Scheier and Heiser. I ' ather Hudson delivered a very touch- ing sermon and most effectively brought Imnie to the l.irge congregation assembled to do honor to the dead ])riest the lessons of the sad occasion. . nd then escorted l)v many friends and the entire South ( ' .end Council of Knights of Columbus, who had come to pay their last res])ects In a beloved memlier. all that was mortal of Father Sammon was borne to the little cniiiiinmil cemetery ami laid ti ' rest beside friends and companions of other days. I ' nr ilie past Iwn e:irs l- ' allier Sanunon had been teaching at .Sacred Heart (. ' olle.ge. W alertuwn. Wiscnnsin. .ind at St. I ' dward ' s t ' cillege. . ustin, Te.xas. and it was but a few slinri nionllis before his death that he returned to resume work at Xotre l ' )anie. He will. liiiwe er. 1)c remembered by the graduates of a few yea rs back as llie genial and kind- hearted rector of Sorin Hall, and his kindness, his courage, his ho])efidness, his lovable dispo- sition, and the absolute devotion of his short career as a priest and instructor, which won for him the resjiect and love of the students, will ever be gratefully remembered, and will live on as an uplifting inlluence in the lives of those who knew him. The Classes fflnlk tatf SunUtttnn His feci iccri ' .uudll, his hciid Oh! well It u ' tis tis hig (IS you could fiiuL He aciis II Frrsh nuni, hut ti su ' i-ll; Alas! ' Tuns only in his iiinni. .! Sophoiiiorr no liiiir for hooks. .1 Junior. Lo. ' in v iin ronrcit ' Mongst gentler friends eontent he found. From girls to hooks he turned his mind, A ' o m in liiid keener clothes or looks; And he uns logicnli ? ), discreett ' ) ; lie kneu the girls for miles around. lie kneu- jiir more thiin nil mnnkind. .It lust (I Senior, h ild nnd grny ; True life for him has just hegun. lie ilreams ii ' jt. lilies W t the ilay, Hut starts lorth icilh the rising sun. HK CLASS OF 190H is proud of its past record, but it is not throuy;li pride or lack of iiKjdesty that we write tiie deeds of our collej e career. It is because there are some things which arc re(]uired by " The eternal fitness of things " ; it is because the successes gained bv our class have been triumphs not only for her individual members, but for our college. 1 1 is our hope that our past victories will become trivial in comparison with those whicli arc to come, but they can nex ' cr be forgotten, for the part of l ' )()S in class-work, m oratory, in debating, and in athletics has helped to lift JNotre Dame to a higher level among American colleges. It was a heterogeneous crowd that first assembled at Notre Dame in the autumn of I ' HH. From the North, the South, the East, the West, we came as x erdant l- " reshmen. ' e were green, as is expected of all real, true Fresh- men, and we are glad we were green, for had we the polish in 1904 that we have in jODSi, it would be the mark of a shameful lack of development. Our first few days were the days which all Freshmen know. W ' c learned to adapt ourselves to a new environment; we made new friends, and deep within began to grow a loyal spirit for our college. It was this spirit that made lis proud and grave IVeshmen, — proud because we were a part of Notre Dame; grave because we knew that on us rested the responsibility of protecting a fair name, it was in this, our Freshman year, that the Class of |9(IS sent Stephen . . (iavin to 1 ndi.iiiapolis, as Notre Dame ' s represent,iti e orator, and Waldorf to tlie gndipDii and later in the ' car to the diamond, and he returned witli his first coveted nionoLjranis. N ' hat we did that year in the class-room was only an indication of what was to follow, but, althouji;h our work has ever been of such a quality that it has gained for the class the respect of our professors, it needs no chronicle, for, like virtue, it bears its own reward. It was not until the following year that our " bunch " , through a spirit of brotherly harmony, was welded into a whole, under the leadership of Callicrate. From the class-roll some old names had disappeared, some new ones had been added. It was in our Sophomore year that ' 08 was increased and strengthened by the Law Class, which has since done so much to make the name of ' 08 one to be remembered. As a sophomore class, 1908 furnished two football men, three baseball men among whom was Jack Murray, — now in league company — a track man, and in Boyle, a debater who went forth to defend Notre Dame ' s untarnished title in the forensic field. And when the decision had been rendered, we still boasted of an unbroken line of victories. But even these achievements were eclipsed during the succeeding year for the gradual development had not yet reached its full grow th. At the reorganization of the class for the junior year Saley was elected president of the four year men, and Bracken was chosen to the leadership of the Laws. It was during this year that Bracken finished a glorious gridiron career by captaining the 1906 football team. Under him Waldorf, Munson and Callicrate, imbued with that fighting spirit which has brought so many -ictories to Notre Dame ' s athletes, played with a determination which made them formidable opponents for many a western college. Of all years, 1907 was the greatest for Notre Dame in baseball. What we did against opposing teams is explained when one knows that at the season ' s end we had a just claim to the title, Champions of the West. And with the honor that came to our college from this title, came added honor to the Class of 1908, for here again our class furnished a captain in Waldorf, and under his captaincy serveii Brogan and Curtis. During our Junior year we again figured conspicuously in track work, for Draper, who, having finished a stellar career on the cinder-path, was coaching as well as acting as manager of athletics, was an ' OS man, and under his tutorage were three others. In this way did we serve our apprenticeship, and when the senior year had come, after three hard, but pleasant years of preparation, we again took up our labors, this time as the capable leaders of Notre Dame ' s student bodv. W ' nb the same harmony and lack of internal strife which e er characterized the Class of 19(1S, " Doc. " Bertcling was elected President at the fall reorganization, and among the Laws Reach was given the same honor. Our final year has not vet ended. Time still remains for the doing of great deeds, but those which we have already accomplished warrant the assertion that these days are the climax of all that have gone before. As Seniors we sent Bovle, the Brecn medalist of 19flS, to Indianapolis to uphold Notre Dame ' s reputation in oratorv. In Leu- nart , wc liavc a debater who is snoii to lead Notre Dame ' s team against ( jcorgctown, and his class mates are these days wearing a smile which tells plainer than words that they are confident of another victory for Alma Mater. In athletics wc have the same story to tell as in former years, the only dififcrcnce being one of degree. On the grid- iron Bracken had moved from the position of player to assistant coach. The fearless Callicrate had become captain, and the team counted .Munson and Bcrteling among its members. The track men had chosen Reach as captain, and among the chief point winners were Scales and Cripe. Scanlan, an ' 0! man, was the able captain of a basket-ball team which boasts of many victories. What Notre Dame ' s team will do this spring on the diamond, is, as yet, a matter of surmise. Our hopes for a winning team are high, for we place confidence in such men as Curtis, our coach, Brogan, our captain, and Scanlan, who, from present indications, is soon to win his third monogram. This, then, is part of our history. Much might be told of things less important, which have gone far towards giving our history balance and completeness, but the class which has numbered as its own, two Breen medalists, two debaters, three coaches, six captains, and several monogram men, all of whom have given their best for the name of their college " needs make no further bid for fame " . It is an enviable record which we have made and when we say that we are proud of it our statement needs no defense. And now that cnllege days are nearly done, 1908 will soon step out from under its mother ' s protection to face and battle with a relentless world. What the future will bring none can tell, but with a remembrance of past successes and a knowledge that these, great as they have been, were but boys ' successes, 190S will enter the world ' s arena fearlessly and with determined enthusiasm, intent upon showing Alma .Mater that her youngest child is capable of leaving the brightest of records upon the pages of the world ' s history. ROBERT E. AXDERSOX, M. E. Cincinnaii, Ohio. ■•I ' .ob.- St. Aloysius Academy, Mt. St. Joseph. Ohio ; Ohio Club. " To him art was something attempted — never at- tained. " JOflX F. BERTELIXC. C. iC. South Bend, liul. " Doc. " Xotre Dame Prep. School: President ' 08 Class : Asst. Business Manager " The Dome " ; " Varsity " Football. ' 07: Engineer ing Society ; Indiana Club. " I.i ' t him go to some place where he is not kno:vn. ' JOSFPll JUSriX BOVLF.. I.iit. P.. Rockwell. Iowa. Sacred Heart Academy, Rockwell, la.; Class Orator: Editor " The Dome " ; Brecn Medal- ist, ' 08: Collegiate Debating Team, " 06; Editor " The Scholastic " ; Bolivar Club: Iowa Club; Shakespear- ean Club. " He opened (sic.) his mouth and the hills trembled. " MKIIAi:i. Ji)Si;i ' ll I ' .KDWX, A. M., LI.. M. Pliiladclpliia, Vn. " Doc. " . . I!. ViiK-laiicl College, ' 93; M. D. Jef- ferson Medical College, ' 96; LL. H. Notre Dame, ' 05. " Honors comf by Jeyrccs. " JOM.V l-K. XCIS nROGAX. I.I.. 1!. The Dalles. Ore. " l!n,K, " .Ml , llKel Cr.llene. Ml. An.nel, Ore.: Vice I ' resideni ' U8 Law Class; " Varsity " Baseball, ' Of), W, (Capl.) TO; Vice- I ' resiileiit, Sec, Trcas. Ore- gon Club. " lliouyh he tvas rouj h, he tvas kindly. " ROl ' .F.Rr LOUIS BRACKKN " . LL. R. Polo, III. " Hob. " " Peg. " " Peggy. " Poll. High School; Athletic Kdilor " The " Dome " ; F.ditor " The Scholastic " ; " Var- sity " Football, ' (M. 05. (Capt.) ' 06; Asst. Football Coach. ' 07; " Var- sity " Track Team. Ul. ' 04. ' 05 ; Law Debating Society. " lit- IriJ ' .cls safest in durh :,■ .. ' Irait-ls tnlltlrsl. " WILLIAM MANSOX CARROLL Ph. C;., Ph. C. Daylon, Ohio. -Rill. " Ooc. " Si. Mary ' s Institute, Dayton, 0.; President Pliannacy CUih ; Vice-President Total Abstinence Society; Ohio Club; L niversity Orchestra. " tiicry day is laJics ' day for inc. " JOSE AXGEL CAPARO PEREZ, C E. Cuzco, Peru, Soutli America. " Shorty. " Nacional College of Science, Cuzco; Latin Society ; Civil Engineering Society. DOMIMC L, C ALLICKAI !■:. C. E. Soiiih I ' .end. hid, " Cally. " Xiiire Dame I ' rep. Sclio(»I ; Vice President US Class; Art lulitor " The Dome " : " Var- sity " l " oolhall ' 05. ' 116. (Capt.) ' 07; Secretary Civil En- gineering Society. " ' lake life loo seriojisly. and u-liat is il n-orlh ' " •Mislikc not for my cofHplcxioii. " JAMI-.S JOSKPII CORRF.TT, I ' ll. P.. Chicago, III. Nolri- D.imc Prep. School; Secretary So- cial Science CUih ; Bolivar Cliib ; Universily Choir. " He ilrau-elh otil thr thread of Ivs ' ,-erbostt finer than the staple of his arfftinieiit. " I ' R.WCIS T1U). 1. S C(.ii.lii:k, . . .M. Queliec, Canada. St. Laiirenl College, Montreal; Ph. R. Xo- Ire Dame, ' 07. " hole To tell a Itiiee told tale. (. ' ) " CVRLS CL.JiKi;. CI-: CKIPK. Ph. G. South Rend. hid. " Kiddo. " ' South Rend High School; " Varsily " Track Team. ' 07, OK; Secretary Pharm.icy CIrb. " A name to S ' eear by. " IIARKV CURTIS, LL. i:. Newbury Port. Mass. " Curt. " " Coach. " Xi ' wliury INirt 1 liiili Scliool ; Syracuse L ' ni versity; St ' crelary and Treasurer 08 Law Class: " Varsity " Hasc-l all. ' 07: Base- ball Coach. ' OK: I aw Dcbatiny Society. " Soft IS tht ' br,-ath of a mt -•• HOW.XRU D.WIS. LI.. H. llanna. In.l. •■I ' -ili, " Haiiiia I ligli School; I ' resideiU Iiitliaua Club; Law Debating Society. " ll ' litit should (1 inaii do. hut b, mo-rv " I-RAXCIS XAVILR CULL. Ph. 11. Mianiisburg. Ohio. " F. X. " .Mianiisburg iiigh School; Editor ' ■TIk ' Scliol astic " : President Total Abstinence So- ciety : Vice President St. Joseph Lit- erary Society ; Social Science ' tf.Iubj.-Se Trftt fit, Ohio Club. ' W ' ifflil afUi ' - a tTT. He sal. and bleurt ' d liis i-ith hooks, ' FR.WCIS UliURICK. A. B. Oil City. P:i. " CWvrtt. " Oil fily High SchcKil; luliior -riic Donu- " Senior Hall Com.; Univcrsily Orchestra: University Hand; Shakespearean Cliih. " Away ivilh him, anay tvilh him: he sfeaks Latin. AKTiu ' k i ' ;kxi:sr de clkrcq, Ph. r,. Detroit, Mieli. ■ " Scruhhy. " Delruii lligli School; University of Mich- iKan; Pharmacy Club; Mich- igan Club. l hotujh I iim not spienitive and rash. ) -t tiai ' e I somethinii nt me dangern - KLTICKI UOXXELLY DO.VOWW, LI.. B. Woodstock. 111. " Rupe. " Wnodsiock High School; Law nehaiins; Society ; Illinois Cliih. " BInshed like the :i-afes of hetl. " ALI ' :. AXUliR S. IIAZIXSKI, Pli. (i. So uth I ' .i-iul, Iiul. N ' otrc rvalue Prep. School ; Pharmacy Club. " So fi-i fit ' ncd thai tlw winiis were loi ' esick. ' J. FKAXK HAXAX, LL. M. La Grange, Ind. " The Jedgc. " " Jutlge. " i.a Crangc Higli School; A. B. Hins(hdc College; Tri-State College; LL. B. Xotre Dame, ' 07. " An upright judge, a learned judge. " J . Ji-. ji » :i ' i-L iii-.k I , i ' h. i;, IVni. Ml. " Jim. " Xolre Danic I ' ri-p. School; Class IVophei ; Editor " The Scholastic " : Vice-1 ' rcsidtnl Social Science Club; Illinois Club. " liaz-e iwthing to say. " CIIAKI.I.S II. JollNSiiX ' . M. I-;. lx;..l, S, i). " Cimlijr. " ■■N ' niiiiy. " LeaJ High Si-lN.nl: X ' in- IVi ' M iini Soiiili l)al ..l;i Clnl.. ' t ' .iii 1 ' • That modesty iimy Hiorr hrliiiy our Si ' iisc Than woinoii ' j lifjlilnrss ' " RoI ' .l-.R ' r A. KASPKR. M. A. i: ..ii i..n. Ill " pit ill. " ■ ' Kas. " " Conan. " Xiilic Dame Prep. School: Ph. H. Xotre Dame. ' 07. ■ ' .» ( your literary compositions be kept from the Pnblif eye for nine years at least. " MAXIMIIJAX JOHX JL ' RSCHF.K. LL. B. .Sail Antonio, Texas. " Max " " Jury. " " Kninia. " 11. .ly Angels ' Cllege. Huffalo. X. V.; So- cial Science Club; Law De- haling Society. " iliiil he been citunht yotntff he might have been EDWARD .M.KEXXEDV. Lilt. H. Scottdale, Pa. " Ed, " " Brainy. " The Arisioiial. " St. Vincent College, Realty. Pa.: .X ' st. Rusi ncss Manager " The Dome " ; Editor ■ ' The Scholastic " : Penii. Chih ; Sliakespcarcan Clnh. ••Then he -.fill hilk—nood goils. Iioi ' In- mil tdlk ' " VILI,I. .M l ' i:i l-.K LKXXARTZ. Lilt. R. I " t. Recovery. -Ohio, I ' t. Recovery Higli School; Heidclhcrg I ' m vcrsity, Tiffin, Ohio; Editor " The Dome " ; Collegiate Debating Team, ' 08: Editor " The Scholastic " ; President l olivar Clnb: University Choir: Shakespearean Club. " Deep tlioiifjhl luis f ' lonlcJ u-riiihlcs o t Ins brow. " LICROV JOSEPH Ki:. Cll. LL. R. Indianapolis, Iiid. Patrick ' s High School. Indianapolis; Presi- dent " 08 Law Class : " Varsity " Track Team. ' 07. (Capt.) ' OS: Indiatia Clnb. ' 7 fc firxl thnu n ' l- . ■. let ' s k.U nil the jicyiT.r " CLAKI-.XCI-. W ILLAKI.) .MAY. LL IJ. Snrtichl, Ohio. " Mister May. " Snfficld High School ; Northern Ohio Uni- versity, AthT. O. ; Law Debating Society. " Sweet May hath come to love us. " FRAN ' CIS THOMAS MAIIi-.K. Lin. L. Kokomn. Ind. Si. i ' Vancis ' Higli School, Kokomo; ' iii ccnncs University, Vincennes, Ind.; Class Poet ; Editor " ' I ' he Dome " ; Editor " The Scholastic " ; Das Dcutschcs Litter.tlnr - Vcrein ; Holivar Club ; Shakespearean Club. " Oh, ' tis a x ' cry sin For one so tvctik to lenlnrc hi.r ponr -.crsc In such (1 {•Uicr as this. " lllk M (.;UORGE McCAKTV, I ' ll. ( -. .M:ickinac Island. Midi. ■Old Man McCarly. " M.iikinni- Klanil High Scliool ; Trcainrcr I ' harniacy CUib; Prcsi k-ni .Micliigan Cliih. " , flictttist tif ti:r. ' F. W. McKIXLEY, A. M. , Clermont, Iowa. A. Pi. University of Iowa. " Of tfutiiiwrs geiillc. of affcctkms until. ' I ' AI-.MI.k .McIXTVKK. Hanover. Hi. ■■Pani. " ■•Scoily. " Xoirc Uanic I ' rcp. Scliool ; bating Society. ' .•in affabli ' and coiirt, ' " UK ! •■ T, I ' AUl. . Ic(iA " XOX. I,L. M. Corning. X. V. " T. P. " " Teapot. " -Mac. " Corning I " roc .Xcadcmy; LL. H. Notre Dame, ' 07; Manager of Atlilctics; Xcw York Club ; University Orchestra. " Fortune .in -:■.• In ' fricnd the boUi. " I. ESI. 11-: J. Md ' ARIl.lX, Ph. li. Oslikosh, Wis. " Percy. " 0 likosli IHkIi .School: University of Wis- consin ; Wisconsin CUih : Shakespear- ean CIiil»: Dramatic Society. " On the stage lie zi ' iix siinpU. afft ' cliity, jiij weak of I ' oice. " SIMOX A. O ' P.RIK.N. . l. )•;. HI K. K. . i-w York City. " Si. " DeWiii lliMl..n lliyli Sch..,,i. . cw York City: . sst. .An iulilor " The Dome " ; Cross- country Club: New York Club: Glee Club. " On their ozvu ttufrits modest iiii ' ti are dumb. " FRANK F.. MUNSON " . I.l. B. .Mendota, III. " Munse. " " Fan. " " Fat. " Mendota High School: " Varsity " Football. ' 06. ' (17: Secretary Illinois Club: Law Debating Society. " l-rf I mil iiotlliiiij if not critical. " W.M.TRR J. O ' DOWELL. A. M. (irand Rapids, Mich. Litt. R. Xotrc Daiiic. ' 06: Catholic Uni- versity of AiiKTica. Washington. I). C. " He • " » ■. his muscle into iiit-nls iiiitl demerits. ' ' AkMM Aif.i ' srixK r Kisii. 1.111 r. Mt)nK ' nce. III. Mrnm-ncc !li;;h School: lulilor " ' Vhv Dome " F.diior ■ " The Scholastic " ; Cfoss-Coun- try Cliih; Social Science CUib ; Shakespearean Clnb. " fl7i ' ti ' iiiF not TCrt A-i ' iiff, itm reading. " JA.Mi:S J. QL ' IXLAX. Lin. 11. Chicago. 111. Not re Uanie Prep. Scliool : IC(hlor ' " The Dome " ; Class Historian; i-!ditor " The Scholastic " : MoHvar Chih : Holy Cross Delialin Society : L iivcrsily Hand; L ' liiversity Choir: Shakespearean Club. " I ' ciicrohly fiuii " JOllX WILLIAM RUACH. I ' ll. H. .Muscatine, Iowa. " Cap. " " Shorty. " " The Kuiil. " .Votre Danic Trcp. School; " Varsity " Track Team, ' 08: Senior Ball Com.; Sec. and Trcas. Iowa Club ; Shake- spearean CUih. " He ilfcsii ' t knotv exactly wliat to do. " KW.MO.M) AL ' tiL ' .Sr R.VI ' II. . . 1 ' .. Henipsicad. Lony Island. X. V. St. Joseph ' s College. Rensselaer, Ind. ; Ilol Cross Dehating Society; Shakespearean Club; Sekrelar dcs Dculschcn I.ittcr- atur-Vereiiis ; University Orches- tra ; University Rand; Uni- versity Choir. ■• Ill miuU- of lanlaiy: .M.VKCHLIXO G. RUBIO, C K. Sti. Spiritus. Cuba. Notre Uanie Prep. School ; Civil Engi- neering Society; Latin Club. " How daiiffcroiis it is lliat this tiott ijocs loose! ' ROBERT LAL ' REN ' CE SALEY, A. IJ. Manipton, Iowa. " Bob. " " Blossom. " " Sale. " Hampton High School; Editor-in-Chief " Tlic Dome " ; Editor " The Scholastic " ; Presi- dent Iowa Club; University Orches- tra; Shakespearean Club. " Plt ' afur, ' if rtcr is at houic. " JACOB I ' lIILIP YOL ' Xr,. I!. S. in liiology. Huntington, Inil. " Jake. " Huntington High School; Central College, Huntington; Total Abstinence Society; Social Science Club ; Indiana Club. " tic IS yi ' UJiij m.v lord, but not so yoiinff as he 7fOi( JiiliV JOSEPH SCALES, . 1. K. Brooklyn, N ' . Y. " Jack. " " Kather. " " Long John. " N ' otre Danic Prep. School; Treasurer ' 08 Class ; " Varsity " Track Team, ' 05, ' 06, ' 07; Chairman Senior Hall Com.; President Xew Yr)rk Club; Glee Club. " li ' licii 1 beheld this I sifthed, and said ttilhiii myself: Sitrelv mortal man is a broom-stick I " R.W.MOXD J. SC.Wl.AX. Th. G. Syracuse. N ' . " Dyke. " Christian Brntlicrs Acailcniy, Syracuse, X. v.; ■■Varsily " l- ' ooiliall. ' 06: Cap- lain Basketball Team, ' OS; Phar- macy Club; New York Club. " kissed and it lltoii; III of twiltitty else beside. " joux I ' , .siii:a. a. . i. Ilolycike. .Mass. •■Jack.- PIi. H. .Voire Uame. ' Oh; Harvard Law School. " li ' lien I hecniiie n kiiki f " ' fic ' i.v fliildisli things. ' (.1-;uK(jE WILLI. .M Sl ' RlCXGER. LL. U. Teoria. Ill, ' ■(ieorgic. " Spakling liislitutc, Penri.i. Ill: Dramatic Society; Law Debating Society. " Lei none presume To wear ait iitideserved digttily. " Kli II AKD P.KUCE V ILSUN. Pli, C Chicago. 111. " Dick. " Noire Dame Prep. School ; Ph. G. otre Dame, ' 07: Vice- President Pharmacy Cluh : Dramatic Society: Illinois Club ; Brownson Literary Society. " Soprano, basso, crett the Caiilrii-alto Wished him five fathom under the Riallo. " (U ' SI i 1 1.. rKi ' A ' l (), , M. 1-:. in !•:. I Monterrey, Mexico. ■ " Ih- Prd il ' SSt; r.- Colegio Civ il, MdiUcrrcy: President T.; :itin Club ; Civil l- ' ngiii«-rilig Society : Klec- Irioa 1 linginee ring Sociely. . i)i-j i ' ncrs (iiitjlil not II J be Inisled. " KUl ' US WILLIAM WALDOKl ' , M, I ' .. Memlcita. 111. Xotre Dame Prep. School ; " ■Varsity " Foolliall. ■04, ■1)5, ' (16; •■Varsity " Base- ball. ■115, ■U6, iCapl.) ' 07: Senior Hall Com.; Illinois Clnb. ■■()i! ' cilh Ihc lUinCf ' V.i .i .vf (■ mum. " FR.WCIS A. 7AKK. A. 11, Canton, Ohio. " I ' he Deacon. " oirc Daiiu- Pri-p. School: liusiness M:ni ager " The Dome " ; Secretary ' 08 Class; Dramatic Society; Ohio Club ; Shakespearean Chib. Master of Ceremonies. " His voii-f in thunder shakes the Dome. " iFr Bl|mm , " :i Jul IX I. Tl ' Ll.i , J. . l. II..SU . LEU J. CLKAKV. I ' Aii. is. i;ak.sal a President. Vice-President. Secretary. Treasurer, El Paso, 111. Xcw ' (irk City. El Paso, 111. Chicago, 111. TiftHtnrii nf 1911 l.XCE l- ' rcshmcn have not been permitted in pla un am of the V ' arsitv teams, the class of ' 11 cannot boa«t of V arsity Heroes as other classes do; nevertheless we have among us nianv men of Varsity calibre; men that the Varsity would be jr nd to have, ' ou who have followed athletics in the different halls surely remember the football j ames played between Brownson and Corbv, and Sorin and Corbv. These teams were com- posed mostly of Frcshiren and it was the Freshman spirit that made them what they were. We feel conlident tliat the 1908 eleven will not be without several ' I 1 men. In basket-ball we have Justin Malonew tlie best player that Notre Dame has seen m m,in years, and of wliom nuK h is expected next vear. As for basel)all we are not et Liiuiisco ' cied, hut as tiic warm iiionths draw nearer mhi will see more of us. As you sit on the side lines and watch Brownson and Corby " go to it " , you will, perhaps, have a tendency to ask your neighbor, " Who is that fellow behind the bat? He plavs like an old leaguer " . And your neighbor will answer (if he knows anything about baseball), " ' hy, that is Fish, the Freshman whirlwind. Have you not heard dI him? He came here to plav with the ' Colts ' , but the terms did not suit him, so he jumped " . But Fish is not onlv known as a baseball fiend, he is also the mainstay of one of the best quartets in the school, and his fame rests on his rendition of the beautiful ballad " Come Seven " . Tlie piece was arranged from " E.xpe- rience " by Selden Trumbull, the well-known plunger — sometimes in song writing, sometimes on race horses, but most generally in the lake, especially on St. Patrick ' s Day in the .Morning. John Tully, our President, is a man well fitted for his p.sition, having all the (|ualifications necessary to enable him to get permission when the class wants it. Like most presidents he sometimes has ideas ol his own — good, bad or indifferent. He becomes very impatient when the members of the class do not respond to his call for meetings, and often goes so far as to send the Sergeant-at-Arms out with a megaphone. Tully is an enthusiastic advocate of the " marcel wave " . He has learned the " wins " and " wherefores " of the trade, and thereby saves seventy- five cents per. John Wilson is Vice-President. John is a rather intelligent-looking young man and occasionally wears glasses. The glasses, of course, are the secret of his intelligent looks. But aside from looks, Wilson is really a student. Ik- studies harder and more than any other member of the Freshman class, but has the happy faculty of forgetting things — Poor John! Nevertheless, the class is proud of its vice-president and holds his name in esteem. When the name ' ilson is mentioned all eyes, ears and mouths are attentive. But after all, " ' hat ' s in a name " ? Water would taste as sweet under any name. Our Secretary, Leo Clearv, is also private secretary to the President of the Lniversity. Leo is a well-built young man and is rather good looking so thev say. He is very fond of the fair se. , anti we firmlv believe that many girls are " just wild " about him. It is said that he had (luite a record as a heart-breaker before he came to Notre Dame, and he blushes in the most confused manner when asked about it. Paul Barsalou.x, better known as " Bottles " , holds the responsible office of Treasurer, and since his election has been wearing many loud and many-colored neckties. Although tiiere is no connection between the new neckties and his election it is a noticeable fact just the same. " Bottles " seems to have some stock in the Three 1 R. R., from the way he examines it every Sunday and Thursday. His visits in that direction were even more marked during the flood, when the bridge was in danger. I think there is something on the other side that interests him. There is much discussion as to the origin of the name " Bottles " . Dugan, alias " Smila.x " , says that Paul always carried a bottle of witch hazel in his pocket, usinj the litjuid to rub down his catching arm, while Robert Johnson, the chem- istry fanatic, insists that Paul is so young and has such a bah ' -like face that the picture would be incomplete without the " bottle " . We credit Johnson with the better theory. Havican is known to us as a French student, but frequently we hear of him haying discoyered some new- Latin or (jreek words. It is hard to say what he will do next. Bob Shenk is the " Little Nemo " of the class, and is sometimes called " Adam " . P yery morning we hear the same war cry of the prefect around room . 4, Corby; " Nemo, are you up? " But Nemo is not up and gets liye demerits. He has a record of having answered every question in his chemistry class so briefly that he almost surprised the teacher when he changed his regular speech from " I don ' t know " to " T can ' t remember. " I think Johnson induced him to make the change. There is a typical Freshman on the gr(jund by the name of McNultv. ' ' .Mac " is noted for his perpetual smile and for his ability to catch the three o ' clock car after attending English class. Although he is not a regular member of the class, he sometimes drops in for a few minutes to keep in touch with the subject. His clothes are up to the latest notch in fashion, with a few ideas of his own thrown in. He wears a two-by-four cap and low shoes all winter. Whether this is for efifect or to save expenses we do not know. In summer he does not wear a cap, but instead allows his fluffy hair to shelter his wondrous brain. Methinks he might as well be bald headed. Have you heard of Cain? No? Well, Cain is the unlucky person who furnishes amusements for the Corby Ku Kiux Klan. He also is known as a chauffeur, and visits manv air castles in his numerous automobiles. Luke Kelly, well known on the gridiron and baseball diamond, holds the unique office of spiritual adviser. Luke is a quiet fellow and is an exceedingly good spiritual adviser. He is gifted with a poor memory, never being able to remember the boundary line, and frequently strolls into the city, thinking he is still on the Brownson campus. And there is .Mike Somers, the hero of the . Lirch 17th baseball game. .Mike is a red-headed Irishman, and is said to be the f(jremost " roughhouser " in Corby Hall. Such men as Elmo Funk and Fred Stewart are found in our ranks. I ' unk has a soft spot for mathematics, while Stewart, like Nemo Shenk, favors chemistry. In all, we are a happy-go-lucky class, and hold our own wherever we go — and sometimes we hold the other fellow ' s. We are going yet(?) and have before us all the fiui and excitement and glors that the nther classes write as history. 0pl|0m0r 0 SA.ML ' ICL M. IKJi.AX. Prc ' sidcTil, Albany, CJrc. t.l.O. J. I-1. . I(.A , Vicc-Prcsi(k-nl. Malonc, N. V. cui-: A. . iiKi:. . A, Treasurer. Portlanil, On-, M. li;k mdriak i V, Secretary, Ashtabula. O. l tBtnrg nf 19UT AV ' lNCj finished uur l- ' rcslim;ui year in a blaze of gli)ry, we rnoveii majesticaiU inui Sorin. Our reputation preceded us, for we were royally received, and our illustrious men, on whom the task ol maintaining Sorin ' s prestij);e fell, entered work with remarkable spirit. As an organization we made ourselves known at once. Soon after the beginning of school a meeting was called to renew actiuaintances ami lo listen to the stories ot the " best vacation ever. " At this meeting the following officers were elected: S. M. Dolan, Oregon, President; Ci. [. I ' " innigan, New ' ork, V ice- Presiiient ; , 1 . 1,. Moriarts ' , Ohio, .Secretary; C " . .A. McKcnn.i, Oicgon. Treasurci- ; C. 1). Freeze, Mass., Scrgeant-at-Arnv. just to be ililierent it was decided to have an executive Cdinmittee composed of five officers and four members selected from the class. A. iM. Fournier, P. E. Hebert, L. M. Stoakes, and S. H. Herr were selected tor this committee, which had power to act for the class in transactinji; business of minor importance. Among the arious organizations the " Sophs. " " arc conspicuous in every line of college work, and are generally found almost neck and neck with the leaders. In debating we have P. Hebert, (j. Finnigan, and M. Mathis from Holv Cross, all of whom won places in the finals, and we are expecting great things of them. We are indeed of considerable prominence in athletics. " Red " Miller, the captain- elect of the 1908 eleven belongs to us. Burke, Dolan, Bovle and McDonald are all monogram foot-ballers ; and in track work we are even more numerous. Miat about Schmitt, Miller, Roth, Moriarty, McDonald, and Arnold? In baseball we claim Cooke, Attley, Boyle, McKenna, Burke, and Daniels. " Rosy " " is leader of the I ' niversity Glee Club and we even have " .Mike " " , the captain of the Cross Country Club. Now that many of the most laudable features have been exposed, perhaps the historian would do well to disclose some of the peculiarities which would necessarily " out " . Samuel .Michael Patrick — the King of the i,ower Flats — was selected as the " High Mogul ' " , not merely because of his legislative abilitv, displayed on his lloor, hut rather because of his ability to raise a moustache. Well, " Rosy " ' takes singing lessons and can afiford to cultivate Caruso ' s personality. George Finnigan, bv reason of his abilitv as an orator, was chosen Vice-President. There can be no question but that he is the man to do Dolan ' s work. The duties of Secretary fell to Moriarty, an humble servant ever plodding for the good of the class. .McRenna, from Oregon, was considered sufficientlv trustworthy to bear the name of treasurer. The name does not bother him, so he has not much to bear. " Chestah " Freeze, the man who " laft ' s " , was tendered the dignified position of Sergeant-at-Arms. The work of the said office to be binding only in so far as it did not interfere with his telephone calls from St. .Mary ' s, i- ' ournier and Arthur Bovle have, since Christmas, been called from school, but we shall always retain the old " Tooheys " in our fondest memories. " Knowledge " ' McDonald claims Sheridan " s " Mrs. Malaprop " " as his patron saint. His chief bid for fame lies in his ability to psychologize. His definitions and descriptions are little less than marvelous for one so young. For the benefit of " Mac ' s " younger friends on whom he often " went over " to call, the word psychologize has no refer- ence to his past time " bridge " . ' hy even the renowned little Jimmie Cooke belongs to us. Our |immic is very amiable, plays a few discords on the piano, and has other accomplishments. He is acquainted with a friend who takes mechanics next year. " If-1-could-only-get-my-take- ofT " Roth was a star in the inter-hall meets. He was the mainstay of the Sorin team, and, besides, furnished candy to the " fellers " . He is of good heart and always has some of the boys hanging anuuid his palatial residence. We are proud of our Corby delegation. Bill Hutchins, who has a mania foi Hie position of Sergeant-at-Arms, belongs in Corby, and still sticks to the fashion of wearing his hair starched in front. Our two " coquettes " , Hayden and Sictcalf, spend much of their time in Corby when not doing their social stunts in the city. 1 hesitate to speak of Hollearn and .McElroy. Although very young they seem likely to develop into prom- inent " ladies ' men " , and bid fair to rival our two coquettes from across the ay. Hollearn receives mail each morning, owns a deck of cards, and accompanies Freeze on those jolly telephone talks which are usually announced directly after dinner. Cofifev ' s one aim in his college work is to mix his teachers by asking foolish iiuestions. He has the habit of lying on the floor when reading, and also is a debater of promise. I cannot promise what. That manlv little architect Walsh, from Ohio, is modesty itself, but seems to treat his heart-smashing crusades with undue Icvitv. Speaking of crusades reminds me of our friend Henning. " Hug " acquired some reputation lately as a strike-breaker, ' c think he would scarcely flinch if he stood looking into a gun barrel. In fact he is so well acquainted with tire-arms that some corridor loungers report seeing him do a very creditable dancing stunt to the tune of a shot-gun. He has a back step that is truly remarkable. Lest I forget, " Red " .Miller must have his name in print. " Red ' s " fame lies in the fact that he wears no head cover and never goes to prayer. Then there is our friend, Mike Stoakes. From his easv-going manner, one would not guess that on a particular evening he surveyed the whole hall from a point which made him monarch. Mike is a charter member of the Avenue Club, and his long suit is hunting rabbits out of season. .Morrison, who answers to the name of " Denny " , is famous for his brilliant conversation over the whist table, and his persistence in hovering near Derrick when the latter is executing some operas. Whom does this execution business suggest? Let ' s see — well queer train of thought — I really don ' t know where the execution comes in, I think of Attley. G. E. is tall, well built for heavy work, and wears an eighteenth century model baseball suit. As to the peculiarities of Daniels we are in doubt, ' c imagine they are present, but are unable to penetrate beneath the laugh. One convulsed with laughter would present a picture of a sickly smile compared to the " big scream. " He must be a " big noise " with the girls also, for he usually lights up on Thursday and minor special days. In having such men as O ' Shea, .Mathis, .Misch, Hebert, and F " innigan our class is fortunate, for when it comes to class work, class spirit, or anything conducive to the welfare and reputation of the class, we have always found the Holy Cross men waiting for us. Then we have such men as " Birdie " McBride, Sexton, Hcilman, Arnold the humorist, Schmitt, Redding, Reynolds, I ' ete Griffin, and his friend " Rowdy " Bucher, who lives exactly sixty-six and three-tenths miles south of here, but we are not allowed the space to tell more. As a last word, may we always strive to maintain our present standing, and also, as Cooke remarked at the smoker, " may we all stick together and each one be on hand when the diplomas are handed out in 1910 " . Juntnrs JdllX I ' .. KAXALKV. Fresi k nl. VVtrcdsport, X. V. Ll-:n 1)11 .MKKSKl. V ' ice-FresidL ni. Winona, Minn. .K)I1X J. KKXXKDV. TreasurtT. Scoltdale, Pa. 1.1:0 J il()(,. X. Sc-cretary. Stcubenville, O. T wtnry of 1009 HI ; jrXlORS have always been slij hted, though hy, it is hard to iinderstuid. Whenever a person starts to speak of the worth of the Juniors, he is alwavs interrupted by the question: " It juniors are so s reat, win did Shaitespearc neglect to speak of them? For, " people er - iiatroiiiziiiglv explain, " he did speak of most potent, grave, and reverend seigniors, " hut he ignored, as was eoneet, the Juniors entirely. " But the history proper of the Junior class begins at ' eedsport, New ' ork. ' eeilsport is a heautilul s l an retreat permeated with fresh and invigorating air so peculiar to countrv places, and characterized by tiie simplicity and chin whiskers which so distinguish the men of rural New ' ork. But it is not of W ' eedsport that we wish to the speak, but rather of her products. Wecdsport is mitcd for the excellence of her buttermilk, the quality of her squashes and pumpkins, and the rugged simplicity of her men. Whatever she lacks in beauty of landscape and in greatness of commercial activity, she more than makes up in the earnestness of her men. It was there that Abner VN ' ilson, the very man to whom Gray referred as " a mute inglorious .Milton " , was born, and there, also, Reuben (jrav, the man who could have startled the world with his eloi]uence, and, undoubtedly, could have become president of the I ' nited States, had he had time to spare from his farming, was reared. But greater than these in both poetr and eloijuence was born one who later on was destined to be the president of the " 09 class, the far famed orator, the nonpareil of poets — John Bernard Kanalcy. In addition to his other equalities John is handsome, but therewithal modest as the blushing violet, or perhaps it is the rose. His height is medium, his figure graceful, and his face recalls memories of the great ' ebster, whom he emulates so ardently. They say Demosthenes swayed his hearers with his eyes; John makes them jump. There are several opinions about his mouth. There is also considerable debate as to whether he uses Sozodont or tooth powder to produce that glittering effect when he smiles. But we will pass that over and leave the reader to jutlge for himself, as John ' s face appears on the opposite page. In full dress he is the cynosure of all eves, and he certainly outdid himself at the Junior dance. As we were the first to inaugurate that custom, we arc nearly as proud of it as we are of John. In such men as Kanaley, Ken- nedy and Hogan, the fair se. found affability, courtesy and geniality equaled only by their own beauty and grace. It was at the dance that John became inspired to utter his immortal oration. Don ' t ?sk who the inspiration was. He expatiates at great length on the divinity of this " ijueen of the world " , but since John Kennedy is interested in " Queenie " , the less said on this subject the better. Having as president one who is alike orator, poet, and beau, and one whose carl environment was so con- ducive to literary efTort, is it any wonder that the Junior class admires itself? " The next picture, gentlemen, represents ' Os ' Maguire, slang artist and exponent of Irish Home Rule. " It is a treat to hear him request the waiter to " draw one in the dark. " The Olympic head liners take all their most stunning hits from him. Like the renowned Addison, he pursues the foreign tongues with assiduity far into the night, but as vet has never caught up with them. Still, as Father Oswald ' s pride he always follows most literally the Rev. Ph. D. ' s reiiuest to " take a little, please. " But it is as a lady ' s man that " Os " most shines. He will hazard everything for a chance to meet the fair sex. ( n a certain Saturday night, not many moons past, the whole hall was in a terrible state of excitement; speculuion was rife! The sagacious Henning aptly voiced the sentiment of the whole assembly when he said: " Gee, but dis place is cert ' in on dc bum when ' Os ' Maguire g its a hundred demerits " . Bye and bye it leaked out that " Os " had skived to see " Kiddo " , and was caught in the act. The hall gradually slipped hack to its former state, but " Os " was never quite forgiven for the scare he had inllicted. " Wisconsin Joe " Scullin next claims our attention. His chief hobbies are Philosophy and Lady Librarians. It would be difficult for anyone to say with which subject he is most at home, but, at any rate, his pretext for pur- suing the latter study is the most marvelous vet invented. " Nil desperandutTi " is his motto, if she is coy. ' I ' hough his profundity is only e(]ualled Kv his volubililv, the famous logical puzzle about the rain is generally sutlkient to squelch him. Here it is, but use it only in cases of extreme necessity, for it is a dangerous remedy. " It either rains or it doe sn ' t rain; it does rain; therefore, it doesn ' t rain. " When Joe was last seen he was muttering savagely: " It rains and it doesn ' t rain, therefore it snows. " But it is chiefly on account of Harry Ledwige that our class takes rank as a deeply felt influence in university circles. Mieneyer Harry speaks on any question, and he usually does so on every question possible, the mightiest tremble in their seats, for Harry is a man of great authority. The very manner of his gait bespeaks indifference to the loolish world ' s picayunes; the expression of his eye, his cynical pitying smile and his self-confident attitude, are all indicative of the inner consciousness of that superiority which is so manifest. Yet, in truth, he is graciously condescending to us, the lesser ones, and though vile caluminators say he is supercilious, they merely show them- selves incapable to rightly understand a nature so finely wrought as his, for he is truly " to the manor born " . " By Jinks, " 1 almost forgot Albert Francis. Albert Francis Gushurst comes from South Dakota, that state so infamous for its lax divorce laws. Everybody around here always wondered why those laws were so la.x until Albert Francis came, and then a great light dawned upon them. Having once seen the way in which he trifles uith young ladies ' atifections and then leaves them heartbroken for some gayer affinity, we no longer wondered, for as Gushurst is a true specimen of South Dakota, the people there undoubtedly find divorce laws a great domestic convenience. But his profanity, if such it may be called, is simply appalling. One day in a single hour he was heard to say " By Jinks " thirty-five different times, combined with a different inflection each time. In order to adequately produce the effect of one of his " By Jinks " one would have to be blasphemously and intolerably profane. That Albert Francis should be popular goes without saying. He was unanimously elected president of the Social Science Club, an office from which Fox ' s irascibility caused him to be ejected and finally impeached by the club for malfeasance in office. Albert was granted the dignity and honor of presiding over his fellow associates in South Dakota, besides being a member of other clubs too numerous to mention. Speaking of popularity, though, brings up John Kennedy, the class critic on the ideal thing to wear. As a carpet knight John almost approaches " Os " , and there is a story current that he tried to alienate the affections of the " Queen of the World " from Kanaley, and give them their proper place in his own heart. But as he is Hogan ' s right hand man, he couldn ' t do anything as bad as that for Leo Hogan is the pride of the class. Leo is the Monarch of that far-famed Eastern continent, and is a veritable sport in the classic sense of the word. Still, there is not a better fellow anywhere than Leo, and he certainly is a " good fellow " if ever there was one. No recreation period satisfies him unless it includes a trip to the city and a visit to Bessie —Brown hair and laughing eyes are to his liking, and as a society favorite he is unequalled. But the ruthless editor, with appropriate look, tone and gesture tells mc 1 iiave filled up all the space I can have. Pshaw! Now I can ' t tell you about Schmidt and Dillon " old girl, " the logic sharks, nor of Hentges, our pseudo-theologian, nor of the loquacious Fox, nor of Dick Collentine, our star debater, nor of many others. But by these few who have been described you can easily see what a truly great class is ours. The secret of our success and of our social supremacy, which was so aptly manifested by the junior dance, would certainly be interesting, " But " — as our friend Kipling says — " that is another story. " (HIjp ffiaut iFctruUii AMiKKW AMUIKSON. LL. VNII.MAM IKnMS, , , M., I.I., l .. IHAN. TIMOTHY K, HdWAKIi, 1. 1.. P. l-l ' l ' IL ' S HinHAKTi. l.t.. I . KliUAkn M. S( MWAll, l.L. M. J. h " . HANAX. A. |[.. l.L. I(. MIKKMAN STKKI.i:. I. ITT. ».. LI.. . L ' m at ICato (Elaaa SlttB 3lu p tm•f, f!M aJe this first day Hundred and Eight, Section I. — LkRon " Kiiiiin " Imaiii; Jj ' i ' .Al ' i I is by all oilds the must important man in the law - V school. He is PresiiK-nt of the class, clerk of the moot- court, and the Colonel ' s ritjhl hand man in all matters pertainino ' to the " l)Ovs. " As clerk of the moot-court Keach has established a record. The docket shows that there have been fewer cases tried this year than in any year since the court has been organ- ized. .Votwithstanding the fact that Keach ' s head is filled with text books and common-law forms he has earned the name of " Kiddo " , occasioned 1)y his manly ilisplay of cliildish humor. Section II. — Kri ' KKr " Ki ri: " Donoxax; AS one would judge from the name. Donovan is a .giant. He registered in the law school a few years ago when nothing but a child : after three long years of hard work he will receive his diploma in June and enter the world a larger child, having progressed rapidly in the law and in weight. When " Rupe " first came to Xotre Dame he liad a most ioleut teini)er. and. when things went wrong, Idushed in ;i frightf il m.auner. Kul when he became a man — as he is now — he ])nt away childish things, and now stani|)S his foot when angered. Section 111. — 1 low Aiti) " I ' .iLi. " Davis: ♦ ♦jJJIl.l. " caiue from llanna, Indiaua — w herc er that is — ami ly wlieii Davis is asked tlie ipiestiou, " Where is llanna? " lie always replies. " ( )ne hundred and lifly miles north-west of Indianapolis. " " I ' .ill " is good nalure itself, and has |iroven times of M.ay, in the year of our Lord One Thousand, Nine witnesseth the frivolities of the Senior Law Class, to-wit: without number that the only thing known to man that can unbalance his smile is a severe cold. The affliction conies sel- dom, but when it does, grasping his friend Mclntyre firmly by the hand. Davis hurries down the C ' artier field road — then hurries back — and the result of his haste usnallx ' puts " Hill " in becl. Section IV. — l ' ' n. NK " I " . n " .Min so.v; rjttt ' ' N- ' ( ' ' . of lootl)all and several other varieties of fame, is UliK in a class by himself. F.lbert Hubbard, who made himself famous by taking issue with e erv (luestion which has been accejjted since the memory of man runneth not to the contrary, hasn ' t a thing on . lunson. lie will argue either side of anv question, and, if necessary, prove it beyond a reasonable doubt by. ■ Til bet you a five " . .Moreover, he is a critic, and can point out errors in everything from a supreme court decision to Keach ' s work in the moot-court. Section v. — ll.vuin " trier " Ciktis: ©rKriS is the greatest social mi.Ner of the class. He delights in all the finer tilings of love, such as platonic friendship, communism of souls, smokeless tobacco, pink teas and all other such lady-like atl ' airs. Curtis and l)(i is spend many hours to- gether, and fift -nine minutes of each hour are given to debating. r.oth men are more or less inclined low.ird the same end. but for the gooil of the soul, and the de elo])ment of oratorical powers and all bramls of ])arlor acconi])lishnieiits. both men la - aside pleasure and imlulge in deep thinking contests. Si ' itioii VI. — I ' ai.mik " Sciii.i ' ii. " Ii Intvki; : ♦ ♦■JiJlLL " n.W ' IS came near disgracing the law class when he KB mentioned Hanna, but Mclntyre completed it when he said he lived in Hanover — Hanover. Illinois. It has been sug- gested that the town did " handover " something when it turned Palmer loose in th.e law school, hut the suggestion was not well founded, for a more peaceable and law-abiding student than " Soulful " never entered the law room. . s a student, he is earnest and zealous, and daily " looks o er " his books as he ponders on the majesty and dignity of the law. Mclntyre ' s voice is a treat; it sort of smooths away the cares one may have. He never talks in the early morning, but growls: at noon he is able to converse, but is particular to whom he talks; but once the sun has gone down and the shades of evening descend, .Mclntyre, then unable to contain him longer, screams with the delight cif living. Sccliaii VII.— John " Broi; " r.Koc.w ; A.M.W given to precision and perfection. In appearance, bold and cunning; the look which wanders from his soft black eye bids his enemies beware and his friends call for help. His answers in class denote a vocabulary which occasions shame for the dictionary. IJrogan is captain of the " varsitv " baseball team, and aside from being a ball ])layer, he is authority on the names of every man in both leagues, and also knows each man ' s batting and fielding average. 1 Airing the baseball sea.son ho commits the sporting page in the morning i)aper to memory. . student then, a baseball player and a dopester are the most noteworthy things about this man. Section viii. — Koiskkt " rKccnc " I ' .R.xfKKN ; J . ' student, football player, newspaper man and chronic si kicker are the things that go to make u]) this individual. Hard to understand and, once understood, found to be a man of many conflicting thoughts and emotions. I ' racken ' s greatest accomplishment is the knack he has nf saying things just a little meaner than anyone else, lie insists that the world owes him something for being in it. and whenever duty interferes with his pleasure, without a moment ' s hesitation he " cuts out " the duty. S li(iii i . — ( ' ii:oRi;i-; " Cor.M ' " .Si ' RK.nokr: ■fr KS. R was ambitious, but Caesar did not know the mean- VU ' ing of the word. Sprenger alone is aware of the wealth contained in the vveightv word. He is known far and wide as a debater. His mature air and deep set voice adds force to his every remark — when one does not know him. He thinks and doubts as a man. and Mclntyre insists that if ( ieorgc live long enough — a hundred years perhajis — he mav realize his great ambition, which is to be a manly man. With his chest forced out and his shoulders back. . ' Sprenger looks the part, and when wise enough to refrain from talking he fools most of the people most of the time. Si-iti iii N. — Ci.. RK. (. !■: " ' iiiK ' . . ii; " May m known as a " plugger, " and has cither read or heard of a law case — generally in ( )hio — which holds contrary to the one under discussion. His rou.gh-housc conduct, and general disre- gard of law and order has offended the sensitive Munson and .Mclntyre many, many times; and only after heated discussions has May been iKTiuilted to remain in the law school. SI Si-Clioil X . — M.W " J I RV " JlRSCHEK ; II IC .Senior Law Class are all l- ' .umans — all but Jurscliek. The things to he said about this man are so many that even Ilrogan has passed him u]i. " Jury " is everything every- one else isn ' t, and most things everyone else is. He is a bridge-whisl player, a fencer, a golf player, a poker player ami everything else that goes to make up a " four-hundreil " man. lint with all his faults the law class loves him still. He has a good heart, which covers a multitude of sins, and, all in all. could be worse. pi|armari| iFantlt R0BP:RT lee green, ph. G., Dean, I ' harmacv and Materia Medica. REV. ALEXANDER M. KIRSCH, . L S., Microscopy. REV. JOSEPH A. MAGUIRE. B. S. Analytical Ghcmistrv and Minerahij y. Kinu-.KT 1.. (;kkkx, rii. (;. REV.JLLUS A. NIErWLAXD, PFL D., Organic Chemistry and Botany. REV. LEO j. HEISER. A. B. I ' hvsioliigv and BactcrioJDgy. 11 1 l., l., N( 1.. . ARIHTR S. FLXK, 1 S., General Chemistry and Physics. Tin; nm (i shjhk. Sli i partmntt nf Piarmarg HE DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACY of the Iniversiu of Notre Dame was established in 1S98. From the very beginning the Department has enjoyed a healthy and steady growth, wiiieli gives every promise of continuance. The course was outlined by Prof. Robert L. Green, and it was through his untiring efforts that the department acquired the widespread fame which it now enjoys. The equip- ment and scope of the work have been enlarged from time to time in order to keep abreast of progress in pharmaceutical lines. The aim kept constantly in view is to furnish a broad, thorough, practical training in pharmacy, which will enable the student to take his place creditably in any of the various branches of his calling. That this aim has been fully realized is attested by the fact that our graduates in pharmacv are occu- pying positions of responsibility in large drug houses, — wholesale, retail and manufacturing. Notre Dame ' s Pharmacy School stands foremost among the schools of its kind in the countrv, being registered in nearly every state of the L ' nion as first class. It has been admitted to membership in the . meric.iii Board of Pharmaceutical Faculties, and has received special recommendation by the States of Pennsylvania, New York and Ohio. The e(iuipmcnt and laboratory facilities are unsurpassed, three entire floors of one building being devoted to chemical and pharmaceutical laboratories. The lofty position this department has won among the older established colleges of the I ' nivcrsity is due to the ability of the dean. Prof. Robert L. Cireen. That the advantage of a scientific eilucation is being recognized more and more e erv dav, is proved bv the increasing number of students choosing this line of work. The hand is trained as well as the mind, and this furnishes an evenly balanced education. The thorough, systematic, pains-taking work required by this studv in the lormative period of life, exercises a wholesome effect on the character, and establishes the clear and accurate method of thought and action which are so essential to success in this age of high-pressure work. And fen- this reason in the moilern pharmacy course, besides the purely scicntihc alue gained, exceptional opportunities for th.e training of character are o fife red. ' I he subject is presented in such a manner as to impart a thorough theoretical, as well as a practical knowledge of pharmacy. 1 he work commences with the simplest, and graduallv leads up to the most complicated processes. Lectures, demonstrations and discussions precede and accompany the practical work in the laboratorv. ' l " he applica- tion ot the theory to the manufacture of the preparations, Hrmly grounds the student in the principles of the stiuiv, and gives him a KHiqirehensive understanding of the subject. Special attention is f);lven to the little details which are so essential to success in any professional work, paiticularly in pharmacy. The student is carefully drilled in store etiquette, husiness hints, prescription work and dispensing. Neatness and order in all the operations and extreme care in the manufacture of all preparations are required throughout the course. A frequent and rigid inspection of apparatus and desks by the instructor does much to establish habits of order and neatness. To inculcate habits of caution and accuracy, which are of paramount importance in pharmacy, the student is required to fill out an order blank for his laboratory supplies for each preparation. The druggist in charge fills the order, countersigns it, and hands it to the instructor for verifi- cation. Mistakes are thereby easily located, and trouble in the work is often cleared up. This check exercises a wholesome, restraining influence on the student and renders careless, slip-shod work almost impossible. The equipment of the department is complete and modern. The laboratories for pharmaceutical work and for chemistry are large, roomy, and well ventilated. They are furnished with hoods of good draught, drying ovens, chambers and water stills; the desks are provided with hot and cold water, suction, pressure, acety- lene, electricity, gas and the necessary arrangements. There are separate laboratories for microscopy, botany, bacteriology, mineralogy and assaying, and physics. The apparatus is of the most approved type. Instruments of the latest design, and appliances of modern manufacture are provided for the stLidents. Each desk is supplied with the apparatus necessary for ordinary work. Special appai ' atus, such as spectroscopes, polariscopes, tablet machines, specific gravity apparatus are furnished as rec uired. The department contains a fully equipped drug store, in which the student obtains practically the same experience that he would get in actual business. A second-vear student is placed in full charge. He is rei)uired to furnish supplies for the department, order material, write business letters, and invoice stock. Then at the end of a specified time he delivers the store in good order to his successor. The pharmacognosy room contains specimens of all the official and a great many uno.fficial drugs for study and identification. The reading room, which is large and well-furnished, is supplied with all the leading pharmaceu- tical and chemical journals and books (jf reference. The Pharmacy Club is one of the important features of the Department, and does much to interest the student in his work and broaden his knowledge of the profession he has espoused. Meetings are held periodically, at which popular as well as pharmaceutical questions are discussed. Papers are prepared and talks are given on topics of vital interest to the student in pharmacy. The society is under the direction of the dean of the Department, and his good advice and practical lectures are of paramount interest to the members of the club. Besides being an educa- tional society, the members are trom tunc to tmic permitted a social evening in the form of a smoker in the club rooms, or a theatre party at one or the othei- of the prominent playhouses in South Hend. " (Eafitba in th? Air " III " , sun was sliinini; liright and warm oiu- fine (lay near llio end rif I ' ebrnary. ] ' . ' . ulien tlie llnatinfj palace, Morro Castle, steam ed into lla ana. The passengers anxionsly awaited the l.indintT of the f reat ship, and one Mr. Scanlan. a passenger on this steamer, was very anxious to put his foot on shore, because among the many people who were on the landing. Raymond, Dr. .Scanlan now, could see the lace of an old schi;ol-mate of his. .San Pedro, a member of the class of ' iKS, was now sole owner of one of the largest wholesale and retail drug houses in Cuba, and this is the gentleman whose countenance lit u]) with joy when he spied the prominent eastern doctor. San I ' edro, better known as " .Mike " , ruslieil to the gang plank and heartily greeted his old friend. This had been the first that " .Mike " had seen or heard from any member of his class, liut who was the young lady standing bv " Dyke ' s " side? " .M ' ke " had seen her in South llend. and was not long in learn- ing that " Dyke ' s " first love had been true, and that soon after his gra liiation froiu Harvard he had returned to South ISend to bring home with him the young lady whom he had courted during bis years at otre Dame. On lieariug of " Mike ' s " ignorance concerning the class of " OS. Dr. .Scanlan proceeded to enlighten our Cuban friend, as best he could, concerning the life and whereabouts of the rem un- der of his classmates. (If course " Mike " made in(|uiries about each one and a conversation about like this ensued: " Dvke, what ever become of that fellow from Davton, I ' .ill Carroll- " ■■ ' ou remember that during our last year at X. D. I ' .ill look several e.xtended trips to his homo town; well, you know there was a great attraction in that ( )hio metropolis for William, but later on. for some unknown reason, he lost all interest in the fair se. and returned to . otre I.iinie to stud laxv, and to-day he is one of tl.e leading attorneys of his city. " . ' o doubt you have seen our friend Wilson on one of his late trips to your island ' ' ou haven ' t? 1 am surprised. Well. listen and I shall tell you all about him and the rest of the class. Von see this fellow Wil.son always did have a longing for the stage, and the very first year after his graduation he went on the road with a company. His rich tenor voice soon won for him a place among the best vaudeville singers, and for one whole season he starred in ' Come and Nestle Closely Ily My Side. " . t present he is with grand opera, and 1 am sure that he has been here only this season. I have just come from South llend. and. needless to say, you are anxious to hear of Hazinski. Well, that story is short, but interesting. - very pleasant sight which greeted me on my return to South llend was a large electric sign which read Hazinski it Hervey, Wholesale and Retail Drugs and Chemicals. ' ' Haz ' was always a good student, and when a good opportunity presented itself he was right there to grasp it. .And .McCarty too. I must not forget to tell you about the soft thing that he fell into. He returned to Xotrc Dame to get a Ih. C, and 1 guess that little bunch of gray hair must liave been a shining light for him. He hadn ' t had his ' sheep- skin ' more than a week when he was given a position with the government, travelling about the country inspecting drugs, in accordance with the pure food and drug acts. That- old boy has it easy. and. with the salary he is getting. I am inclined to think that he will not work many years. Xo doubt he will visit you before long. " Then there are Cripe and DeClerc |. 1 will lell you about ■ ' . ' -Scrubby " first, because his is a short story. Immediately after finishing at Xotre Dame he returned to Detroit ami made the girl who used to send him the perfumed letters and lavender colored envelopes. Mrs. . rthur DeClerc(|. To-day the great .Michigan chemical house, formerly known as I ' arke. Davis S: Co. is I ' arke. Davis De( ' lerc(|. " ' cs, I am going to tell you about Cripe. He spent four vears at Rush Me lical, in t hicago, after leaving Xotre Dame, and he is now practicing medicine with an uncle of his in one of the growing cities of Colorado. iliis ends my story about our ol l classmates, but 1 do want to see you again before I return to .Syracuse, and we c. ' in talk o er the life of olher . otre 1 Vame students. " Abmtt (iitr piiarmartstB ' l ' lic I ' liarniacy Seniors of old Xotre Dame Arc men of great glory and no little fame: Some day we will hear tlieir successors proclaim ' I ' lieir irtncs and vices from ( ieorgia to Maine. There ' s Richard K. Wilson, from " Chi " — so they say, Who " s singing from morn till the close of the day ; His voice is as grand as a song-bird ' s in May. And he ' s constantly singing at work and at play. And •■! 111! .Man " McCartv, with brown, curly hair There ' s .Manuel San I ' edro. a fine little lad; And a few locks of grav that pecj) nut here and there. . s noble a boy as mir school ever had: Ile ' .s a second Bean Crnmniel the girls all declare. He ' s sure full of fun. and he never gets mad. . critter whose species 1 flunk ' s very rare. To have him amongst us we always are glad. A track man we have, and lii.s name ' s Clarence Cripe. l- ' rom Davtini. a town in a nei gh1 Mring State. Of a good (|narter-miler he ' s really a type. Conies " Doctor I ' .ill " Carroll, a couple days late. . twenty-foot broad jump to him is a jiipe : He is wise, and respected, and very sedate, lie trains— and when training, wnn ' t l.i. k at a " sni])e. " I ' .nt Cni)id ' s keen arrnw has now sealed his fate. In baseball and football " Uyke " Scanlan ' s the star. The man with the glasses? () yes! That ' s l)eClerc(|. He comes from Xew ■ork State, or somewhere afar. From Detroit he pulled in here one night in the dark. Each Sunday we see him get on the street car: The buys call him " Scrubby ■. and further remark He goes to see someone — the name I must liar. When it conies to a hand in a game he ' s a shark. There ' s . lex Haziiiski ; he ' s good and he ' s true. There ' s nothing in I ' harmacy he cannot dn. He ' s always congenial and smiling at you: He ' s a son of .South Ileiul. and the gold and llu- bhie. Tliere ' s ■me that I cannot leave out of this scene. . ot a student, but some one of higher demean ; . man whom we love and revere in extreme. " , or he And this is mine other than ilear old I ' rof. ( ,reen. M l(■K S U|• I AKnKA i . IJ-xnUl kitO.M, PHVSItiL " p mil AN h Al. I AK ' iKA luk . ;A» I KKHll.iH.ii Ai, l.AHOKA M ' KV. iHial (EimrBi tu iHiHlianiral lEugtmunin JuiiN W. Mrui ' iiv. ' ) ' iniiiiitiiiii. thou Ciiiixt not lo ' .c so lciir us I. " J(»lm Murphy, or " Rig Murph " as he is iiiiirc geiK-rally known, began life when i|i!ilc small and while still a mere child car- ried off the honors at a Corning baby show. Kiunor has it that of all his childish pranks he look most pleasure in hurling his rattle and other similar toys at his nurse ' s head, which fact accounts for the extraordinary j..ii. u. Ml ki-tn development of the muscles of his right arm. which he now so dexterously uses in pulling the shot. John has a delightful, soft, musical voice, but outside the Corhy Glee Club, in which aggregation owing to the astounding discord and lack of harmony all are said to be soloists, has never been heard in solo work. It is said ihat he doesn ' t know where St. Mary ' s is, or the Olympic, ihe Philadelpliia or Louie Xickel ' s, but we are lo l)elievc the report is false : ui boldly caUunniniis. iikni k, i; -He ■■•. .( San I lAi.ii Ansuatix.l ' i. ■■.■ s, l.ln-r of fortune: ' " Sanliago " Ansoateyui, sometimes " An- nie, " began his ecUication hi FVir lo Rico in a plain everyday school: ni»i in oiie supplied wiili stone tablets or papyrus antitiuities. ' itn wouldn ' t think it, but " Annie " is (if a very peaceful disposition, and never accumulates more than ICX) demerits al once. At home he is a social leader, and liis vacations are one continuous round of gaiety in the three Inmilred of Porto Rico, lie is ery fond of talking and of jilaying whisl, and mingles these two ae- complisbinenls in a maimer highly creditable to his (pialities as a mixer, though exlrenu-ly deleterious lo iii ' surronndintis. SANTIAGO ANSOATJXUI. sometimes called i a fellow who de- )f this year lo cut ; coffee of N ' olre ' " Heinie " Rurdiek, Henry — but no; often, i cidetl at tiie begimiing out drinkintj. the stron Dame, ancl conruie himself entirely to Postum and — water. Therefore it happened that when Heinie did show his manly form at the football practices, it was not long lietore his self-abnegation brought good fruit, and his smiling face and trailing hknh ». m hi.u k. stockings became a familiar sight at every game. Vl-1 nothing is fartlur fnim !iis thoughts than r(. vdyisni. for lie is a gen- tleman, a debater and a member of the Brownson Literary Society, which, it is well known, assembles in bath robes and soft-soled slippers. Pall O. Hkkson, " A loyal, just tm.l ttf-niilit i cnllcinini. " Paul O. Heeson is a Michigan man hailing from Three Oaks, a city that for its size rivals Bertrand. As yet he has never been known lo take part in any ath- letic contest, but to his merit or rather de- merit it must be said that he has a great aptitude and fondness for walking — jiro- vided it be be toward a car that is bound for Mishawaka. Paul ' s personality is en- " ' ' i- " " Hfs " . tirely bis own. and he lias a special faculty for dialectics, being known to argue for several consecutive hours on nligion. Paul came to Xotre Dame with the armed intention of getting nut of his work everything possible; tliat be has achieved his purpose we are ceriain, for he has studied tlie color out of his hair. Spinial (Enura tu iEkfltnral lEugtu rrtug Jamks a. TmnKV. hul ■ I „ ..■ I ' N. ' I am Sir Oracle- let tifl dogs bark. " JAMKS A. Mm desk. Mc is posses: voritc tool. The Presiilent of the Electrical Society is as higli in hopes and ambitions as short in corporal stature. His habitual mode of traveling is the " whirl wind. " His artful smile, his sweet and voluble speech have won for him many a damsel ' s heart. His power of work is N ' apoleonic. Tf ur! ane tv. company keeps him out all day, he is seen liurniuK midnight oil at the prefectorial ' 1 of undoubted skill in swinging the hammer, his fa- Ernksto Macias. " Bcftcr lute tluiH II.-: cr. " An axiom that consoles our phihisophic Ernesto for his usual tardiness in report- ing for class. Did he ever treat you on Mexican cheese and crackers? His beloved piece of mechanism is the phonograph. He will soon discover a way to Iiave it work twenty-four hours straight without attract ing the atteiuion of some unmusical prefect. Just now he aspires to be assistant to Haron de Lunden as St. Mary ' s stage electrician. K UJ MAI i. , iii ' i.i-ii S. .Mrn.i.KK. I l on iiminin hiilics is ii inost ifremifiil fliinij. " The fair climate of Colorado has shaped onr lion ' s nol)le physique. Bright as Den wr ' s sky are his prosp ects for life. He nia le an early debut at the " College Widow Dance, " of which he is now the mf)st cele- brated and active promoter. Though tolcr- a!)!y fond of the dainties that are bred in a Ijook, he hath not eaten paper, as it were. to whisper the pensive exclamation, " Let me see, " or soothingly to inquire. " Any t« " )bacco, kid! ' " Arthur F. McXkelv. " Hotv stveft to tvalk by the moonliylil. " " Xig " enjoys the undisputed fanu- « ' f being the most artful prefect dodger in Corby Hall. They claim he has not yet been caught attending Saturday morning mass. He is a most alert pedestrian and knows the exact number of street corners on Michigan street. St. Mary ' s avenue is his favorite summer promenade. It is an open secret that he has signed a ] artner- ship contract with " liig " Murphy, whose room is their eonnnon he;idqu;ti lers. AKIIIt K K. Mt .NtKI.Y. B ' irnal (Enursp in Slrrlriral iEuijinprrtutj — (amtttmtrri) JtlAi H!M I,. HATLLt " If music be the food of love, play on. " A iiuisicnl soul and a poetic licnrt. On ilic violin his artistic touch rivals Kubc- lik ' s. Horn in Madrid, he has preserved a native fondness for the senoritas. His vast fancy sweeps over the seas and one day he will build a ship greater than the Lusi- tania. If you want to interview him, call at his headquarters (Macias room. Corby). W ' n.l.IAM J. Cl ' HKKN. " To dumb forgctfubtcss a prey. " " Isabel " will be remembered for hi ' habit of forgetting things. Rumors, which must be slanderous, of course, spread it abroad that he not infrequently forgets the usual conventionality before going to town. Yet. though forgetful, he is not forgotten, as seen from the pink and blue " billet- doux " wherein the N ' ew Mexico belles en- close their hearts ' tcnderest sighs. In a recent class meeting the boys exhibited their veneration for his sanctimnnious appearance W U.I.IA M J. 1 I KKl- by elecling Iiim Cla s Chaplain. Infirmary. Wilh.il nio t i.opnl;i Lku J. Vki.5H. ■ iiioy justly say ivith that liookcd-itoscd Rontait. 7 frtiiic, saw, and otcrcatnc ' A .sincere lover of country sceneries and city landscapes. Caught in town one night by a merciless snowstorm, he was neither seen nor heard of till the next morning. Ilis alarmed friends and superiors received liini with open arms and one thousand lines. Vou will oblige him by carrying his books to the study hall. Favorite occupation : losing at hand-ball or getting bills for the in sciiool aiicl oul of school. Hknrv K. Weis. " ) ' ouiiy in limbs, iii judnnicnl oht. " Henry, our pride, sprang up under the radiant blue of Wisconsin ' s sky. Wausau (some day to be on the map) boasts of him as its most promising youth, and, indecl. " he is a scholar. " His ivory hair makes him not unattractive. How many fluttering hearts has he not smashed! Last, but not least. Henry graces " the Mules " and ahpires to athletic honors. HKXKV K. WKIS. A ifftirnitrU Ltiutr ilcr iniiJ lo —tlirii hoy irjO( ' s foiiil irorjil-h c, .liiil one h one we lii ' iij our sunshine icv v, Oil. mux ' iiil i ' s sih ' cr hiir litvy never die L ' liiler l ic hurilen mid llie lient of d iy. Feeble and sere llien tieili lil penrl and ' ' I ' V. Faded llie days 0 roses and of leine. may dusk ' s lasl, loiiif, luii erniir, of ' iil ray I poll our faillilitl I orelieails sojlly shine. Silenee and rest and aller thai ihe nifrhl, () he earth ' s t yimr iiiiisn soft and sweet, A ' Jnd out heyond the dusk, in diamond lii(lit God irraiit the uays 0 old ' c.V shall meet. rus prt iii ' flia OL TH BKND ajjain! Tlic conductDr called the station with a cool iiKJilfereiice that was inexplicable to me since, tor mv own part, I was bubbling over with excitement and my heart was threatening seventy times a minute to knock a hole in my chest protector. There was the old Vandalia station that 1 had not seen for twenty years, remoileled, of course, to keep within sight of the times — and that was all the V andalia ever pretended to do; but there it was, essentially the same place where the ways of old ' OS had parted, near a quarter of a century before; where big Jack Scales, the pride of the track team, had broken down and choked and gulped like a school-boy, and Derrick, the joker, became for the hour a melancholy laijues. " But we will get e en to-day " , 1 chuckled, and dropped impatiently from the coach without waiting for the train to stop, " ' es, that day and the two following days were to offset our grief at parting, and all the subsciuent bad deals that Fortune had handed us; for during those days our class, " 08, N. D. I ' ., Sir, were to hold a reunion in the halls of their Alma .Mater. The world might buy and sell, build and tear down, go forward and make history, but we — we would live again in the cherished past, would haunt college walks and halls arm in arm with old class-mates. ' ainlv I looked about the station and through the waiting rooms for any of tiie old boys. There were none tiiere. My train was the first of the day, so the agent informed me. " Hurraii! " 1 cried, " I ' n ' c beaten tiieni all! I ' m tiie best homing bird in the flock. " I wanted to dance out my happiness right there on the platform, but commuted it for decorum ' s sake into giving the paper bov half a dollar for a Tribune. There was only one thing in the paper for me and 1 knew the substance of that h heart, for I iiad read it in a dozen papers along the road from St. Louis to South Bend. Tliere it was in great large type: RE -UNION OF COLLEGE GRADUATES. THE •OLD BOYS " OF 1908 TO BE PRESENT AT COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES OF THE CLASS OF 1928. The C ass of 1 90S, whicii is probably the most successfid class ever graduated from the Lniversitv of Notre Dame, will meet to- morrow lor the (irst time — thus it read, down the whcile front page. Only, they might have told the whole truth and so left off that good-for- nothing " probably. " 1 had not finished reading our line-up of eulogies when a small cyclone tore the paper from m hands, caught me in a mad embrace and " hollered " in my ear in tones of joy: " Cap Roach! Old Cap Roach! I ' d know you in the Fiji Islands, witii nothing on but an eyeglass! " and his bear-hug reduced my five-dollar Preferencia to ruin. ' ho else could it be but Parish — old Varnum, of tiie big heart and happy smile! 1 recog- nized him at once, despite his grey temples and his three hundred pounds of avoirdupois.. The old-time heartiness of manner and the perennially bland smile identified him. But there were some changes that amounted almost to inconsistencies — a waxed moustache, a diamond shirt-stud, and a suavity of manner that could mean only one thing; instinctively I asked him how long he hat! been in the hotel business. " All of eighteen years " , he answered, and laughed. " I taught History and hiconomics for two years at Inter- Laken, but didn ' t like it, and so drifted naturally back to South Bend and the immediate neighborhood of Notre Dame. 1 am out there as often as I can " skive " away from business — sometimes to give an informal lecture or to be judge of a debating contest, and sometimes just to walk around the place and talk with the professors. 1 have two bovs out there now, myself. ' " Good for you! " I exclaimed, with approval. " I see you ha e sort of adopted the L ' niversity. But now, let ' s hit the trail for your hotel. I ' m hungry enough to eat shredded wheat. " We took an electric cab to the Parish House, which was known to us of old as The Oliver. It was to be the rendezvous, so Parish insisted, of the old crowd and the scene of their convention. I found no signatures on tiie register before mine — familiar signatures, I mean — though Zink and McPartlin had sent in a wireless the night before, saying that they would be in about daybreak. They were traveling overland in an airship from San I ' ancisco, where, McPartlin, the loud-voiced criminal lawyer, had his home. Zink — or rather The Hon. Francis A. Zink, as the papers put it-was our { ' . S. Ambassador at the Court of St. James. I knew that before, but did not know that he was visiting McPartlin. ' hat had detained them we could only conjecture, for their course was as the crow flies, and crows are often erratic; Solomon, I think, had he been " wise " , would have added anotlier thing to his list of non-understandables — " the way of an airsiiip in the air " . We were still weighing the chances of a collision along the air-line against a miscalculation in direction, with the odds in favor of the former, when a commotion outside brought us to the door. We were just in time to see a long, dragon-shaped airship make the final plunge from the regions of mid-air and come to a stop, panting and snort- ing, in the air-ship station on the roof-garden above. In a minute and a half Zink and McPartlin were with us — laughing, talking, hand-shaking, slapping-on-the-back, and boasting at the same time. Thev had the best-behaved air-ship ever built, they declared; and the fact that it had been designed by Simon O ' Brien, designer for Trevino, Caparo . Rubin Co., M.iiuif.Kturcrs, all men of ' 08 — made it doubly dear to them. But tor all of that I was not to be persuaded to take the swallow route to the L ' niversity. " I ' ll call a cab, " I said, and started for the ' phone. " Neither cab nor airship i oes! " Parish interposed. " The ' aldorf Brogan automobile firm has sent twelve of their cars from Elkhart for the use of the " 08 bunch. " " You don ' t mean ' Bumper ' , our old twirler, and Captain ' Brog ' ? " demanded Zink e.vcitedly. " Sure! " answered Parish. " Didn ' t you know that they were manufacturing ' go-carts? ' They turn out the best ' wagons ' in the country e.vcept one — the Kokomo, made by Haines Co. I have just phoned to the stable for a couple of tlie machines, and to the city hall for .Mayor Berteling, our old class president, and Chief-of-Police Calli- crate. " " Cally! " shouted .McPartlin, " In a blue coat and brass buttons! ' I ' hat beats me. ' ell, at any rate, it will be a hard proposition tliat he ' ll be afraid to tackle. " A few minutes later, after a happv meeting with o .it upholders of the law, we were speeding up a long asphalt boulevard that we used to call " the Avenue. " " By the way. Doc " , said Parish, as we sped along, " I heard from Johnson yesterday. He says he will let his New ' ork-Chicago Subway job rest a few days. I e.vpect him in this morning. " " Goocf! And how about Saley? " " 1 don ' t even know where Salev is. A few years after we left college i heard that he married .Miss — well, I don ' t remember her name now, but she was the girl whose picture he had in a frame on his desk. After that he just seemed to drop out of existence. But wherever he is, if he is the Salev of old, he would not trade the girl for all the fame and honor and money in the whole world. " " What ' s that? " I asked, pointing to a magnificent si. -storv brown brick structure upon the site of the old barn buildings. " That ' s the College of Kconomics " , replied Mayor Berteling, who sat beside me. " That ' s the one Ed. Ken- ne(fy ' s money bought. E)d., you know, is president of the I ' nited States Steel Corporation. That white tower over there, " the mayor continued, turning lialf-wav around in the auto, " is the library. It is a perfect gem. T. Dart W ' alker supervised the decorating and did all the frescoing himself. There ' s nothing like it in the United States, ■ ' ou can ' t see the new Club Building from here, for the Library hides it. That ' s Alumni Hall and that, Walsh Hall, " he went on, indicating two beautiful white stone buildings on opposite sides of the driveway. Surprise and joy at the growth and beauty of our old college home kept us silent. Another moment and our auto glided noise- lessly up to the .Main Administration Building, in front of the grand portico which had supplanted the old porch ol other da s. Many hands were stretched out to grasp our own, and fond greetings from cheery hearts of old friends tell plc-isantlv upon our cars. A venerable old man stood at the top of the flight, waiting to welcome us. He leaned slightly on a cane and his white hair fell, like a patriarch ' s, to his shoulders. He reached forth his hand to greet me, and over the gracious features there spread a smile of recognition that crimsoned the pallid checks and lighted his countenance with a majestic sweetness. It was the same smile of welcome that had greeted me, as a Freshman, on the steps of that very building; the same that made mv heart swell as I stepped across the boards for my diploma. 1 clung to the feeble hand which shook nervously in mine, and reverently I exclaimed, " Father Cavanaugh! " in manv of the L ' niversity officials and members of the faculty we discerned old friends and companions of undergraduate vears, who trod the rugged paths of knowledge in company with us. Rev. Joseph Boyle, head of the department of Oratory and Debating in the University; Father Francis Maher, at the head of the English course, and Dr. James Quinlan, assistant editor of the Annals.—all members of the class of 1908— welcomed their old class- mates and helped in a special manner to make the reunion a success. A great commotion suddenly arose in the neighborhood of Corby Hall, and a huge circus-like vehicle, drawn by four white horses, pulled into view. The blare of brass horns and the beat of boisterous drums were drowned ni cheers and hurrahs. Prof. Maurus— not a day older, apparently, nor a bit milder-looking than when he " tlunked " me in second Algebra — hailed me across the quadrangle to explain the cause of the disturbance. It was the otre Dame band-wagon, be said, and it had gone down to the station to meet Mr. Francis Cull, the Republican nominee for the presidency, and to bring him back in triumph to the grounds. Before Professor Maurus had finished his explanation Mr. Cull mounted the Corby steps to address the enthusiastic crowd; but scarcely had he spoken three sentences when he found himself outlining the Republican platform, and so broke off with a campaign story. I wished to be alone for awhile to renew acquaintanceship with such walks and buildings and old familiar haunts as remained, and to make new friends of the same kind. 1 strolled down toward the post-office and there noticed a tall, slim priest with apostolic bearing, who stood gazing placidly at the Sorin monument. His face was as brown as copper and his form slightly stooped. I marveled at the Xavier-like features that were almost hidden by a thick growth of auburn whiskers. 1 did not approach him, but was kept aloof by the " odor sanctitatis " that seemed to envelope him. Later I had reason to regret mv timidity when I learned that this mysterious personage was none other than the renowned Holy Cross missionary, Father James Corbett, who had just returned from his labors in India. A span of bob-tailed, high-headed trotters tore past me before I could recognize the driver; but he was not so slow in recognizing me, for pulling up suddenly, he turned and drove back to where I was standing. I found mvself shaking hands with Bob Anderson, an old room-mate of mine, and now the international champion tennis player. ' I ' lic oilier u;cntlcman with him -the fat man — I thought 1 saw double, for the moment — was introduced to me as Jack Scales, the track manager of Harvard. I ' oor old Jack! He ' ll never do the forty yards again with that hundred and fifty pounds of extra ballast. By far the most interesting e ent of the Commencement Program was the presentation of Shakespeariana Dementia bv Raymond Rath ' s celebrated troupe of players. George Sprenger, who had made his debut into stage- land from the boards of ■ashington Hall, had the leading role; James Flaherty, likewise " of ours " , had the right wing of the ballet. .Mr. Rath, i sorrowed to see, had acquired a most villainous cast of countenance, from playing the " heavy " in his own productions. Dr. I ' rancis Derrick, who holds the chair of Semitic languages at Leipsic, was the Commencement orator. As I sat there in the hall ami listened to the words of advice and encouragement which .Mr. Derrick addressed to the graduating class, as I watched the conferring of degrees and listened to the valedictory, my thoughts Hew back through the receiling years to the Commencement Exercises of 1908, when, with my classmates, I received my diploma which hound me with lo ' ing ties to be e er a faithful alumnus of old N. D. ' I ' he remainder of that morning was pleasantly spent in chatting with old friends, over good old times: and in the afternoon our reunion was brought to a close in the assembly room of Alumni Hall. Wm. Patrick Lennartz. the brilliant pulpit orator and pastor of St. Patrick ' s Church, South Bend, was unanimously chosen for toast-master (if the Alumni hani|uet, and Dr. Jacob ' oung, Laetare medalist for 1928, was to be the principal speaker. Kvery Alumnus was happy, vet the hearts of many felt a tinge of sorrow, for our old class-mate, furschek. was, at the moment, awaiting the verdict of a jury in Logansport. ' e had no doubt that he was guilt ; he was, lUKiuestionablv, the leader of the anarchistic part ' ; but it would grieve us to see him condemned at such a time. ' e were on our way to the baiujuet hall when down the street toward us rolled a cloud of dust, and out of the cloud rolled " |ury, " a I ' exas mustang, and a sombrero. " I ' m free, fellows! (iad, I ' m free! " It was true. I racken and Curtis had done the job, though it went against iheii- conscience. The reunion closed with the banquet. It had been a great success, for it brought together, perhaps tor the l.ivt time, the loyal members of the class of 190S. Old friends bade each other farewell and departed, and , luminous )iage in the history of old ' OS was turned down forever. (llourrniturj titr Aluimit OUR PAST PRESIDENTS, abr Early Alumnt of Nntrr iam I ' ll Jrin;i; Timothy 1 ' ' . lInuAun. PnOFtSsolt or l-.M.I-ISII ■lt AsTKitMiMV T . t TkH DaMK, lS5y-lS7V: LvHAHK MlltALlM. 1898. T. K. HOWAUli. HI-; first Alumni Association of Notre Dame was formed in the year 1K6S, in prepara- tion for tlie celebration of the silver jubilee of the I niversity, which was celebrated in June of the next vear. The vear 1869 was the twenty fifth from the date of the char- tLi- of the I ' niversity, which was granted January !.■ , 1844; and also the twenty-fifth from the opening of the Lniversity in the first building erected for that purpose, on the site of the present main building. It is true that Father Sorin and his si. religious brethren took possession of the university grounds in 1842. on November 26 of that year, and that in the ne. t year the first structure in which classes ere taught, long known as the farm house and bakery, were erected on the south-east shore of St. Mary ' s Lake. But, by general consent, everything done in 1842 and 184, that is, previous to the grant of the charter and the completion of the main part of the first buildings on the site of the university proper, was regarded as preliminary; st) that while the history of Notre Dame, as a religious and educational institution goes back to November 26, 1842, yet the history of Notre Dame as a university, dates onlv from the charter and from the opening, in Jinic, 1844, ot the first class-rooms in the original building erected for that purpose. Not until the approach of the jubilee vear of 1869 was there an thought ol an alumni association, nor indeed much thought of the past students of Notre Dame, whether graduates or not. The struggle to put the university on its feet was constant and arduous during those twenty-five vears; the task being to secure new students, rather than to celebrate the lives and achievements of former graduates. But with the coming of the jubilee year it was felt by many thoughtful persons that so much had been done that the future appeared secure, and that it was time to take stock of results already obtained. Who were the men that in all these years of struggle have gone out from Notre Dame, and what had they done? That became a burning question. And so there was a gathering of " old students " , and preparation for the formation of the first Alumni Association was made. Francis C " . Bigelow, a graduate of 1862, and at the time a rising lawyer of Dayton, Ohio, but afterwards a valued member of the Order of the Holy Cross, and so known to us as Father Bigelow, was the first to sug.i est the lorm;iti()ii of a society of tlie Alumni of Notre Dame. The association was finally perfecteil on the 27th day of June, 1S6H, when a constitution and by-laws were drawn up, and the foUowini officers selected: President, Rev. Neil H. Gillespie, Notre Dame; First Vice- President, Francis E. Bigelow, Dayton, Ohio; Second Vice-President, James B. Runnion, Chicago; Treasurer, Prof. Joseph A. Lyons, Notre Dame; Secretary, .Michael T. Corby, Detroit, Mich.; Orator for the |ubilee Commenc ement, Rev. Edward B. Rilroy, I ' ort Sarnia, Ontario; Alternate Orator, James O ' Brien, Galena, Illinois; Poet for the Jubilee Commencement, Timothy E. Howard, Notre Dame; Alternate Poet, Arthur Joseph Stace, Notre Dame. In April, 1H60, the local alumni committee made preparations for a 3 ( ' »oriV of the Silver Jubilee. To the president. Father Gillespie, was assigned the task of preparing a sketch of the history of Notre Dame. F.MHKH SORIN. was appointed to write brief Alumni. Professor Stace eties, classes and amusements Lyons assumed the task of umc of 266 pages, which he Ol- I ' lIK rxiVKkSIT ' i- OF NOTRK date June 2. , 1(869, and con- sketches referred to, an ac- tiie lubilee Commencement, the day and the poem. This ume issued at Notre Dame copies of the book are now in The first student ot (|uillard, nephew of that white man wjio brouirht his . r,M. Nr.VTKR Father Michael B. Brown biographical notices of the prepared sketches of the soci- of the University. Professor publishing the ambitious vol- named TlIK Sll. liR JCBII.F.F. Dame, it was published of tained, in addition to the count of the proceedings of including also the oration of was the first pretentious vol- it is not probable that many existence. Notre Dame was Alexis Co- Ale.xis who was the first family to settle in St. Joseph then seventeen years of age, County, it was voung Ale.xis, who on November 26, 1X42, piloted Father Sorin and his brethren through the woods from South Bend to the site of the future I ' niversity. ' l " he ne t year, in the fall of 1 H4. as soon as the temporary college building, the old Farm House or Bakery, was erected on the shore of St. .Mary ' s Lake, Ale.xis took his place as the first of the great host of students which have known Notre Dame as their Alma Mater. He finally became a wealthy manufac- turer, and, like all other students of Notre I ame, remained a devoted friend ot the institution. ALMA MATKR, 1S63. The biographies contained in the SiLVF.R Jilill.F.F. included sketches, not only of the alumni proper, but of all the prominent persons who up to that time had been connected with the I ' nivcrsitv. Thev were as follows: The Re ' . Kdward Sorin, the founder and first pres- ident of Notre Dame; the Rev. Patrick Dillon, the second president; the Rev. ' illiam Corby, the third president, who had been a distinguished chaplain in the Civil ' ar; tiie Rev. Ale. is (jranger, the first vice-president of the L ' niversit ; the Rev. Francis Cointet, the second vice-president; the Rev. Richard Shortis, the third vice-president, who received an honorary degree in 1 S4 ' ' ; the Re ' . Neil H. (jillespie, the fourth vice-president, and further distinguished as being the first graduate in course, receiving the degree of A. B. in the commencement of 1 S4 ' ' ; the Rew fames Dillon, the fiitli vice-president, who was also a noted chaplain in the Union army; the Rev. Augustus Lemonier, a nephew of Father Sorin, the sixth vice-president, afterwards president; the Rev. Edward B. Kilrov, who graduated in 1H52, and who was also a L ' nion armv chaplain; the Rev. Patrick Glenncn, who also graduated in IK 2; the Rev. pAigene M. O ' Callaghan, who graduated in 1856; tlie Hon. James O ' Brien, who graduated in IS59, and who was afterwards Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of New . Ie. ico; Gen. Robert W. Healy, dis- tinguished in the Civil War, was also gracluated in 185 ' ; the Rev. I ' hilip Carroll, the thir(i graduate of 18. ' i9, died early in his brilliant career; James Bover Runnion, graduatecf in 1860, was afterwards a success- ful editor; John Collins also graduated in 1860; he died Tin: l-ACL ' LTV " l.N Till-. ItKAN K MAYS OK OLll. soon after ciitcrin; upon a brilliant career as a lawyer; the Rev. Michael B. Brown, a graduate of 1862, was a gentle- man of studious and literary tastes; Joseph Aloysius Lyons, also a graduate of 1862, was all his life the genial and suc- cessful business man of Notre Dame, loved of all the friends and students of the University; Timothy E. Howard, a graduate of the same year, came out of the army to receive his degree. He afterwards attained a place in the state senate of 1 ndiana, and on the supreme bench of the State. Francis C. Bigelow, already referred to, was also a graduate of 1 862 ; James M. Howard, who likewise graduated in that year, was afterwards a lieutenant in the regiment of his friend, Col. ' illiam F. Lynch; the Rey. Daniel j. Spillard was a graduate of 1864; in the same year Arthur Joseph Stace received his degree; and likewise Michael A. }. Beasen, and foseph Healy; in 1865, the graduates were the Rev. John Flynn, Michael T. Corby, Thomas A. Corcoran, Edward .M. Brown, and John C. Dunlap; in 1866, the grad- uates were William Ivers, Thomas A. Daly, John J. Carlin, John Kruhl and Dr. lohn Cassidy, ever since a leading physician of the city of South Bend, and haying the distinction of being the first graduate in the scientific course; in 1867, the graduates were the Rc -. John A. O ' Connell, .Martin Connolly, Augustin hi. Tammany, the Rev. John Bleckman, the Rev. Anthony .Messman, Peter M. Dechant and Joseph D. .McKernan; in IS6S, the last of the " old graduates " , those whose graduation preceded the Silver jubilee, were William T. |ohnson, Thomas Naughton, James E. .McBride, Emanuel S. Pillars and Edward T. Van DonhofT. The honorary graduates, previous to the Jubilee, were the Hon. David L. Gre gg, who, in 184 ' ), was given the degree of IT.. D. ; Gardner Jones, the fine master of English literature, who in the same year also received the degree of LL. D. ; Denis O ' Leary, who, in 1854, received the degree of A. M.; (jeneral ' illiam F. Lynch, who, in 1865, received the degree of A. B. ; Paul Broder, who, in 1865, received the degree of A. B.; Daniel .M. M. Collins, who, in 1868, received the degree of A. B.; Capt. Orville T. Chamberlain, who, in 1868, received the degree of .A. B. ; John P. Lauth, who, in 1868, received the degree of A. B.; John Fitzgibbon, who, in 1868, received the degree of A. B. The following were elected honorary members of the Alumni Association: The Rev. Peter Paul Cooney, the noted orator and army chaplain; the Re -. Thomas L. Vag- nier, and the Rev. Joseph C. Carrier. Father Carrier was also a chaplain during the Civil ' ar, and was noted for the attention he gave to the study of natural history in the unisersity. Those were the old alumni. The greater part of them have passed to the better land. They were earnest and successful students and laid deep the foundations of the good name with which the students of Notre Dame are honoreii the wurld over. niRTiuNtui.A : . plack m- peack. The Honorable Charles P. Neill, Inited States Coniniissioncr of Labor, ha been happily chosen to give the Commencement oration this year. The news has been received with gratification everywhere among old students. .Mr. Ncill was a prominent figure among the students from ISS-i to ISS ' . . His contemporaries admit that he was not passionately fond of Greek, and they also comfort us with the information that he was seldom known to turn out of bed on time in the morning. At the beginning of his Senior vear ill health compelled him to seek a more genial climate, and he went to Georgetown, where he receiN ' cd his bachelor ' s degree. The ne.xt year he returned to Notre Dame for further studies and to take up his work as instructor in the Preparatory Department. He advanced rapidlv into the College facultv and soon proved to be one of the most popular, as well as one of the most respected profe.isors in the I ' niversitv. He is a noble fellow, with high ideals and the loftiest stand irti of personal action. Neill subsei]uentlv became assistant professor, and afterwards, professor ol Economics in the Catholic Cniversity at Washington, ' hen Carroll D. ' right resigned his position as I ' nited States Commissioner of Labor, Neill succeeded to the office. He has made a brilliant record in the investigation of the Stockvards ' conditions, and the famous report, which bears his name, is one of the best documents of the Roosevelt regime. He also held the post of secretary to the Presidential Commission which investigated the situation in the Pennsylvania coal mines, and from time to time he has been sent o er the coinitry with the Big Stick to settle labor disorders. Every man of ' 08 hopes to have the chance to vote for Neill for President. The action of President Roosevelt in naming . Liurice Francis Egan Envoy E.xtraordinary and .NLnister Plentipotentiary to the court of His . hijesty King Leo- pold, of Denmark, is one of those happy strokes that have made the President so generally popular. Dr. Egan has many claims to greatness, but the chief of them is that he was a professor at Notre Dame from 1888 to 18 4. Of the excellence of Dr. Egan ' s work in literature, it is enough to sa that Richar(i Watson Cjilder, the editor of the Century, ifeclares him to be America ' s greatest sonneteer. As an educator, he had very unusual power to stimulate and inspire; he was greatly beloved by the students of Notre Dame, who appreciated the exquisite Havor of his humor, the charm of his manner and the scintillant ijualitN of his conversation. There are old students scattered o er the whole countrx, who remember the extraordinary charm of their relations with this poet-pedagogue who is now gracing the royal court of Copenhagen. Cn. KI.KS F. XkII.I.. .M.MKIlK 1 ' ' K. . IIS I ' JIAX. (TIl|f (SrgauTEattnu of the Ahtmni HERE are moments in the lives of us all when we like to look back over the past, to wander through the fields of memory, tti walk by its murmuring streams, to drink from its gurgling springs, to rest in its shadv nooks; here to pick a flower sown years ago, to forget the busy present, and to refresh ourselves from the heal and burden of life. And perhaps no period in one ' s life afifords a richer field for recol- lection in one ' s older years than college days. Surely no period is so full of events the memory of which )re delightful. And probably it was this very fact that gave birth to the custom, among college graduates, )rganizing themselves into alumni associations, that they might meet at specified times to recall the pleasant fents of their college life, to chat with their old chums, to strengthen and conserve the bonds of friendship led during their college years. However, this is not the only benefit to be derived from such organizations. They keep old students in touch with their Alma Mater. The alumni of an educational institution and the institution itself can be of great mutual aid to each other, and this aid is greatly increased by having the members of the alumni bound together by some sort of organiza tion. It not only enables them to clo more for the school, but it also helps the school to do more for them. The graduates of a college or university represent what that institution has done for society. People in general judge a school by its products, and the impression that graduates make upon the outside world deter- mines to a great extent the reputation of the school, since the graduates represent the finished product, and it is usually upon the finished product that we base our judgments. Organization enables the alumni ot an institution to accomplish more, and to make a better impression upon the world in general, than the sum of their individual etiforts would be able to do. Then, too, as we judge a mother, to a certain extent, by the love her sons show her. so likewise we judge an institution, to a greater or less degree, by the amount of loyalty shown her by her sons, and the organization of an alumni association is such a mark of loyalty. It shows that the members care so much for their .Alma .Mater, that they want to keep in close relation with her, and that they cherish the friendships formed within her walls. Although the old students and graduates of Notre Dame have been representative men in every phase of human activity and although they have done much for their Alma Mater, they have not for many years had an organized alumni association. As a result of a wide-spread demand among members ot the alumni tor such an organization, on February lOth, I ' 1)8, tlic President issueil a call to all the graduates of Notre Dame. The following letter, a copy of which was sent to e ' erv graduate whose address could be secured, explains the call ami outlines the movement on foot: February 10, 1908. Dkak 1 ' ' kii;. ii : — In response to a eneral ileniaiid tor the organization of tlie Alumni of Xotre Dame I ' niversity I have decided to sum- mon all the living graduates to assemble at Xotre Dame, |une 17, l ' ' ()8. for the purpose of drafting a eonstitution and perfeeting an organi- zation. The need of such an association is as keenly felt by the L ' niversity as it is by the Ahunni ; and the educational work to which . Iliiui Mater stands dedicated is sure to receive a great impetus from it. This invitation will be restricted to graduates of those courses which at the present time demand the High School diploma or its equiva- lent as an entrance requirement. Under this ruling, graduates of any course leading to the degree of bachelor or engineer are entitled to a seat in this first convention. The Commencement exercises are fixed for the evening of Wednesday, June 17. and the morning of Thur.sday. Jnne 18. For the benefit of those who may not be able to tarry long at the L ' niversity the organization of the Ahmnii .Association will take place on Wednesday morning at ten o ' clock. The .Alumni dinner will follow. This movement means much to .lima Mater as well as to all her loyal sons. It is hoped that ever ahiminis of the L ' niversity will be present, no matter what the inconvenience. So far as possible the former officers, teachers and prefects of the L ' niversity will lie in at- tendance. I iticlo.se po.stal card for reply. Be sure and add your present address. ' erv cordiallv vours John C. v. .x. t .n, C. S. C. The total number of living graduates is between si.v and seven htindred. .More than half of these have declared their intention to be present at the L ' niversity on the date set for organization. Among the more venerable guests of honor who will be present, are the two oldest graduates of this instit ution — .Major General Robert ' allace Healy, of Chattanooga, Tenn., and the Hon. James O ' Brien, of Caledonia, .Minnesota. Both these men are of the class of 1859. In addition to this project, the President is e.vhorting the old students of the I ' niversitv to organize Notre Dame clubs in all towns or cities where the number of Notre Dame students warrants such an organization. To the metnbership of such clubs, not only alumni but all former students, who care enough for their old school to wish to be identified with her, would be eligible. Considerable has been done in this direction alreadv. Several of our large cities have such clubs. New ' ' ork, Boston, Philadelphia, Pittsburg, l )rtland and Dayton. It is desired that, in response to this exhortation of the President, many more clubs will spring into existence in the near future; that, in connection uith the Alumni associa- tion, these clubs may preserve among the old students those frieiidlv ties whicii were fortned in their college days; and that lhe m,i also keep that affection between the students and the I ' niversitv ever warm and unimpaired. g txJi|-a[l|trJ» Annual (Eommpnrpmput Bt ntB aimxftxrtii Battat of SlauiH ' rill ' , Ri ' . KRF. i) Francis Ci.kmkxt Kellfa ' , Chicago, I llinois. TiiK Ri: F,RH. i) Joiix T.M.iioT Smith, New York City. iHastrr nf rtriur tit iyinlngij Cl.ARFXCK Jamfs Kf.nxfdv, Chicago, Illinois. fHaatrr nf Siauts ' ll,l,l. M Hl)W. Ri) Pfrcf, Hanover, Illinois. iSarl)rlm- nf Artn TlIOM.XS I-jJWARI) niKKF, Chicago, Illinois. Wf.xdki.i, PuiLl.irs Corcor.xx, Chicago, Illinois. W ' li.i.iAM Fr. xcis Ci xxix(;ii. m, Chicago, Illinois. J.WiF.s DoMlXic JoRD.NX, Scranton, Pennsylvania. Sarhrlnr uf itrttrrii ' Ksi.FV Jamfs Dox.mhf, Chicago, Illinois. Lot IS MlM AHDX Kfi.lfv, Anderson, Indiana. Kl) . Rl) JosFi ' ii Kfxxv, Hldred, Pennsylvania. Wll.FFWl Fraxcis Mofoxv, Craw fordsvilic, Indiana. Sarl rlnr nf 3?l|tlnBnpliii A ' ILI,F M ArcrsTiXE BoL(;er, Clifford, .Michigan. Fr. xcis Thomas Collier, Quebec, Canada. JOHX Leo CooXTZ, Vandalia, Missouri. Paul Joseph Foik, Stratford, Ontario, Canada. Robert Ad.nm Kasper, Evanston, Illinois. James Thonlns Keeffe, Sioux City, Iowa. Matthew Johx Kexefick, Michigan City, Indiana. Edward Fr. xcis O ' Flvxx, Butte, Montana. Ambrose Alovsh ' S O ' Coxxell, Ottumwa, Iowa. JoiLX ' ll,l,L M Waddex, Madison, South Dakota. iBarljflnr nf ririirr in iBinlnriii Fr. xkllx Bexxett McC.NRTV, Lynn, .Massachusetts. Di.xis Edmixd L. XX. X, Odell, Illinois. (Ctitil itnittnrrr James Hexrv Bach, Avoca, .Minnesota. Clement Leo Devine, Alliance, Ohio. WlLLL M Iames Don(i ' . N, Berestord, South Dakota. Joseph Porfirio (j.m.lart, Ciuantanamo, Cuba. Joseph Tho l s L.xntrv, Spearville, Kansas. John Porfirio Perez, Guantanamo, Cuba. ' I " H()NL s I amfs ' Foiiix, Madison, South Dakota. Loi is Sfh.XSII x X ' li.i.AXiiA A, Celava, .Mexico. ipurrra (Emlfprrr — it lmttmI fflrrljaiiiral Eitginrrr in lElrrlrtral Enriinrrriitg JosFi ' il Ai.ovsn s D . . , Chicaj, ' !), Illinois. il arljrlar iif Cahin J.AMF.S VixCKNT Cl XMXt;! l. M, Chicago, Illinois. .Micil.Mi. A i;i;i.() Diskix, Scomlalc, Pennsylvania. Cj. l,l.m .IX Al.DV.sirs F. R. ii. l dll, Lorctto, I ' cnnsyl- vania. JoiI.X I KK, (;iii:r. ' oungstown, Ohio. R.Ai.rii S. iri;i. Fkk;, Mishawaka, Indiana. O.SC. K Ai.i . . xi)r,i F(). , Fort Wavnc, Indiana. W.M.TKK Lkkiiv joiLl, Ashland, Wisconsin. JoHX Fl . XK H. X. X, La Grange, Indiana. Patrick . Ikr ' . x .M.m.i.ov, Sali.x, Iowa. Thoma.S I ' m I, . ic(;. XX()X, Corning, New " ' ork. joiix Wll.l.l.Wl SiiKi;ii. x, Jr., Springfield, Illinois. (ijrajiitatr iu Pljannarii [dsii ' ii I ' ' r. xcis C. I!Ri:r. , Celm, I ' hilippnie Islands. Fki.I. C. |i lis, Cavite, Philippine Islands. Artiiir lIlRMA, South Hend, Indiana. Ricii. Ri) Brick ' ii,sux, Chicago, Illinois. (UcrliftratPB fur tl|f Ijnrt }lrngram in tlrrlrital Eiuunrrring Edmlxi) Bf.rrI(;. x, Ononaga Valley, New York. Joseph Loris Reqiexa, Mexico City, .Mexico. GCSTAVO L. RK.XCE Trevixo, .Monterrey, Mexico. (Errtifiralr fnr Ibr f ' liiirt rnriram iu iflrrlianiral iEnniurrriug P.XTRick Al.m-.Ri (jORM.xx, Waco, ' I ' exas. (Unminrrrial Qi tlantas Spire Berx.NRD Bkrrv, Tulsa, Indian Territory. HKXR ■ Joseph Boi i.x, Douglas, Wyoming. Fraxk Leser Coxdox. Battle Creek. .Michigan. JoHX Edward CoRRi(i. x, Ransom, Illinois. SlDXEV Al.E. . XI)ER CRESSEV, S;)uth Bend, Indiana. [OSEPH E;li. s Fkrxaxde ., .Mexico City, .Mexico. foHX F;i) , R1) Xem.XXICH, Joliet, Illinois. [oSKPH y. .Q[ ' : . Pr, I). . Celaya. Mexico. Ax " rH()X ' Ai.MERT RosEXliEROER, E vansville, Indiana. Pedro Serraxo, Bacon, Philippine Islands. Harold Emmett Volemar, .Marshheld. ' isconsin. ®hp iln tuiaiblr Mnitii SItr SitbiittHtWr Inttii In union there is strength; ichfre niiniJs are hen! In ( oiiinion mm, nnd heart In truth seeks heart, Our toil re(eives reiearj, (k eoni pi ishnient : .hiii o ' er this union peaee anil true content Hold su ' dy, for eaeh one plaxs his part; In union there is streufrlh. Hut uhere vile ihscord rei rns, its evil s eax I iiiriiieiits rehellion ' s rule, and ruthless strife Impedes aei out plish meiit , and takes aicay I ' he worth of fellou-ship. I ' hen soon deea . Its shades of miser casts o ' er our life: In diS(ord IS rehellion. (ir ant atinufi ' N a tliorout h cdiaatioii the social clement holds an important and -ery well-defined place. The class- room, with its books, gives us knowledge and refinement, but even after its work is done — it it ever can be done, — there remains a certain rough edge to be smoothed before we are truly cultured. It was the realization of this fact that induced the students from New York to organize a New " ' ork State Club, in ' H) . Since that time the club idea has progressed rapidlv at Notre Dame, until at present nearly every student at our university belongs to a club which boasts of from ten to fifty members. Vhat these clubs have done towards promoting harmony and making truer friends cannot be estimated, hut that they are appreciated as an important factor of college life, is proven by the fact that each year new clubs spring into being. A practicallv new phase of this side of college life has recently been inaugurated by the Pennsylvania Club. This organization yearly gives a holiday dance at Pittsburg, and the climax of all its etiforts along this line, took place at the Hotel Schenlev, on fanuary ? of the present year. Over one hundred couples were present, and the success of the afifair, together with the prestige which it has even now won in the society circles of Pittsburg, has already made the annual dance an established custom, and one which, it is hoped, other State Clubs will soon emulate. Aside from the State clubs, which are of a wholly social nature, there are numerous other organizations at Notre Dame. Among these are the Engineer ing Societies, the Pharmacy Club, the I ' niversity Dramatic Society, the Social Science Club, the Shakespearean Club, and the Law Debating Society. Organizations of this sort have long been in existence at Notre Dame, and are partly social, partly eiiuca- tional. They, too, have proven their worth and popularity; and under their auspices have been gi -en nLunerous lectures, which will long be remembered as the means of passing many a pleasant and profitable evening. .Ml in all, the two types of clubs at Notre Dame have been a remarkable success; they have, in a measure, gi en the students a taste of the fraternitv life of other universities; and by their means the students and .Mma .Mater ha ' e been more closely boiuid by the chains of loyalty. JOHX C. Tlxlv. President. James L. Cahill, I ' icc-Pfcsidcnt, - I RA. cis E. Mlxson, Secretary and TreasKrei Gkorcf V. McMann, Serffeiint-iit ' .-lniis. El Paso Peru Mendota Rochcllc iHrmbrrs W ' ai.ti k 1 1. Ai.i.iA. GtuRGt E. Attley. Pall K. Haksaloix. CoXRAll M. Bexilev. Champ O. Blackmax. JoHX II. Becker. Eraxk Bixz. Harry W. Carr. J. ClTSHAW. Ei) varii p. Cleary. Leo J. Ci.KARY, Thos. R Cleary. L. B. Coi ' I ' l.XliER. - Rui ' Ert D. Doxovan. Berxarii E. Daxikl- Tnos. K. DfXBAR. - JoHX R. Dean. - William J. Darst. Paul Donovan, - Walter J. Dixi av. John F. DEvise Cliicago Berxaru Doyle, I ' coria Oak Park Carl E. Flths. Chicago - Chicago . i.BERT FnHs. Chicago Chicago James J. Flaherty. - Peru llarrisburg Oliver L. Gehaxt. - -West llrooklyii Chicago Hexrv V. Garvey. . . - . Strcator - Cliicago I ' " raxcis J. IIollearn. - - Chicago Peoria Stephax 11. Herr. - Chatsworth W ' ihiiington Johx C. Haxle ' , - - - - Chicago .Momeuce . rthikJ. Hughes. ----- lUuld - El Paso Harry (;. Hai;ie. ----- Chicago El Paso CiEORiiE !• " . HVi ' ERU. - - Chicago . lton John T. Kane. - - Poutiac Woodstock Stanislaus 11. Ki.ahkovvski. ■ Chicago Jolict Fjiw. J. Lyoxs, - Chicago Pulhuau Tiiof. O. MAniiRK. ■ Chicago - Chicago Joiix McKee. - - Chicago Chicago Harry F. .MtDoxoii, 11. -Chicago Woodstock 1 loWAKu W. McAleexax. Peoria Lasalle I.ai rexi k McDoxald. - Seward Chicago William 1- " ., .McMorran. Chicago l-JIW AKI .M( I)(LNOl(.H. Francis A. O ' Briex. James O ' Learv. Sylvester L. O ' Brien, Geo. . . Remi ' E. Harolii R. Remi ' E, - Henry T. Rafferty. Mil hael F. Somers. - John M. Sweexey. - Carl . . S hole. - Leonard F. Steele. Heruert C. Tulley, - Ravmoxh L. Tiche, Seuiex Tri ' .mbl ' ll, Homer S. Warrex, - Leo J. Welsh, Rkhari B. Wilsox. Peter R. White. - Geo. E. Washiurx. RtFis W. Waldorf. Elgin Peoria Chicago - DcKalli Chicago Chicago Canton I ' .looinington Harvard RtK ' k ford Chicago - Chicago Chicago Chicago - Chicago Williamsfield Chicago - Chicago Chicago Mcndola .IJUiunis Club KANK. WILSON. HU ' l ' l N( KK. I ' , TxiNOVAN. HAiiLli. DAMLLS. GliHAXT. ri.AHKHTV. t.VnN?;. HI.ACK M AX. HUFKKh. SnMKRS. ItAFFKKTY. KI.AKKOWSK I. S. Ij ' RKIKX. McAI.F.KXAX. BAKSALOUX. L. CLKARV. M( I»)N AI.H. SrHOU,. UKAX. Cl ' TSIIAW. HOI.I.KAKX. SWF.KXKY. lAKK. ll ' l.FARV. T. CLFARY. R. POXnVAX. lir .lli:S. I. 1(IK1 A , TICIIK. WIKTF. PFATXE. F. o ' [{RIK . HERK. E. P. fLKAliV. MiMANN. TII.I.V. lAHlI.I.. W AKKEX. WELSH. hlXfAX. RoiiiiRT E. Anderson, F.i.MicR Bkkncartnkk, John a. Bol ' lton. - JosKi ' ii I!i:nni;tt. - Wll.r.IAM M. tAKKOl.l.. (Ikokck H. Cakroi.i., Krank Doori.kv. - W ' aI.TKR J. I)l-.(iN N, Jami;s Diaitt. Carmo I)i;i. Dixon. - Ai.iii:rt a. I1ii.ki:r-i. - Ai.i;i n r 1 1 1 II II INS. - I-. I-. Hsu MA. - jllllN J. I llNDK.- IJlDIl KaI. - Al.llKRT II. KiCVS. . rtiiir A. Ki;vs. - I ' l-.ii u I- ' .. Ki-;uN. - llAUOI.ii . 1, MllMU, " 1 I I ' y lP ' ' " ' ■ ©fftrrra 11i:nrv a, l!i udu k, I ' rcsidcnl . ----- c inciimali Wii.i.iA.M K. RvAN, ] ' icc-Prcsiili ' nt.- - - - - (Icvelaiul I ' li AM IS . . C ' ri.i., Sccrclary. ----- Miami sbiirj; lli ' .NKv 1 ' .. Oii.MKR. Treasurer. ------ Davton luiwiN J. LvNcil. Seri;;eiiiit-(il-.lrni.s ----- Toledo iMrmbpra Cincinnati M. Li i; Mohiau rv. - - SanfUiskv Ci aui . ( k . l , Kfiitoii Wii.i.i AM J. . 1iCann. ( olumlnis I ' lAKiMi: M( I- ' arland.- Dayloii JAMi r. . lr( ,i;j:. - rievfhiiul Tiio.MAs MiliiiRi ' . - Sidiuv l AV.MONi) Ml Xai.i.v. - Toledo r TUIlK I). . l(i)llN IJl. - Ck-velaiid l . !■ ' . l ill . i i u, Tiili-do . l iu I I.LI s . l. ()siii-:, Caiiloii |(iii . I ' i luiiiia-;. Coliiiiilm!- l-KWk j. l (p N. ririd je])ort l . K. . ' - ihnk. Sandiislvv (LAriU ' ; . . Soro. - Ravenna . C ' i.i;. ii:nt . ' k.nton. Cleveland (iicoROK Sands, - Cleveland Law kinci-; ihki:. - - Licllairc (,i;(iR(,]. Waisii. Defianee Wiii.iwi I. .ink. I ' " raniis . . CiNK, . - - - ( aiUmi . sht.il) ila Snffield Xanesville - Lima llellaire I leveland ' l nnt; to n - Ccilumlni- DaMnii - Zanesville Cincinnati - ( ' ilnnilin Delpluis - (. ' incinnati t ' anton llainbridiie Xapiileon Delplin- t .lull III ©Inn (Club IlIXON. SANriS SKXTON. A. M. KKVS. II INIH-., lIllJsKIM. V(U KK. W. i. AKKi.LI,. M(t.i:K, HAWI.KV. IH-XiN A N ' . . A. KIA ;;HKNK. KOAN. W Al.SH U. F. I! MKk. Mcl Akr.A.M). ISKNMITT. I ' AKIKIIKIK. ItKKMlAHTN KK. M( N AI.I. ' i ' , M ll-LKK. MC.KIAUTV. McC- ' I Kl ' -. SOIU. i ' .(,ri.ii 11 I!. (Ill MKk. i.vNrii. itrumcK. DKVITT. C. ( " AKKOIJ-. KAV. Mil-.. KVA . [Mv, MCCANN " . Oi)ftirinii Howard C. Davis, Prcsiilrni. John J. Beckman, Sccii-taiy 1 7 ' r,-(M; ;•(•)•. Haiina Indianapolis iHrmbprs CoKMiLllS J. iilUKK. - Edmund V. Bucher. John ¥. Bertki.im;, - Ronald Cain, Earl L. Cicntlivhi:, John K. CoRiiicrr, - Jamhs E. Di;kry. James H. DiridN, - WiLLLWI M. DoXAlll K. Elmo A. Imnk, Walter J. (irsniNc, - Lerov J. Keach, - James I ' . Ki; veei(k, - George . I. Lie as. - JosRi-H A. .Mauii.v. JoriN P. Ml ' Ri ' HY. Justin J. Malomcv. I (.Til -Logansport So. Bend . iKlerson l ' ' t. Wayne Marion Indianapolis - Earl Park ( ialvcston - . nderson l ' " t. Wayne -Indianapolis Micliiyan City - So. Bend ilnntinj lnn Terre Haute ( rawfiirdsville Ja.mi:s 1 ' ' . .McX.M.i.v, - Don.m;llv r. .Ml I )iiN all.- Ke.n ' .m iii I ' .. .Mi 1 )().N. L|i. - 1 Iakkv t ' . .Mrl .NT ' i hi:, X ' lCTOR W. Mrt ' iiuii. Jesse II. Roth. Anthony .- . Rosi:mierger. Forrest H. Ritter, HaRRV J. Si HkAlil-.R. - Myles H. Sinnott,- Leo a. Si iiu. L tiiER,- DaLTON B. SlIOURllS. - Thomas A. Si ' Rim,i;k, - Ro ;i;r I " . Tai ' I ' an. WiLLL M .M. ' aui;ii A. . - I ' Ki ni-Uii 1 . Wdliorii.- Iaciii: 1 ' . ' (l .Nl;. Anderson l " t. Wayne l ' ' t. Waxne Aulnun -Xuluirii l- ' oulei " Evaiisville Topeka Jonesboro Indianapolis So. liend I ' erre Haute Sidlivan . nderson - Lafayette riynioinli I lunlinijloii ilu taua (Club 1 r.NK. MCNAI.I.V. ROSENUKRCrU. MAUTIX. UKKKV. I AIN. K. U. Mc1H)NAI.H. ?H()L " KI)S. HKCKMAN I ' .i:kti:li ;. kkacii. kumikhk. lllTKtX. noNAHfi:. SI H KAMI i;, DAVIS. M tv M.| " Ml ' iKNiuvui:. sruTN ' .i:h. T.rCAS. TAI ' PAN. Km u. COKHKTI WSuns llrsT.Wd L. Tki; iMi. I rcsiilciil. - r. A. DK La. iii:H(]. ricc-PirsidcnI. - j. M, S. : -. koMAXA. Sccrcliirw M. A. C.AMiuiA. Tri-tisiircr. M. A. ( iiTiKUKi; , Scr ;ciiiil-iit-.lnns, - MiMiicri ' v. Mcx. Mcxic). D. F Arcsiiipa. Peru Cien Fuco;os, Cuba. ArcLiiiiiia. IVru iMrmlirrs j. L. IJattm-.. !• ' . Cac ' kkk.s. J. A. Cakdknas. K. GlRTAZAK. J. A. C Ai ' ARd. M. l i. ii. (;ri; . K. 1 ' . CiRANi.i:. CllAS. DK Ll ' NIiKN, r artvInTia, Spain Ciicz " . I ' liu l(|iiitns. I ' cm (. liiluialnia. Mcx. Cuzcd. IVru Xfra ( ruz, Mcx. Sail Luis I ' lildsi. . Icx. Drusscls. Ilclsjiuiii I ' l ' .TKR HI-; l.rNDi ' .N. J. T. I.di.|:z. - S. .Miuii., J. KdMI.Uii. A. lliHAi.i.d ' I ' ciKKi ' I. I- ' . AiAinni-;. - J. hi I. ami;. J. Wdl.l.F. liriissels. liclfjiuni I ' ucretard, Mcx. Sail Lui. i Poto.-.i. .Mcx. ( )axaci). Mex. Cuzcd. I ' cru Oaxaco. Mcx. Havana. Cuba Mexico. 1). I-. ■ b Bm r 5 s f ' 1 Hk i H ■ 1 1 1 1 B ■ i y H bI R y 1 ™ r IVrll L|«- H B ' i 1 f.- ' J 1 ' 1 H vir l 1% 4 H DhH H l t t J 9 ■ »• ! H ■fl Kk i l- -.J ■ 1 » 1 1 Hi l ■■ ■HlHBBi IHIi H HH r M Qlhr ffiattu - Ammirau (£luli LOI ' KZ. ' :kani)i:. COkTAZAk wdi.n (AkllKNAS. IlKI. VAI.I.i:. KONrKKO. lACl-KKS. ItATlXK. CAMUdA. UK .ani)1-:k(). TKEVINO. VALVKKriK. Ml ' RlL. l UK I.fXDEX. I ' . riK M ' NniCX. hiiMINCl ' KZ. riK KO.VANA. (lUTIKUKKZ. ODfturra ' John J. Si ALi;.s. I ' ri ' sulciil, JosKPii R. ScANi.AN, I ' icc-f ' irsitlriit. - j(j|i A. Duiirr. Secretary ami Trc-tisiir,- I ' l 1 1 K M, (Irii-i-ix. Scrgcaiil-itt-. Inns. . - Urooklyn - Svracnse ' e v Vork City - f ' orning ittnnlifra I ' All. k. IIVK.NI.. Jamks a. Ciiiiki;. 1 ' ktkk (1. Dw s i;u. I,i;i), J. IlANNdN. Maxkv J. Kki.i.v. Lko, I " . MlI.M-.N. |- ' HAN( IS I ' ' . M( l i:u. JiiiiN W. Mrunn. Adhian S. Mai.i.ov, Wt ' i-dspiirt Brooklyn Syracuse ( )lean t ' iiriiiii j N ' orili r.aiiiior New N ' ork City Coniiiif; Sxniciisc I " av I ' " . Wool I. r. I ' aii. . I( I i A XnX. Si mox a. ( ) ' l ' iuii X, XoUM AX L ' . I ' ki-stox. I ' .iiM rxii J. (Jrix N. Jamis !■ ' . Riiihixc, Am i;hosi-: J. Sc axi.ax. I ' " UAN IS A. SlAXI.AX, JAMI-S A. Too I IKY. JolIX M. Wll.SON, Syracuse I ' orniiisj Wav drk City Wav ' ork City Antwerp Rodiester S_ racnsc Syracuse Ilinsjiiainton Wav ' or c Citv Nrut Hm-k (Elub I ' RKSTON. BYRNE. II,,,II|.;V InvVKK. MUUrHV. .MAI,r.()Y. n ' llKlEN. MANXll.V. IjriXX. Wll.SdX. Ml ' I.I.KX. - CAXT.AN. SIAI.KS. DUBUC. M BOCKY MOUNTAIN GLUB (gffirrrii CoK A. .M(Ki:nna. President. - -_ - - Portlaml, Ore. Tmiw . 1 ' . (_ ' au ii,i.i;. ■ (■(■- ' )r.f ( ( ' ;( , - - - - Skcltnii. Xcv. Ic.NATHS Iv. Mc. a. ii-;i:. SccrrUirv and t ' rcdsiirrr. - I ' cirtlaml. I ' ic. iMrmhrrs Jllll. I ' . Ilkoi.AN. ' I ' Ik- Oallfs. ( )!v. I. AlUKM i: 1 A.NiaHIN. Pueblo. Colo. Hi:. KY J. I!(ji.i.. . San I ' t-drii. C ' al. (.■n. . i. 1). .MlKKAV. Denver t ' olo. l ARli r.Alir.lTT. I ' laj stalT. Arizmia J. . ii ' S r. .M(C ' ai-i-i:i tv. Xorlh " akima. Wash. I ' .KliTRANIl liAKlUTT. I ' laii laff. Arizniia |a. 11;S ( ) ' ]• ' ! ANN, - - r.utte. Monl. SaMII-I, Ddl.A.N. Alliany. ( )ri ' . l.lli J. Sll ANNd.N. 1 laniiltim. .Mcml. Tiiiis. 1 " . I• ' -)l.K . Denver. Colo. Klini;KT W. .Si ' RATT. I ' laison L it , W . Aiwil.ril C. I.KIiNAHllI . I. OS . nfjelcs. C ' al. ' riio. ' . !■ " . SM rii. ( )ijileu, I tall Wai.ti-r I). S.vmii. ni;iK-n. I ' lah iSurkn inmmtatit Clult K. BABBITT. I.F.ONARDT. BOM.N. It. [(AI ' .ltlTT. r. F. sMvrn. I,ANi;iK)N. MCKKXNA. li ' Kr.VNN. MM AKI-KKTV. V. II. SNrVTll (©flfirrrfi lliu . i (,. MrrARTv, I ' icsiilciil. - - - .Mackinac Islaiul . i.iii.i;i r. MiKTis. I iii-l ' trsidriil. - - - TravLM-sc ( itv RiCLlii:. I ' . Xciri), Srcrrliir y and rrrdsiirrr, - - -Maiii lcc iMrmbrrB Pati. ( ). Rf.fsdn. jiillN 1). I ' .rUKl. Akiihu 1 ' ' .. I)i;(i.i:u( (.1, Joseph C. ( ' iohlifvni;, KiMKMK.V 1 1 A l MoNli. [iisii ' ir 1,. 1Ia .akii. - Tlircc ( Inks Watcrvlicl Dctrciil r.av City Iniii Miiuiitaiii Caylnnl loiiN (. ' . Sri.i,i A . JnllN J. liAXNIGAN. I )aniki. J. Ki-:i-:fi:. I )ll. AI.Il I " .. KkNXKIiV. I ' Jiw IN A. 1,A I l:. I ' UAXk I.. Maiiiii;.n. II. A. M.CriRK, I iiaml Ka] i(ls l ipliM,t; Detroit t iraiiil Rapiils I ' .nclianan - Ilills.lalc I ' liffofd iKtrliiyan (Club HKKSOX. SULI.IVAX. MAIIllEN. MH AKTV. KKXXKIIY. r.Olilil.N ' M-:. MAMMUMI. aJMIMsfii USm y JS OMirpra Ai.r.i.Ki !■ ' . I irsn i.usr. I ' rrsiilriil. ( ' has. 11. JiiHxsnx. licc-l ' irsiilt-iit. - . .E S. Sou i-;ns. Sci ' ii-liiry iiiul ' Ire isiircr. Lead ( ' ily - Lcail City W ' alt-rlouTi fflfuilirrs JiiiiN II. . iii:i . , AxDRF.w E. Foi.r.v, I!i;HNARIl . . ( ilHA. Sak-iii atiTliiwii Custer ' ai.ti:k L. Qlinn. lli; KV Kriii.i:. C ' llAS. V. LlCNllAKT, (ilillV]-;!! (. " . MllAKTliV. - - - Clark Sail-Ill Rapid City Rapid Citv imtli DaluiJa (Cluli l.KNUAIM. sovvtK?;. McCAKTHV. CrSHURST. IOWA GLUB Wttittrs KciiiKKT I.. S,M.K , rrcsiilriit. - - . . . I laiii] l ' iii l M(iM) . l, I ui (.111 Kr . iii ' - ' ;i-.s-;( (- i . - - - liiik|icn(k-iK ' o Idii.N . l (i. i II. .Vi ' ( ' j-(7ii; ' i;»i( rrcasiiii-r. - - Mii-.c;iliiK ' fMrmbrrs JosKPH J. BoYi.i;, Rockwfll J. F. Gates, - Greene Mai UK i: I. Hki-.i- n. I ' " i)rl Dodijc Ku ii aui. 1 1. l i-i:i-i-i-.. ----- Sioux City Ainiiru ( ) ' ( (iNXdK, - . . . Missuuri alk- 1 )i:n nis A. Mcikkishn. . - . - l irt Madison KavmoM) T. Coi ' i ' iCY, (irccnticUl I 1i;m{V li. Ni; man. - Clarion Makkv ' r. I)iiiic;i-.. - - . . . I)cs Moines I ' k.wk ■o l;l•■RM an. - - _ - Dos M,,ines 3l0uia (Elub KEEFl-K, YOL-NCIiKMAN. DOIir.E. -MUKKISON. NKUMAX O ' CUNNIIU, ii iri;iii:KTY. SAI.KV. ROACH. " XW 3.CjU Ot4»N(i (ijffiipra K(jiiiiM ' |{. JdiiNsiix. I ' rcsulrnl. Akiiii i A. I Ii:n.nin(;, Sccrctuix aiitl rrriisnrcr. Si. I.niiis iflrinlirrB ClIAS. I.. Ill i-;. ' i)i.sT, - St. Lnni.-i (. ' lL S. C. J(lll. S(). , - C ' ahkiji.i. a. liliiKlil.l.V, - Si. I-oiiis Jiiii 1 ' . . li .X ' ri.Tv. W ' ll.l.lAM T . Ddl.AN, - - St, l.dtiis AiniiiK !• ' . . l( Xi;i;i.v ( )-n( 1 . S( II. Mill. Kansas City St. l.miis St. Lnnis St. Josopli iHtflsnun (£lub M( XUI.TY. McN ' liELY. hi:nni (;. ItKN ' dlST. C. C. JllHNSON ' . (iffirrrs William S. AKXdi.n, E. T. Hlanoi. KuwiN D. Bai:hitt. BeRTRANU II. liAllIilTT, John M. Bannon, Hkxry a. Blrdrk. jllAllllM I,. UaTLLK, 1 ' aul O. Bekso.n, Stki ' iikn v. Dillon. W. J. ClRRlCN. - W. J. ( Irsin.Nc, i. II. (ll ' NSTliR, Hk.NRV V. (iARVKY, John J. Hannigan. W ' h.liam J. Hevl, AkTHIK A. HliNNINd, TlliiS ( , I llCHKS. iciit. Prof. Jus. U. Sinnott, Hun. I ' lcc-I ' ii James . . Toohey, President, Edmund V. Bucher, Vice-President, Leo. J. Cleary, Secretary and Treasurer. Peter de Luxden, Sergeant-al-.lnns. - . stiiria. Ori ' . liiigluimtoii, N. V. I-oganspoit, IikI. El Pa.so. 111. Brussels, Belariuni Holyoke, Mass. San Juan. Porto Rico Flagstaff, . rizona Flagstaff, . rizona Pittsburg, Pa. - Cincinnati, Ohio Barcelona, Spain I ' lircc ( )al s, Mich. - - Butler, Pa. Iclrose, Xew Mexico I ' Virt Wayne, Ind. Scranton, Pa. Streator, 111. Kipling, Mich. Pittsburg, Pa. St. l.ouis. Mo. I ' ittsburg, Pa. loiiN M. Wilson. iUcmbpra OsiAR 1). Ull.T l-l I . RollERT JOIIX.SON, Li:ip F. Lvxi ' ii, J. C. Loi ' KZ, Chas. de Li:nden. Ernesto Macias, .Ndoli ' h S. Mueller, - A. F. M . i-Ei.Y. T. C. Mf(;uH E, Sylvester O ' Brien, Carl A, Scholl, I ' liEDERic J. Stewart, Lawrence M. Stoakes, J(iii C. Ti i.i.v, l.io |. Wki.sh. II. I ' ' .. Wkls, Jos. J. Wl-KKTII, Xew York Citv l t. Wayne. Ind. Kansas City, . lo. .Siderwood, S. Dakota Pueretaro, Mex. Brussels, Belgium Ciuadalajara. Mex. Denver, Colo. St. Joseph, Mo. Cleveland, Ohio - - DeKalb, 111. - - Rockford, III. Baraboo, Wis. I ' ittsburg, Pa. - - Fl Paso, 111. - Williamstickl, 111. Wau.sau, Wis. lUllevue, Wis tityiurrriuy S ' luirtii K. iiAnniTT. iiirzi;],!., weis. hexninc. tli.i.v. BURniCK, stkwakt. hkyl. mcneki-y. HI. ASCII. LOl ' KZ. flUNSTER. SCHOLL. Wir.SO.V. BKESO.V. BANNON. !■. DE I.LMIKN. C. nr I.UXDEN. .MACIAS. AR.S ' OUI. lirCHES. Ml ' ELI.ER. WELSH. IIATI.I.H. hll.I.ON. (I.EARV. SI. . OTT. TIKIHEY. BUCIIER. CIRREX. LY.VCH. Cahi, S. Avri-s. lull N I I. AlllKN. ImiN I). llCKKK. Maun M. I)lll . Ah 111 IK !• ' .. DiX ' i.KKi (J. TlMOTin I lAKRl.Vr.ToN. Ai.i ' .x. S. IIa inski. Ai " i.i ' ii X, Kam i. ®tttrrrs I ' KiJl . Riil ' .l RT 1,. I iKKKN. iVri ir. W ' ll.l.lA.M . C. l n .l.. I ' nsiilcill. I n iiARii r . W ' lLsiiN. rici ' -Frrsidciil. lliRA.M (i. y (l ' . UT: . Sccn-hiry. r. I. LARi.M i; C ' riit. rrrasiiirr. 1- " rANK Sl ' AM.AN. I ihrillKlll. . MiiMi 1. S( ANi.AN. Scri caiil-til-.hins. Xotri ' 1 laiiK ' , Iml. Dayton. ( )liiii c;iiiaii;n. 111. MacUiiiHC Islanil. Micb. Sn. r.cii.l, llld. Syracuse, X. . Svrai " iisc, X. . Iflrmlins Smilh Wui . Iiiil. SaU ' iii, S. Dakota Watcivliit, Mich, Ilraiiiloii, Wis. Detroit. Mic!i. Solomon, l a:i. South, Hcnd, liul. .MishawaKa. Inrl, Pi:ti R v.. Ki-.RN, J AMI ' S P, McGkk, - |a. i is I. .Moi,om:v, 111X10 1-;, .Xkwman. . llC llAKl. 1 ' ' . .So.MlRS. Ci.Aini-: . . SoRi;. Hcllaiiv, ( )ln.i r.ollaiiv. (_)hio Xcwlon, I ' ppir 1-alls. Mass. t ' larioii. la. riloomin.ijton. 111. C incinnati. l Miio MANfliL R. Sa.n " I ' liiRi), L ' onsolacion ilcl Sur. tnlia Jksi ' S SAiiA(iiN, ... - Unailalajara. . lc. . Pliarmaru tClub HARRINGTON. AVKKfi. Md.FK. HJFFV. TRII ' K. KKKX. BITRKK, McCAkTV. CAKUUI.I.. GREEN. WILSON. MOLONEY. SOMKRS. KAMM. AHERN. HAZINSKl. NEWMAN. (iftirrra liiiiN . l(.l). Imjn. I ' lcsidcnl. Iamks ]. (_ ' iikiii: ' i ' T. riic-l ' rrsidi-iil. [amis 1. I ' ' i.Aii i;k I V, Si iiiiir . Maximilian 1. Iiksiiikk. Tri i.iiiri-r. M ilwankcc, i-. - Chicaf i), 111. IVni, 111. San nliiiii(i, ' rex. lUfmliprB W l II All. j. IlKllW . . Ja.mi-.s J. P)iivi,r., ImiW. I ' . C.VKXII.I.IC, jnllN K. I llUlll IT. [• ' rancis . . (. ' n.i., Ranmo.vi) T. (.iii-i r.v, I ' liilacklpliia. I ' a. kiickwoll, la. SUcltoii, .W ' V. Mariiin. Ind. . liamisl)iirg, ( ). ( li ' i ' difu ' ld, la. .Xi.r.i nr I ' ' . ( iisinusi ' , Dk.n.ms . . .MiikuisiiN, ' ahsi i A. r. uisii. j. . ii;.s J. ( jri Ni.- . , I )rni - . . ' ( II M III, I ((il: I ' . X ' lil NC, Lead fity. S. Dakota I ' lirt Madiscin. I;i . .Mcinu-iue, 111. (. ' Iiicaso, III. Kansa.s (. ' ity. Mo. I lnMtiiis;lon, Ind. burial §»rtrurr (Club {SUSHUKST. (. AKVIM.K .SCll.MlD. JTRSLllKK. J. J. ( " (IRBETT. VUU.NG. 1. K. fOklll-.TT. I-LAIIKKTV. ©ffirprs Clacdk M. Sdrc,, Prrsidciit. William J. Daiot. ricc-l ' icsidcnl. JiiiiN Ml Dili. Imix. SccrcUiry. (■ ' rank J. KdAN. ' I ' rcisiiicr. Kiir.iRT [C. I ' aim:. ,SVri;ri )i -i; -. )» .v. Cincinnali. (Jhio Chicago, 111. Milwaiikfo, Wis. L ' ohuiibus. Ohio 1 IiMisli ' ii, Tex. fflrinlins ll.rjAM T. Dol.AN, W ' aI.TKK I. DcNt ' AX. Hull W. llll.TOiN ' , Maijiin J. lli;vi„ I luw Auii W. Mt Ai.ij.N an, i i . 1.. .McDkkmiitt, JiHIN I ' ' . MlXri.TY, (_ " l.AHI-.Nl 1 ' . 1. Mrl-AKLANIJ, - Si. Li.iiis, Mn, - I.aSalU-. 111. Tacoma, W ' asli. I ' itlslniry;. I ' a. lV..na. III. Kane, I ' a. St. Louis, Mo. W a])al oiu ' ta, ( ). I.Ko I. Wki.sii, I ll- .N. I ). . l IkK.W, KiaKKN I ' . Xiuii. r " u. N(IS M. ( )l.STllX, |- ' l AX( IS A. (Vr.uiix. 1 " aI.I.(iX ' ( ) ' lh KXI ' , lliNin ' r. 1 aii-i-:ktv. l- " .. iii. J. Kiiinw Ki.i.. KollKRT K. Slll-.XK, Williain-fu ' l.l, 111. DcMvir. (. " olo .Mani-U ' i ' , .Mich l ' arki. ' 1 ' sliurj; ' , . a - - lV-ori,-i. Ill r inninL;hani. . la Laiitoii, 111 C ' hicafjo. Ill inlpluis, (), Hk t _ La •- ' l lEx-Plitloyatrtau nrtrtu HKVI.. MHHKM ' i DOLAX. M Nl ' I.TV. (I ' ltVKM Norii. KllAN. WKI.SH. MIKKAV. ni.STON. [ ' AIM-. McAI.KKNAN. HAFrKK TV. SORC. FOX. (ifftrrrs Jii.irs I.i;!-. I ' i ' Csitlrnl. Kai-I ' II W. Xi; T(in. Srcrclary. CvRii. J. Tvi.KR, Trciisiirci . nRiiTIII R C ' l I ' Rl w, Pirccti y. Salt Lake City. I tali - C.len F.llyn. 111. Elyria. Ohio Xiitrc naiiic. Iiul. mpmbrrs IIrnrv J. Armstrong. Gkiriii; Ai.hRtTK. - RjWMOMI M. Il(l l.h . NliRTON- 1 ' " . Bl ' RKK. .M. K( rs Caktwkh.m I. ' |I.1.I. M !■ ' . CoTTKR. Arthi ' r J. CiiRrs ' iiK. W ' ll.I.IAM I ' . Cfll) ' . TmiMAs I), Cdi.iJNs. John R. KAVANAn.H. lloMKR P. CarROM.. Thos. II. Caxthki.i . Jii.io Cartazar. I.KK S. Dll.l.oN. Wll.l.JAM 1 ' . DoWNINi;, Ki) v. K. Di ' .r.ANA. IIarrv M. Dk I.i nk, KuciNK . l. Dk I.oni:, . r.n. M. Dai.y. - Gerald . I. Dailkv. Hf.nrv . . Dlli-Y. VVll.T.lA.M . . DlFKY, FkroI. J. DoXAlUK, J. M. p. KoRDvrK. Chicago. III. (iiiaflaUijar.T, Mox. Littleton. Coin. CaU-slniig, 111. Xasiu ' illc. Tenii. ' Chicago. 111. Chicago. III. Cn ington. Ky. - Chicago, III. ■ Chicago. III. Cleveland, Ohio - Chicago. III. Chiluiahiia. Mex. Henver. Colo. Decatur. III. Cortland. III. 1 l. ' irrishnrg. Pa. I larrishnrg. Pa. S.iiitli Bend, Ind. I ' .hilTton, Ind. Chicago, III. linller. Pa. South Hend. Ind. P.uttcrrnit, Vi ;. .Mu HAKL D. 1- ' aXXIN(., TlKiS. J. P. I ' " l RNISS, - J(ph X . , Ht ' RitKi.r., Otto J. Ilfoii. W ' lLi.i.wi Jakxki-:. Si mkox Kasi ' Kr, - Rr( H. Kii W. l xis[.K " . Jos. M. Kkvi., Joiix I ' ' . Kryl. - I.KSTOX M. Ll lX(iST IX, . RTtHR H. I.ARKIX. - I.AURKNiE J. Lynch. JoHX L. .M(Phi:k. - F.MMKTT , . Min ' XIH.VX. James S. MtIvek, IUrns V. .Md.Aix, Chas. H. Makr. Jeremiah , . .MiCAnriiv, p ' REDtCRic L. Mills, ■ (JEO. . . Mll.ll ' S, Chas. L. Mi ' rdock. - John I ' " . Xi ' i;ext.- WiLLiAM R. Oliver. llroii W, Preniiergast, L ' lc elail ' l. Ohio Sniieriur. Wis. . lhr{|ner(|Uc. .V. Mex. Xorwalk, Ohio - Jennings, La. li vanslon. III. Chicago. III. Chicago, III. Chicago. III. - Sonih Rend. Ind. Chicago. III. Monnionlh, III. - Denver, Coki. - Chicago. III. Xew " ' ork Cily I ' .li ahelh. X. J. Chicago. Ill Logansporl, Ind - Chicago. III. - Xew ' ork City Lafayette. Ind lOi .dieth. X. J. Roswell. X. Mex. Si. Lo iis. Mo. (JEf). P. FREXDERrAST, Joh.x L. Parkes, - ' lLLIAM J. RlCHARDSOX. Rai ' Hael Rlsseal. Lester W. Rempe. I- Mii. J. Rothwell. I ' " arl L. Salomon. - Jos. W. S( HW ' ALBE. F.iiw. .v. .Smythe, Pav I. . l. SlH.MlTT. TllEonoRE Sl ' SEN. J. fES E, Sw eari.xoer. Clarence P. Schikler, CiKO. C. ScHfSTER, Geo. H. Sii ' PEL, Kin ' , . , Siri ' EL, - Jim N L. Si.AViN, John S. Thorxtox. William R. Tikton, - Jos. O. Trkvixo. - RicHARii . l. White, William H. Wilson. - Loiis . . Veazey, - St. Lonis. Mo. York. Xeh Sonth Bend, Ind. (itiantananio, Ciiha - Cliicago, III. - Chicago, III. - Chicago. Ill Oak Park, III. Ogden. L ' tah West wood. O. Park Riilge. 111. Terre ILmte. Ind. - Oswego. 111. Milwankee. Wis. Chicago, III. - Chicago. III. - Ilehiirn, 111. Diilnlh, .Minn. l- ' ast Las Vegas, X. Mex. Chihuahna. Mex. Ch;ittan »oga. Tenn. - Flint. .Mich. - Pratt. W. Va. UhKNAKIi A. IS.WXON, John M. I ' .annon. John J. r.uisi.iN, Mams I . Clinton, Jos. T. Dixox.- Sti:i ' ||i:n ' . Dii.i.ox, ■ W ' ri.i.iAM A. I)rri-v,- Frani is I)i:rkuk. Fiiw. 1 ' . ICsiii;k. John W " . Ely, Jamks C. Fknksv. - Arthur M. Ciicary, OWtrrrs Daniici. 1-jlM INI John J Li;o J. C. Dillon. Prcsith ' iil. - 1 L. . l( Itkioi:. ricc-Pn ' sidriit. . Kknnkuv. SccrclaiY, lloCAN. Trcasiiri- ' r. llulU-r I ' itt lnirs;- Scottdale rittsburi; iHrmlTrrs - Crafton Crafton lloiiifstead I ' ilt.slnirg CoiiiK-llsville - 1 hitler Butler Oil City - Braddock -Jcancttc - Braddock Oil City lli.NRv 1. Zi. imi:r. [■ ' .liU. II. ( k ' KSTKR. - W ILLI. . 1 J. lIlCYI., .Mautin J. IllM.. Tllos. A. IJAVICAN. Tiio. ' . C. Hfoiii ' S, - l iiw. M. Kknnicdy. 1 1 1 1 1 N n . . ii 1 1 1 N . - l-n.vNi IS 1 ' .. . K r.uihi:. ( ij;R. l.l) 1 " . McKlNNIK. John 1 ' . () ' Xini,. - ' ii.i.i. . i H. Kick, - l.. hi:ni I- . I. Stoakes,- - Millvallc - Scran ton I ' ittslmrf; ' - I ' ittsburjr 1 lonicsli ' ad - rittsbury; Scottdale - I ' ittston I ' ittsburjj - l ' iltsbur j rittsbiirg - I ' ittsbiirg riltsburtr ©ffirrrr, JrillN ' . DiK.NKK, I ' li-sidi ' lll. Ai.hf.rt Mi;tcai.f. ] ' icc-l ' rcsidc it. Frkderic Stewart, Secretary. Lawrence Reynolds. Treasurer. Henry Weis, Ser«caiit-at-.4rnis. [laraboo Schullsburg Rarabon Barabon W ' aitsavi fUrmbprB RuMciNn Akvey. L[,(ivn Cowii:. 1- ' i i;iii:kk ' Dax. . JriiiN Duffy, Mark DrKi-Y. - Loris DioxxE. - J.iiiN McD. Fox. - John b ' RcixiiTi.. - William I ' .. II.when. . XTON 11 i:i;i:nstri:it, Cireeii Ray Waukesha I ' lMid (hi l.ac - r.randon llranilon - ' ausau -MilwauUcc - W ' aiisaii Schiillsburp; Schullsburg Artihr HI ' Ilman, - Dakxav a. Kkllev, - Hr(,o LiNC.I.KBAl H. - ' |LLL . I ( ) ' Hr|I-.X, Carl I ' uk. Gkorol II. RoAiii. F.iiWARii R. Siii:a, JolIX I ' " ., . " l ILI.IX, lX xn:L 1). Sciu ' stkr. Ih ' Rui L Williams, Madi.son I ' oiul (111 I,ac ( Iconto Kenosha West Bend - Waiisau -Milwaukee Stoughton -Milwankec Baraboo % d H© ©fftrrra CuKSTHR D. Freezf.. Prcsidcul. [amis L. Fish, 1 ' iic-Prrsidnil . WiM.iAM I. MoiiKK. ,Sriri- i ;v. I.F.n Ml Fi.Rov, Treasurer. Somerville, ass. nnrclic tcr. Mass. Milfcrd. Mass. Rridgepnrt. Conn. Ja. ii-s 1. .M(ii,(]. i.;v. Srr)icaiil ' Cil-.lriiis. - ScwUm. Tppcr I ' M-. Ma W ' ll.r.lAM .S. . r. (i|,|i. 1 Iark . . C IRTl.s,- iHrinbrrs Ilolyokc, Mass. . cwbnry I ' ml. .Mass. l Mil I I I ' . I ' ll II. I. IPS. I.iKK I.. Kl•:l.l. ■. - .Samii-i, L. MiOrAiu. Milfonl, Mass. Jamaica I ' laiiis. .Mass. Unlvokc. .Mass. l)ak?fi 0ar an (Eluh iHpmbprs j .S. J. I1.IVI.1-, - i ' HAM IS X. Cll.l., - Francis Derrick. Knw. f. KknnI ' DV, Wll.lJAM I ' . I.KNNAKTZ. Francis T. .M miik, Knckwcll, la. Miamisburu;, ( ). Oil City, Fa. Scottdale, Pa. Fort Rfcovery. O. Kokoino, Iiid. Francis . . Zink. LiCSl.II ' . J. Ml F.VKTI.IN, AKNr. l . . Fakisii. JaMICS J. Ql ' lNI.. N. Oslikosh, Wis. MnllUMlCf. 111. L ' liica};o. 111. Ravmdni) . . Rath. IK-mpsteacl. Lone; Island. . . V. Imix W. l i . cii. - - - - Muscatine, la. Koiuarr L. Sai.kv. - - - - 1 laiiiiJtun. la. I antun. ( ). R. F. I ' lTZGF.RAl.l) John J. I ' iccKMAN F ' rancis X. Cll.l. FiiW IN ( Iakfnky N ' erxu McGii.i.is R. E. Ski:i.i.i:v. Frank Doorlkv. S nntB (Club OMtrrrs I ' rcsident Secretary and Treasurer iHpmbrra KliX La.mi: FT. LiNc,i-:i.i;. i ii H. F Kriii.K. Jr. F. ki;n( !■. Ri-;vNoi.i s 1 1 l(U . ( ARK Tiios. Clkary Lro Hanxon John Sweicnky , . F. Hll KKRT Kntgl lH nf (Unhtmbus at Nntrr iam? Prof. !■ ' . X. A kikmann. Edmiinu J. Arvkv. - JllllN !• ' . I ' .ROf.AX. Prof. Jon.v Barrktt, John !• " . r.KRTKi.iNc, - M uu. i:i. j. IIrow N. DoMl.NlC L. C. I.1.RR. TI-;. Wll.l.l.V.M .M. C. RROI-I.. - Lf:(i J. CM ' :. rv, - - - Kl)U. Rl) I ' . Cl.K.ARV. Pktkr (1. Duviik. JoH.v ' , I)ii;m;r. - I ' krx. ri) K. D. niki.s, - John . . DiiiLC. pRiir. Jrisi;i ' ii . . r) . . . Prof. l). . iia. C. Dii.i.o.n. J.x.MFS I. I ' i.. hi;rtv. - Prof. .Aktiiik Fin k. Prof. (i.M.i.rr .ix Par.mi.m i.ii 1 ' roF. RollFRT I,. (JRFKN. PkTER M. (iuiFFIN, I ' rANIIsJ. CiAVACAN, . rtiilr . . HicxNiNi;. Lko J. Hannon. .Max I. liRsi iiKK, - Lafayette, Iml. - ( irccn Pay. Wis. Tlie Dalles, Ore. - Marietta, O. Scjuth Bend. Inil. l ' hilaflel])hia, I ' a. South Bend, Iml Daytoii, ( I. El Paso, III, Momence, 111. - .Syracuse. . . Y. liarahiKj. Wis. - joliet. 111. . e v VorU, . . ■. Chicago, 111 - Butler, Pa. - Peru, 111. I, a Crosse. Wis. - Lorcttn, I ' a. - Sidney, ( )hii) - Corninjj, . . ' . I. a Junta. Colo. - St. Lnuis, Mo. - Olean. X. V. San .Vntonio. Tex. J(inN T. K. NK, JciIlN J. Kkn.nkdv. liiiu ARi) M. Kkxnfuv. - Joiix P.. Kaxai.i Y, RollKRT . . KaSI ' FR, - Pu ARI) J. L X( II, Lairi:.n( K E. Lani.dox,- PrO]-. EiiWARD MAI ' Rf.S. JdUN I ' . MlRPlIV. - . l.llKRT T. .MtKTKS. .AdoI.I ' II .S. .MlKl.l.FR, j. W, M( Cl.(iRY. - r. p. Ml. . 1( (iANXON, IllUA.M ( i. .McCaRTV. - I ;NATirs v.. . U X. .Mi;i;, - ' . HNr. i A. Parish, - Jciii X W. Kii.M II, I- " R. Nt IS J. RllAN, Prof. JosFi ' ii Sinnoit. - Sfrkncs P, Skaiii;n, - JllllN J. SlAI.KS, | - ' r. NI IS . . Sc. XI.AX. - RaV.MiiNI) J. SCAXI.AX. - Jac ' oii p. Vorx(;, - ' ii.i.i. . i I. ink, - . lacl. - Pontiac. 111. - Scottdale. Pa. Sccittdale. Pa. Weedsport, .X. Y. Evanston, 111. - Tole.lo, ( . - Pueblo. Colo. -.Miiline. 111. Terrc Haute. I ml. averse City. Midi. - Denver. Colo. - Effinsham. 111. Corninij. X. ' . iliac Island. Mich. Portland. ( )re. .Mnillence. 111. .Muscatine. Iowa Columlius. I ). - . storia. ( )re. Princeton. Minn. Brooklyn, .X, ' . - Syracuse. X. Y. Syracuse, X. Y. Huntington. Ind. - Canton. Ohio ©ffirrra III.IAM r. 1.1 XNAUIV. MiiiiAi;i. M. Ma nils, - JdShi ' ii ]. l ' i(i i.i;. CilCOKCI. li. I- IXNKCA.N. - - I ' rcsulciil I ' Irc-Prrsidcii - .S " C( ' J-1- (7|-V llisliiiiaii OR three summers the Bolivar Club has existed at Notre Dame as the recognized exponent of jolly vacation lite, with " something worth while " doing all the time; and the three winters that followed closely on the heels of those summers discovered in the Bolivarites, hi!j;hly-giftcd Thespians that trod the boards with ease and moved the audience to laughter or tears at will. Yes, be it known at the very start — before you have fallen into the illusion of mistaking this club of ours for the ordinary dull, outworn society club, with its trite round of balls, smokers, and matinees — be it known, I say, that the Bolivar Club stands for enjoyment of the rarest sort — for all the pleasures that visit the woods and the riverside in the summer-time, and inhabit airy tents and repose by the roaring camp-fire. The Bolivar club is essentially an outing club, and is most in evidence throughout the long summer vacations, when the boyish heart feels irresistable impulses to come closer to the great heart of Nature — to abandon walls of brick and stone, familiar surmundings, and irksome tasks for the wide vault nl the hea ' ens, the cool, whispering. woods, and the lazy, ever-shifting charm of the river. Besides being devoted to outing sports, our Club has yet another means of extracting pleasure over one hundred per cent hne from the shorter vacation periods of the school year. This is none other tiian amateur theatricals, which are entered into with such zest, and so well filled in with brilliant interpolations that success is always assured befcjrehand. So, in tlie woods, the Bolivar Club sprang into being with a sort of spontaneous combustion of the imagina- tion that was the ' erv natural result of an exhilarating out-door life. It was seen to be good, and was given coherent form. Not right away was this done, nor on the first experience of " camp life " , but only when the right group of choice spirits got together, and recognized in each other rare capacities for sport, and the possibilities that lay in such a society. They pledged themselves to fill the still-life of vacation with vigorous, lusty enterprises, abounding with excitement and pleasure, and calling forth into joyous exercise each one ' s full stock of grit, imagination, and self-reliance. Our history and apologia runs somewhat as follows: We pitched the canvas and lit the camp-fire in successive years at Camp Dodo, Camp Bolivar, and Camp " Brother-in-law " ; We followed in the footsteps, or rather, the canoe-wakes of Marquette, to locate .Marquette ' s Landing, the Old Portage, and the headwaters, not of the Mississippi, but of the Kankakee. Then, too, there was that never-to-be-forgotten, eightv-mile raft trip on the rushing, swirling waters of the St. Joe; from South Bend to Lake Michigan, not as the crow Hies, but as the river winds; wherein there were dams to be avoided and fiery rapids to be shot; where elanger and excitement fired our enthusiasm, and Nature ' s loveliness was our constant vision. In the Thespian line there were, an operatic farce billed as " Not in the Regular Army " , a pathetic comedy called " Snobson ' s Stag-Party " , and a heavv-weight ilrama, " Pizarro " . It requires not to be said that the " boards " shook beneath our mighty efforts. There were other wonderful trips that were made and re-made until c ery point along the route became familiar, and every night ' s camp — though distant all the way from a hundred to a thousand miles in space, and no telling how many years in time — was located and marked out with the greatest accuracy. Among these were, a water-trip of some three hundred miles, wherein the course lay across Lake .Michigan, and traversed half the rivers III the middle-west; a horse-back expedition through the Rocky Moiuitains, to explore the wonders ot the ' ello v- stone; and an automobile trip to the Adiroiuiacks. Ah! those were things " worth while " , and worth remembering. But among all these the last two, or maybe three, seem, e en as I write, to loose their definiteness ; to change, and vary their shape; not into something of less value, at all, but onlv into something different; they have no certain identity, but vary as the bright pictures of the mirage, and fade, as did Charles Lamb ' s " Dream Children. " They are achievements that have been dreamed into half reality, and will surely receive the finishing life touch if the Boli ar Club remains Iriie to the spirit of its charter members. ®ratnry m h imitating (iratnry m h irbattn :I1 pnlicics A ]i thouj lit 1)1 a people are, in great measure, shaped by their orators ami public speakers. The human voice has ever been the most potent factor in arousing the emotions and feelings of mankind. The Athenian orator is said to have shaped the destinies of human- ity; the voice of Patrick Henry sound- ed the death knell of colonial depend- ence; and for more than twentv centuries, statesmen and scholars alike, have paid homage to Cicero, the Or- ator. Notre Dame recognizes this fact. She realizes that, in our age, it is not enough for the young man to have a mind stored with knowledge. If he is to be a leader in society; if he is to c.xert an influence upon his fellow- men to-day, he must be able to express himself, not only intelligently, but with the phvsical and mental earnestness which compels men to listen. The present course in Oratory and .Debating is adniirablv suited for preparing the young man lor such a career. In Oratory, special stress is laid upon breaking away from all that resembles the old-time song; and flie idea ot a " message to be delivered " is in everv way encouraged. HiWAHli 1-. It ' tmicr (• if Iiilci Stale In debating, the motto is to prepare arguments as if all depended upon argument, and then to speak as if all depended upon deliverv. If the worth of any system can be measured by the results obtained, then, the record of our orators and debaters for l ' M17- ' ()S speaks for itself. It is with feelings of pardonable pndc that we recount the final tri- umph of our talented and gifted or- ator, lidward Francis O ' Flynn, who ad(1ed new laurels to his name, and I resh renown to Alma Mater bv secur- ing first honors in the Inter-state Ora- torical contest, held at Park College, .Missouri, .May . 1 )07. This associa- tion is the largest of its kind held in the United States, embracing ninety colleges, from eleven different states, and represents more than si.xty-five thousand students. The victory is a notable one, and places Mr. O ' Flynii among the foremost young orators of the country. Con- test after contest he has won, beginning with the local tr outs, passing into the State contest, and finally to the Inter-state. This young man, with his irresistable deliv- erv and matchless oration, " Sa onai ' ola " " , has brooked not tl Ft.V.W Oratorical Coiilrsl. tito; a siiif le defeat, but in every instance merited the choice of iiij liest lionors among his manv bright and worthy competitors, until he comes home to us now, ricli in the trophies of liis newly- acliie ed success -another Alexander, witii no more oratorical worlds to con(]uer. The contest was held in McCor- mick Chapel, before an enthusiastic and demonstratixe audience of 80(1 people, who, upon the rendering of the decision, gave every indication of their approval bv their applause, sliowing that the decision was decidedly pop- ular. This is tile fourth time Indiana has won the contest in the S, ! years of the Association ' s existence, and the largest margin the winner has secured over his competitor in number of points in years. Mr. OTlvnn comes from Butte, Montana. He is a graduate of the History and Economic Course, the win- ner of the Breen medal in ' 06, winner of the State- Oratorical contest in ' 07, and is at present engaged in the study of law. Mr. Joseph Justin Boyle, ' 08, proved his right to represent Notre Dame as college orator by an easy victory over his opponents, .Mr. ' . P. Lennartz, ' OS; .Mr. Varnum .A. Parish, " 08, ami Mr. Lynn R. Pari er, JOSEPH J. IlliVI.K Brcen Medalist, i foS. ' 10, in tlie Hnal contest for the Breen medal, in Washington Hall, Dec. 7. " Christianity and the World ' s Peace " was the subject of the winning oration, a tlieme well suited for striking con- trasts, powerful climaxes, and every species of oratorical style. In tlie State Oratorical contest, held in Indianapolis, February 6, . Ir. Boyle, althougli he received a first and two seconds from tlie judges, failed to secure second prize by a fraction of a percent. ' hen we remembered that tliree of the college representati es liad competecf in previous State contests, when we take into consideration the fact tiiat . ir. .Mills, the winner, re- ceived the higiiest markings of any State representative in 14 years, we realize that our orator ' s showing was creditable in every sense of the word. .Mr. Boyle, our class orator, has been prominent in oratorical and debating circles since his freshman year. He shared in the oratorical Hnals in ' 05, the forensic finals in ' 06, and ' 07, and was a member of the Varsity debating team that van(iuished DePauw .May . 0, ' 06. Mr. Boyle claims Rockwell, Iowa, for iiis home. " Still undefeated " is the proud boast of our debaters. On Wednesday, March 27, 1907, the Gold and Blue again a ed in triumph, ami the thirteentii consecutive victory was adcicd to our lonj , unbroken chain. Messrs. Donahue, Bolj er anil Burke composeil the team whicli met the Iowa debaters, and for a second time forced the Hawkeyes to bow in defeat to Notre Dame. The debate was held at the Coldren Opera House, Towa City, Iowa, upon the question, " Resolved; I ' liai tile Cities of the United States Should Seek the Solution of the Street Railway Problem in i ' rivate Owner- siii[i. " Notre Dame supported the affirmative, Iowa University upheld the negative. .Mr. Burke, in a clear, forceful manner, analyzed the present situati on, showing why regulation has failed in the past, and whv it freciuentlv fails to-day. The last half of his speech was spent in pointing out the dangers of municipal ownership. His earnest manner, his clear voice and altogether pleasing deliverv, made a strong impres- sion on all who heard him. This was Mr. Burke ' s first appearance on a college debating team, but the forensic abilities which he displayed on this occasion, established his reputation as a debater. Mr. R. F. Hannum opened for Iowa. He maintained that any regulation short of municipal ownership must of necessity fail, for private ownership of any public utility is theoretically unsound. .Mr. Donahue spoke ne. t for Notre Dame. In a short rebuttal he showed that while regulation has been a failure in many cases, still the system of regulation advocated by his colleague had been a success wherever tried, lie then compared municipal and private management from a business standpoint, show ing the uncjuestioned superi- ority of private over municipal management. This was Mr. Donahue ' s third and last year on a Notre Dame team. 1 Ic had led a victorious team against DePauw University in his Sophomore year. He was a member of the Iowa team in ' ()(), and last year he was awarded first place among the Notre Dame debaters. With a manner distinctly his own, he distinguished himself on every occasion, but at Iowa City he surpassed himself. As eloiiLient and fiery as ever, his speech calleil forth the best efforts of his opponents. For the negative, .Mr. ' , K. Jones continued. He dwelt further on the antagonism of interest existing between ihe public service corporation and the public. Then came . lr. William Bolger for the affirmative. In a powerful speech he showcii the practic.ibilitv and success of regulation as exemplified in .Massachusetts and the District of Columbia. Mr. Bolger did as he always has done — wonderfully well — and when he had finished, tiie half dozen rooters who had journeyed to Iowa City, were smilingly confident. The constructive argument for Iowa was closed by Mr. F. J. Cunningham. His speech was an attack on regulation. It was a great effort, and the earnestness with which .Mr. Cunningham spoke well merited the applause which greeted him at the conclusion of his speech. The rebuttals were excellent. .Mr. Jones maintained that the affirmative ' s system of regulation was not prac- iim.HAS K. [tif Ki;. WIM.IAM A. 111)1.1. KK. WKSI.KV 1. IPIINAHI limirrs nf tltp § ' rrlln iDrbatr utith Ihr HninrrBitu uf Jmua. Ill l.h Al IciWA ClIA. InUA. MaKC II 17. " lK)7 . Nat« lamp ' s irbatrrs for 19D3 M.NMI.AN I.KXNAKTZ ticablc. .Mr. Burke ans vcrc(1 tliat ils piactiLability was pioNcn by its fifty years of success in .Massichusetts and the District of Columbia. .Mr. Cunningham continued for Iowa. He repeated liis colleague ' s charge that regulation was impracticable, and that the aflirmative was not clear cut. Mr. Donahue opened his rebuttal by taking up .Mr. Cunningham ' s words, and asking his colleague to give something clear cut and practical, maintaining that the negative had the- orized through their three whole speeches. iMr. Donahue ' s best work was done in rebuttal. .Mr. Hannum closed for Iowa. He repeated for a third time the assertion that the plan of regulation advo- cated by the affirmative was not practical and clear cut. He then rcbuttc(f an attack on Chicago ' s munici- pally owned water works, wiiich Notre Dame had never made, and then attempted to defend the negative against the charge of theorizing. The debate was closed by . ir. Bolger. He first pointed out .Mr. Ilannum ' s misstatement, and then t ore into Iowa ' s assertion that the atlirmati e ' s plan was not clear cut and practicable. By the time he hati finished, Iowa ' s last argument liad been ile -miied, and it was evident to all that the Ciold and Blue ol ' Xotrc Danie had triuniphcti tor a second time over the Old Ciold of Iowa. Though deteated, the ' este n team put up a game fight, and the Notre Dame boys ha ' e nothing but praise for their worthy opponents. In reealling .Mr. Bulger ' s last appearance in the forum, we feel that no words can be extravagant, . niong all our forensic heroes he stands without a peer. We have heard Michigan, Chicago, and North-Western debating teams; we have heard many of the State universities; and it was our privilege to listen to the fiery onslaughts of the immortal Byron Kanaley, but we have yet to hear the equal of . Ir. Bolger. Steeped through and through in the works of the masters of forensic oratory, endowed by Nature with all the irregularities of feature peculiar to Abra- ham Lincoln, one would say that our debater belonged to the Re ' olutionarv school, rather than to twentieth century college activity. Like ' ebster, it took a great occasion to bring out the best that was in him. In the local contests, when money was the only incentive, Bolger sank to the plane of mediocrity. But when the reputation of his Alma .Mater was threatened, when the Gold and Blue hovered between victory and defeat, Bolger took on a distinct personality. His face and gesture changed perceptibly, his normal height seemed almost (fouble. N ' hen the twice- defeated Oberlin debaters, with vengeance in their eye, threw down a challenge which two of our men failed to dislodge, it was Bolger who took up the defiant demand, and hurled back in their own teeth the challemrc which they believed unanswerable. ' hen the breathless silence of the Notre Dame aiuiience told in unmistakable language that all believed the day was lost, it was Bolger who threw to the winds his constructive speech, and by a brilliant attack on the DcPauw line of argument turned, under the most sensational circumstances, the thirteenth victory for undefeated Notre Dame. Mr. P. M. Mulloy, .Mr. John Kaiialev, and .Mr. |. V. Cunningham composed the second team; but on account of some misunderstanding, the Purdue team withdrew from the contest, a short time before the debate was to take place. It was then too late to arrange a debate with another school. Mr. W. P. Lennartz, ' OH; .Mr. John Kanaley, ' (W; .Mr. F. ' alker, ' irJ; .Mr. M. .Mathis, " 10; .Mr. R. Collentine, ' 09; Mr. P. Hebert, ' 10; Mr. (i. Finnigan, ' 10; .Mr. I. .McNamec, ' 09, are the men chosen to represent the L ' niversity in the debates with Cjeorge- town l ' niversity and Ohio State Cniversity, which take place this spring. On Friday e cning, June 7, .Mr. George J. Finnigan, ' 11, won first place in the Inter- hall Oratorical contest. The contestants were: Mr. Leo Conlin, of St. Joseph ' s Hall; Mr. Kdward Carville, of Brownson Hall; .Mr. F ' innigan, of Holy Cross, and NL ' . Otto lf,h-r.ll,ill On I, .1. i I,V.MI.. . rj CoHtftt, ' U7 Schmid, of C Jrby. I ' hc victni ' s juize is an artistic i nld watch fob. " Saul nf ' I ' arsus " was the Mihjcct of the winning oration. In the final debate tor the Inier-hall championship, Hol Cross, represented bv Messrs. ' enninirer, Mebert, and Mathis, was victorious. St. Joseph ' s Hall was represented by .Messrs. Dieiier, Rile and Cull. The contest was close and interesting;, for both the contesting; teams had been twice xictorious. .Mr. ' enninger was with- out question the cleverest dcbatei- of the Inter-hall men, with Mr. Cull a close second. The walls of ' ashington Hall re-echoed with hall yells when it was announced that the judges had awarded the pennant to Holv Cross Hall. All in all, Oratorv and Debating for l ' K)7- ' 08 has been most gratifying. ' i;.nni. ;kr. t ■THE iMJsitinii u( tin- Si. josoph Literary Society is one III lit siiifjular ilistiiiction among tlie literary urganizalions " cif Xdtrc name. X ' ot only is it the oltlest society of its kind at Xotre Dame. Vmt it is in a sense the mother i f them all. In res])onse to a challensfe from St. JosejiliV llall, in l ' .iii, " i. ISrownsoii put a debating team in the held, and there- after became a prominent figure in debate. In I ' .Miil Holy Cross and C- ' orby entered the lists, and thenceforth interhall debating was an established fact. But St. Joseph ' s Hall truthfully asserts that it is due to the enterjjrise and initiali e of her society, in lOO " ), that the other societies came into existence. What the St. Joe Literary Society has done in the ]iast is well known. if the six I ' .reen medalists, five received tlieir preliminary training in that society: Lyons, (irilifin, t ' orley, Rolger, O ' Flynn, Malloy. and funninghani, all learned their first lessons in public speaking in the .St. Joseph ' s .Society. I ' .nt St. Joe does not need to stand on her nchievements in years gone bv for her ilistinction. . lthough handicap()ed in meniber- shiij, she has made a showing this year in the interhall debates, that is rreditable imleed. In the freshman C(jntest this x ' ear, St. Joseph ' s llall lost to llcdy (. " ross in a warndy-fonght contest. Messrs. h ' tink, lleckman and Doorley, in spite of their lack of exjierience, made the veteran trio from Holy Cross fi.glit hard for every inch of grounil gained. Lspecially deserving of men- lion for meritorious work, is l lmo h ' unk. Ivlmo ' s forcible delivery and convincing manner of argument led many of his hearers to prophesy for him a varsity career. The ijreparatory team from St. Joseph ' s llall this year, was lierhaps the strongest of its kind that Xotre Dame ever had. . lessr . Zink. Llilkert, and Ireuclitl were the invincible trio tlial won a clear title to the interhall championship, bringing the lain " els of victory I)ack to old St. Joe. The final contest in determining this title was iimloiditedly the most gratifying exhibition of preparatory debating ever witnessed at Xotre Dame. Uoth sides were trained u]) to the top notch, and the opposition olfered bv the Holy Cross team made the victory a well-eariuil one indeed, . fter bringing the honors of cham- ])ionship to their hall, this team brought credit to the preparatory department of the Cniversity, by winning a imaniiiKJUs decisicjn over Xew Carlisle High Schonl in its home town. St. 3loaf:|jIr KttiTarg § ortrtg J II1N ' . I)iic. i:n. Francis X. Cli.i,. I ' JIW. r. C ' l.lAKV. W ' ll.l.lAM (. ' . Sill M 111. ll S. (. ' . lilKC), ©fFirpra I ' risidciil 1 iiC-Prcsidciil SL ' crcUiry - Trfiisiircr Scri ' i ' iiiit-al-. Inns John J. liiXKMAX John D. I ' ltKKK I Iaukv W. I ' aku Wll, 1.1AM T. C ' dXMN Kd.N ' .M II C. Cain . l AUK . 1. I)li-i-v I ' KANC IS J. UlMIKI.KV jliUN I ' KANC IS I )ri " l ' V jcillN 11. I ' Klia IITI. RdllKKT L. I ' " lTZi;i£KAl.n Id. .MO A. Funk FdUIN J. (JAI-rNRV . nton k. ni:iiKNSTRi;!T iHfmbprri . l,l ' .i;ki . . llii.KikT I ' " rani IS (i. llriTRii I.KO J. 1 Iannon JcillN J. I 1. NN1C.AN l ' ' u. N( IS . l. JoRHAN . iKii.ni Is. . lri-.i.i.i-;K r.. l.l.. U|i I ' . .M. NN l ' ' (iRki;s " i ' J. .Ml X.Mi. ' i . i.iRi:ii I. Ml ( iriRi: X ' lCRNl-; I). .Mil ill.l.lS Lawrknck McDonald Fmv. 1. I ' krrky W ' ll.l.lA.M !■ ' . I ' l.l ' MMl ' K Imj.moni) J. QciNX J.- MKs F. RitDniNi; ( ' , -x . IF. KiiAi 11 I .a ri:nci; K i:v ni ii.is JullN M. Sw EKXEY Kavmonii F. Skii-I V . ntiin I.. .Stri;i r C ARI. . . .S 1IOI.L I,i-oN. Rn E. Stekle J AMI ' S . . TiKllIF.V Jos. J. WlKKTll lM.I. M I. ZlNK t. 3asp;il| ICttrrarji orirty l i:i.l,V. ciAFF.NF.V. HANNON. I ' LUMMEK. JuKHAX. FITZIiKRALD. REDDING. «TF.F.LE. lilKKF. RF.VXOLnS. HFIlENSrRl.IT. FRUFCIITr.. IIILKFRT. IIECKMAX. niRO. CARK, rLEARY. I ' lENF.K. McMl.l.lS. QUINN. KINK. MillllXAI.il. CO.NLIX. . lc.N ' At,[,V. SWEENEY. TOOME ' . .M. D ' JFI ' Y. hli()Kl.i: . m.l.. sen MITT. ROAl H. ALIIKRT A. lULKEln. W II.I.IAM I. IN K H ' li _N i;. 1 m |..( ini.. riiH.s. |-. (.i.KAia. (INTERiHALL CHAMPIONS, 1908 i KI.MO A. l- ' I ' NK. KRANTIS .1. l«l()KI.l-V. JiiIIX T. lll-.i KMA . TKANCIS X. I ' l ' IJ. t. i)iiar|ib ' ii ? aU iFrriilimau i3rbatinij (Tram 1 1 1 1 " , r.niunxciii I.ilerarx- and Ui;])ating Society is a prac- tical (. ' xaiiipk ' i)t what jjorscvcraiice and enconragenient can do along the line of developing inexperienced speakers. Tlie nnclens of the club was formed under the direction of Brother Alphonsns. in order to gi e a iiretimin- ary training in public speaking, and tliroughout the three -ears of its existence its weekly meetings have been held with unfail- ing regularitv dm ' ing the scholastic year. IVrotlier .Mphonsus. who has a thorough knowledge of this work, arranges the programs for each meeting, giving to each ])artici|)ant in the exercises the part most fitted for liis ability. The programs are always varied and interesting, and made u]) of selections wliicli are listened to with pleasure. . n important feature of every meeting is the ilebale, which prepares the members for an acli e jiarl in ilu- intcr-h:dl delial- ing contests. Those to qualify for the preparator deliating team this year were Messrs. 1 " . .Madden, II. I ' .urdick, ami (1. McCarthy. Their work has been uniformly good, and they proved a strong team in the inter-hall debates. Those to enter tlie preliminaries for the freshman debating team were .Messrs. |. .Sullivan, (i. Sands and E. Lyons. In addition to the weekly meetings of the Society, special entertainments are given about once a month, and the faculty and students of other halls are iiuited to attend. . noted gentleman present at one of tlu ' se enlertainmeiits given in the l ' .rovvns(m reading room, said that although he had attended many entertainments, and listened to lietter speakers, he had seldom seen greater earnestness or enthusiasm displayed. The work of the Society had attracted such favorable attention thai when it became a (piestion of who shouUl be assigned llie parts in the play to lie given Kaster Monday, recruits weir taken from its ranks. .Messrs. l ' " . Madden, d. McCartln. K. W ilson and W. Moore being selected. .Among the former mendiers of the Society, a nund)er ]iroved ihemsehes very jjromising as ])ulilic speakers. The first ])resi- ilent. Mr. S|)renger, a graduate in I aw this year, is a pleasing lalker, ami will surelv make his mark as a lawyer. To him the .Society (jwed much during its formative period. Mr. Raymond T. Ulmn. the second president, was a strong officer and a mag- netic sjieaker. Mr. jacol) ! ' . N ' oung was, with the former two. a member of the I ' .rownson li.ter-Hall Debating team that won the championship in l!in. " i and UHKi. Messrs. Fred F.ggenian and lohn Sheehan were last year ' s presidents, and did much t(j.vards the success of the Society. Messrs. Raymond Dougherty. Hugh lioyle, and David McDonald, composed the I ' .rownson Debating Team last year, and had the distinction of beating the Holy Cross cham|iion inter-hall team. Thus the I ' .rownson .Society has, in the short time of its existence, done a great deal to develop a number of good speakers, and its past successes are an earnest of conlinueil achievements in the future. Sr0mns0« Ett rarg g ' un tg |. j. r.KISI.lN- r. liAKSAI.orX C. M. I ' .l-.NTI.KV ( llo. ( ' ciU IK l, 1), ( l. UK M. I ' , (LINTDN J. !■■. Dhvin ' i-, S. . Dll.l.IlN |ami:s " . Dai.v I ' aii, Dcimaax AI.Tl;k J. Dl-.NCAN Bkknard Doyi.e Pktkk Dwvkr John W. I ' " i.y Jamks L. 1- " i.sh I IlCN ' RY ' . ( IaKVF.V ©ffirrra lli-Nin A. Lti ' UDicK. ------- I ' miiliiit EiJwiN Lynch, ------- I ' icc-I ' resident JiiiiN C. Tui.i.v, ------- Secretary |ami-s I. M(ii.oni:y, ------- Treasurer I AMi:s ( ) ' Li;auy.- ------ Seri eaiit-at-Ar)ns I. I ' d J. Ci,i:ai v. -------- Reporter LiKj; Kki.i. ' i ' , -------- ihaf ' luiii mpmbrra _|()S. C. ( ' idDliliYNi; I ' lios. Havuan Martin J. 1 1i;yi. Darnay a. Kki.i.y Ja. ii:s I ' , Ki;ni;ki(i Ki( iiAkii 1 1. Ki i:i ' i-i-; I. in !■ ' . L N( II jiiiiN A. Li:nnart l-.i)u . J. Lyons l;. 11. Lanc.k I ' ' hank Maddkn JrsTiN J. Mai.iiney William |. M(k)Ri- ' : ClIAS. 1). MrURAY Grover C. McCarthy VlCTflR McCoRD l ' ' .i AKii MrDdMUi.ii William R. ( ) ' 1 ' .kii:n l-RANl IS A. () ' l ' .Rii;x JaMI-S li. O ' Fl.YNN Wi:niii;i.l T. rnii.Lii ' s Ri.iii 1.. I ' arki-u William 1 1. Rue Wii.i-RKii W. Rice 1.1(1 . . . riU-MA( INK C ' l.AlDL A. SllKi; John C. SiLLiv.w ( iiii. W. Sands . . n;Rosi-; Scanlan Th(is. a. Springer Rn HARD n. Wh.son |- " kE1)ERIC R. WoLI-llRIl IJrmmtsmi IGttrrani nrirtij MI ' HRAV. IIKVITT. I.Vn S. Cr.AKK. liAI, . 1)1LI.U. . lAWKk. IMIiLlII ' S. VV. E. O URIEN. Wni.FORII. McCORI). SPRINGER. IIEYL. nA l(AX. COWIK. K. A. il ' lIklKN. SAXDS. i:AR AM)l . MOORH. III ' XCAN. SCHUM CUEK. CLINTON. FISH. SUI.I.IVAN. lICDnXOUClI. SCANLAN. KEEFFE. IiRlSLIN. Wll.SdX. MAI.OXEY. II. V IIOXOVA.V. n. A. KELI.Y. I.ANr.E. LYNCH. MAIIHEX. L.L.KELLY. CLF.ARY. TULI.Y. lu:i«lllK. LYNTJl. MOLONEY. UENTLEY. W.W.RICE. UDYLE. SORC. IIODDEYNE. o ' FI.YNN. i ' KANK I.. M. lll)r . (;nri -|l ( . _ l i (ARTIT Y. IIINKV A. I ' .riil IK K. KN A XllS A. d ' iiKIICX. Iniuinaint l all Jlrp iaratorij ifhatiuij iTram i;ki)Kc.i-; v. sa.vds. rAii. j. inixdVAN. imiN ( . sii.i.i x. Urimtnaint i all iFrpsltmau Srbatintj tTram II AS. u . Minriiv. HE Holv Cross Literary and Debating S iciety was (irganizcd chn-iii.a; the sclmlastic ycpr ' dl ' ii. " , ami since then no vcar has passed dnring wliirli MKni])ers nf tliis societ ' liave not liccn ])riiniiiu ' iil in nralnry, or debate. In llie first vear of its eNistcnee, Mr. Sle]ilu ' n A. (ra in, a niemlier of tlic society. S(in tlie I ' .recn nu-dal for oratory, jlnring tills vcar, alsn. . lr. W. . . Ilnlger. " the ini|)crtiirbable. " bc_t;an his career of forensic actnity at Notre Panic, by winnini;; first place on the N ' arsitv tlebatins; team. Messrs. Donahue, Met linn, and ( I ' Donncll. all members of this society, composed the second team, which anf|nished DePanw. The N ' arsity rleliatin.tj team fi ' i- the ear ' ll- " - ' n(;. was cnm- posed entirely of Holy fross men,— .Messrs. t. j. Hagcrty, W. . . Holder and W. j. Donahue. .Mr. juscph J. r.i yle made his first a])i)earaiicc in the forensic liehl lli.il year, and wun a place on the debating team which, defeated DcPauw in the most hotly cunlested dcliate ever held at Xotrc Dame. In lll(M;-n;, llie arsitv debatinij team, which met and defeated the strong Towa team, was made up of Messrs. Dona- hue. rVolfjcr and P)Urke; i lr. Donahue also won the Brccn medal for oratory. Dnriiig the first semester of this year, the Inter-hall Debatiii.e " am! ( iratorical League was organized, and the championship, both in debate and in oratory was won by members of this society. The pennant for inter-hall debating was captured by ;i team composed of Messrs. 1 ' " . J. Wenninger, .M. .Mathls and I ' . Herbert: the medal for Inter-hall oratory was Willi bv Mr. n. J. Plnnigan. This vear, too, the societv is well represented in oratory .iiiil debate. Mr. Joseph J. P.oylc started things by winning the I ' .reen oratorical medal, with an oration on " C ' liristianity an l the World ' s Peace. " The leader of the first arsity debating team. .Mr. W. Lenuartz. as well as the entire ]icrsonnel fif the second team, .Messrs. (. ' ullentine, Hebert and .Mathls. are members of this society. . lthongh the Society Is practically the Infant among literary and debatin.g societies at Notre Dame, it may feel .iustly proud nf the work done bv its irators and debaters. al (Ernas ICttfrarg § 0rt li| F. J. ' i:NNi. (ii:R. C. J. Donovan, II. J. l.ll.UM.l,, C. A. I ' l.VN.N.- II. I ' . Maik. - (iffirrrs - [ ' resident I ' icc-I ' rcsn!cnl - Secretary I reiisiirer Seri; eaiit-at-. Inns W ' ll.l.lA.M |. RlRKI ' ii.i.iA.M . . Cakkv I- ' hi;i i;ri( K W. C ' . ki((]|.i. Kll ll.SRIi J. ( ' lll.l.K.NTlNIC . I. KT1.N I. tiPVM-; JllllN . . DliVKUS JaMKS J. DlCVINK Jami ' s T. Fdi.i.v Ti.Mipi iiv I ' . I Iaij:1(1v fHrmbrrB Patrick J. I l. i;i,r:RTV Al.I.KN J. Hf.isrr ( )srAR R. I Ikntcks I ( 1 1 1 N S . I 1 1 IS 1 N S l I . .NTIII). ' l 1 ' . JoM I. josKrii E. Kioi.i.KV TllDMAS . . I.AUKY I ' " rancis H. M( Ca vi.i;v Iamfs I " . Mrl ' ' .i,ii(iNK ( ' llARI.IS C. Mri.TNKR ■J " pii:(ii ' iiii.is J. . a( iKiu uz |. M1-S I. I I ' l ' .RiKN W ' ll.l.lA.M j. ( ) ' SllKA- ji si I ' ll . . UriM.. . I ' RANIIS X. Si liri-.KKT W ' knchsi.ais . . S(iii ii.i-;wsKi Stamsi.ais II. ' rmioi.sKi jnllN I. WriiHKI. nlg (EniBS Eitcrary urirtu OSHKA. COYNE. WUOCFJ.. OUINLAN. MII.TNEH. ItoSINSKI. JOYCE. KHE.r.KY. Mi ( " AWI.KY. McEI.IlONE. SCIU ' llimT. TOIiOE.SKI. NACHOWKZ. BURKE. COI.l.ENTIXE. HAGERTY. ARROU.. IlEISEK. o ' r.RIE-X. MACGERTY. UEVERS. SimOt.EWSKI. CAREY. DEVIXE. I.AHEY. Illl.MIVAN. WKN .SINGER. LEDWIDOE. FOLEY. HENTCES. WILLIAM J. lu KKi:. ALi.i;x I. iii;l-.i;k. wii.liam mi.nnuk. jamlst. i-iii.i;y. iBoUt (CroBH l aU rp jaratnni Srbatinij (Team If (iffircrs K AV. I(i M M. 1)1 HI.IIERTN ' . - . . . r rsid •III G ERALI F . M Kin. VIE, - - - . . 1 -icc-r resident C (IRXEI .11 - .1- l;i RKL, s cerelary iBrmbrrs Walter H. Aij.ex Hir.o W. LiNi;i.EiiA(. H Joseph I.. ( )Ei.i,Rri ii LrriFX B. GirriNcrR T ' liii. II. Lr( A, ' HeNR ' i " I ' .. 1 ' II .MER JriiiN R. Di:an John J. Lvncti JoH.N- . . lAurniiir.E W ' ll.MA.M J. Darst CiiAS. F. Lenmiart Fin . 11. Kaih-l C " i-rir. R. Er.i.Kir Le(i F. Mii.len CiEO. A. Ri ' .. ir ' E Al RRF.Y A. I ' lSll II. RK W. MllNAllI 1Iaroi.ii K. Rimi ' E 1 Ill ■T W. Hilton 1 JARin f. Mii.N rvRi-: 1 )ai.ton I ' . SiiorKii. C )S(AR n. HrTZKLL C|.AR1:N( ' E J. .Mii ' .SKI.AND 1- ' rEIi J. StKU ART CllAS. C. JdllN.SON . l ARlKLI.r.S . 1. ( )SIIK I loMER . ' . ARKE. l.l-.ii K. MLl.l.hN. j.ilN K. lt|:A . ' |:KAI-1i !■ . McKIXXir.. (gnrby ?iaU reparatnru Spbattug aram .lA.MRS E. IIF.ERY. SKRKXIS I ' . SK.MIKN. I.AlRKXrK K. t.ANC.nON. Cnrlnj ©all iFrrshutfu Drbatiny aram Itna utex, :906. Atl|lrttrB Atl|l ttrs Atl|ldtr Mmvi of (Cnutrnl Michael J. Shea. Chairman. Rev. Thomas A. Crimi.ev. Re ' . Joseph A. Macu ike. Re ' . Matthew Scium.ncher. Re -. Timothy R. .Mi rimm. r. I ' .Mi. .McCi.W.XON. G. A. F. R. B. r(;H, Secretary. ANAGER McGANNON as sumed the duties of manager last September, when Notre Dame ' s athletic situation was something to be Wondered at. The schedule inckided two games, the football squad was without suits or shoes, and things in general were in disorder. But the two years of appren- ticeship that McGannon had served, one under Ex-Manager McGlew, and the other under Draper, had fitted him for just sucli a job as confronted him, and grabbing a firm iiold on the reins, he drove the athletic association straight through the tangle, right side up, and in good time. A good foot-ball schedule resulted from .McCiannon ' s labors; a T. |-. ri. Mu;. NUN, Mavnqcr of AthU ' tics. baseball schedule, including the long- sought-for eastern trip, was arranged; a basket-ball schedule also came out of the mess, and in every department ot ath- letics .Mc(iannon arranged schedules, ami all were good ones. To him, then, shoLdd go an equal amount of credit with coaches and captains for the successful year. McGannon will not return next year, and a man has not as yet been se- lected to take his place, but whoever the man may be, the best the DOMK can wish him is as good a year as the one just closing. And to .Manager McGannon the DoMi wishes all the success in what- ever field he enters, that marked his past year at Notre Dame. o c HOC HOC nor 0I|e g ' tars of f rBtrriag sing of the slurs 0 bygone years, Of warriors dead and gone, Of heroes tried anil heroes Iriie, IJ ho houi ' d in dejeal to none. Our eheers to-day ring out for the men If ho battle for N.D. U.; Ihit God forbid that our hearts j or get The men leho -were just as true! There ' s Salmon, MeGlexe and " Hobby " Lynrli, There ' s Poicers and Draper and Doar; I ' out of the past I ean see them 1 oiiie dome trooping, si ore on seore. Oh! -would that my pen could name them all — The stars of the track and field ; The football stars and the baseball stars ff ' io never learned hoic to vield. Loyal their hearts, and their spirits brave. Theirs were noble souls and true; In the hardest fight they never quailed II hen tlie 1 iirried the Gold and lilne. ' There ' s Farley, O ' Malley and ( ' .apt. Steplian. J ' here ' s Beacom and Gibson and S iea: Ah! dear to old Alma !M ater ' s heart .Ire the stars of vesterifav. o more will tliex battle for . T . I ' ., Their days of triumph are o ' er: Hut their glory shines bright, nor shall it pale Through llic ages lori ' veriiiore. iF00tltall RoMKKI L. BkA( KtN. .issislaut Coach, ' 07. N IM()6, Bracken captained the V ir- sitv, and diirinj tlie seasiin just closed, acted as assistant to Coach Barry. He has plaved his full three vears of varsity foot- hall, and in his time filled the positions of end, half- back, and quarter-back. The new j ame was made for the lanky quarter-back, and his consistently good work during the season of 1906, made him a favorite among the rooters, and won him a unanimous place on the All-Indiana team. Having played one year imder Barry, Bracken was thoroughly versed in the coach ' s methods, and made an able and valuable as- sistant for him during the past season. Bracken grad- uates this year, but he will long be remembered as one of Notre Dame ' s greatest football players. ARR ' was the man w ho put Notre Dame on her feet in football. During Bar- rv ' s first year the varsity finished second in the In- diana championship race, and this year, Barry ' s sec- ond, she tied for champion- ship honors. Barry was the most successful coach Notre Dame ever had. He won the admiration of the entire school, and the har- mony am ing the men for the past two seasons was occasioned, in a large meas- ure, by Barry. As a player, Barry was an AU-Ameri- can man, and was one ot the n -ost sensational foot- ball players of his day. He knew football, and knew how to get it out of his men. Barry will not return, as he has accepted the position of coach at Wisconsin Uni- versity. ri-K).MA3 JIakKV, Coach, ' o6- ' oy. SrrnrJi of thr ' nr Jnntball ©ram Oct. 12 • ' 19 " 26 N ov. 9 15, 23 28, Notre Dii ame 3.2 Physicians Surgeons " 23 F ranklin College " 22 Olivet 4 Indiana V. " 22 l no. College 4 Alumni " 17 Purdue " 9 1 St. V ncent ' s College 12 Total points scored by Notre Dame — l.v ; Total points scored against Notre Dame — 30 V •O ff» ■ . - €Lr af ' • Shr nr JfnntbaU § quait ( " apt. CAI.MCRATI ' .. (Ildlf Hark). Callicrate tiiiishctl his foutl)all career tliis year, and was so consistently good that it is hard to say aiiytliina; about him. " Cally " was a fast man on ofTcnse, a stronger man nn defense, and was liable to get away for a touch-down every time lie took the ball. " Cap " never was hurt, and ])Iayed in every game. .-Xs a result of bein,s; a clean player and a hard worker, Callicrate was picked for the All-Indiana team by every critic in the State. He graduates in June. When not amusing himself playing football Callicrate |)lays checkers. Fk. . K .MrxSOX. (End. Guar, and Tackle). Munson finishes this year. He has pl.-iyed two years on the varsity, and during the jjast seasnn ] r i ed to be a most valuable man. He can play any i)ositiiin in the line, and plays each one well. .As an end .Mun in was pmhably at his best. He is a big man, weighing over two hundred pounds, but one of the fastest men on the team, and was a good man at taking the long pass. .Munson was also picked for the State team. W ' lien not playing footl)all Munson plays truant. S. M. Doi.. . (Tackle). iJolan was laid up most of the season, and onK- appeared in a coujde of games. This was his second year on the team and, although handicapped by injuries, he gave the varsity the best he had. In the Purdue game Dolan put up a good e.xhi- bition, and in the last game of the season he showed his class. He will return next year, ;ind in conditii n will m.ike a good man, llis favorite amusement since the footljall season is singing on the piano and playing with his voice. JOHX BeRTELIXC. (Sub. Quarter). ' lu■n r.erteling graduates in June he will have coiupleted a football career and a course in (_ ' . V.. He jdayed sub-quarter during the jiast season, and proved to be a most reliable man. In the rnrdue game " Doc " made his " rep " , and, in fact, in everv game that he played lie was etjual to tlie occasion. His judg- ment was good, he ran the team fast, was a good man on punts, and returned the ball well. At present " Doc " is playing the society man. William Ryan, c (Jnartcr-Back). Ryan directed things fnmi (|uarter-back this year. He was fast, heady, and brilliant, lie was a good punter, a drop and place kicker, and a good all-ardund man, Ryan was strong on defense, a deadly tackier, good dodger and a fast open field runner. This was his first year on the teaiu, and he was picked by several for a ])lace on the State team, return. When the football season closed, Ryan played the hero in " Sandy, the Half-l ' .ack. " Harkv Miller. (Center). Miller was the man of the hour on the team tliis year. He broke into fast company as a back two years ago, and luade good. Coach Barry, in need of a center this year, tried Miller and looked no farther. .Miller was given a place on the . 11-Stale team, occasionetl by his great work in the line. On defense he was a tower of strength, and backed u]i the line well. Miller was elected cap- tain for next season. lie has spent the winter |)l:iying with Ddlan. He will ver - likeh n. Nn Mii-i.iK Cifliiiii-i-U-il. ,.. 1- I ' AIXK. I (hiiird ). Paul McDoxai.i). (Half -nark). ■■| ' i)ssiiin " was llu ' tind of tho Sfasoii. It was tlic first attempt e made to plav ' varsity football, liiit Ik- liroku in riyht from the very berjiiinins; ' . hi e cry j amc " rossimi " lu-M his ou ii and each game found him a little better than the one before. I ' aiiie has two more years and will return. Now that the time for playing football is past. " I ' ossum " just plays. KdWWKI) LVXCJI. ( I ' tK kir). Lynch made his del)iit tliis year, playiiii; j;uard and tackle. He is the kind of a man that the side-liners do not see. but the kind that the coaches keep their eyes on, — a man that wnidd be able to make any team, always doing his work, doing it well. and saying nothing about it. llis style of work renders it possible for the men in the back field to ni:ikc successful long runs. Lyiicli likes to |)lay pi liceiiiaii, and has earned the name of ■■fop. " F;i) v. K1) Do.XOVAX. (Tackle). Donovan is one who does not look like Lynch, but wdio handles himself on a football field so much like him. that there is not any difference between them. Ifc j jlavs the same kind of a game, and says just about as much aliout it. Jn fact, in e cry way he resembles his lirollier tackle. Tow.-irds the end of the season Donovan added to his worth l y showing that he could carr the liall on ollc-nse. lie will return. McDonald was slow in coming, but once arrived played a lirilli.mt game at half-back. On otTense he was dangerous every minute, and was liable to slip away for a ninety-yard run at any time. In the last .game of the season he won the day for Notre Dame by a seventy-yard rim. when the score stood Vi to 11 against us. He will return next ear. .McDonald also plays poker, pitch and pool, and is open to engagements anv time, day or night. lAI.LICKATI-: 11 IK ll.XCKfll-Xl) o ' leAUV MlIHINALI). Donovan likes to play with Lynch. Pf.TF.R O ' Lf.ARV. { Full Hark). A good Irish name and a good Irishman. . hard worker, a good trainer, and a sipiare player, are the things that charac- terize O ' Leary. His work throughout the sea.son was all that could be asked of any man. Wlien a yard or two was needed to make the down, O ' Leary was always good for it. ( ) ' Leary will return. At present Pete plays bridge whist. Chester Burke. (Guayd). Burke did not appear on tlie scene nntil several minutes late, as he did not come out for the team until near the middle of the season. He went into the Indiana game with only a few days " practice ; in spite of liis poor condition, lie put up a good game while he lasted. Once in .shape, Burke played a steady game at guard and did his share of everything. Burke plays " Hearts " well. Albert .Mertes. (Center). Merles was an especially good man for the team, as he could he used at any line position. In the Indiana game he played guard and against Purdue, center, and played both positions well. He was a hard worker and a clean player, always in die game, never injured. and ready to take his turn in any position. Mertes has another year and will return. Mertes does not play: he works. ' f)iuirlrr). F.Av Wood. (End). " Woody, " as he is best known, played end until injuries put him out of the running. He was a strong man on defense and a wonder at breaking interference. Woody was also a punter of no mean ability. He was unable to get into the last few games of the season, but will return ne.xt year and can be counted on to make up for what he lost by way of injuries the past one. Woody plays the races — human races. HeXRV BlRDICK. (End). I ' lunlick put up a good game al end this ear and in the Purdue game was a star. His work on defense was at all times good, and at bo. iiig a tackle I ' urdick was the best man on the team. He did nut hit his gait until late in the season, but when he had once struck it la- did all that was expected of hini. He will return. Burdick plays " rough-house " basket-ball nearly as well as he does football. A SeRIM. l. l.K VC lri L Ln,L L C2U v ' a= ' LCUti l}t BtartB nf lillir OPPONnXT. NOTKt IIA.Mli. IMTCHliRS. South Bend 4 Nc tre Dame (, I ' erce South Bend 1 N tre Dame 9. Scanlan South Bend () N( tre Dame 7. Scan Ian South Bend .1 Nc tre Dame 4. Scanlan Hillsdale Col. T, N )tre Dame 11. Perce South Bend 2 Nc tre Dame 0. Scanlan I llinois 4 N( tre Dame 6. Dubuc ' isconsin 4 N, tre Dame . Waldorf Knox 1 N tre Dame Perce Knox 4 Nc tre Dame 9. Scanlan Monmouth N tre Dame 7. Waldorf St. Thomas 1 Nc tre Dame 7. Perce Minnesota N( tre Dame . Dubuc Michigan A.C. N( tre Dame 1. Waldorf Albion 4 N( tre Dame 6. Perce Indiana N( tre Dame 6. Scanlan Nebraska N. tre Dame 4. Dubuc Oberlin N( tre Dame V Waldorf Indiana 1 N. tre Dame Scanlan ' abash N tre Dame 6. Perce Purdue 9 N tre Dame 6. Waldorf .Michigan 4 N tre Dame . Dubuc Illinois 1 N( tre Dame 0. Scanlan I ' urdue N tre Dame ( . Wald.)rf St. Vitacur ' s N. tre Dame ( . Scanlan Minnesota 2 N. tre Dame 1. Dubuc Wabash 1 N( tre Dame 7. Waldorf Beloit No tre Dame 6. Scanlan ( laiiu- s W .Ml. _ ' . ( i mu ' .s li)st .?. Tri laas ball C ' RKiER, of Boston American fame, gave tlie 1907 baseball team their start. Criger is one of the best backstops playing baseball, and gave the Varsity the best he had while with them. He remained with the squad until April, when he was compelled to leave the team to join Boston, on their training trip. His major league e.xperience made him the best qualified man Notre Dame ever had to coach the baseball team, and the remarkable record made bv the varsity, speaks for his work. cy " Litrrs I, nii.KK. t ( ( (7i. ' 07. ARRY CTRTIS, catcher on the ' 07 team, was engaged to coach the team this season. To say that Curtis was the best college catcher who played ball last season would not be overdoing the job in the least. He is at present under contract with the New York Nationals, and will join the team in June, after he has finished school. Last season Curtis led the varsity in batting and fielding, and was undoubtedly one of the best men on the team. Above all things else, Curtis is a worker; he understands the game thoroughly, and is the right man in the right place. Harry Ci ' rtis, Coach, ' 08. QIliampuntH of tl| Wrst ll ' ii-n yon loiiic lo tell llw story ' Tu is (in .J I-Shir hum h } phixcrs; () the season ' s vnnrj i ory, I ' ny uc ' rt ' hustlers, ti so slnvi-rs,-- And the laurels that rontrihntej to bristle up our erest, Played the anie froDi start to finish leith enlhusiastie Don ' t fonret the proi laination zest; ' ' hat our baseball aggregation They eotild be, at need, good losers, 11 on the right to near the title of the But the good old Gold and lilue, sirs. Champions of the West. 11 as not losing — not exactly; lee uere Champions of the West. Did our rooter-elans foregather? Did they ichoop it up- ' Well, rather. II liy. the -u-elliin needed mending at the close of every test; And — a fael of common knowledge — Baseball simply owned the college fl ' hen the Varsity got home at last, the Champions of the West. ' I ' lihe it from me straight, nay rigid, Mark ye. then, all husky rivals, I ' hat the day leill he some frigid JJ ' e are IT, the fair survivals II hen our foes dislodge the title xee are hugging to our Of the fittest on the diamond; you ' re at most but second breast; hest. As we have it, so we ' ll hold it. For we can. despite your bluff in ' . On our banner we have scrolled it. Knock the everlastin ' stuff in ' And the Cold and Blue henceforward s pel Is the Out of any nine that lui kics us. the Champions of the West. Champions of the West. ®bP ' nr " HarBttij " -- (Eliau itoufl nf tlie Ws5X Rl ' I-L ' S Walixikf. I ' iufui . Ctit ltiin, ' 07. kills Wai.hciUI { (. ' ii ldiii mill I ' ltclicr). ( liK- (if tlu ' 1)csl tliiii llial can Ix- s aid .abiJMl W ' aliliiif is that as a captain he was a grand success. Tlis nu-n uorKeil uith him aii l for him, and in tverv wav he handled liis team as a fjocid captain shonhl. Ili- ucirk iin the hill was l)ctler last season than al any linu- iluring his college career, and he duseil his baseball life at Xotre Dame actually ti live in nuniciry as erne nf the many successful captains. Hit .265. l-ielded . ' )74. H.NRRY CrKTis (Ciih ' hcr). Ctirti- was the sensation of college base- ball, lie cnnld stop anything the pitchers Could deliver: his throwing to bases was almost perfect: his hitting was little less than wonderful: and his ability to hold the men together and get the best out of them was in a large measure responsible for the great showing luade by the team. Hit .y?( . I ' ielded ' ! ' ' (). Joiix r.Roc.w ( Thirit Base). The " Jimiuy " Collins of college baseball. He is. perhaps, one of the most graceful third basemen to be seen on any college diamond. He has an arm that is sure, and his throws go straight to the mark. " Urog " is in the game all the time and ha-- been elected to captain the " 08 team. Hit .173. Yielded .863. Jiihn UKtK;. .N. Thirit liiisciiittii. Ctifliiin. OiV. JciiiN .M( Ki-K ( CV; i-; l- ' icld). McKcc wa-- likr a bij; liaskct in center lielil. F.vcrytliini; f; " i)ini; " liis way was a sure out. Like Unnhani. lie was on bases most of the time, a hard man to pitch to, could bat eitliur rif;lit or left handed, and was a good man in a |iinch. Hit .21.5. l-ielded .Sr.l. ( i. . . I ' AK.MiAroii {I ' irsI Base). barabaugb proved to be o ne of the best first basemen Xotre Dame ever turned out. His fielding aronml the first corner was something great, lie was a good hitter, possessed a good baseball head and was one of the mainstays of the team. Hit .227. klelde.1 . ' );.i. I ' lt.-hri joll N 1)1 l;l . ( I ' llilu-r). Dubnc was supposed to be a pitcher, but. as a matter of fact, he uas not onlv a pitcher, but an ciullielder and a pinch- hitter. He was everything a good man can be. licady, fast, a good hitter, a brilliant pitcher, a hard worker and a good fellow. That is enough for him. Hit ..5.sO. I ' ielded . 74. JoM.N .M. KiK, tnitrr l-u-lil,r. UuL(,LAs iJiJNHA.M, Left ricldcr. Doici.As BrpNiiAM i Left Field). Tin- littk- man u itli tlio l)i j arm. " Bon- nie " wa a K ' x ' il liilter, a fast fielder, al- ways on bases : lie knows baseball from be- Kinning to end. I ' lonbam can ])lay anv place in ibe infield r onlfield and was one of the most valnahle men on the team. Hit .295. 1-ielded .HT:,, I- ' r.vnk Scanlax {Pitcher). " Dreamy " was the " find. " lie lost but one game dnring- the seasmi and the san " - ' he piiched that day wonld win nine games " Hi ni leii. lie has everything; a pitcher can Use. s| eeil, curves, a good head. and. iiiiireiiver. is a good fielder. He was one of the best college jiitchers in the conntr . Hit .Ocri. I ' ielded . ' 115. Otto KiKPriNT, [.Sluvt Stnf ' ). Knepping had a great arm. could throw from any position, covered miles of ground and wa-- a good hitter. Fur a little fellow he hit the ball harder than any man on the team, and wonld have nia lc a wonder had he returned. Hit .. ' 78. FicKled .860. Ottii Ki Ki ' i ' iM,. .Shiirl .Sluf. William Perck. I ' itckc W ' li.i.iAxi PiCRti: [Pitcher). " Kis Hill " IV-rce was the man with per- fect control. He was as steady as a clock, had a ood liead, was a good outfielder and could take his turn in the gardens any time. He worked three years for Xotre Dame ' s baseball teams and improved with age. Hit .O ' U. Fielded 1000. J. . IES CnoKi-. (Utility Man). Two years ago " Jinimie " was tlie regular backstop, but was forced to give way to Curtis. Cooke is a good receiver, but his arm is not anv too strong. Hit .000. Fielded .915. Hi I. II I ' .iivi.]-. i Sccoiul liiuc). l ' iii le was a fast fielder, covered lots of ground anil was a good thrower. He was fast on bases and a fair hitter. Last season was his first year on the team and he gave promise of developing into a good man. bill did not return. Hit .195. Fielded .892. J.AMKS Coi ' KK. I ' tility . liin. lasrlrall g ' rhrbuk ISIIB 21 23 April 1 -i. Winona College at Notre Danic. IS. Albion at Notre Dame. Kalamazoo at Notre Dame. Beloit at Notre Dame. Michigan A. C. at Notre Dame. Wabash at Cravvfordsvillc. May I. Indiana at Bloomington. I ndiana at Hlnoniiiigton. Kno at Notre Dame. .Michigan at Notre Dome. Rose " Poly " at Notre Dame. Michigan at Ann Arbor. Case at Cleveland. Niagara at Niagara. Cornell at Tthaca. Syracuse at Syracuse. . 9. 11. 12. 1.1, 14. Iv 16 IS 19 20 21 22 23 25 26 27 29 7 June 2 17 ' illiams at ' illiamsto n. Dartmouth at Hanover. Vermont at Burlington. Boston College at Boston. I ' ordhani at New " ' ork City. Seton Hall at East Orange, N. j. Georgetown at Washington. W. II. P. at Pittsburg. Iniliana at Notre Dame. Indiana at Notre Dame. ' abash at Notre Dame. Nebraska Indians at Notre Dame. Wabash at Notre Dame. Monmouth College at Notre Dame. Wabash at Notre Dame. Alumni at Notre Dame. SIrark WlD.IAM U. Ukaphu. Clliuh. ' O . ILL " DRAPER, track man, football player, e -managcr, aiul several other thinjrs, handled the track men in ' 07. Draper was probably one of the greatest all-around men in the country, and was doubt- - edly one of the greatest athletes Notre Dame ever had. The track team under Draper made a good showing, capturing several dual meets and finishing third in the State meet. So much of Draper ' s time was taken up with his duties as manager that he was not able to devote all of his time to the track men, nevertheless, he turned out a good team. laraity Srark ® am Walter H. Allen, s. b. copplxger. Clarence C. Cripe. Bernard E. Daniels. John R. Dk. n. John F. Diffv. Frkdkkick C. D, na. John F. Devine. Andrew E. Folev. Edw. H. CJinster. OSC. R D. Hi TZKl.L. Ch. .s. C. Johnson. Lkrov J. Kkach, (Capt. J.VMF.S J. Mol.ONKV. M. LfK . IoRL kTV. r. i 1, A. . l(.D()x. Li). H. RRv F. McDoNoroH. John W. Mtrphv. T. Pall McGannon, (Mgr. Forrest J. McNallv. B. Maris, (Coach). J. MF.S O ' LF.XRV. m. rcf.1.hs m. oshf. Varnim a. Parish. John W. Ro. ch. GEORciE H. Roach. Jesse H. Roth. D.NNIKL D. SCHCSTER. William C. Schmitt. Edw. B. She. . loHN I. Sc.M.ES. Urark (Tram MCI;AX -0X ( MGK.). For.EV. IIKAX. DAXIELS. Hl ' TZELL. J. W. KOACll. SlltA. IIANA. IUFFV. SCIU ' STER. (ll ' I ' l Xl.tlt. MlKl ' MV. IIINSTER. OSHE. JOHNSON ' . ll ' i.EAHV. WIHII. I ' AUISII. sen MITT. XrcllONAl.D. MCDONCUCH. MARIS (TOACH ). II. liliAc II. SCALES. KEACH. MIIKIAKTV. UEVI.SE. CKIl ' E. MCNALLV. KOTIl. AI.EEX. MIIUINEV. ,()R the first time in several years Notre Dame succeeded in winning the indoor track championsliip of the State tliis year. Coach Maris began the season with a team that appeared to be composed of men with only ordinary ability, but by the time the first meet was pulled olY with the I ' niversity ot Indiana, .Maris had a fast bunch of men, who with ease defeated the State L ' niversitv team. The second meet was with Wabash, and although the Little Giants were doped to win the affair, Maris had his men finished for the occasion, and they easily won the meet, and cinched their title on the indoor championship. The meet with ' abash was, perhaps, the best indoor meet that has been held at Notre Dame for years. Three " gym " records were broken, and the marks will very likely stand for many vears. Dana ' s time of 4:.17, in the mile run, was the fastest mile that was run indoors, in the west, all winter, and the time will go down in athletic history at Notre Dame. Blair, of Wabash, ha(I the honor of lowering the mark in the 440 yard dash, and his time of S. " ? 1-5 seconds was exceptionally fast. A ' abash ' s relay team won the relay race, and went the distance faster than had ever been done here before. The work of Captain Reach, Scales, Dana, Devine, Moriarty, Cripe, O ' Leary, and Shea, is deserving of special mention, and, in fact, every man on tiie team shared the spirit as well as the cl.iss that makes winning teams possible. I he success which marked each effort of Coach Maris, was foinid again in the Cross-Countrv Club. Never before in the history of Notre Dame had a cross-country club met with any success, but early in the fall .Maris organized the club, " Mike " Moriarty was elected Captain, and " Jessie " Roth President. A squad of twenty men went in training for the cross-country run, which was held the day before Thanksgiving. Roach won the event, ami covered a little less than five miles in 28 minutes, 40 l-.-i seconds, which was exceptionally fast time for the distance. Shea won second, and Parish third. ' Ihe winners were awarded a cross-country monogram. The cross-country team was, in a large measure, responsible for the great showing made by the track team in the indoor meets, as the men who trained with the cross-country team later developed into star track men. What is the moral ? non DOC HOC 3 o diuiitaua ilutrr-QIolU gtatr Ifitlh auh Srark {Bnt l rlb at (ifrrr iSaiitr, iHaji 23. " Hr 120 ' AKD Hk;H Hl ' RDLES— Won In- Smitlisoii, X. I).; Fifieltl, I ' unlue, second; Miller. Wabash, third. Time, .l- " ). 4-. " ). (State record). ino Y. RDD.- SH— Won bv Sniithson. . . 1).: i ' .lair. al)a .h. scci nd: Lewis, I ' urdiie. tliird. I ' inie. .1(1, ' i- ' i. . lii.i; Ri ' x— W ' lm Ijy W ' liite. I ' urdiic; McKinney, ' a1)ash. second; (iuiniannel, ' al)ash. tliinl. Tiine. ■. ' ' ■ . 440 ' .NRD D. SH— WUn 1) ' Kecffe, .V. !).; ' rilicll, runlue, second; . lcllen. I ' nrchie. third. Time, :. " )!l. 220 Y.WiU HlKDLES — Won 1)V I- ' ifieUl. I ' ln ' dne; Sohl, Wal)asli. seconil ; Smitlison, X. 1)., tliird. ' i ' ime, ;■.;;, 4-.5. 880 V.ARU Rr.x— ' on h - Keeffc, X. i). ; I ' atton. Wal)asli, second; l inl ead. I ' urdne. tliird. Time, : ' . ' li. 220 Ymw Dash— f ' iO yards too long by mistake). Won by I ' .lair, W abash ; Lewis, I ' nrdne, second ; Sniithson. X. I)., third, lime, :v ' (i. Dlscis Throw — Won by Stettins, I ' urduc ; ' elcll, [ndiana. second; (riiic, X. I)., third. Distance 111 ft. Hu;h Jr. n ' — Won b l ' .iis om. Wabash; Clark, I ' urdne. --eciinil; I ' ul- len wider, I ' lirdne, thiril. Height • " ) ft., S in. Shot Prr— W.in bv r.rown. Wabash; Wood, X. I)., secon l ; liossom. W.ib.ish. ihird. Distance 3!) ft., G in. Bko. U jlMP - Won b Nelch. Indian.i; Hosier, Indiana, second; Smith son. X. I)., Ihird. Distance ' .M ft., S in. H.VMMKR Throw — Wiin b W ' at on. Waliash ; l- ' uUenwider. I ' nrdne. secmd; W...id, X. I)., third. Distance 128 ft., !l in. Pole V.xrLT— Won be elch, Indiana; Miller, Wabash, second; . loriar ty, X. 1)., ihiril. Height 10 ft., 10 in. PolXTS— Waltash, :!; ; I ' nrdue, ;;.i ; .Xotre Dame, M ; Indiana, Hi. Riferee— William I ' " ,. Day, Dayton. Starter— J. I " . Kim- mel. Indiana .Xornial. ilnitatm ua. Nntrr iamr Kiilrr Dnmr (Isumuaaimti. £flarrh 7, ' OB 40 ' . i i) Dash— 16-Lii. Shut Put — Won bv Kc;kIi. X. 1 . ; Cripe, X. 1)., ' ' nd. Time .04, -4-5. Won bv Miller. Indiana: Daniels. X. D.. ' nd. Distance yti ft., i ' j in. Mil. I Rrx— Won by l-.asch, Indiana; Dana. X. D.. ' ini . Time • " ) :U3. PoLE VAL ' LT 411 KI) Low Hl ' KDLES Won by .Moriarty, X. 1).; .Miller. Indiana. " .. ' lul. Height 1 " ft- ' 4 ill- Won by Jolinson. Indiana; Moriarty. X. D., " .. ' nd. ' lime. .n.-,. ■. ' -. " ). 440 ' ARD Dash— W on 1)V ( ' ripe. ' , D. ; ( ) ' l.eary, X. I).. Vnd. Time. . ' A. 4-.5. 40 ■ Ki) High Htkui.ks — Willi bv Johnson. Indiana; .Moriarty, X. D., " .ind. Time .11.-., -1-.-.. Half Mu.k Rr — Won by Devine, X. D. ; Bonsib, Indiana, " ' nd. Time " i :08. RrxxiXG Broad Jimp — Won l)y b- ' hnson. IiuHana; Daniels. X. D., ' ind. Distance i;i l " l., 1 ' 4 in. Hii;ii |iMi ' — Twii TiiiRUs Mii.i; Rklav — Won by .Miller. Indiana ; . lcDonnui;h, X. 1)., ' . ' nd. Height WUn b Xotrc Dame — .McDonahl, . llen, Cripc and . " 1 tl., ■; in. (iTeary. Tinie8:19;4. Poixrs — Xotre Dame l!i; Indiana i!U. ■Notrr Samr OsjutinaBium. Haii 2a. 19nB 40 ARD Dash — Huiii Jimp — Xotrc I ' )ame won all the places in both heats aiul the ran- Won by I ' lossoni. Wabash; Scales, X. D.. McI )onini.iili. went to Roach, as he on the fastest heat. Time, . " I, :!■ " ' . X. I)., and Hesslar, Wabash, tied for second. Height. h ft.. T 7.S in. y u.F. Rrx— Won by Dana. X. I).; .Shea, X. D.. 2nd. Time 4:37. I ( iyin. record ). Shot Put— W ' oii b I ' .rowii. Wabash: Woods, X. D.. ' , ' nd. Distance, :!!• fl., 1i i_, in. 4(1 ' ■. ki) Low Pii ' RDi.ES — Pole Vault Wt)n by Scales, X. f). : Moriarty. X. D.. -. ' n.l. Tiine. .n.-,, l-.- . Moriarty, X. D., Starbnck, Wabash, tied. Height, in ft.. 3f4 in. Broad Jump — Won bv ( ' rii e. X. D. ; Hossom. Wabash, ' cJnd. Distance, Vll fl., 1 ' .. in. 440 . R -) Da.sh — Won bv Blair. Wabash ; Deming, W abash, ' Pnd. Time . ' )3, 1-. " ). (tivni. record). Half Milk Rux — Two Thirds , 1ilk Rklav — Won bv Devine. X. I).: Patton. Wabash, ' nd. Time. ■on l)y Wabash— I Jeining, bihnson, Fanncc and Rlair. ' iM ' ' . 2- ' . Time ■. ' :l ' i, -(-. " i. iliyni. record). Xotrc Dame ' il ; Wabash . ' i4. SM ITllSllN. lORKST SMITHSON, a member of Nutre Dame ' s track team last ear, is undoubtedly one of the i reatesi athletes in the worUl to-dav. He is now a member of the Multonomah A. C, and witiiin ten days durinii; the past winter he broke tliree world ' s records. Last season, competing for Notre Dame, he equalled the world ' s record in the 120-yard high hurdles in the conference, running the exxnt in 15 1-5 seconds. On March 10, 19GS, he broke the world ' s record for the 70-vard hurdles, thus gix ' ing him three world ' s records, 50, 60 aiui 70 yards. While at Notre Dame he ran the 40-yard hurdles in 5 seconds Hat, breaking the record by 1-5 of a second, but owing to the fact that he was timed by local timers, the record was not ofHciallv accepted. Smithson not only is a hurdler, but a sprinter, a high jumper, a broaif jimiper -in fact, he can do a little (d everything, and do every- thing well. He will undoubtedly be a member of the American team sent to London this summer, barring acci- dents, and to say that he is one of the greatest athletes in the world is doing but justice. HOE 3on Saskftball ' ' I ( ) . C H MARIS aroused more interest in his line of work, and ,;J|S-fJ made more changes than anv man Notre Dame has made in sev- ' eral years. Like Barry, Maris picked Notre Dame up from tiie ditch she had fallen into and started her on the proper level once more. The inter-hall track meets which were held during the winter months, occasioned more excitement than has been seen here in many years. The work lit the basket-ball team winning thirteen games out of seventeen, and landing second in the Indiana championship race, speaks for itself. Notre Dame has not had a basket-ball team since ' 98, and .Maris turned out a team this season that in another year will rank with the best in the west. Every man on this season ' s team is eligible for next year, and the chances are all will return. Too much credit cannot be given to Maris, as he has done wonders in his first year here, and it is hoped that he will return. r.. . l. Kis. Tiiul; •nut B,ish,-l ' H,ill Cmuli. prtV. lafikdball Srhrftuk Ian. i:.— " . . ' 11 li. I :! IS 111 I). (;i; 01 1 " ) !;! S. p.. C. A. C. Kalamazoo, Wabash, Hartford City. M. A. C, M. A. C. DetroitV.M.C.A. Lewis Institute, Lake Forest, Baker V.. V. . L L, Wabash, Iiuliana, . ' t. Marv ' s. Ky., V. M. L, M. A. C. S •Hi li ;{;$ u; i: 18 i:! l- • ' •I •. ' II ■)•) •»o HariiUii iSasUrt-i aU aram. ' OS Capt. R.w Scaxlax. (GiKu-d). (olIX Driil ' C. (Forward). Scanlan had the honor of caplaining the first varsity basket- ball team since ' OS. He was a f;oocl man to -tart a play, a sure passer, a hard worker and a clean ]da cr. Scanlan was an exceptionally strong guard, a bard man tn score on and was probably the best defensive player on the team. Several times during the season Scanlan broke into the limclit;! ' ! with liclil goals half the length of the field. Chester BiRKF,. (Center). Tiurke used his six feet to r.ciiid advantage. He was selilom, if ever, outjumpcd bv his man. lie was a f ood sliot and played well on defense, handled the ball fast, was a frond drildilcr. was strung on long passes, and was t;oi d fur a field j o.d when- ever he got within striking distance. liurkc ' s defensixe work spoiled many plays for the opposing team. He will return. Fay Wood. (Guard, I inbuc shared with .Maloncy the honors of field throwing. Roth men played a similar style of game, fhdnic was, perhaps, the better dribbler and dodger of the two. He was fast, an accurate and ileadly shot, and was almost always able to dribble his way to llie basket. llis ability to shoot baskets after dribbling made him a alnable man. He will return. JrSTIX M.M.OXKV. (Foricnrd). Malone ' was the most lirilliant player on the team, llis ability to pass with either hand made him dan.gcrons at all times to the opposing team, .Maloney is lightnin.g fast on his feet. got the center pass well, was strong, held tlie ball well, ami was a good dribbler, ' This was Maloney ' s first year. VlLl.l. M Hi;vL. Hcvl did not get into fast comiiany until late in the season, but when he was given a chance he was not found wantin.g. His passing was good and, coupled with a thorough knowledge of the game, Hcvl made a good man fi r llie team anil will make a better one next vear. Wood was a good gnard. His speed, coupled with his great strength, made him a great defensive player, lie cmdil always be relied upon to bring the ball from the back conn, and was a sure shot. His speed often-times enabled him to brin.u; the ball out and then get across the fioor in lime to take a pass, and as he was no mean field thrower, many scores were annexerl b him. i h id will also relurii. Ravmoxd Fish. Fish was used as a substitute all season, and was able to take any position at any time and play it well. He was the fastest dribbler on the team, and in another year wdll make a most valuable man. Like lleyl, Fish has a thorough know- ledge of the game. (ft ®i)p ruinr lUminiiram Mm c tti || : 0| c IF Fuulball and I ' .a cljall John Scai.ks Track. JiiiiN Br(_k;. n. liaseball. Sl p Ttttnr iinntigram fUrn 4 I K. MDNll Si AM.AN. lnoil)aII. l ' ,asi ' I)all, I ' .asUct-bal Ji Knl ' .l.m I ' lKAiKlCN, l ' .«.ll)all. Li:kii Ki a( II. Track. ®i|p Mentor IHmiogram Mm I)i j i i ] Cam. R rati;. Football. I I AUKV C ' l ' KTIS. Uaseball. Frank Mrysox. Foolball. ®i|r niior iHmiogram Mnx : Ci.akj:. i I. ( uii ' i: Track. Jiiiix lli.ki ii.ixi., l- ' ijijiliall. Jul IN KuM II. Track. 3lut0r-?4aU Atl|Uttrs ITH this issue of the Domf. the old custom of choosing all Inter-Hall teams is again undertaken. This is done to let those taking part in Inter-Hall Athletics know that their efforts are neither forgotten nor unap- preciated. Moreover, the knowledge that good, hard, consistent work in the inter-hall contests is to be given due recognition in a college publication, in some cases may be an inccnti -c to more earnest and conscientious work. At any rate, it is with this hope that the ' 08 DOME is re-establishing the old custom. No attempt has been made to pick a track or basket-ball team; in the (jne case, owing to the lack of games of such class as would make a judgment accurate; in the other, the selection is unnecessary, for the varsity track team tells its own story. In football, no Sorin men have been chosen; many of them were men well deserving a place, but the fact that they played in only one game is sufficient reason for leaving them out of consideration. All Jnlrr-i aU iaBpball Sram All .iltttrrhall JFontball Scam Attley ( Sorin ). - - - - - Pitclier SoMERS (Corby). ------ Pitcher Hevl (Corby), ------ Pitcher Skaiien (Corby), ------ Catcher McIxTVRE (Sorin), ----- First base Keu.y ( Brozi ' iison ) . - - - - Second base H(x;an {Sorin). ------ Shortstop P.AiiRiTT ( Broumson ) , - - - - Third base BcRKE (i ' orm ). ------ Left field Soi ' RS (Corby), ----- Center field I. Kk, ' . ei)V (Sorin),- - - - - Ri jlit fielrl .MoLiixEV ( Brou ' nson ) MuRrnv ( Corby). - DuGAX (Broicnso)i). - Smith (Bro ' ,. :nson) , Hague (Bro ' cnson). - O ' Learv (Brownson). Kennedy (Corby). Heyl (Corby). - Sen MITT (St. Joe), Sours (Corby), - Kei.i.y ( [iro ' .cn.wn ) , - Rigln End - Right Tackle Right Guard Center - Left (iuard - Left Tackle - Left End Quarter-back Right half-back Left half-back Full back Iromnsun Hall iFnntball ®ram I Jlntrr-liall (Thamjiiniia I Dodge, H. nrr.AN. W. F. Tisii. J. HlGHES. T. Hagik. H. Kki.i.v. I.. Kii.i.Y. D. Lexkrtz. J. A. ( Capt. l Lawton. I. .Mapdi:n. F. Moloney. J. ( ) ' Lfarv, J. O ' Rrie.v. X. Rice. ' . H. SORG. C. Smith. F. Vol.l-ORP. F. ASIIIirRN, |as. 1 ' . Kenekuk (.l " r.) 1(IRR - HAI.I. rcDTBALL TEAM. (Eorby i all iFoolball (Iram U ' at.tfr H. Alien Mairice J. Hreen William A. niFFv W ' li.LiA.M J. Heyl .- rTHIR J, HlGHFS DoNALn E. Kennedy Pmi.ir H. r.iTA. ' ; iCnpt.) John W " . Mlrthv .Albert L. Metcalf ) " RA tis J. Roan Harry j. Schrahfk . orbert H. Scmreiner I-RFDERK I. Stewart Lyle S. Sower. ' ; (liRAi.n 1- " . McKi.N.NiE [Mgr.) UKOWNSd.N HAr.L lOOTllALL TEAM. HKtiWNSDN HALL TKAt K TtA.NL Srohmaou l all Srark (Uram 111 NRV A. IJlRDlCK Tm s W. Callahan Ci„ Ki:. ( i: Ckii ' K J AMhs W , Dalv John T. Dkvink UliUAKIi liuWARDS |,,iiN W. Ely Stanislais II. Klarkuwski LjLKNAKI) II. l.A.NGE I.Lll I ' . 1,VN( U l ' n. s. I). . U Kk.vv Jamls J. M(jL()Xly Donald O. MiKknzie JA.MKS ( ' LlAKV Irnumtiun lall Haakft-Hall Seam John a. Bollton, John J, IlKisLiN. I ' AI L K. I ' .AkSAI.oL X, - Bkktranh II. Ijaiumtt. Ja.mks ( ) ' Li:aky. - Richard B. Wilson, Tames F. Kenei-ick, - Right forwani - Right guard Left forward Centt-r - Left guard - Left fcirward Manager ItUOW ' NSOV HAI ilut r-iiall Athldtra GREAT amount of interest was displayed the past year in hall athletics. Football, basket-ball, track and baseball, in turn received due attention. Brownson Hall has figured most prominentlv in all branches of inter-hall sports. The foot- ball championship went to Brounson, as they defeated every team in the field, and, althouj h Sorin undoubtedl ' had a team which mij ht have justly contended the honors with Browns(jn, the teams ne er met, and Brownson ' s showing for the season gave them the best claim to the honor. The greatest amount of interest and excitement was shown over the inter-hall race for track honors. Coach Maris, of the varsity, arranged three hall meets, one between Sorin and St. foseph ' s Hall, and another between Brownson and Corby, the winner then to meet in the final and settle the championship. Sorin defeated St. Joseph in a close and e.xciting meet, the relay race deciding the winner. Brownson met and defeated Corby in a meet equally as e.xciting as the one between Sorin and St. Joseph, and the second meet was decided by the relay. In the final Brownson won, ami annexed another hall title. All three meets occasioned great excitement and were interesting. The baseball season has but nicely started as the DoMF. goes to print, but, judging from the manner in which Sorin ' s team is playing, the Home of the Students looks a sure winner in the baseball inter-hall league. Attlev, a tall right-hander who just missed making the varsity baseball team, is doing the mound work for Sorin, and has won every game in the schedule up to date. lEakamBttrB itr rtnrg for g tuiFnta ' M xbb i9nr • 1903 DATi:. si;rm(i. ( KJ.Kr.R. NT DATE. S.I k. n). ' c 1 I.I.IIRA.NT Septemlicr jj Kiv. J. C.w.w.Miiii Ri. . r. Crimlkv January -» Rkv. r. MiKi ' ny September 29 Rkv. M. Qii.M.w Ri-v . J. Maciirk January 12 Rkv. M. (Jn.xK.w- Rk . r Cri.mi.kv ( )ct()l)fr ' 6 Ri.v. T. Cri . ii.i:v Rkv ■ • Qri.N ' L.VN January l ' Rkv T. .MlRiMlV RiA-. L. Hkiskr DctolHT 1,1 Ki;v. J. Frkncu Rk . J. C- VAN. r( ' ,H January 26 Rkv T. (.Rl ' MI.KV Rkv. c M. RR Octolur Jl) Ri;v . 1. . ' (11 r. i. ( iii:u Ri ' 1. . iKr M.. . n I ' " ebruary 2 lii-;v M. Si iir.M A( iii;k Rk 1. lAV.VNALlJH OcttlllCT 27 Ki.v. J. . l. i;riK Ri; . J. l ' " . ui.i:v I ' ebruary 9 Rkv. C. .Mark Rkv. J. 1 ' ari.kv Xoveniber I Rkv . 1. I ' R.WIAIS February 16 Rkv. j. .Mai;l-irk Rev. M Wai-su Xoveniher 7 Ri-. . I. I ' Ri :. i II February l Ricv I.. IIkkskr Rkv M Or I LAN Xovenil)cr Ri:v. T. . lri(i-ii Ki . 1 .. 1 ll ISI.R Marcb 1 Rkv M. Waksii Rk . l. Sc II 1 . l. t IIKR X()vein1)er 10 Rkv. L. 1 li;isi i Ri; . 1). ( i ' . I. i.i.i;v Marcb 4 Rkv. 1. Cava.saii.ii XoveniliLT u Ri:v. W. L.wi.v Ri;v . l. 1 jl l. I.A. March S Ri;v T. .MiRi ' iiv Riv. J. Macuirk XovemliiT 24 Ki.v. D. O ' M.M.i .Kv Ri:v j. M.MiriRi. March 1.=; RiA . 1. (Jr I.NLA.N Ri V i.. 1 li;iSKR XoveinbiT - ' S kK . J. t ' .WA.V.Ml.ll March I ' l Rkv J. I- ' rk.m II Rk . j. .M A .riUK December 1 Ri-v. C. M.VKK Ki . " W. Lavi.n- Marcli ) Rkv ' ! " . L ' rimi.kv Rkv. i; . I. RR December s Ki;v J. (. ' .WAN.M i.ll Rl-. . A. MdRRlSS I-V March 29 RiA-. I. .M.MaiRi: Ricv. .1- l-ARl.KV December 15 Ri -. ' 1 ' . Cklmi.i -•i Ri. (;. Makr . pril 5 Rkv. M W.M..S11 .■ pril 1 ' ) Ri;v J. (.AN ' .WAri II Rkv. . MoRRISSEV April 2(, Ri;v M. Wai.sii Rkv. M nri. i.. . A May J Rkv. (i. . 1arr Rkv. 1.. IIkkskr A P " j May 111 Rkv. M. (JriM.w I v. .1. . l. i.riRi May i; Ri V. r. IRIWIKIA Riv. r. . 1 r R 1 ■ 1 n ' W May 24 Kiv. 1.. Hkisi:r Rkv. ( ; Marr mtesi $ May 28 Ricv M.S(iir. i. ciiKR Rk . J. (.AV.WAllMl May .U Rkv. J. . 1 (.riRK: Kk . M (JlIXl.AN ► June RiA-. J. Tava.n.m ' i II Kiv. C. Fra. ( AI.S June 14 Ha. . AI.Al ' RKATK RiA. I. CWA.NAIGU lErrkfitafittrB is lived at Notre Dame, vc volume would be incomplete S each issue of the DOME goes forth to ac(]uaint old students and friends with life as it feel that such a without some reference to the religious charac- ter of the I ' liiversity, and the effect of things religious upon the life of the college student. Notre Dame, besides being an institution where the arts and sciences are cultivated in the high- est degree, and where the physical training and social culture of the student receives every attention, is distinctly recognized as a Catholic University. Here is located the mother-house of the Congregation of Holy Cross, whose members conduct the afifairs of the I ' niversity. ' I ' his makes the place a center of Catholicitv. I ' erhaps nowhere in America arc the beautiful and impressive ceremonials of the Catholic Church carried out with more fullness of detail or more magnificent splendor. The frequent visits of bishops, archbishops and other digni- taries of the Church to the I ' niversity, arc occasions -for the display of ceremonies that rixal even those of the great basilicas of Rome. There is at Notre Dame a shrine of our Lady of Lourdes, a fac-simile of the famous shrine at Lourdes, in France, to which, once each year, a large concourse of people from Chicago and the nearer cities come on a pilgrimage. As the long passenger trains draw up at the University station and come to a stop, throngs of pilgrims THK UKniN. n(tx. ' " W i A I ' lLliKlMAl.i: rn I.nrKl l . emerge frnni the crowded cuachcs. A procession is imniediatelv formed, headed bv a hundred or more acolvtes, britjht in tiieir red, purple and white cassocks and wiiite lace and surplices. With banners waving, the procession moves forward, first to the church of the Sacred Heart, and thence to the shrine. A thousand voices are raised in song and a thousaiul hearts well forth the praises of the dispcnsatrix of God ' s bencH- cience. The scene is one never to be forgotten. The services of each Sunday during the scho- lastic year are likewise of a character most impres- sive. The facile pen of a visitor to the I ' niversity. and an eye-witness to these Sunday services has thus de- scribed them: " A few yards away from the shrine stands the church, a great temple, a cathedral in size and beauty, in which I sat on Siniday morning to see the Holy Cross community and the I ' niversity colony at their public devo- tions. Before eight o ' clock the worshippers troopcil in with the brisk, decided tread of a regiment on the march, while a bell of deep, sweet tone resounded gigantic on the summer air. The Brothers of the community, old and young, tilled the space in the apse, their peaceful faces turned towards the main altar; then came the collegians and novices of the community, in cassock and surplice, to fill the stalls on either side of the sanctuary, along the wall; the lay members of the faculty in their black gowns with colored ribbons, took the front pews, and behind them a thousand youths and boys, students and others, marched to their places. " The procession entered from the sacristy as the clock struck the hour -boys, servers, and clergy, the latter wearing the black cape of the community over the surplice; the great organ pealed and the choir sang " Introit " and " Kyrie " in the (jregorian chant. It was a spectacle which I had never seen before, and 1 doubt if any other church in the land could produce it. There was something thundeious about it, as of an army hearing Mass on the eve of battle. " ' I ' he remembrance of church ceremonies witnessed at Notre Dame must e er cling to the mini! of the student as something sat, leii and lasting. As the beautifid pageant of the ecclesiastsical vear passes before his eyes, each season marked bv liles and ceremonies (leculiarlv its own, he cannot but feel something of the Di ine influence which all these outwarci signs are intended to eonvey. Nmv he sees the Chureh arrayed in colors that bespeak joy and exultation. Again he sees her clothed in her penitential garb of purple. Then he beholds her in mourning, commemorating the sufferings and death of the Crucified. The ceremonies of the week which end the season of Lent, and the manner in whicii thev are carried out at Notre Dame must receive particular mention. Who that has been present at these Lenten services can ever forget the deep solemnity that surrounds their observance? The solemn chanting of the otfice of the Tenebrae; the doleful yet harmonious music of the Lamentations of Jeremias, in tones diminuendo and crescendo echoing the sorrow of the world ; the absence of lights and decorations, except for the great triangle of candles, which one by one are extinguished during the chanting of the ofiice, leaving a pall to settle over all, significant of the utter desolation of the Saviour in the Garden of Gethsemane; all produce an impression that can never be forgotten. The festivals of Corpus Christi and of First Communion are also events that must ever remain fresh in the student ' s memory. What more splendid scene could be witnessed than the grand processions that take place on these days, in which the clergy, arrayed in richest vestments of white and gold, the lay-members ol the faculty and the students take part, all marching in time to the music of the University band, and joining their voices in the sweet strains of the Pange Lingua and the Lauda Sion. The ceremony of ordination to the priesthood, which takes place each year in the magnificent church of the Sacred Heart, is likewise an event deserving of mention in a book that purports to give a comprehensive view of the life at Notre Dame. The following were ordained to the priesthood last year: Rev. George T. O ' Connor, now assistant rector uf lioU Cross Seminary; Rev. Dominic (3 ' Malley, director of Sorin Hall; Rev. [ohn Farley, director of Corby Hall; Rev. Stanislaus Gruza, assistant pastor of St. Casimer ' s Church, South Bend, Ind.; Rev. Stanislaus (iorka, assistant pastor of St. Hedwige ' s Church, South Bend, Ind.; Rev. Leo Szybowicz and Rev. Stanislaus Sypniewski, assistant pastors of Holy Trinity Church, Chi- cago, 11!., Rev. Frederick . IcKeon, I ' h. D., Dean of the Department of A tt;K. tK l. Tlit Cti.M- MCXrrY CEMETKRV. THE REI ' USITORV. Physics, Columbia I ' niversity, Portland, Oregon, and Rev. atthe v llsh, Ph. D., Dean of the Department of History and Economics, at Notre Dame. From these few considerations, it is clearly evident that the religious element forms no small part in the general character of the I ' niversity. We are glad to recognize the fact that Notre Dame, besides being an institution of higher learning, is pre-eminently a Catholic institution. S ri tij l|at iitQl)! Ifaur ij app upft Persons. F, Zink. a student; J. Fox, a student; R. Kennedy, a student; F. Derrick, a student: Alice Lylc, a friend of Zink ; L. fcFartlin. a student, ' rime — ' i . ' -W Faster Mondav nijriit. Scene; — A rmun m Sarin Hall. ikIiIi ,i ,l,utr h t wii,;; on the left. A dresser directly of ' f ' osite the door ' , -itli a liir ;c looking-glass on each side of it. , desk on the right us xoii enter the door. another on the left. A bed in one corner: a few cuffs and shirts scattered on the lloor. 7 ' he scene of ' cns tw " i Kcnncdv standing before one of the mirrors, slur. ' iiig. F.ntcr ' .]i ) . (ioiid eveninj:; ' . Ken. I enned { ' nilliont lookini around) — ( iood cvctiin j. ( ink goes over to the other mirror and stands for some time examining his nose. .Sndilcniy he ! rcaks onl in a disgusted manner ) : Zink — jusi my luck, every liuu! I ' ve never had a lucky day since 1 started takin.s; (ireck. Kennedy [still shading) — lial ' s llir In.nliU- ' - ' Did the Doctor call you down ? Z. — Xo. I wish he liad. 1 can stand a call down. InU diis infernal erysipelas is unhearahle. (Rnbbing his nose]. Dn ' l that a hlos.som of a nose ! ' K. [looking over at him) — I don ' t sec the cnnncclinn lictueen that and the (ircek. ' ' (ni didn ' t catch that in (ireck class, did you? Z. — N ' o, of course not, but Fvc had just such luck ever since 1 started that infernal class. I nc ir nut such luck before. K. [washing off his face)- Man.diarl Put sunieof in cold cream on it and it will he u ' ll in a few da s. Z . few clays! That ' s no consolation. The dance comes off in about an luMir. K. — Well, what of it ' Can ' t von take a huin]i now ami then, like the rest of us? Vou don ' t jjet them i flcn. Z. — It ' s all right for you to talk, you ' re all ri.tjged out and are going to have a fine time, but 1. jxxir devil, will have to sit here in the dark, listening to tin- music and thinking of what might have been. K. [patting on his stiff shirt ) — Isn ' t Alice coming? Z. — Xo. certainly not. Do you think I ' m crazy? Take .Mice to a dance with a nose that looks as though it had been di|)ped in a wine glass for a ear or Iwo? Xol a bit of it. K. — How did you send her word? Z. — l ' " ox sent a tcle.grani to lu-r : he was in town this morning. K. — That ' s certainly tough luck for vou an l .Mice. I suppose she ' s been rigging out for a month past. Z. — Golly, 1 never tlionghl of that. Do you iliink she will be of- fended ? K Xo. Don ' i nu sup]nisc she Kuiiws what il is to be sick? (Zink II (( . ' .« orer to his desk and ' icks ; a letter onl of a slack of mail. ) ' .. [after rea ling a minnte) — She certainly did talk about the dance in her last letter, . " she must have expecte l to have a great lime. K. — Xo use worrying. Thcpf ' s a gonil tnry tbcrf r n my desk, in Lippincott ' s : rcafl it while I am at the dance. Z. ( iroTii ' ii.;, ' the teller mi llic ilcsh ) — I don ' t care for stories. I feel miserable — Ijlamed mi ' -erable. K. — Suit yourself, lie as miserable as yon want, since yon insist on it. It may make yon feel better, (. rr a Vxe iiiiiiulcs Zink " iV .w » llir iiiiii uziiir mid hci iiis rrcidiiii; Ihr stoi-y. lie is .C ' " " " ' .s ' " ' " ' ' ' elirii he hears Ken- nedy. ) K. (before the i lass. Iryiiii to biiltoii his eollar mul al Ihe same lime viakiiig some ficious faces) — Confound those collars; they never button when you want tbem to! 7.. {lookiiii iif) — No use getting sore. Why don ' t you count ten when you feel yourself getting excited, as l ' " r. Crnmlcv sug- gested in Ethics class? K. { exasperated — Wonderfully clever, aren ' t you? No wonder your nose got excited. (. quick kiinck and Derrick enters.) Derrick iaiil of breath) — .Mice just came up in a hack, — Roach didn ' t have time to go to the parlor with her and is bringing her up. She ' s in the ball now. You cannot get out, — get under the bed; get anywhere. {Slams the door after him going out. ) Z. wising and rnnning for bed) — Good heavens! Didn ' t .she get my telegram ! K. [flatting on liis coal in a hnrry) — Don ' t go under there — get here in the dresser. Z. {going into tlie ilresser) — Tell her I ' m sick, that 1 broke my leg. Tell her I ' m dead — tell her anything. {Closes Ihe door after him. I (.■ knock at the door, inter Roach and .Mice. Roach — .Mice .just came nji from town. I have to get readv. P.rainy. so I thougbt you might go to the nnin building with her, as long as on ' re readv. K. (shaking hands with .Mice I — Certainly: I ' m all readv. Sit down just a minute. .Mice, and I ' ll be with von. (E.vit Roach). -Mice — It ' s too bad I didn ' t know about b ' rauk. K, (brushing off his hat) — Yes. Didn ' t you get his tclegrain? A. — o, inili-ed, and .Mr. Derrick says he is very sick. K. — ( )h, 1 (|(in ' t lielie e it ' s very serious, though he was quite sick this morning, lie had to be carried to the infirniarv. A. — Do you think I could see him? K. — Not to-night. The doctor has forbirlden the nurse to lei anyone sec him. . . — I ' hat ' s dreadful, and 1 intended to baxe such a good time Avitli liim at the dance. K. — Hut you ' ll go to the dance anyway, won ' t you? Frank would be .ulail to have you go, and perhaps you can see him to-morrow. . . — I think 1 had better go home to -night, though I woidd so like to see Frank. K. — Don ' t think of going to-night, (onie to the dance and you can see hrank to-morrow. I think he ' ll be better. (.! knock al Ihe door. .Mcl ' arllin enters and i alks to Ihe dresser, lie iloes nol see .Mice, who is silling on Ihe left of the door. ) K. I rnnning to Ihe dresser) — Don ' t open that, {lie catches Mc- I ' artlin by the shoalders and Ihro-es liim back, i Me. — My evening suit is in h ' rank ' s dres.scr. I must have it right away. l . — The last thing Frank told me before going to the infirniarv was to let no one take anything from his dresser. Mc. — Don ' t be a fool all the time, Kennedy! Don ' t you know I need my suit for the dance? K. — Your suit isn ' t in there. I ' r.nd p it it in your room before he left. Mc. — I know he didn ' t. 1 just came from nu room. Besides I saw it in that clresser less than an lionr ago. K. — Wear nvcralls tlicn. n oan ' t take anything; out of there. Mc. ( (O iVi i.c Alice) — Beg your pardon. Alice. I never noticed vou. {Shakes hands ic i her). Didn ' t you know Frank was sick ? A. — Not till I i, ' " t lice. Mc. — And ou came all ibc way from Cliicago? A. — That ' s not such a long; ride, hut 1 expected to see Frank. rank be Mc. — Rut you ' ll come to the dance, won ' t you? all riffht to-morrow. A. — I sup|)fisc I must f, ' o, now that I came. K. — Certainly. .Mice. Mc. — )f course you must. K. (aside to .Mice) — If 1 call Kennedy out will you get my evening suit and ])ut it on the bed? It ' s on the right side of the dresser. A. — I ' .ul wh. ' il would b ' rank say? Mc. — lie won ' t say anything. I ' d just walk in and take it if Frank were here, llon ' t ymi see what a bole I am in if I don ' t get it? .A.— Yes. I ' ll try. .Mc. ihiniiiii In Kennedy) — Just a minute. Ken. I want to speak to you. K. — Certainly, {li.vii Ken. and . lc. 1 (.Mice ,1, ' r j up deliberately, listens, to assure herself thex are j one, and going over opens the dresser. ) . . (crying out) — Good heavens! (She is about to faint. -, hen she recognises I- ' rank.) O Frank (drmiiug a loiit hreafli) — yon scared me so. What on earth were you doing in there? 7.. — Why 1 — I — , Vcs I was looking for Kcmicdy. A. — Looking for Kennedy in a little place like that? What in the world would he be doing in there. I thought you were in the infirmarv. Z.— I I I A.— Z.- A.- Z.- K. ( I ' O.X K.- was. but I — I came, yes I came after my bath robe and couldn ' t find it. fif course I went in there after it, and the door got locked on me and I couldn ' t get out. and — But you didn ' t make a sound, h ' rank. I have been here for twenty minutes. You didn ' t even try to turn the knob, or we would have heard you. — ( ) I ' rank. it ' s all nonsense — think of a person going inside of a dresser to look for a bath rolicl No. I didn ' t mean that. 1 went in llicre to get away from — (he notices .Mice looking intently at him) You don ' t need to stare at that. Miss .Mice. I didn ' t get it from what you think I did. I haven ' t touched a drop of anything since I-ent com- menced. -What are yon talking about? Who ever said you drank? I never even thought of such a thing. But you have been looking at my nose for the last five minutes, and it ' s erysipelas, and not what you think it is. If you hadn ' t reminded mc, I would never have noticed your nose. I was far from thinking anvthing of the kind. ( linter McPartlin and Kennedy on the run. ) tuniini to McPartlin) — Too late, he ' s caught. Well, .Mice, this i.s all a mix up from start In finish and I ' m going to tell you everything. The erysipelas in my nose got bad this morning and I didn ' t want you to fee! mortified at the dance ti -night, so 1 sent a telegram tcllmg you not to come. 1 was silling in my room just now, not expecting vou. Wlun I heard you were in the hall there was no way of gelling mil. and as I didn ' t want you to see me with this iinsc. I made fur llic drcsscr. and — I . knock at the door. ) (entering) — .Here ' s that message you told nie to send. I forgot all about it. -Now is the time lo count ten. fellows. I feel it coming on. ( . rush at b ' ox and carry hiui out of the room). Curtain. MMENCEMENT IaNCE |()K :i minilK-r of yi-ars llic- close of tlic scholastic year has lacked the old. tiiiie- hoiiored h ' arewell Hop of the Senior class. La.st June, however, a comniittee of two. representing the major part of aggressiveness in the Senior class, was a[)])ointed to revive the old custom. As a (lancing party, the affair was a reniarkahly glorions sn_ccess, .-inil evervone jiresent ]ironoiniceil it tlie most elaborate of Notre I )ame ' s social atteni])ts; l)nl as a Senior function, it was a Hat failure. It is haril to realize a .Senior hoj) at which onl live Seniors are present, to re])resent the class. To account for the scarcity of nu-ndjcrs oidy one reason can be olTered. and that is the abseijce of real class spirit. This criticism may seem harsh, but when one realizes tlial this same crowd of Seniors, who absenleil ihcmseKes. |)laced every obstacle in the waj- of the committee in charge — even going so far as to urge their friends not to attend, — the criticism loses the ai-ijiearance of severity. I ' .ut llie absence of the I ' nloyal ( )nes in no wa ' detracted froui the charm of the dance. .Many alumni and Knights of Columbus were present, and their praise of the com- mittee ' s work was well merited. The floor was in perfect condition. I ' he elaborate decora- tions in class and colle.ge ccilors. pennants, and streamers seemed only to add to the nat ual beant - of I ' lace llall. Tlie Mattes orchestra furnished the music for the occasion, and " The I )liver " ser ed a dainty lunch during the e ening. .- s the hour of one drew near, the music swtmg into the strains of the old familiar " h ' arewell " , and the fne loyal Seniors and the committee of Iwn jiarted, to take up their work in life. QIlaHH 0f 1903 iHrluiUr Sail, HIpiinffliiaH, Nnufmhcr 2r. 19Dr Qlnmmtltppa Exrrutiue Lko J. HocAN ' . ( luuniuui. Ii.NAms R. MiXamke JuH.N 1 ' . .MlKI-llV iDrruraliuna Ic.N ' ATifs K. NK Xamke l.lip J. IIlH.AN joiiN J, Ki;nni;i)V W ' lU.iAM A. Gou Kii: iHuatr ani d ' nuitattuiia J(]ll 11. Kanai.kv I.IIJ J. ll(HiA. JiiiiN J. Ki:n. 1iDY iSffrfBhmrntB jiill N J. Kl NNTDY ll.l.l AM A ( low KIK IlllIN Ml 1 )|I.L I- JX }(.) sav that tlic luiiior Prom crlipscd all lOrnicr functions of the junior class, and came as a fitting clima.x to their social successes of the last three years, would be but a simple and unadorned fact. The excellence of its appointments, the splendid manner in which it was managed, and its occurrence at a most opportune time, all combined to make the Jiniior l ' r im the crowning featuie so lar of an eminently successful class. The spirit needed for the success of an affair of this kind, was shown to be present in the Class of ' 09 by the dash which characterized their dance. With such men as composed the various committees, the class felt satisfied that no pains would be spared in insuring a good time to all. And these men more than fulfilled the expectations. Every feature of the dance evinced the excellence of their work. Resplendent with tasty decorations, the interior of Melville Hall presented an appearance most appropriate for and suggestive of an evening of pleasure. One end of the ball-room was artistically decorated with the national flag, and the university colors. The inviting cozy corners, in different parts of the hall, gave evidence of their enticing qualities not a few times during the evening. On the walls of each side of the hall, between the windows, pennants of the various colleges were artistically hung, while the windows themselves were draped with the national and university colors. Enhancing the general effect of all the decorations were yards upon yards of bunting fes- tooned throughout the hall. In the center of the ball-room were four small university banners hanging from the ceiling, encircling a giant pennant suspended in the middle of them. The entire hall was brilliantly lighted by red, green and white lights, and during certain dances a pleasant and novel effect was produced by turning off all the lights but a cluster of pale green ones, whose soft rays falling upon the varied and beautiful gowns of the young ladies, produced a harmonious blending of colors — an effect extremely delightful. The decorations on the refresh- ment booth were in keeping with the general color scheme. On the whole, it would be diflicult to show more discre- tion in art or more esthetic taste in the decoration of a ball-room than was shown on this occasion. The music, under the direction of Professor Petersen, was excellent, and the selections merited the fullest approval of the dancers. In fact, it was so good and was encored so many times, that the dance was prolonged for an hf)ur. (Jreat credit is due to the president of the class, Mr. John B. Kanaley, and to the committees in charge, for the excellent management of the dance. They were handicapped a little in that they were inaugurating a new custom, but the outcome more than proved them capable of the task. For many years to come, the junior classes of Notre Dame ought to, and undoubtedly will, have a deep feeling of gratitude to the Class of ' (W for inaugurating the delightful custom of having at Thanksgiving time, a junior Prom. fVG YBETl June 3, 1907 — Farewell Smoker and Hop of the Corby Literary and Debating Society. Dec. 9 — Smoker of the Brownson Literary Society. Dec. 12 — Sophomore Class " Rough House Smoke Fest. " Dec. 14 — Reception tendered Varsitv I ' ootball Team bv the Corby Literary Society. Feb. 10, 19ns — Entertainment and Smoker given by the Brownson Literary Society. LARCH 9 — Entertainment and Smoker given by the Brownsnn Literary Society. L RCH 19 — St. Joseph ' s Day Entertainment, Smoker and Stag- Dance, given bv the St. Joe Literary Society. April 22 — The April Entertainment and Smoker of the Brownson Literary Society. LA ■ 27 Farewell Reception of the Corby Literary Society, ten- dered the ' arsit Baseball ' i ' eam. CM .n»«« ' n-n»- MONG the various forms of amusement at the I ' liiversity, the smoker stands out most conspicuously. For a sociable and clubbable evening, nothing is more conducive to entertainment and good tellowship than one of these affairs. The functions are varied- ranging from the informal to the most brilliant social events. The impromptu smokers, given at different times, and breaking the monotony of daily routine, are a source of keen enjoyment to all the participants. The programmes are composed of the best literary and musical talent, together with an instructive discourse by some member ot the faculty. The more formal affairs are planned ahead, and without exception, the committee in charge has been amply repaid for its labors bv the favorable comment and congratulatory words showered on it by the guests. " It may be equaled, but never surpassed. " This was the unanimous opinion of the two hundred guests, who were entertained bv the members of the Corby Literary Society, on December 14, 1907. Corby has often surprised us by the beauty and taste of its decorations, but on this occasion, even the estimable precedent of last year fell almost into insignificance. The Corby smoking-room was a maze of bunting, ribbons, shaded lights, and cozy corners. Moreover, the programme furnished the guests many opportunities to appreciate the talent of the Literary Corbyites; the programme itself being an artistic masterpiece. Everything conducive to geniality was in abundance; the choicest Havanas and most delicious viands of the season. After the repast, the Corby orchestra fur- nished music for a stag dance — a form of amusement that is undervalued by the uninitiated. Long and unceas- ingly did the guests and their hosts dance through a veritable cloud of smoke; but hnally the hour grew late, and to the inexpressible sorrow of all present the most enjovable and happiest smoker ever held in Corby came to a close. On December 12, the class of 1910 held its first social event of the year in the Sorin smoking room. It was styled a " Rough-house Smoke Fest " , and proved to be a delightful source of relaxation and amusement for all concerned. All present entered into the spirit of the occasion, and the entire lack of formality and restraint made the affair an unparalleled class function. While awaiting the arrival of the guests of honor, the devotees of bridge whist held forth for about an hour. Others gathered around the piano to enjoy " rag " , comic opera, and classical music, rendered bv the musicians of the class. Late in the evening a lunciu-on was served, consisting of sandwiclus and cigarettes; ice cream, cake and more cigarettes; coffee, cigars, and cigarettes. The feast of St. Joseph has always been a day of celebration at St. Joseph ' s Hall, but never was it carried out with such completeness as this vear. The " rec. " room was decorated in flags and bunting, emblematic of both nation and Alma .Mater. An appropriate programme was arranged, including musical selections, odes, declamations and orations. Then the tloor was cleaned for liancing, and mirtii and frivolity held sway until the " wink " put a pre- emptorv end to an e ening of unconHned cnjovment. Sl|r l lbs of tBtnitx (Willi APuLOulfcS TlJ AND RELuLLEC T luNi rik- sliadi--. (if ni,i;lu had timched my eyes. My S(nil liad tlduii away, 1 tlumijlu it SDUgln far Paradise I ' .eyimd the clouds of grey, P " or soon from out tlie starried skies I saw it pick its way, And in its wake came numberless The Belles of Yesterdav. 1 hey came sweet damsels once I knew And all in rich array, And some had eyes of softest blue And others eyes of grey. And some had hair the night pierced through And some came laughing gay. But all were sweet beyond compare — The Belles of Yesterdav. A winsome maid then met my gaze ' Twas she across the way. .And oft to burning hearts she ' d blaze, .A path with eyes of grey. Ah ! minds and souls were in a maze, . s down inir path she ' d stray, puoth 1. " Is maid now half as fair, Thi Belle of ' esterdav ? " . nd some were dark and some were light .And some came tripping gay, .And some had hair enriched by night .And cheeks that bloomed as May. .And some the roses touched their lips The roses on the way. .Ah, beauteous maidens of the wurld I ' air Belles of Yesterdav. -And one was . " ue, a fairy maid With cheeks like blooms of May. The Sunshine on her features played .As sun is want to play. I knew her as a rose that strayed She plucked from off the way, .As Rose met Rose and which more lair? This Belle of Yesterdav. But fairest of the fair that met My gaze that Irenuiloiis day. Her image in my heart was set .And in my heart must stay. With nif lit I close my eyes, but yet .She will nrjt go away. Ah me, could I indeed forget This Belle of Yesterdav. Ye damsels fair of other lands Ye Belles of Yesterday, Peace be your spirit as it stands On twilight ' s ridge of grey, O, maidens fair, what rash commands C ' (nild win your love astray, .And thus 1 iilTer heart and hand Ye Belle ol " es erday. JosEi ' ii J. Slli.i . . , ' 01. 3I|0 §0uuir Sail (ill)? mnr Sail (flla0a of 1908 3plarf i all. iHnnJiaH. April 2U. 1908 (Eommittppa John J. Scales General Cliainnan, Exerutiup RuKL ' s W. Walliokk John W. Roach ' arncm a. Parish Srruratiuna aiid iHrfrrBt mrnta Hiram G. McC ' ahiv Gustavo L. Trkvino Lesi.ik J. McParti.in Charles H. Johnson William M. ( akroll Plarr ffiall uu Easter iBnnftau iM V all ilays, Easter Mdiiday is the great gala day of the year at Notre Dame, and its climax is the annual dance given by the Seniors to the guests and upper-classmen of the I ' niversity. The Easter Ball has been for many years a time-honored custom, and since the day of its inauguration has held the foremost place among Notre Dame ' s social functions. It is with pardonable pride that past classes tell of t iclr Easter Dances, for the afifairs given in other days were successes well worthy of praise, but, in spite of this, the " 08 classmen feel confident that their Easter Ball, held at Place Hall, April 20, will long be remembered as the most brilliant of the events which are a part of the social life at Notre Dame. The decorations of the dance hall and its adjoining rooms could not have been more beautiful or artistic. The intermingling of the Class, Universitv, and National colors; the college pen- nants, which lined the walls; the cozy corners, heaped with cushions, all added their quiet charm, and gave the dance a distinctively college air. The programs were in accordance with the general color scheme of the decorations, and were stamped with a likeness of the class pin. But to tell of these, or of the daintiness of the luncheon, or of the excellence of the music, which was furnished by the Mattes orchestra, is a task not to be undertaken. There are no words which can adequately describe them; however, they were appreciated, and hold a tender place in the mem- ories of the dancers. Over si.xtv couples were in attendance, and it is a matter of gratification and pride to the Seniors that not onl ' the dance, but all its preparations, were in everv wav characteristic of the spirit of the " OS class. There was no discord. Peace and harmony held Mipi ' cme swav. For the success of the dance credit must be given wiiere credit is due. John J. Scales, the general chairman, and the men on the committees showed thcmsehes well capable of undertaking the rssponsible task with which the class entrusted them, and the result of their imtiring enthusiasm, careful planning, and earnest labors was an Easter B.ill which h.is never been surpassed in the historv ot Notre Dame. an g, tl|F Sialf-lark j- a OR a real, up-to-date college play, ringing in every act and in every scene witli the spirit and enthusiasm i»,lik; ■ . ' »,! ' » j g campus, " Sandy, the Half-back " takes the prize. Never once during the entire performance did the action flag, or the audience grow indifferent to the central theme of the play, the rivalry between Kingston and Queenston. " Sandy " was in the limelight all the time; it was for " Sandy ' s " services that the two colleges plotted against each other; " Sandy " was the pride of his college, and the terror of its opponent; it was " Sandy " who scored the winning touch-down in the final act, and saved the day for Kingston. And right here we might remark that any college would be justified in plotting for this particular " Sandy " . Fresh from his victories on the real gridiron, it was easy for him to win an imaginary game on an imaginary field. But, for the time, we could easily forget that it was only a make-believe game, and uncon- sciously we followed it with the same interest and enthusiasm as the genuine. The perfect naturalness of the perform- ers, together with the appropriateness of the stage setting, made it easy for us to forget that we were only watching a play, on President ' s Day last, in Washington Hall. Every character seemed to be made for its player, from Josiah Krop, the old farmer, to . Iabcl Sumner, the belle of (jueenston. Even " Mac " showed that he could be ijuite a stunning young lady, should Alma Mater need his services in that role. As the retired actor, Sprenger made the comedy hit of the day. It was George ' s initial appearance in Washington Hall dramatics, and we look with some regret upon the ' 08 numeral by his name. The " villian revealed " scene in the closing act was without a doubt the most comical ever staged in Washington Hall. It came as the culmination of a ludicrous double identity episode that ran through the whole major plot. Who can ever forget the droll astonishment of Sam or the irresistable humor of that whole situation? In short " Sandy, the Half-back ' scored a decisive " hit " with everyjine, and that memorable performance will ever he one of the brightest traditions of Notre Dame dramatics. g anb , % l alf-lark CAST OF CHARACTERS. Sandy Smith, the Half-hack --------- ' .I.IA I R. RvAX Josiah Krop, His Uncle ---------- FRANK A. ZlXK Philip Krnp, His Cousin, of Queenstown College - - - - RAl tn i) A. McNai.IA ' Bill Short, Philip ' s Friend, of Queenstown College . - - - HoWAKl) W. McAl.l-.r-.X . Kenneth Sumner, of Kingston College ------- [onx B. Kaxai.I ' V Percy Gordon, Captain of Kingston Football Team - - - - Ll ' .Sl.lK |. McPakti.IX Dick Hart, a Sophomore Lestf.r M. Li txi;st()X ' Babe " Van Tuiller, a Freshman -------- N ' m,i.i m Ddi.ax Joe Fleetwood, the College Sport --------- Cl,. ri)l-: A. SoRG J. Booth McReady, a Retired Actor -------- George SrREX(;ER Professor Drydcn, Authority on Ancient History ----- - Fraxk A. ZlXK Mabel Sumner, Sister of Kenneth -------- Tno. E S K, DrxBAR Sam -...-.-.. j[ v. HiL.Tox (El}t JJlttUi alrian Jilaij a HE St. Patrick ' s Day play is always a star dramatic attraction at Notre Danic. I ' oUowins nut a traditional prcceclcnt, the Philopatrians stage a play each year on March 17, in Washington Hall, for the entertainment of the student-body, and the host of visitors, who throng to Notre Dame on that day. Although one of the junior organizations of the University, the Philopatrians have few peers in the dramatic line. Tiie remarkable talent quite coniiiionlv displayed bv these youtiiful Thespians has been a iiiattei- of much gratulatory comment among their elders, and merits for them the plaudits of the student body. It was our privilege this year, to witness their performance of " Hamnet Shakespeare " , a drama, in four acts, written expressly for the Philopatrians by John Lane O ' Connor, former professor at Notre Dame, and now playing in the title role of the I ' aciHc Coast presentation of " Parsifal. " The setting of the play is the storied Stratford- on-Avon, and the action centers about the life and death of Hamnet, the son of William Shakespeare. Although handicapped in several cases hv hax ' ing to hll the parts of grown men with boys, the w(U " k was exceedingly well rendered, very little amateurishness being evidenced, even in the most difficult roles. Special credit for delineation of a difficult part is due T. F. Nugent, who took the part of the irascible Aaron Hathaway. Hamnet ' s great-uncle. N. Burt made a deci(ied hit. The ininortance of his part in tiie caste, made him the center of attention throughout the pla . R. H. Bowles, as Bob Bunch, was the cloun of the dav; his droll humor and laughable antics kept the audience in an uproar during a large part of thv per- formance. Indee(], it can be saici for all the characters, that the ery most was made of their parts, and a more uniformly excellent performance could not be desired th.m the Philopatrians ' " Hamnet Shakespeare. " in the title role, F I amtt t l nktBptiXvt (Caat nf QIIjarartprB Hamnet Shakespeare William Shakespeare. Ilanmcl ' s falhi-r - Aaron Hatliaway. Hamnet ' s great-uncle Dick Hodgson, Hamnet ' s play-fellow Bob Bunch, Servant at Shakespeare ' s - Ned Burton I „, ■ ci i - 1 layers in Mlakcspearc s companv N ' at Brewster i Diavolo, Chief of the Gypsies - Rnberio, his assistant . . . Jeppo, the I lypsies " servant Bozzo Adrino Karpo Podro Eduardo Elvino Luigi Giovanni Ricardo Beppo Silvio Marco Tom Brown Jem Norman Simon Hall ( Hamnet ' s Nick Travers ( Companions Robin King George Barn Gypsies F. N. Burt - W. R. Tipton W. F. Nugent W. P. Downing R. H. Bowi.es B. F. McLain L. M. Livingstone M. D. Fanning C. J. Tyler J. L. Parkes C. P. SCIIICKLER F. J. Donah iiE H. W. Prenuergast H. A. Duffy E. A. MOYNIHAN L. S. Dillon - H. R. WOBLES J. A. HUBBELL - E. A. Smyth P. A. Sen MITT - G. B. SiPPEL T. D. Collins - J. S. MrlvER W. F. Cody - G. A. MiLius M. GUMHINER -J. M. Fordyce - J. W. SCHWALBE aimrlftl) Ntglit DLikc Orsino Sir Toby Bclcli Sir Andrew Aj ucchcek Malvolii) Sebastian ; nti)ni() - - Cloun I ' abian Sea Captain - Valentine ' inla - . - Olivia Maria CAST OF CHARACTERS. - Frank ZixK George Spre c;er - Rich ARO Wilson John M. P ox - Ravmund r. Hlghes Grover C. McCarthy Cl.AlDE A. SORCi - Wll. 1,1AM J. MOOKK H RR • A. Bl RDICK William J. Mooki - Leo C. McKlrov - I- RANK A. Madoen I low AKi) W. . !cAli:lnan Sailors, Ollkeis and Musicians (Slip " U,uirlftb 5«tijl)t " (£as5t CCORDIXCj ti) tlic usual custom, on Easter Monday afternoon, a play was put un in Washington Hall, by the Dramatic Society of the I ' niversity. The production was one of Shakespeare ' s comedies, " Twelfth Night. " The hall was filled to its fullest capacity, by an appreciative audience, composed of the student body and their Easter guests. Mr. George Sprenger, who had, on previous occasions, given evidence of his dramatic talent, added still more to his reputation as a clever amateur, by his excellent work in playing the role of " Sir Toby Belch " . His acting elicited much applause. The part was a difficult one to render, but Mr. Sprenger did it justice. Mr. F ' rank Zink acted the part of the Duke Orsino, the lover of Olivia, in a manner worthy of praise. He main- tained his usual amount of self-composure, and was at perfect ease on the stage. John McDill Fox, who took the part of Malvolio, the conceited servant that loved his mistress, and was partly by his vanity and partly by a trick played upon him, led to believe that his mistress was also ardently in love with him, interpreted his lines in a manner that won him much applause. The clown, Claud A. Sorg, was cle ' er in his manner of expressing his witty remarks, and agile and graceful in his antics. Perhaps one of the most interesting and attractive features about the presentation of a drama by Notre Dame students, is the playing of the feminine roles by those of the stronger sex, and this particular feature in the comedy presented on Easter Nionday was, if anything, above the standard in this respect. It was full of interest, and was a source of much merriment. Mr. f ank A. Madden, in the role of Olivia, did well, despite the fact that he was laboring under many disadvantages, and that he had the most difficult of the feminine roles. The man who always stars in such parts as these, is Howard W. McAleenan. He seems to possess a remarkable knowledge of the ways and actions of the fairer sex, which he affected in an inimitable manner — so well, in fact, that if one had not seen the cast of characters, one might easily have been deceived by McAleenan ' s histrionic simulation of womankind, and led to believe that he really was of the fairer sex. Leo C. McP lroy, as V ' iola, made a very attractive little maiden, lie was exceptionally well adapted for the part he played. An incident in the play that was very laughable, was the duel between Richard Wilson, as Sir Andrew Ague- cheek, and Leo McElroy, as the servant of the Duke Orsino. The lack of pugnacity in tiie combatants was clexerlv brought out. Hughes, McCarthy, Moore, and Burdick are all deserving of mention for their meritorious work. The musical program was rendered by the I ' niversitv orchestra, led bv Professor Petersen, whose work was in keeping with the excellence of the play itselt. Much credit is due to Professor I ' arrell, who had trained the cast with great care; Brother Cvprian, who liad charge of the stage, is also deserving ' of much praise for tiie interest he took in the play, and tiie untiring efforts he always puts forth to make such affairs as these successful. Surely there is no question in the minds of all those who were in ' asliington Hall Easter .Monday afternoon, about the ability of the Dramatic Society of Notre Dame University. Mnmt El m =1 □ Imitfrsttii laui Professor CnARi.ts Petersen. Diirctcr. (TnrnrtB. (Clarinrte. S. P. Skahkx. L. n. Hamerski. R. Dot laiERTV. F. J. ' en. im;ek. E. F. XroENT. J. J. griNLAX. C. MlI.TM R. g axDphmir. I. nilNTANll.l.A. R. . . Rath. M.J. O.VNE. Altna. Saritniir. FI. E. Xewma.n: ( . P. FUCTIS. J. W. Ely. X. I. Si IIKEI.M R. Saaa. 1 " . Derrick. arnnra. I ' . ]. Hacgekty. Srume. IP F. Krm.E. J. P. Da NT. E. P. McDlKMOTT. I. I ' . Cate.s. ( ). R. Hentc.e.s. Hi il =1 c D D Mnturraitu lau NKW MAN. (JllM.AN. kAlll. W KNMM.I.K. Mtlii:i HlTl. KLY. KUHJ.K. MILTNKK, HAMI.KSKl. U)YNK. HKNTllKS. KITHS. Mil KKl NKR. llAiic.KKTV. MimiAKIS ' fiL ' INTAXir.LA 1 HAN ' T SKAHEX. (I ' KOK. I ' lnKKSEX. ' ) I« 1 c.ll KKTV, ri;l-:NT. I.KRKh HOC o c HOI ion noi o c HOI Imli rfittg (ird)00tra Profkssur Charles Pktkrsen. Director. iCirat ' Bialina. Prof. H. G. Van Aiken. RouERT L. Salev. T. Paul McGannon. J. V. Ely. AI. L. . li)RL RTV. WiLLLAM CaRRULL. R. J. SlEKER. (Elarinrte. Leo D. Ha.merskl F. J. Wenxi.vger. R. .A. Rath. 3Flutra. V. J. Hevl. C. E. FucMs. iBaas ISiol. M. J. Coyne. (Hariuta. S. P. Skahen. R. M. DiiriiHERTY. uJrambanr ani (Leila. I ' kanc IS Ukrrrk. jfrentlf l orna H. E. Xewjlan. C. MlLTNER. Siiarr Brum. J. 1 ' . Dant. (Baaa Srum. J. F. Gates. J3iami. ALTER J. ( ) ' nuNNELL. 30I HOI DA XT. DOUGHERTY, SIEBER. Ittiufraitg ®rrl|patra HEVL. MIl.TNF.R. FUCTIS. HAMERSKI. (prof. I ' KTFRSEN.) RATH. ELY. (PROr. VAX AIKEN.) SALEY. NKWiMAN. WE.N ' .N ' INGER. MORIARTY. DERRICK. CoY.NE. SKAHEN. EC :[□]: l n L Z2 n Mmu ratly (fUtflir (JEORGE I. FiNNK AN. Director. Ifirat itpiiur. John a. np.vKRS. Jami-:s ' I " . Fdijiv. Maktin J. OjVXK. ]n] I. WkiiBKI.. prun!) cTrmtr. Fkamis J. ' i:. .Ni (;iK, Raymond A. Rath. I ' i;ti:r M. Craw i (iKh. C ' dRNKI.US J. DdNllVAX. Jami-s !• ' . McKi.iioNi:. I " lIARI I S ] . FlANN. iFirat iHaap. II.I.IA.M I- ' . MlNNlCK. rlciiari) j. collentixe. John E. Ruof. Maikki: XdRt kauer. KaNMiiNIi J. SlKllEK. ptnii6 Saar. Bi u AKii L ' .. Ml ii.iii. Path UK |. [|ai;i;irtv. [liSI I ' ll X. DiiNAHlE. AnTIKJNV I. KdZKW icz. 0: Ml I I I I :0c m Muiurrriitii (Elunr H. IM. MCKr.HONK. COYNK. SIEBEK. UUNAHL ' p:. IRAWFOKD. CULLENTINE. ' UEVEUS. V ROllKL. DONOVAN. FINNIGAN. HAUIEKTY. KOZKWICZ. HUOK. WKWrM.IK FnLKY. MILLUY. MIXNICK. ®fftrprs Thos. C. Hughes. - Francis B. McRride. Thos. A. Havican, - J. Wilfred Ely, - Edw. L. McDermott. - President Secretary and Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arnis Director Pianist Jflrmbrrs John J- Brisli.v. Joseph . . Bennett. CoNRAi M. Rkntley. John P. Dant. John T. Dixon. Carms D. Dixon. Ai.ni-iiT Friiis. Carl E. Flciis. John F. G.vtes. Timothy ' . 1 I. hi ini;tiin. Eldriuge H.A.MMONI). Arthur . . Keys. . lrert H. Keys. Leo F. Lynch. Louis H. Moloney. Justin J. Mai.oney. William J. .Moore. CllAS. II. Ml KR Y. ' u Tok . .McCord. CL. riii: . . SoRi;. Seluen Trumbull. Snnuuauu (Bin (llluli DIXON. McDERMOTT. DANT. II. KEVS. IIAM.MOND. MURRAY. HARRINGTON. BRISLIN. HA ' VICAN. UI.XON. A. FUCHS. E. FUCIIS. LYNCH. GATES. MOLONEY. ELY. HUGHES. McBRIUE. LOW IK, A. KEYS. .MOORE. BENTLEY. SORG. Art m h Mxxm 1 1 j 1 ].Goncj 1 I H the rare collection of art treasures so much in evidence at Notre Daiiie, it would be surprising indeed if we had not an art department uorthv of the name. Our magnificent cliapel, rich in storied paint- ing and ornamental sculpture, the sublime mural decora- tions of the Main Building, and the priceless collection of rare portraits in the Archbishop ' s Memorial Hall, offer a thousand sources of inspiration that cannot but quicken the appreciation and stimulate the artistic impulses of the student. it is not at all strange, then, that Notre Dame has an Art Department to he [iroud of. The home of this, tlie least obtrusise, perhaps the least regarded of all our departments, is in the remote upper solitude of the Main Building, well remo ' ed from the distracting jargon of incoming and outgoing classes. Here, in a quiet, cheerful, and well-ordered studio, our young artists plv their brushes and crayons, undei- the constant direction and supersision nt their instructor. Professor W ' orden is not in the business of making geniuses, but a glance at his studio will convince the ob- server that it there be any geniuses among his [Hipils, the will not lack opportunity tor dexelopment ; e erv advantage in the way of subjects and ei|uipment is at their disposal, supplemented by the opp(]rtunity ni iiidi iilua! instruction. The walls and tables, loaded with drawint s of every dcsciiptioii, from the insij nilieant peii-skcteh tn the lite-size portrait, bear abundant testimony to the diligence of the department. Singularly enough., amongst sucli an array of varied subjects, with such a variety of signatures appended, the names of two artists stand out in very particular prominence — Wroble, whose cle er sketches have graced these pages in years past, and pA ' kert, of whom it is safe to predict we shall hear much in the not far distant future. Perhaps the best inde.x to the general e.xcellencc of the department is to be found in the semi-annual exhibits. These are held in December and lune. They aim to display the work representative of each department Irom the rudimentary classes up to the higher courses in antiijues and portraitures. These exhibits have voii the uni|ualilied praise of competent critics. ' ithout going into encomiums we can say that our Art Depaitment is an estimable institution; it is ilour- ishing as it has not done since the days of Grcgori, and can safely be entrusted with the task ol preser ing and fostering that appreciation of art which has ever characterized Notre Dame. The Department of Music and its organizations are better known bv the students, and require but a tew words. In the musical line, the Notre Dame orchestra easily ranks first. Being made up chiefly of musicians wiio haye had some previous experience in ensemble playing, as well as possessing some talented amateurs, it hlls all its requirements as well, or better, than any college orchestra in the West, lender the able leadership of Professor Petersen it has this year attained a perfection hitherto unequalled. The band this year has undoubtedly surpassed all previous bands at the I ' nix ' ersity. In volume and puiity ol tone, as well as ability to execute music of an advanced type, it stands as an example of what may be accomplished by careful and painstaking effort. On this account much credit is due its director. Professor Petersen. Nothing can take the place of a good band when it is a matter of arousing enthusiasm at out-door games or at patriotic exercises. Rehearsals of both the band and orchestra are held twice a week, which serves to prevent interest and technique from llagging. At the beginning of the present year, the long-fostered idea of a university glee club blossomed into reaiit . However, it was of short duration, for the lack of trained voices made the organization, for the present, impracticable ' ith the abandoning of the idea, hall glee clubs were instituted to give the .necessary preparatory training, and among these Brownson Hall is easily the leader. From present indications it is safe to predict that next year we will have a L ' niversitv Glee Club which will take a leading place among the musical organizations of Notre Dame. 01|0 ffi rtitrr anb Qlnnr rt Qlititra Sept. 26. Oct. 1. " 9. Nov. 6. (( 9. U 15. i( 16. Dec. 6. " 9. (an. II. " 12. u 15. (I 22. " 24. Feb. 14. " 26. Mar, 11. " 12. ti 14. a 14. May 4. " 4. (t fi. a 19, Rcpriiductinii of " Parsifal, ' { fcttirc and puturcs) Opportunity, {lecture) ------- DR. J. MES C. Mo .AGH. X Restoration Days in Virj inia in 1S65, ( rr x T) - - - Ge.XERAL N. M. CfRTlS Juvenile Courts, (lecture) ------- Judge BE. LixdSEV The Nations in the Congo P ec State, ( (( ( re) - - - PROF. FREDERICK STARR The Arabs and Arabian Desert, (lecture) . . . . . EDGAR J. Baxks The Bible E.xcavations, (Lecture) ...... Edg. R J. Baxks Victor ' s Venetian Band, (concert) Incandescent Lights, (lecture) -------- S. E. DOAXE Labrador, (lecture) ........ CLIFFORD H. EASTOX The Rivals, (pluy) --------- JoE JEFFERSOX Co. Cyrano de Bergerac, (reading) - BertiIA K. BaKER The Boy ' s Problem, ( , ' r «rc) - Dr. W. S. Hall Present Conditions and Their Tendencies, ( (( Hn) - - - Guv Carleton Lee Faith, (lecture) ----------- Wm. J. Brvax Venice, (lecture) .......... E.MII.V C. XI ' 1ELD Anarchy, (lecture) ........ Dr. J.vmks C. ,M()X. r,il. x O Brave New World of Texas, ( cr ioc ( »( i r »)■ ■,() - - GILBERT McCll ' RG Art and Literature, (lecture) ........ Prof. Frexch American Politics, [lei lure) --.... Dr. James C. MoXAGHAX The Writing of p nglish, ( ( ' ( nc) - - - . Fr.WK H. MII.TOX SPK. RMAX Esperanto, (lecture) ......... EDMLXD PrivaT Plato, (lecture) DR, VIXCEXT Lt.STOWSKI The Control of the N ' ill, ( i(7»rc) Dk. ' L CE.XT Ll ' STOWSKI Coe R.M- Kemi ' i Rf.iiKRT L. Rrackfn. ' OS. Illinois ' lI.I.IA. l I ' . LkNNARTZ. ' 08, _.---- Ollin Francis T. Maui R. W. ------- Indiana Nakntm A. Takish, ' 08. - ------ Illinois 1(,NATHS 1 " .. McXamick. ' O ' ' . ------ Oregon jAMi-s J.yriNi,AN 08. ------- Illinois Josirii j. r. .vi.K. ' OS. -------- I " " a JAMIS J. I ' l AIIHMA. ' OS. ------- Illinois Im.waki. M. Ki:n i I ' V, ' 08. ----- IVnnsvhania Ror.iiM L. Salis, ' 08. -------- Iowa I ' lJAN. IS X.Cni.. W. --------- " li ' " Otto a. Sc II. Mill. ■() ' ). ------- Missouri i;kou(,k J. j ' lNM.iAN. ' 10. - New Vorlv- O.i: A. Mc Ki SNA. -10. - ------ -Oregon RiniAKhCoi.i.iNTiNi-:. •() ' ). ----- -Wisconsin l- ' .i,uAKi. I ' . Ci.KAUV, W. ------- Illinois llAUKV A. l.r.i.wiiir.|-. " 0 ). - ----- IVnnsylvania I ' l-TiR I ' ,. lli-iMUT, ' 10. Miclii-an Thomas II. 1 aiikv. 11. ------ - Michigan John r.. Kanai.kv, W. New York t OTPt H At- • h STic CllWAk-DPClCARl-, U ' l BiAficbX CuLLtJfl lOM O A LAriC (, II BoAi . or 07. y I (UNAfi- .O) Olio A J MMIU. ' OS 9 6 t KiiAH) JtiULrtiiiNi ru OS. Vai ' mum a fAui ri,08 IdMAIlU [■ M ' llAHr.C.UV lE ttor-in-aihtpf. RoEi-RT L. Saley, a. B.. - - - - - Hampton, Iowa Aaaoriatp lE ttnra. Joseph J. Boyle, Litt. P... ------ Rockwell, Iowa James J. Qlinla.n ' , ------ Chicago, Illinois luaittpaa IHanagpr. Fkancis A. ZiNK. A. l; , - - - - Canton, Ohio Aaa ' t. iBuatupaa ilanagfra. EinvARi) M. KicxNKUY, Litt. B., . - - - - Scoltdalf, Pa. John 1- ' . Birteunu, C. E., - - - - South Bend, Ind. Sitprary tbitora. Fr. nci.s Derr[c k, . . B., Francis X. Cvu., Ph. B.. - ' . RNLM . . Parish, Litt. B., Francis T. Maher. Lilt. B., Atlilptir iEbilor. RuKi-.RT L. Bracken, LL. B., Art tMtura. Do.MiNic L. Cam. u rati;, C. F. Simon A. O ' Brien, E. E., - - Oil City, Pa. Mianiisburg, Ohio Monience, 111. Kokonio. I nil. Polo, 111. Snuth Bend, Ind. New York. X. Y. V A. PARISH, 08. J. J. BOYLe, ' Oe.. R. L.SALEY, ' 08. F. A. Z I N K , 8. F. X. C U LL. ' OS. R.L.BRACKEM Oe. F. T M AM ER, ' 08. a. O ' BRIEN OS. F; DERRICK, ' Ob. (@ur ArttatB CoF. A. M( Kf.nna. Bf.rnakii li. Lanck. Jull-N W ' uKDK.S. W ' Ar.TKk J. GrSHING, J. J. KtKIKT. Rev. a. B. O ' Neill Rew J. A. McNanlara jLUCiE TlMOTHV E. HOWARD Charles L, O ' Doxxell Joseph J. Scllivax Altox B. Packard Prof. . I. J. She. Prof. F. X. Acker l xx Prof. R. Adelspercer Prof. j. T. L.wtkv WlLI.LVM P. Lexx. rtz James J. Im-aheria George W. Si ' remier William M. ( rroll HlK.WI (i. , k ' C RTV Robert K. Andersox . 1. Lee .Morlvria J. McDiLL 1m). Dexis .MdkRisox GEoRtJE J. 1mxxr;a-X Jesse H. Roth ' lLLL M j. I IlA L I I()W. RI) W. . k ' ALEEX. X Tll()NL S C ' LKARV Richard j. C )i.lextixi- Charles ue Lixdex HE students of Notre Dame need n o introduction to the picture on this page, tor T. Dart ' alker is known to ail. He is the same genial, big-hearted, friend- winning T. Dart who graced the pages of the ' 06 DtJMl-: with his splendid drawings, and who came so willingly this year to aid the ' 08 class in the task of building its DOME. When the time came for ciioosing a page for T. Dart Walker ' s picture, the DOME board was split by a mighty strife, which lasted lung and raged furiously. It was not a question of selecting a page which could be used with propriety, but of finding the most appro- priate place. Some thought that a place among the ' 08 classmen would be most fitting, and the reason given was, " T. Dart is one of us. " To some it seemed that the picture of an artist with so wide a reputation should come in the Department of Art. One suggested the Athletic section for tliis most enthusiastic follower of Notre Dame ' s teams. Another insisted on the Society section — and, indeed, T. Dart is entitled to hold a place there, for he is a " mi.xer " if there ever was one. Finally, the suggesstion was made that he be given a place among the rest of our friends who did so much towards making the ' 08 DoMK what it is, and who, in our moments of discouragement, cheered us up, and urged us on to greater etfort. Atid the question was settled. No appreciation of Mr. ' alker ' s drawings need be made. They are admirable works of art, which speak for themselves. For these drawings and tiie many valuable suggestions given, wc can but thank our artist triend, hoping he will remember that gratitude oftentimes lies too deep for words. Mr. VN ' alker is soon to set sail with I ' ncle Sam ' s fleet for a trip around the wo?ld in the interests of Leslie ' s Weekly, and tiie Domk board, with the rest of T. Dart ' s friends at Notre Dame which means everyone wishes him a happv and successful vovage. Srnubba of a f n? t S he stood there on tip-toes, with his neck craned to its limit that he might see over the heads of the surging crowd, w istfully uatcliing the handful of letters that were being distributed, and attentively listening to every name that was called, it would have taken a Washington Irving, or a Dickens to describe him adequately. " Bill " Carrt)ll got his daily letter. Daniels ' name was called, and he bawled out " here " in a tone that reverberated to the farthest ends of the hall. The Scanlans got their usual share of senti- mental post-cards. In fact, nearly everyone got something, for it was a " heavy mail " , so the Brother said. But this one fellow wlu) watched and waited so an.xiously, was disappointed. Neither she, whose absence from the ball on Mount Olympus made it so difficult to decide who should receive the golden apple, nor she, whose beauty surpassed that of Aphrodite, had written him. When the last letter was handed out, he turned in disgust, muttered his favorite cuss word, and started for the library. Day after day he listened to the mail with the same disappointing outcome, and he finally decided to drown his sorrows by going down to the Bend for a carousal. " Let me have a little money, " he asked of his business manager, as he entered the manager ' s office. But, to his further chagrin, he was informed that his assets were awav below zero. A happy thought struck him; he suggested it to his manager, and after some argument, which was full of fallacies — hermeneutic, formal, and material -he persuaded that functionary to consent to the scheme, which was, in shor t, to have an auction sale. The time and place was set; auctioneer and clerk were hired. At e.xactly three-fifteen P. M., Ignatius Edward McNamee mounted a chair in room eighteen, cleared his throat, and started off the sale by shaking an old pair of pajamas before the bargain-seeking crowd, and shouting out, " How much am 1 offered for these? They can be ripped up and made into a nice table cover. " F " or some reason or other the crowd did not grow enthusiastic in bidding on the night-wear, and, when the auctioneer said " All in, once — twice — three times — sold for fourteen cents, " " Os " was the lucky man. " That ' s a rinky price, fellows, " declared the auctioneer. " Those pajamas ought to have brought three times that much. " The night-wear was not all that " Os " got. He was one of the heaviest bidders there that afternoon. When the works of art were taken down from the walls of the room and put up for sale, " Os " bought a goodly supply — ■ twentv-three cents worth, in all. " Now, boys, here ' s a thing with a very artistic tang, something that anv connoisseur of art will readily appre- ciate, " said the auctioneer, as he held an Indian-head match case up before the crowd. Brogan wanted to make the tellows think he hn esthetic tastes, and he bid S(i high on the article that before he had time to tliink, the auctioneer said " Once — twice — three times, and sold to iMr. Brogan. " When Gushurst, the clerk, balanced accounts, paid himself and the auctioneer, there was just eigiity-three cents left for the proprietor of room eighteen. Nevertheless the boy was satisfied, and said that tiie things brought all they were worth. The trip to town sort of cheered him up for a while, but soon bis spirits sank again. This time he tried to drown his sorrows in cigarette smoke. He smoked and smoked till he was yellow in the fingers, and had two hundred ninety-five demerits. Then he took to bathing, and cairied that to such excess that he was called " Bath-house John " . Even Derrick, effervescent with sharp wit and wholesome humor, was unable to get the poor fellow on tiie right track. (Jf course, everyone surmised that a jilt had occasioned tiiis lamentable change in the youngster, but no one was able to define how any girl could jilt him. We all thought, judging from his prolificness in lyric proiluctions — lyrics intense in their feeling, resplendent with beautiful expressions, and generously filled with feminine glorifica- tion—that the bov ought to be on the very pinnacle of favor among his friends of the fairer se.x. Yet, in spite of all his literary efforts for the e.xaltation of woman-kind, it was woman unkind that was causing him all his trouble. .And no one was capable of understanding why the boy had been treated so ungratefully. Intoxicated by the glory thrust upon him in his unanimous election to the presidency of the Social Science Club, which he ran on an autocratic basis, ruling it with an iron hand, as it were, he rallied for a while. But even this was only temporary relief. " Did you hear the news, kiddos? " said " Os " , as he sat in McNamee ' s room with Ignatius, CJushurst, and O ' Schmicit. " No. What ' s up? " asked the fellows. " W hy, about the cause of the " boy ' s ' troubles, next door. " " It isn ' t library work, is it? " asked " Mac, " This (]uestion struck " Os " so funnv, that he would not iiave been able to answer it if an answer had been re |uired or expected. " The tailor pressed his clothes, and is now pressing him, I suppose, " suggested . ic amee, and a knowing grin, a smile of self-satisfaction spread over his face, as is the usual occurrence after one of his brilliant witticisms. " Been doped by some book agent I ' ll bet, " was Gushurst ' s solution. " By Jinks! if 1 coiddn ' t use mv money better than he uses his, I ' d let somebody else keep it for me. " " I ' ll bet it ' s writing verse that got him into trouble, " said O ' Schmid. " ' ou guessed it, Kiddo. That ' s just what tlid it. Not so much writing it, though, as sending it to .Milwaukee. He addressed two wrappers and got them mixed when he put them around his Scholastics. The Scholastic con- taining verse extolling the on, ' was sent to the ol u-r, and tiie verse extolling the ' ;• was sent to the Hi " . And I guess both girls thought he used his superlatives a little too promiscously " . lifrilD! I. When you get up in tlie morning-, and you liustle down to prayer. Without time to wash your face, or fix your tie, or comb your hair. Have ou t]iought to count the times you ' re stopped before you get below Just for someone going down to turn around and say, " Hello! " n. There is nothing in it, really, but surely it ' s a crime. When you ' re rushing like a crazy man to get to class on time, Soineonc thumps you on the back and nearly lands you in the snow : You just smile because you have to, as your friend says. " Why, hello! " HI. But it keeps nno pretty busy, when the fellows are all out. After dinner or at " rec " time, as they pass in turn about. Tlien it ' s " Mornin ' . Jim! " " How- are you. Rill: ain ' t that a lot of .snow ? " But thev all mean ju t the san-ie as if they ' d only said, " Hello! " IV. And it ' s funnv. too. they say it only when they ' re feeling gay ; But when it happens that affairs go just the other way. Thev just pronounce it backwards, for that wdll do quite as well, .■ nd they say. with no less earnestness and " pep, " " O ! " Siturta With ApuUiyipu lu ffiumtin (Surlaiiil The sun was rising. So lie was. lie was rising. . nd over tlie wide landscape, and the scrubby, straggly, weather-beaten and in-general-good-for-nothing-trees he cast a weird refulgence. It was not a common refulgence. It was as if something was on fire. Imagine soiuething on fire and ou have a good idea of how this sun appeared as it rose. It was not a flash, but a dull glow as of hot iron after you have burnt your fingers on it. Thus did the sun appear as it rose. The sun kept on rising. It ruse like an elevator run by a non- union elevator-boy. .And as it rose it grew brighter, like a college man, and spread its rays farther around. The shadows of the trees shortened imperceptibly. It is very kind of these shadows to shorten thus, because if they didn ' t, thev might startle a fellow. That reminds me of the man in the scene. He was tall and not at all broad. He was long and slab-siiled and bow-legged and hook-nosed and long-eared and large-footed and looked like a malefactor. .Ml pastel portraits do. How can we help it if he looked like a malefactor? Besides, it ' s none of the reader ' s business what he looked like, provided he ' s ugly enough to make a good pastel. The sun still rose and the man walked. He walked toward a little house. Imagine a house much like any other house except for a fence around it and a door in front. The man walked toward this house with the gait of one who has walked before. He kept on walking until he stopped at the gate in the fence. The reader will e.xcuse me for leaving the gate out of the fence. We now introduce it because it seems natural to have .some means of getting past the fence. The man and the sun kept on moving. It is essential to re- member the sun, in order that this title may be justified. The man, as I said before, walked inside the gate, up the path, and knocked with one hand only at the door. The sun still insisted on rising, and the man, u hum the reader has already guessed to be a tramp, got something to eat. which he ate. . nd the sun kept on rising all the time he ate. and even after he had finished. Then the woman of the Imuse came out and shooed the tramp away. He departed e.xactly as he had come. . nd the sun rose. . nd the rooster crowed. .And the dog barked; and the cat mewed: and the ducks quacked ; and the grasshoppers hopped ; and the crickets cricked; and all was life and energy, except for the unwashed in- dividual, who slowdy proceeded on his lonesome way. g rnt0r Eattu, (A foiyinaup) Scene — History room. Sorin Hall, rime — 2:15 i-. m. Curtain goes up, disclosing the characters, viz., all of the laity of the class except Kennedy and Saley. ( )f the gentlemen of the long " robe yuinlan is absent, Zink — Well, he ' s late again. I wonder if he thinks we ' re going to stand for him coining late, when he gives us fits every time we ' re a little behind. Boyle — Say, Frank, is Dart ar ound yet : Zink — Haven ' t seen him. ScuUin (jestingly, as usual) — Let ' s go. Derrick (in earnest, as becomes a jokesmith) — t ' ome — (Here the professor enters a little Hushed, but smiling amiably. Close behind comes Kennedy. I Professor — Well. I ' .d. did yon have a good time la t night? Kd — Fine, father. Intermission, during uhich prayer is said. Then — Professor — Where is .Mr. Saley? Kennedy — I le ' s coining. ' I ' he fairy footste]js of Mr. Saley are amlible. The door opens, and the culprit unbhishingly walks in and lakes his seat. The professor looks annoyed, as well as much ve. ed. I ' rofessor (emphasizing the important words I — If I thought it would ilo you fellows any good. I ' d tell you to come a little earlier. It ' s strange, when you live right here in the house, that you can ' t come on time. ( I ' njiluces a bunch of Latin theme s.) Xovv, Mr, yuinlan, how do you say. " from the founding of the citv? " Where is Mr, Ouinlan? (Hopeless silence. The professor goes on dis- gustedly to the next, while the class looks non-committal. This is a severe --train on the clas . ) 1 don ' t quite understand this e.vpression of vours, Mr. Saley; it may be all right. — " .Socrates, having breathed seventy years continuously, perished by the flowing bowl. " (Clieers and laughter.) Well. now. we ' ll take our Cicero. (Here Quinlan enters, red in tile face from running, and sits down. The professor pretends not to notice him. l Mr. .Scullin. .Scullin reads the Latin with his cu-t(jmary ease and ubandun, and begins to translate with charming, though unappreciated nanete and disregard of meaning. Derrick tries to jolly him. but fails. At this point llie steam pipes are heard scanning the lines while Saley does the same by the clock, l-inally. the noise of the pipes and of Scullin ' s voice becoming too much for sensitive nerves, the professor calls on Mr. Rath, who tliereupon emerges from his cocaine meditations and looks hard at the book. Rath ( sotto voce) — Tecta vero, um — nm — nm — ni — m Professor — Read louder, hat ' the matter? Rath (thus encouraged) — L ' nde ant initio geiieri hum — um — 111 — m (tailing off weakly. When he has read enough for three men, the professor tells him to translate. ) [ We refrain from giving -Mr. kath ' s translation — Ed.| Intermission, during which the rest of the class endeavor to improve on Cicero by sight reading. Saley comes last. The pro- fessor catches him looking lovingly at the clock, which registers 2:49, Profes.sor — Mr, Saley. Saley looks anxiously for the place, which Kmnedy, who has ju5t translated, finds for him. .Saley ( with confidence in the bell ) — Longiorcs hoc loco sutnus, quam necesse est. " We have been lunger here than is necessary, " ( Hell rings. Prayer said. I ' ableau. Curtain. I friirstrian (Elub Varntm a. Parish, A. WsRMM I ' akisii. A. Pakin) aknisii. - I ' rrsidciil ricc-Prcsidciil OfUcinl Kccord-Prcaki-r luttr (£rrui (intlli ajiulngirB tn . (Eanrbn) Ed. O ' Fi.YNN. JaMFS O ' Fl.VNN. I ' rank ' ai.ki-r, tilins T. l) i;i. al]r (UjcBjiiaiiB Story-Tcllcr. - - 1- ' uank Coi.i.h-r, of MoiilrrnI Leader of the -Id.OUO. - - T. I). WAr.Ki-R Associated Press. - - - Mr. I ' . D. Kasi-kr Tlic Other Press Man. - - - - KrrsiiAW Nnlrr Samr 3 rr (Enni mmj President. - Vice-President, Advcrtisiiif . li ent. - C. I ' " ri:i:zk SiiiMRs McN ' ai.i.v - I ' o.M Piiii.i.ir.s Sing a song of Tin-pans, Pocket full of peas; Three and Twenty Chess-men, Off toward John R ' s. II. DnuKhty little chess-men, 1 lappy as can be. Hear them work their hrllnws. Shouting joyously. III. " We ' re the . D. Chess-Club, Latcsts on the grind, Not a scrub amongst us. Every kid ' s a find. " IV. " Doff your hats to us. sirs, VVt ' re ' it, ' well, we guess ; We ' re the best ' est what is. When it conies to chess. " V. " Prnf. ' s our big chief chess-man We ' re his little club ; Cause we ' re good he gave us Each a Teddy-Cub. " SCatabaBtB Inok 1. CCliaptrr 1. And it came to pass in tliose days wlicn ( Inialc was trifraich of ilu ' three Hats (if Sorinania. and Dolanus lii.i,di arclion of the lower country al)out the rec rouni, that it entered into the minds of certain mitjlity Ximrods of ilu- jjlace to go out and hunt llie rahhit. Who, liaving jirovided themselves plentifully witli weapons of defense against those wild heasts of prey, set out, to the numlier of twenty, more or less. And when thev had started the rabbit from its lair, it so happened that they all fired at it, and having missed, treated it contunieliously with sticks and stones unlil it was ilea l. Which, having been picki ' d uii, lhr returned to their own ciunlry by ;• nd lliey l.nasted much to their companions, saying: different mute rejnicin " Behold, we have slain the rabbit, for we shall eat. " Wliom, being greatly elated, a certain game warden saw, an l arrested straightway. Hut immediately they began one to blame another, saying: " It was not I. " Rut the game warden, being of an obdurate naturi-, «ouUI nol listen to them, but forced theiu to proceed two parasangs intcj a large, inhabited city. South Bend. .And when they had come thither, going before a satrap of the peace, they pleaded their case. For they were much afraid. .And the satrap, being of a worldly, albeit just mind, considering them as stu lents, fined one five minae in paper money, which he paid, and went his way .giving thanks. .And the dead rabbit they took back with tlu-m into Sorinania, suspending ii as to its feet from a bastion of the wall by a string, that it luight in future be a warning to mighty hunters to avoid the chase and avoid turning the mind toward game wardens. For, verily, thev were much perturbed. lExlrarta K rom onte nf ®ur nrtB Sljr iCaat iSnuclj ahin (A auip) ■■ ' riierc he (ioc-- alie;i(l ! " s«_ iiic niic say . W ' iml Why. Cally, oi course; And hcIioUl there came Cally And he rushed down the Iour fielfl, Xow by one, then by another. Until the whole line was passer!. Then behind the goal-post our gallant Captain dropped with the ball beneath hiin, .And when the score went up it registered five more. .And tlicn amid the cheers nf the multitude He ran trinmphant to icw the scene Of his memorable fligllt from The cbllches of eleven (31i ' cttes. J. W. Roach. A iHiltnntr S ' onnrt Zink. the biisines!; manager, having set him Hown to write .some ver.se, protkiced thi.s. Xote how admirably the elisions serve the piirpo.ses of rendering tlie jiroduction more classical and at the satne time ea.sy of .scansion. Let us call it To A Dkwdrot ' . (ientl ' ' drop of morn, frntii th ' - ' heav ' ns didst thi ii tliiig In thtt ' ' ' riiig mist th ' - tmlilcmished dro|)s of dew To freshen " ' p ' - " nfl tionrish and make fairer tli ' - hue Of nature ' .s verdant trea.sures. Rv ' rything Reflects th ' ( ), th ' ' ' art well ' till th ' - ' awfnl kinc ( )f light htirls forth his parching fire anew : Tlien tratispar ' ' ' nt white dissolves ' ' t ' " aztiie hltie. And sleeping t1ow ' ' r ' ' ts into th ' - ' awak ' ' ning spring. NoTKS. (1.) : is elided here, nn ' ln iinrtin. [2.1 Th lor llie is com mon in Zink. (3.) This elision is almost regular. (4. t For flittcfiiifj (.S. ) I ' or tlirr. This can only be explained on the ground of poetic license though comnir)!! in Homer. 16. 1 b ' or thou. To preserve the beautiful ex damation " (). " sonielhing bad to suffer and it was Ihoii. 1 7.) For Irntis parent. We camioi but admire the smoothness of this line, as well as the simplicity of the means used to effect it. (8.) Dissolves must be pronounced in three syllables. t9.) b ' or to. not Ion. (10.) E is elided, thus easily making the word of one syllable ' instead of three. {II. 1 b ' or up. (12.) I ' nr a) ti- Tiicse two elisions get rid of two very nntlesirable feel. Sreaty The Class of ' 09, in general congress assembled, requests, in return fur s|)irit shouu iTi publisliinj; ' a Dome next year, the fiil- luwing concessions : First — (leneral permission for Seniors from d A. M. to A. M., and any other time xvlicn there is anything doing. Second — We have decided to retain President Cavanaugh. Third — -AH meals at the Oliver to be charged to Bro. Paul. Fourth — r.nj. Pionaventure to be lal en on all athletic expedi- tions. Fifth — I ' .ro. p ' lorian lo be placed in the intirmary. Sixth — Lights to be on all ni,ght. Seventh — i ' .reakfast to be served in rooius a( lU A. .M. lughth — . 11 classes for us Seniors to be optional u[) to ( )ctober tirst, then to be abolished. Ninth — Seniors are to l)e known as " Son of Toil. " Tenth — Thirty-five cents to be refunded for every meal missed. Fleventh — .Moving sidewalks to be installed throughout the grounds, and steam in Senior rooms. Twelfth — Street cars to run to .Sorin Hall. Thirteenth — Free cabs and beer. Fourteenth — Supper from five to eight, ante Jc jiiiir. Fifteenth — Prefects and oilier nuisances to be relegated to Holx Cross Hall. Sixteenth — The Jnninrs will be obliged to listen to P.ro. Uruno. Seventeenth — Prof. Farrell to be interdicted from holding class except when Seniors are all present. Eighteenth — b ' ather . larr to be instructed not to miss class. Father Oswald must report skivers. Nineteenth — Professor McCuane to be reinstated; likewise Smush Donovan as physical director. a n l P.ucher hired imlefinilely as trunk lifter. Twentieth — liro. Neal to be given charge of the observatory. Twenty-first — liro. Leopold is required to distribute supplies of smoking every morning gratis. Twenty-second — Rubshaw to be elected an honorary member of the Senior class. Twenlv-third — .Subterranean passages from Sorin ti .Main Building an l to Cartier l ' " ield. Twenty-fourth — Elevators to be installed in Sorin, outside and in. Fire-escape to be a lded to the Bisho])s ' Memorial collection. Twenty-fifth — Smoking in rooms and corri lors nnist be en- couraged. Twenty-sixth — W ' eekU hops I not Kndueiser ). Twenly-seventh — We have deciiled that ( is may still continue interest in the kiddo. Twenty-eighth — Season tickets to be i.ssueil at Eagles ' Hall, which is to be moved up to Post-Utfice. Same tickets to be honored M Slick ' s Laimdry. rwenly-ninlh — All communication with St. Mary ' s must be discontinued. Thirtieth — .Any article of die foregoing which may coiitlict w ith anv other article of same is herebv declareil null and void. iSpmtuiBrnirpa of a iSouQh-liuuarr I am sitting at my window looking out from Soriii Hall ; Across the old quadrangle I can see them playing ball ; ' Tis five p. M.. with music sweet the old church bells are chiming. And up the big main entry Pere Crumley ' s slowly climbing; In Corby Hall across the way some orator is ranting. An awful rumble from the lake says somebody ' s Plain Chanting. The incense from my cigarette in fragrant wreaths arising Reminds me, if I ' m caught again — but here, no moralizing! I ' ve only one more month of school — demerits, just two hundred, When dad sees that he ' ll say to me. " Vour prefect must have blundered. " .Another month and then — . h me! — farewell to . . D. U. Dear old N. D. I ' ve rapped you hard but bow 1 love you, too! Why every time 1 think of June and leaving as a " grad, " Instead of feeling jubilant 1 lind I ' m growing sad. .• n l yet I ' ve been the •limit " as a regulation breaker — The lies 1 told when 1 was caught would shame a nature faker. The day I joined the Brownson bunch they canned me for roughlumsing, They booted me from Sorin Hall because I ' d been carousing; There ' s not a single precept that " yours truly " didn ' t shatter — I always looked on rules, somehow, as if they didn ' t matter. And yet N ' . D., I hate to go, I sort of dread the parting As dear old friends and memories up from the past come starting. There goes the " Colonel " rolling by with dignity tremendous; Bad luck to all those legal terms he was so glad to lend us! New " Profs. " have conje and some ha ' e gone but, like the famous river. 1 often think " the dean " will teach forever and forever. But who ' s that youth with brow serene — that hatless Paderewski? " Jack " Worden, sure ! with all his hair, as usual, flying looski. There goes " Joe " Lantry, lucky boy, he fcjrmed a quick alliance. While I, awearied of the law, am wedded now to science. Who passes there? . bachelor; I fear he ' ll be my model. They say he ' s scorned all women folk since ever he could toddle. I ' ll take his place at Notre Dame, I ' ll be the old library ' s Sergeant-at-arms to guard the books and famous reliquaries. See " Pete " a-speeding on his bike, he ' s glowing like a rose-bud; If sun and moon should cease to shine, I wonder if his nose would. But who ' s that long, fat, red-topped youth — ' tis dear old " Possum " Paine, He seems to love a scrinmiage as the blossom loves the rain. And there ' s a pompous geezer with a strut and mien pedantic. When first I laid my eyes on him he almost drove me frantic; I gasped " It is the president! " " The trustee of a brewery! " No! — parlinicni ' ry law ' s his forte — ' lis John B. from Missouri. There comes " Bob " Bracken, Barry ' s aide, and with him Callicrate — A better pair of half-backs never played in this old state. " Red " Miller slowly ambles by — they tell in song and story How in the Iniliana game he won undying glory. . nd at Purdue, I ' ll ne ' er forget how Munson, " Mac " and Ryan Wein ' round the end whene ' er they wished .and busied through the line; I guess a better squad has never worn the gold and blue — Hello, — the bell! — ' tis suppertime; now watch me kill the stew. 10 11 I met a lad frnni Corhy Hall, He looked a little queer ; A trifle thin, and rather small, Ids liai lnniK cm hi i-ar, " Suppose. " aid he, " il T should take A pound iir two of rice. Would it he nolhiiiK hut a fake. Or woidd it make iheni tiice? " " Make ului ' " I askfd iht- latl in haste: lie rtushcd a linyc of red; " My explanation ' s jjnne to waste. " Here ' s innnher lwf , " lu- s.-iid. " Tf I should take a peck of pies And tnix some shredded wheat. Do you believe that it would rise And make it soft and sweet? " " Make what ? " I asked in deep surprise ; He shook his nobby head ; " My second point escaped your eyes. Here ' s number three, " he said. " i I should run to town and back With soap-suds on my head. When she should pass me on the track Woidd she he pale or red? " ■■ rnilf| who? " I was about lo say, Hul lo. I got some sense. I turned and darted fast away And juinpofl the nearest fence. 12 ®l|f iriiool fur iranbal-iKofitla a iUonaloguf (lIunttuuuuB Jifrfurinaiirp PROLOGL ' E. The Learned Professor enters. Professor. — (iood morning;, sir; good morning. Fine day, sir. .Ml. I don ' t see Mr. Hollearn. Is lie sicl ' .Skiving class again; lie ' ll liave a fine bulletin iie.xt time. Have t(i .give liim a zero for lo-day. I I Ciuiu ' s his snil. ami si-cs Ins liuiir on tlw lablc. ) Who are the fcx ils in this class, anyway! ' dl re a bright vi ung class of Sophomores. ( I iitciisr sarcasm. ) y ov ari —{slaiidiii}i » ). — I didn ' t dn that. ' llu know 1 wcmldii ' t ilo anything like that, Professor. 1 Kiliiian. — 1 believe it was Schmid. Professt)r. He ' s a regular cnt-iip. I ' rcil, t itiiiliiiiiiiii; tlw siiiiir siirciislii- iwiii}. — . li! ' ou ' re a pack of babies. Von haven ' t been pro|ierly trained ; there ' s the diffi- culty U ' uiiitiiii iiii[ rcssiz ' el ' .) Vou must be properly trained in your youth if you want to amount to anything in this world. Now. at the table the Dtlier day 1 saw a man picking his teeth with his fork. That man had nut Ix-en properly traineil { iMii hatically). cd.Mi iiv co.vi Mic. ci-:s. . ou ' . sir. who can give me ten points in to-day ' s lesson ? Mr. — Mr., you |)lease, [poiiiliiii to an IntcresleJ Spectator in a far cor- ner.) .Stand up. Mr. you please, and give nie ten points in to-day ' s Ics.soii. Now. why do 1 tell yon to stand u])? [.Silence. Il ' ltis- ters of " to i et o belter ■: ieie. " and sncli. } Ihere ' s a reason fur everything. (n must learn to speak from your feet. .Now. go on. sir. If you find any difficulty just draw on your imagination. I ' ll tell ou a little story :ibout Cardinal .Newman to illustrate Uiat. 1 l.s niinntes intermission for the little story.) Now. sir, who can tell nie what made me speak about these things! ' {The class indiili es in ' iV iie sf ' eculaliioi. ) riiiiik quicklv. — learn to be quick, now. If you were a baseball player and saw a ball coming, if you didn ' t think, it would hit you on the nose. ( .l () (r v a ' ' ro ' i-es.) Vou please, sir, can you tell me! ' ( Voii ' lease, in this case lily, makes an attem ' t.) You everlasting fool! Have vou no sense? Why, man. you haven ' t as much sense in vour head as 1 have in my heel. ( lily frulests. ) ( )h. you ' re crazv ! Learn to think ! I ' se your imagination. Ely. — That ' s just what I was doing. Professor. Professor. — Shut up, man ; don ' t display your ignorance, ' ou alwavs want to have the last word, like an old woman. Remember that no man knows everything. We ' re all liable to make mistakes. (With Lireat self-ilenial — Here the f ' rofessor illnstrates his point by attacks on hisloruiiis in t enerol ami nioiteni historians in particular.) Now, sir; 1 hope you will remember what I saiil about going to the original documents; seek always the original documents. Truth is mighty, and she must prevail ! Now. I ' ll rea l a little from . dams ' history. He ' s not a reliable historian. 1 know, but he ' s better than some, anyhow. [Reads for i ' tv minutes. ) Nou. -Mr. — you please, can you tell nie what that point is! ' Give me the gist of what I ' ve just be en reading. ( The One .Id- dressed starts to say soniethiiii; disjointedly. ) Not paying atten- tion, as usual. [ I ' rotests from the One .Iddressed.) .No. you weren ' t, — shut up man, can ' t I see? [li ' itli whieli ocular proof the Professor .tfOi ' .? on.) Next, you, please. (Ha ' ' iiig received a partially satisfactory answer, he oes on. i r ii » t; the reasons for certain thin_ s that liappened once upon a time. ) Now, sir, [to .Morrison.) Mr. Morrison, can you repeat what I just said? {.Morrison attempts to, and in floundering about, says somelhiiii about war. ) la Slip Brhnnl fnr raulial--(!:iJHtinuei) Professor. — (iiticrntpti)ig.) There you go, there you go! Your mind in Jericho of course, or Tinibuctoo. (Morrismi dis- chiiiiis this telepathic ubiquity.) War. war. war. ( ), you make me tired. Whenever a man doesn ' t know what lie ' s talking about he says something about war. [Morrismi. sotto tdit. quotes General Sherman on ti ;;-.) u lon ' t know anything, and you make me sick with your airs. .Next. — you, please, Mr. Costermonger, I mean Kosterman ! i Kdslerijiiin speahs in the key of " .I " sharp, rather indistinetlv, to say the least.) Professor (irascihly) — I ' or ( ind ' s sake. man. lake the potato out ol i ur miiulh and talk! I mi um yuni unnuni ! ! ! tan ' t you talk plain? Have some sense, man, have some sense. (Koster- man. in a m ' 7i ' effort, parts 7i. ' ith that article entirely.) You ' re a fine specimen of a seminarian. Xext,- — What can you say of the manners of the men in the .Middle Ages? [Here the Ghost of Cap. Murray enters and sits int n near the door. ) Murray (solemnly hut indistinctly). — ' I ' hcy were wild turbulent fellows, Profes.sor. (E.vit Ghost.) .Moriarty. — 1 wouldn ' t want to meiuion any names, I ' rofessor, but 1 think they were wolves in sheej s clothing. Professor. {Much dis,i nsted.) Xext, you. please. Xext. — I ' m much mystified about that. Professor. Professor. — 1 suppose so. Xow that reminds me of a cer- tain man last year who mystified certain peo]ile aroun l here. Xow, I don ' t want to mention any names, but there is a certain man wlio thinks he knows it all. ( Snickers from the members of the Parlia- mentary Law Class) who was as mystified as anyone. If that man were a good judge of human ualiire lu- unuld not liave been mysti- fied so completely as lie was mystifieil. . ow, you mustn ' t believe all you hear. Believe only one-tenth of what you hear and half of what you see. Xow, I suppose if some one circulated a story about me being married, you ' d all believe it. ( iira:e doubt e.rpressed by the class.) That ' s it; Imys will be boys, ■( u can ' t ])Ut old heads on yoinig shoulders. Xi w. why can ' t yi u put old heads on young shoulders? Ely. — I ' ecause " in union there is strength. " Moriarty. — Yes. Professor, and I intend to steer clear of wi men. . s you say, ' eternal vigilance is the price of liberty. " (Bell riiias. Tumultous applause and rush for the door.) — CL ' RT. IX— PnigrpfiH in SpUrfi-lfttprs F.nglish Priifussor ; " .Vow gentlemen, we will nut waste time by calling the roll. That is an nld- fashioned, oiit-nf-date method of finding out delin(|uents ; there are better ways than that. I ' ntlur means 1 can tell that there is just mie man absent and that is .Mr. Parish. " I A breathless silence ensues for a minute, then Derrick opens lour and walks in greatly surprised at the outburst that greets the A. him. I The professor proceeds to ca iuneil. time-wasting tuanner. the roll ill the good, -fash- 14 ApIinrianiB of an Atljlrtr AND HOW MUCH DO YOU WEIGH? Some players are born, others are made, aiul not a few exist only in their own imagi- nation. In football, as in everything else, a cer- tain amount of kicking is absolutely neces- sary. Honesty is the best policy — when tlie ref- eree is looking. If all the freshman stars were to deliver the- goods we ' d need a few more express companies. . faki ' linesman may pas-., but a counter- feit quarter never. lleware of the ' levcn of the tribes (jf the Almrigines. There are stars and stars, but few of the first magnitude. The best way to jolly the coach is to play the game. Good coachmen alxiund, but men who can coach are few and far between. Many a coach has been |iaid and found wanting. GcKxl looks win the fair sex, but they never score a touchdown. A coach in time saves the line. When class and football clash, let the classes go to smash. In football, as in war, no (piiiier ever made good. Let your ideals be hi.gb. but hit the line low. IttH q{ tXBt Seen a feller awful sporty. Pants rolleil almost to the knee. While the breezes fanned his ankles Which were nothing much to see; Asked hint where he lived ; he answered ; " I ' m from Corby. U. X. D. " Seen a feller not so nifty Sittin ' ' nealh a Brownson tree; Looked as though lie ' d lost some money While upon a happy spree. Raised his head and spoke with sorrow. " Canned from Corby. U. X. U. " Seen a feller fearful stately, Like a student ought to be. Head thrown back and hands behind him. Rolling on so leisurely ; Askcil IiiTu wliL-re he chanced tu come from- • Tni from Surin. l ' , X. U. " Then 1 came across a feller Walking on so quietly, Hands were clasped behind his stomach. He was holy, you could see; " Quo venisti. mi Doremi ? " " From Uujarie. L ' . X. D " Over ' cross the campus lounging With a chew as big could be. Decketl in corduroys so sloppy. Sat a lad tjuite happily. Him I asked the question — said he. " I ' m from Brownson, L ' . X. D. " Then 1 saw a litlle rascal. Seemed so awful full of glee. Running wiUl across the campus, Say! He was a sight to see. Paused a while to hear him chatter. " From the Minims. C X. D. " Seen a feller playin ' handball, Quite a shark he seemed to be. Passing strangers stopped to rubber . t his cute agility. Said the boy in youtliful glory, " This is Carroll, U. X. U. " Then across the lake 1 wandered. O ' er the sanclimouious sea; Here is where the great debaters Get the pep for Varsity. Question soon I put; he answered. " Holy Cross, of U. X. D. " Seen a feller awful slouchy, Brains just like a hollow tree. Hat on sideways, chest caved inward, Uidn ' t know his . . B. C. — .Askeil him where the deuce he haileil frum.- " 1 don ' t come from U. X. D " 1«S 1. " Lmv. mean temperature. " (Weather report.! 1. i iriflin packs his bi»ks. ,?. ( ) ' Flynn wins at the oratorical contest. 4. l- ' ox finds another wart on liis foot. .Mso says there ' s room for more. 5. Corbyites send a committee to tlie faculty to get chambermaids. 6. ] " )r. Delaunav ' s uncertain whether education is from inside out to outside or from outside in to inside. 7. ' ather Crowlev loses his Rntjlish notes (deep g-lixtm in the class). 8. Somebody starts a rou.a;h hcmse in Sorin with feathers. ' ). . D. well represented at the ( )lynipic. 10. Trcvino arrang;es a ban(|uet fur himself. 11. Xorthcrn Indiana High Schiml meet. Schmid becomes attached to an Indiana maiden. 12. Ed. Kennedy misses murnint; ]ira er. 1. ' . I. Kennedy misses morning; praxcr. 14. . ppearance of " The Dome. " an unhistorical romance, mo-tly by ( ) ' Connell. l.T. Keeffe appear.s at Eng:lish chss. 16. Wadden sells some clothes and beats a Jew. 17. F.scher receives no letter and forthwith starts for the lake. 15. Some eat tiHi freely of rhubarb and make morninjj jirayer. 1 ' ' . (ireat consternation. No news of Jim Jordan ' s song. iO. l- " ox raises some money to bet on the Michigan game. 21. Xotre Dame, . : Michigan, 4. Kough-housc. led by Flaherty and Jordan. 11. Kain and parliamentary law. ' ery disagreeable. l. . More rain. InU no ])arliamenlary law. .More disagreeable. 24. Rain and fish for dinner. 1?. N. 1). 4, Purdue 3. Thirteen innings. 26. [ordan po|)ularizcs the dicer. 27. .Sniiw. I ' arish goes swimming. 2 . . I ' . 0. St. ' iate ir ' s (I. The " Id cluthcs man does big business. 2 ' X ll;iving uim $. ami 1iin( $2, Kanaley ipiil-- betting. M). Minnesiita 2. . . 1). 1. I i rby celebrates the memory of departed skivers with a ninnnmenl. •M. . .l). ' i, r.eloil 0. SonielHMh, preMimably l- ' r. .Marr. ducked the ]inrt folio nian. 18 YV Y ' YV W f ' V W YV W W Vy V Y ' W y MMt¥¥WW¥¥¥¥WW¥W Cold. Hro. Euphrat-sus still in charge of the steam-house. Corpus Christi celebration. " hareuell Program " at Corby proves a great success. Some join frats, some i)urchase gold bricks ami others publish songs. Nothing " pursuant to adjournment " t(xik place. So President Roosevelt may bold liis seat. Fire-alarm. Schmid .smokes at his window. Kverybody in the law class passed. Waldorf can ' t ex|)lain l . the Hungarian how the bicvcle was broken. I ' ertoot Healy and Stormy ' s song arrive. " Court life " in Sorin becomes wet and dangerous. Stormy sold two co])ies of his song. MaKMaeaeMaeaeaeaeaemaeaeae ss ' . 19 13, 14. 13. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 23. 24. 25. 26. 11. 28. 29. 30. " Schools begin, " all t-xcfpl the ccilluges. Schools keep right on, but — no classes. Car line completed. School stops. In consequence, everybody is idle. School starts again violently. Tom Donnelly gets married, assisted by the boys. Students arriving daily — and nightly. Cap Roach considers the oration. Rig rain. Doctor Delaiuiay deserted by his scholars. Father ( ) ' Mallev turns cverybodv down. J. 1). Kaualey receives a letter and starts a temperance league. Fee, one dollar, to be paid somewhere down town. Coffey settles down. Everyl)0(ly is waiting an.xiously for moral classes lo start. Cap. Roach still considers the oration. Tom Phillips arrives, and the law- men look brighter. Manv fair maids from South llend came out to visit us. .Maidens, inaideus evervwhere ; but not one without a chaperoue. Football practice begins. Doctor Monaghan makes good use of his time and lectures again. Father O ' Malley grabs the absentees while Father Marr says the prayers. The Sorinites derive much instruction Irnni 1 lop-o ' -my-thumb. The elocutionist ' s name was " Delony. " . uf ced. jurschek accuses l- ' ather Crumley of knocking one of his pet theories. John Kennedy leads the league in Sorin uitli 200. " Kscher ' s back ! " 20 2. 24, 2,i . ' 6 27 28 29 Sciiinrs nrganizc, llcrtcling elected president. AH the [ " .nfjlisli stiulciits have to write a week i an oration, a sliort-story. a sniinot. an l letters Imiiie. hn cliel objects to ItaviiiR; his mind abruplly " juiiiiied. " Scullin ensfaged in discovering tlie dimensions nf tlie soul. John Roach gets a piano for Sorin. The newspaper man sells some papers of Sept. 22. I ' ather Uninlan waxeth sarcastic at Derrick ' s expense. .Snnff-throwing is the latest pastiine Jmiiors organize. Woody ab.sent-mindedly attempts to turn np his shin guards. Seniors de- cide to have a banquet. Mclntvre starts a little something liy disagreeing with .Mi ' irisnn. I ' rof. Farrell wants a jilay put on. Saley wants it put off. " Congress granted Hutchins exclusive right to the Corby Bulletin Board. " P. and S. beaten .?0-0. Corby is dreadfully wallo])ed by Brownson in football. Moriarty organizes the Sorin Quartet. The CAce Club organized itself. Somebody counted " I " 84 times this morning. That ' s good, for 4.s luinnfcs. Dougherty gets fresh and is kicked out of the band. Moriarty and Ryan plan going on at the Hympic as the ' I ' Brien Bros. Kidiio proves he is " there " with the girls. X. 1). 2 . l- ' rankliii 0, Cap. Roach is se|)araled from a tight clinch wMh Mdilroy. Lonergan rinds that he is too tall to skive. ( )ne unhappy wretch received . demerits all at once. I ' rof. ICdwards leaves suddenly. Miss F.spy is still cataloguing. I ' ather ( )swald seems apprehensive of a joke at his expense. T. Dart ap])ears and the Dome stock rises. I loddeyne anxious lest his name be too much niis-spelled. ( ' liio State alvilishes the cane-rush. Father Marr the can rush. llenning is caught studying for exams. .Siirin baptizes a new baseball ])layer. Kanaley is ducked. I ' scher laxs hands on I ' clc dc LninKn. The retreat was made — inostly under the bed. J. r. Mur|)hy. while trying to catch a train is almost caught by a car. 21 10. 11. 14. IS. I ' l. - ' (). 21. -M. - ' (). 17. _ ' S. 30. Retreat over. Renz ' s pants arc more v(ini nn the scat tlian the knees. W ' e play Indiana 0-0. Sorin wallops Corby 6 to . . Whist league starts its second scries. Beware the game warden. General lull. Escher is studying. Kennedy talks about ■ " compressed milk. " O. E. D. Sinnot of Corby takes up the double bass. 1 ' niversity fixes up another bass. Chas. dc Lunden goes to sleep in church standing up. Dr. Delaunay celebrates his sixteenth annual birthday. Keach, having quit football, thinks of joining the orchestra. Curtis and Lonergan argue nn the respective merits of tennis and ping-pong. ( ireat scandal. Kenuedv challenges Roach. .Mumni fail to score on the ' X ' arsity. l ' " ascinating Flora draws many studeiUs from their studies. Salcy ' s lock prevents him from going to mass. Dnlan is looking for Hayes, riiillips after Dolan, the Cnivcrsity looks after I ' hillips. Scullin tries to skive Latin, but fails. I ' rof. Edwards forgets himself. Somebody ' s a " d ' liar. Keach and Davis assist I ' .ro. Leaniler to wake up the boys. Kennedy and Roach exchange glances. . . I). 7. I ' urdue 0. . ' siirin Iciscs " Cnhapii) " l.onergan. John McDill i-Ox is liankrui)ted by the money stringency, hn ' schck cats lemons in preparation for the oratorical contest. Those wh ) attended il had no kick in the length. X. I). _ ' l, St. incent ' s 12. W ' niidy lias tlircc eyes, couiUing a lilack one. lie now lias an interest in the ' riirce-I. Muiisnn takes liUercnllegiate championship bv writing S theses in 2 h.. .s8 ni. 1. Cap. Roach considers tlic serious essay. 2. Sli-li ! Hear that noise? De Clerc ' i ' s back. .?. Xig Ueiiz breaks up camp. 4. l ' ' irst .snowball fight of the season. 5. I ' cte Griffin introduces an aul " horn about 6:30 . . M. 6. X ' ictor ' s Royal ' cnctians venclc. 7. Moriarty shows up well at the oratorical contest. S. Which was won by Joe lloyle. ' OS. 0. Kasper licked his upper lip again. 10. I ' resident ' s Day. Best ])lay of the year, so far. 11. John I ' ox raises 83 cents by an auction. 12. Tom Phillips smokes a corncob. Sophomore banquet. 13. Geary issues invitations profusely to the I ' eiin. Dance. 14. Salcv figures on staying and working hard on the Dome. l.T. The report that somebody beat Bro. I ' aul out of 1? cents is declared false. 16. Searching tests. Most all the lawyers passed, anyway. 17. .Ml out! 23 8. ' ). HI, 11. IJ. l.V 14. 15. U. i; IS. 1 " . 21. - ' .?. 24. 2X. . " I. The joke man pets in earl to catcli the jokes as thev come in. Muiison is Xr . 1. It being- Sunday, the clin ' elur of stuilies rests. So do several others. Coffey grows ferocious. ouM " land on someone. " Ilam-Bonham-Cook-.Miirphy ' s W liist League starts world ' s champion series. Cap. Roach appears undismayed by the 2% mark down, rile Kennedys are uncles, r.ill Davis cuts down his cx])enses. Seniors hold a second meeting. Ryan can ' t eat, can ' t sleep, etc. " The Rivals " played. I ' athcr .Miir])hy notices llenning smiling not wisely, but too well. ( Hto Schmid blossoms out as a philoso|)her. Brownson Hall collectively writes -40,000 lines. Seniors didn ' t see the " Ciirl (Jucstioii. " l ' )Ut they got some permissions. And they all went down-town. Coffey ' s " sensitive soul " reveals itself in rhyme. K an is getting over it. I le sang a coon song to-day. 1 )r. Hall delivers an interesting lecture. Some of the Seniors so far forgot themselves as to stay at home and study. I illy Carleton Lee on the rampa.ge. TiiKi ' ic wiCKKS — and something more — till e.xauis. K, of C. initiation. 1 )iencr gets his ' n. I ' .ig snowfall, . 11 the big leaguers get busy, Ryan works off his fat. M inientous reading of the mail. I ' r. ( ) ' Malley excited. , ndcrson, finding his job fatiguing, washes his hand of it. Some of the boys went to lnwn feeling blue, but came back fidl i spirits. 24 1. Aiiilcrson tal«. ' s ;ini tluT liatli. (. :illicnik- iiiaile art t-ililur. 2. (Ground-ling day. 3. McXally refuses to " assist tlie L ' liiversity " by dcljaling. 4. Muiison argues on the question, " How wide is an acre? " 5. Eli Ritter wants to " borrow a Post " from the pa])er man. 0. Boyle g ' ets third in State Oratorical (ontcst, 7. Ethics class gets the free-willies. 8. Notice the rising temperature ' The debaters are uilh u-.. ' ' . Cap. Roach writes another prelimiiierick. 10. The Dome increases the business of the photographers. 11. Kennedy discusses . . Lincoln ' s Emancipation nf the I ' ig. 12. lleilman pursues the elusive spirit of study. 13. T. Dart appears again after an enforced absence. 14. " Xext Tuesday we shall hear C )pie Read. " (Sclinl.) Read what! ' 15. Leader lleiser officiates in three-four lime. 16. McNally shows he is a " quitter. " 17. Death of Father Sammon. Sincere grief. 18. Somebody said " Opie comes. " But he diiln ' l. 1 ' . Scales and Waldorf attend the " dony. " 20. Profs. ( ) ' l ' " lyim, h ' dwards, ■• ' o.x and Schmid entertained at dinner b Dr. (iish. 21. Seretius Skahen makes application in court to have his name elianged. 22. ( )ur patriots refuse to drink anything without a cherry in it. ( ii e ' em the a. ! 2 . Cap. Roach receives a vibrator. Shows his v;icillaling disposition. 24. Reno purchases " Steps to Dancing. " 23. l ' " r. ( VMalley augments his " merit " by cutting ot) " the ice. 26. Arvey implores the editor not to mention his beauty. 27. The basket-ball team played to beat the band, which was present. 28. The lawyers fool the President by answering everything. 29. Trevino betrays himself to his brethren by designing a pin of many coloes. 2C safe ! 1. I ' irst tour of X. D. orchestra to Polanil. 2. Arnold finishes a gas-engjine of loiul report. 3. The editor himself saw four robins. Xo questions to be asked. 4. Reports of anarchists. Rubio acts nivsteriousl . 5. liro. Bonaventure is said to have captured two. I ' .ro. I- ' lorian 6. Seniors scan their conversation and learn to lisp in numbers. 7. Philo.sophers observe St. Thomas ' Day. We beat Indiana in track. 8. ( )s receives 100 for defying discijjline, as did J. Kennedy and others. ' . First appearance of the question, " When will the Puiiic be out? " 10. Cisters of Social Cience elect officers. 11. The editor-in-chief resolves to get busw but receives a visit and defers it. 12. Jury pronounces a poser. Wants to know what he ' s talkinsj about. 1.?. Handicap race. Ilenning ' wins by a belt. 14. Lennartz. Walker and Kanaley make first team. l.T. I )s . laguire brings out the " kiddo " to exhibit to her the liljrary. 16. deo. Sprenger exults over his saucy write-up of the law class. 17. St. Patrick ' s Day in the morning ])roves wet for Trumbull. 18. Temperance society organizes. 1 ' . Trumbull wrung the last of the lake-water mil nf hi trousers to-day. 20. Callicrate com])letes his Senior Hop program. 21. " ' .Xd I know I ' m absolutely going to take that picture. " 22. Sexton fails in his Lenten resolution not to buy any nmre tobacco. 2.1. . nuiversary of the po.stponcment of the trip to luiropi-. 24. )pie Read gives the boys rec. by not coming. 2.T. Father Scheier ' s class writes on " the Swear Words in Hnuur. " 2h. Iliillearn and McElroy skive to tease the girls. 27. Jiiiiiors draw up their famous treaty with the f.u ' ully. 28. ( )ur track team takes the Indiana championship. 2 ' ' . Kanaley and Kennedy discuss the difference between think so, " .5U. Lyons " steeks " and gets liis ' n. 31. Coffev produces a " pome " on the " Submerged Tenth. " ■. o " and " 1 don ' t 26 MM 4 % ; J4 17 JS, 30. I Icnning fools the- professor by attciidint; class. Fox passed Leopold ' s without stop])ing. Another Fox-pas. Kennedy announces his intention of loafing after Easter. L ' nlike most of Kennedy ' s assertions, this one passed without argument. ( )s Maguire goes to a show and writes down the slang. Frank Zink contributed the same joke for the sixth and last time. Ryan encourages the new pitcher. Xo lights in Sorin. Everybody winked for himself. Escher discovers a new im|)erfection in his physi(|ue. Mike Stoakes went gunning — over to I ' .rownson. Dance Committee moved its can! four inches down the bulletin-board. Endurance contest in church. l ' ' ,verybo ly carried off a palm. Hollearn-McElroy divorce scandal. Co-respondent unknown. Morrison starts a boxing class. F ' irst baseball game was a walkaway. X. I). 1 ' ' , Winona 0. Sorin 3, Corby 2. Same old slcir . We can ' t help it. J. P. Murphy wouldn ' t stick. He fallowed Sti akes. X. IX IS, .Albion 0. .Mbion came out of the fray iu ich frayed. Decorating committee for the dance ilisrcgards the Sabbath. Twelfth Xight and Senior Ib p. l ' . " th were huiumers. ( )ur baseball team trims Kalamazoo V) to 0. Father (Juinlan promises that the mighty shall treiuble. ( losest game yet. X. D. 3, lieloit 2. ( Hir debaters win from ( )hio -State. Xotre Dame 4, Michigan Aggies 2. Sorin beats Corbv again, as usual: score, 3-1. The question about the Dome is becoming general. X. D. 5, Wabash 2. .Students disjjlav their culture bv not breaking off th • magnolia buds. X. I). 1. Indiana 0. ®!)0U9l)tfi in inpa|t-f rar riio hacliclor irl { or nlil iii;ii I I is s;iifl To look wiiii expectancy well ' ncatli licr bet I. So burglars, look oitl ; she is lying in wait; And leap year is here; nineteen himtlred and eight. Hon ' t believe all you bear or perchance yon niay see, A leap-year is not what it ' s cracked up to he, I ' ' or I bough last Decenibcr T wanted to bet. The do il a maiden ' s proposed to nic yet. When a fellow is bashful ami wants to propose Htil is lacking in courage — ' tis ibcn (I suppose) There is one thing he ' ll wish for. an l it is f]uite clear. — Three hundred and sixty-six days in a year, Xow the beauty of leap-years lies simply in this. That no matter how lax in your work, or remiss. You may say. looking back over seasons of yore, Yon ' ve Hvcd more in this year than for three years before. ractmatiBm An eye for a socket, . ' tooth for a gum, . n axe for a wondpilc, A ddg for a bum. A saw for Tom Sawyer And twf for Mark Twain, The grrtoui for the license. The bridf for the train. Yhv halt for llir halter, Tlie sick fur the tick. 1 be wink for tlie blinker. The stick for ibe thick. The 1k»p frir ibc h ip])er, ' i ' bc step for the stairs. ' I ' he arm for the armor. The fair for the fairs. . tifl as for the limit You can go to the end. Vice versa, el cetera. ( )r where ' er vou intend. ©alruiit fluttipr MKXSEN ' S TALCUM POWDER— Dcliglitful after sh-smok- ing. No student can afford to be without it. Saves demerits. ReconiTiicndcd by all prefects. P.eticr than Xo-To Hac. Road these tcstinioiiiftls ; — .Voire Dame. Incl.. Jan. . 11. 19I1S. BEi,ovr.n Mi.;nskn : Have used yonr powder ever since I have been at N ' otre Dame and would not be without it. Enclosed find $60 for which please express me a conple of gross boxes. Before using yonr powder T used to be nuich troubled with seA ' crc deincritis. but since using 1 have forgotten what a prefect looks like. Yours truly. K. if. KFXXEnv. . olrr Hainc. In l., Nov 20. 100 " . VvAu Mr, .Mr.:NSEN : When 1 was young and inexperienced 1 used to receive callers in my tonni with the door unlocked. Xow 1 lock the door and keep a box of your invaluable Talcum Powder on the table within reach. Xow 1 doti ' t even have to make morning prayer. Ever yours. Palmer McI.vtvre. Magiiiro loratinj;) — " In this present afje of devolop- luciit atitl prnfjrcss the battleship is of absolutely no use except for naval warfare! " Parish — Professor, could you ilcfluce- Professor — De — what ? Parish — d. de-ilencc! Professor — What else diij tharles l.amh write? l illoii I ihinlv ho wrote " liossuct ' s Life of | Jin ou. ' TO OUR ADVERTISERS MUST BE ATTRIBUTED A LARGE PART OF THE SUCCESS OF THIS BOOK. FOR THEY, BY THEIR WILLING SPIRIT AND ASSISTANCE, HAVE HELPED US TO SURMOUNT DIFFICULTIES WHICH OTHER- WISE MUST HAVE BEEN COLOSSALS OF OBSTRUC- TION TO OUR CHERISHED PLANS. WE. THEREFORE. TAKE THIS OPPORTUNITY TO THANK OUR AD- VERTISERS. AND TO ASK THE STUDENTS AND FACULTY, ALUMNI AND FRIENDS OF NOTRE DAME TO BESTOW UPON THEM THEIR DESIRABLE PATRONAGE. THE SENIOR Class. 29 Studebaker Wagons, Carriages, Harness Automobiles Vehicles of Every Description tor Practically Every Use VV " E TEST the quality of every kind of material going into our vehicles and our inspection of finished work is most rigid and painstaking. We do not believe that any other maker of vehicles so jealously guards the quality of his goods. The Studebaker name plate on a vehicle is a guarantee that the purchaser will receive full value for the price paid. With the purchase of every Studebaker vehicle safety, service and satisfaction is secured. STUDEBAKER BROS. MFG. CO. LARGEST VEHICLE MANUFACTURERS IN THE WORLD South Bend, Indiana, U. S. A. 30 I Ml SALR ■ first saw the liylit in little old Cliicat;. ' . llc-i-c he lived peace- full ' with his happy parents uiuil niie day his father took thouftht to ' " ' sfe hitiisell, which he expressed thus, " Su]i]«ise when our riohl)ie gets hig; and goes to Xotre Dame to get his edueation sixnehody tiiuls ut that he came from Chicago, and calls him " Blossom, " or makes him captain of the foothall team or forces him to do some other hard work which might interfere with his attentions to the otlier sex. I ' erish the thon.ght ! llam])ton for mine! " And lie moved the family out to Hampton (Iowa) and raised chickens till he had ju--l enough money left to .send lioh to school. As for Bob ' s character, he is a hard slec])er and a conscientious student. When he feels like it. he gets his (ireek out e en if he doesn ' t have to look up a single word. Furthermore, he is a man of strict principle, ' hen he was men- tioned for class-president this year he pleaded the eilitorship of the Dome, and so refused, saxing. " I had rather write than he president. " ■ " 1X |IH I has not heard cpf " tap " Roach! X ' erily. the " hrmanieiit -.hou ' etli hi ify li.Liidiwork " when he swings at a hall. This track star and whirlwind llrlrtstop, ( " whirlwind " because he always fans out), was horn in Iowa ice called . lu.scatine. In .Muscatine the watermelons, (according to C ' a])). grow thicker ' n peas, and a great deal bigger, liesides watermelons, Muscatine boasts a basket-ball teain. whose victories and defeats Cap anxiously seeks in tlie " Muscatine ( iazette. " The remarkable rdrl of trap ' s character is hi ' - earnt-stness. Some calumni- ators call it indecision. BiU it is a fact that Roach almost always has more than one thing on his mind at once. If he hasn ' t, he ilivides his one thought in two so as to have a choice to worry over. Xevertheless he is a deep thinker, and often becomes so involved in some metaphysical probleni that he forgets to look at his books. W ' liin he hasn ' t prepared his lesson (.. ' ap ' s method is simple but effective, lie merely repeats the question with much cnmulativeness until the teacher gels tired and answers it himself. Ca]) measures himself everv morning to see if he ' s grown any during the night. 31 Nifty Clothes Every young ' man has the desire to dress correctly, and there is no reason why he should not satisfy this desire when the cost is no more. LooK at the very latest clothing for the Spring and Summer of 1908 in our windows VERNON 205-207 South Michigan St., South Bend 32 l(i. II U; (.ALLICRATK is anoth er nf ilmsc real students with which the srcat Senior Class is infested, lie plays a little football, ton, in minutes snatched from his busy life. Picture a man 5 feet II, with a smile of corresponding diiuciisions, a rosy complexion and a cap and gown agency, and you have a photopraph of D. Callicratc. Certain mysterious rumors are afloat concerning his relations with the fair ones, hut he has not been proven guilty. Cally seems to be entirely free from care, of every descri])tion. Worry, and its attcndaiU ill . have no place in his cosiuology, which argues a long and ha]i|i existence. |H.- RLIE JOHN.SON comes from a mild and wooly nest; Lead, S. D. IVi L Charlie is remarkable because he comes from a real progressive burg ' " " ' " ' " ' and says nothing about it. He is likewise notable on account of his studious disposition, his sober demeanor and his hat. You could tell Charlie in any snowdrift. Iw the past two years he has been a highly respected mem- ber of the Lemonnier Library Staff, being the only one of a select few of that learned but uncircuiuspect society who can find a b(X)k wdien he wants to. Prof. Edwards likes him ver - nuich. lint tries, most justly, to conceal his alYcction as nuich as possible. II " ( I ' P.RIEX is a man. like all the rest of the great Senior Class of ' 08 possessed with an unquenchable desire for education anrl knowledge. He says little and does much. Indeed he was hardly ever known to utter more than four words in one sentence or four sentences on any one topic. Si sotuetinies appears as an athlete. He can beat anybody in the Senior Class at running a mile. That is. he did once run a mile. Si neither chews, smokes. drinks, swears or dances, except, as Salev says, on .special occasions. P)Ut he has them all beat on the study. Si is more reliable than the luternation.d l)iclionar . When he says sotue- thing he means it, whether it ' s true or not. 33 I Want to Know You. I am featuring the ALMA MATER clothes for " young men who know. " A look at this line will assure you, as I do, that it is the cleverest of Clapp ' s Clever Clothes. My own special $3.00 Hat is " great. " Always the new, snappy shapes and colors. Everything else to dress you well. I know what you like to wear and have it here for you. BOB CLAPP Michigan and Wayne Clapp ' s Clever Clothes Shop This Combination Is HARD to BEAT THK BtSl (, LiALiritS THK KAIRI-.ST PRICES THE LARGEST STOCK THE BESr TREATMENT A uri. ' s cnliri- s;i(isfiiction in buyins. V;iiclios. Diamonds, t loi ' ks. Jewelry. Silver- wan . Cut (il-jss. hountiiin Pens, iind hiiinln-ifs n( other articles kept in n (irst-cluss jewelr ' store. We do (he best V:itcb Repsurirm and Diamond SettinK. We replace broken lensek in i;lusses. FRANK C. TOEPP, Jeweler Corner Oppokite OIIm Established IKKH THE PEOPLE ' S STUDIO W. V. Rippey, Prop. 226 North Main St. THE BEST APPOINTED STUDIO IN THE CITY TRY US FOR YOUR NEXT PHOTOS Join the Wen ' s Well Shod Club There are no initiation ceremonies, no officers to elect, for I am President, Secretary and Treasurer. Nothing for you to do but step in here at your leisure and be perfectly fitted in the latest style oxfords you ever saw. $5,00, $4.00 or $3.50, whatever it may be your pleasure to pay. Baker, the Shoeist, " w Washington st • " .. A. ' nKRS( IX. tlio studious, hails from Cincinnati, the laml nf lurr anil --nail. K. IC. was never accused of usin " ; the tninu-r ccimnKiditv , liut oa]) anil water are his fortes. Picture to yourself i-ather i I ' Mal- lev enjoying a cigar ( |)rohal)ly the vain gift of .some delin |nent ) and wondering how long it will be before he loses his clotlies-list again, so as to necessitate a personal tour of the hall. . knock is heard at the door. Enter R. E. . nderson. (R. K. is the stage direction in this case). " Father, may I go ilown town? " ••What for? " ••To get some soap. " " What do you want soap for? " says the prefect snsiiiciously. " To take a bath. " is the answer. " Haven ' t had one for liours. " Whenever you want .Anderson he is always said to he studying. lie never said himself that he studied, doubtless because he doesn ' t want his bad habits to be known, but we all know nevertheless, that he does study sometimes. This peculiarity in a way isolates him from the other students of the h;ill. wlm merely l)repare their lessens. The habit has so grown upon him that he cannot break himself of it. lie was elected art editor of the Daiiic, but resigned, owing to lack of lime, and i.ther " un-understandable " rea.sons. His hair is fuzzv. jC HX SCALES, alias " Long John. " alias " Father. " comes from the effete East: llrooklyn, to be more exact. He talks like a Xew Yorker, eats like a fish, runs like an alarm clock and sleeps like — a true son of Xotre Dame. In short he is an all ' roufid man, though not in the sense in which " Hug " Henning is, i. e., around die waist, for Long John is of some altitude. In addition to these accomplishments he, is .somewhat of a musician, iieing erstwhile member of the celebrated " farmers ' chorus, " and a master of nigtime at the piano. He can play almost as well with his feet as with his hands. It would do your heart good (and your ear-drums had) to hear him rip olf the ' Caininnliall Rag, " aided by the efforts, vocal and otherwise, of Messrs, .Moriarty, Scanl.in and Ryan. He really has music in his .soul, because he keeps c.xcelleni lime with his left foot, i X. 11. .Moriarty said this.) Scaler ' other accomidishment is running. Hurdles are his forte, and no oni- who has ever attended or contesled with .Xotre Dame can dispute his su- periority in that line. 35 STRICTLY FIRST-CLASS PHOTOGRAPHS THE LEADING FEATURE AT The SVlangold Studio SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS Home Phone 682 310 ' , S MICHIGAN STREET Mwho want the best clothes money will dl ' - ' " y ' " " here. Exclusive pat- terns, new models, perfectly made. They ' re progressive clothes — particularly appealing to young college men — and this store is full of them. If you ' ve little eccentric ideas about fabrics, or weaves, or styles— fads that would " stump " the ordinary store— you ' ll find them here. That ' s just one of the many reasons why we expect you. The EllsKVorth Store The Brightest Spot in Town WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DRY GOODS. CARPETS. CLOAKS. MILLINERY. NOTIONS and DOMESTICS Store Situated at 113-115-117 N. Michigan St. South Bend, Ind. 36 ANT( )X. ( ' Hin. is tlie tciwn wliiili lia the Imnor iif fjiving to the world and the ' OS Dome l " raiil ZinU. As a real student and pliifjRer he has no rivals in the class. When tlie Peine was discussed and the class »av easting; around for a man with fjet-up sufficient to }jet advertisiiiR ennugh lu pay for the hook and who could be depended on not to dejiart a la iiukIc when he had collected it, its choice unanimously fell upon h ' ranU Zink. At that time must be dated the beginning of Zink ' ' most troulilims times. ' ou who have seen him rolling across the campus may have thmiijht him as miconcerned as usual, but, for all you know, las Coffey says) his mind may liave been cxceed- inglv harassed bv visions of a dclin(|ucnt artist or inmster. And little did the recreant one reck of the awful words in stnre U v liim. Zink is sometimes called " the Deacon. " I ' .KtA Mil ' I riJ came to fill the place made vacant hy the departure of ( ap Murray. Percy is a nice boy, his only fault being that he talks ii. . nuuli. I ' lUt this is quite prevalent at Xoire Dame, There is only one really modest, (luict, retiring youth here. His name begins with an E and ends with an R. Hut to return to Percy. He comes from Oshkosh. a place celebrateil for tin- adinirable riiius it make fi)r limericks, dslikosh is in Wis- consin, I ' ercv attenilcd the I niversity of Wisconsin the year before last, but decided in favor of Notre Dame when he heard Imw fine our ' 08 class was. Percy sings, too. tli ' Migh his voice is of a different timbre than t ' aruso ' s. The following is an exact copv rif an examination written by a member of the class of ' OR last vear. We leave the reader to guess whether it is in ( lerman or English : 1. ' en vill do limther be at himc? We werde babe more pleasure to-morgcn vcn we werde have more lime. Diese Herr sacht das he hat ein uur (Uhr) for das Knabe gefunden. Im Fruhling de I ' age werde lengster aber in . utuTiin they become 2, 3, 4. shorter Ilabcii da ever l)en at mine himc y " Try Our Smoking Mixtures OPPENHEIMER CIGAR COMPANY Clear Havana and Dome ic Cigars Pipes and Smokers ' Supplies 118 W. WASHINGTON ST. SOUTH BF.ND, IND. MEET ME AT NOBILE ' S COLLEGE INN 108 South Michigan Street 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. HERRS ' BOOK STORE ®nuhs. talinitrni. Jlirturra, oatprs Ifnat (Eartia, iHaga tnpa, lEtr. OLIVER OPERA HOUSE BLOCK, SOUTH BEND ROBERTSON BROS. CO. he Quality Store 127-129 South Michigan Street Dress Goods, Silks, Wash Goods. While Goods, Trim- mings, Linings, Gloves, Umbrellas, Veiling, Ribbons. Notions, Drug Sundries. Hosiery, Underwear. Laces, Embroideries, Ladies " Suits. Millinery. Corsets. WaiSs, Children ' s Wear. Carpets. Rugs, Draperies, L ce Cur- tains, Overhangmgs. Etc., Etc. ALL CORRECTLY PRICED |K K 1)I I KK K, tlic l ' amou imisician and uii])i ' actical joker, was horn in ( )il City. I ' a.. twenty years ago. Many times he thought of i ' oing on the stage as a humorist, but respect for his jokes deterred hull and lie saved tluni for the Ihtiiw. lie is distinguished for Iiis want of ambition and his love for the classics, being strong in (jreek and weak in the arms. His temperament is mild and undecided, and lie has no enemies, as far as the writer knows. Derrick spends most of his waking hours in e.xtorting nuisic or attempts at the same from all the instruments he can find, except the mouth-organ. This is all that the writer knows about him. Any other suggestions will be welcome; if eulogi.stic. |HC)RTY " C.APARO is a speciiuen of a South American who is not a revolutionist. Shorty will never revolutionize anything but accepted ' ?vg. [ theories of engineering. He is about four feet 11 ' 4 perpendicularly, wlu ' thcr ou measure him from head to foot or foot to head. . s regards his other qualities, he is cheerful and incomprehensible. He speaks Spanish mostly, so that it is impossible to figure out just what he means. He sujjports the dig- nily of I ' ather I ' Mallcy ' s Dogiua Class very well, iiuuli Ik-iIit than I ' . Crilfin. as, unlike that worthy, he never makes foolish breaks, lint sinijily decline to answer. X. Cl ' LL is a little man about .so high who came to Notre Dame in his Sophomore year and introduced hiiusclf to us in Prof. Edwards ' History Class, l- ' rom this auspicious beginning he has advanced with great strides along the path of learning. His specialties are liiuericks and metaphysics. He manages to burn tlie luidnight oil when Bro. b ' lorian is not engrossed with Ins trying occupations. .As a re.sult. be has had " little things " published in the Schi)Uistic and even reprinted in " The Earlhamite " and other magazines of notoriety. lired. He wears 3!) Filling Prescriptions A Specialty G. A. g ENRICH CO. A Fine Line PRESCRIPTION of Domestic and Key West Cigars Dru ists Corner Washington and Court Streets South Bend, Indiana FOR LEATHER AND SHOE STORE SUPPLIES You will always find the Rockford house in the front ranks. Prices always the best where quality is considered. Write for Prices on Anything in the Line. You will find them right. C. S. LEDGER, ROCKFORD, ILL. ixuire St 41) t(.)TTDALE. I ' A.. wliich (Iray should have had in mind when he wrote liis " Eleg ' y, " is the ahode of the clicerfiil dialectician K. M. Kennedy, who joined the ranks of ' 08 last year. i is saiil to have been a verv pretty baby and his father had many applications from the Mellin ' s j- ' ood ])eople for his picture sitting a la Cupid in a washbowl. Ihit Mr. Kennedy liail destined his son for higher things. As little lul grew up and his cerebral powers corre- spondingly advanced, he acquired the sobricpiet of " Brainy. " which he. however, disclaims as " irrevelant. " as Collier would say. Kd belongs to the aristocracy of Scottdale. He also cuts out smoking every Lent from .Ash Wednesday till the following Sunday, thereby demonstrating his tremendous will-power. -As an ardent admirer of the fair sex he has few ec|uals and no superiors. Indeed, he is rarely without two or three jilatonic attachments at one time. The great hope of his life is to get acquainted with all the pretty girls across the tracks. " .Ml things come to liim who waits " is his motto in regard to class-work. He is the only man in Sorin Hall who can do two months " work in two hours, and then argue feminine beauty with Hogan and Kanaley. AKNl ' .M r. Rl.sll. the famous orator and writer of " . snakc and Dthcr ' ' If I Stories. " was liorn in .Mouience. 111., quite a while ago. ( . Iomence is ' . ' A south of Chicago only half a lumdred miles, yet Parish never said he was Irom Chicago. This is another of his peculiarities.) There are two very strange things about Parish. The first is his first name and the second is his last, because he spells it with only one " r. " Perhaps if it were possiljle to dis- cover his midille name it might be founil str. ' iuger still. X ' armim is a nice straightforward boy, and if he ever takes you in. il will lie like a criK " odile, — with an open countenance. He is strong on walking, often chasing up to Niles just before supper, just to get an appetite (which he doesn ' t need to do at all). . t Christmas he decided to cast his lot with the good buncii. and by extra work is going to graduate in ' 08. He talks quite a bit. especiaVn td ' i v. .lie is orating. His ipiaint quips in the SclioUistic have been much admired. He wears suspenders and shaves cince a eek. 41 HOTEL NICKEL n A EVERYTHING NEW :: C.El.RDESch.jK » ,M ' ' f umnt.i LT ,-x . ROCKtlUIU. ■ - ' -. J- A IW C- t L ' AW ' TABLE TOP TABLE TOP The old Grill Room made famous by Notre Dame Students 42 in IS ALI) iRl ( --iHMuls like J. Riifus Wallinsford i. is a prospec- tive fiij, iiiet ' r. That, however, does not prccUide the possibility of his heins i ' resident some day. lint he ' s t(X) good a man to hold office. Rule is a threat hand with the i irls. lie goes to all the shindigs in Sonth ISend, and his calling list inclndes all the patrones.ses of the two-bit Terpsichore. His disposition is Uind and his manners gentle. .-Xs a slab artist in onr national game, he has won some prcjminence at Xotre Dame. lie lives in Mendota. the only place, according to .Munson, that Llilly Snnilay ne er dared to visit. irST.W O TREVT.Xl K the I ' mfessor. broke into the facnlty last year as teacher of Spanish. His hair is very characteristic, and looks more Ib frajyl iji . Trevino ' s than anyl)oil else ' s. He is of ;i misanthropic disposition, which he evinces only when, in a deeper tit of melancholia than usual, he plays a waltz on the guitar. Many ' s the student, who, disgracefully giving u]) a hard fight with his lesson, has just fallen partially into the arms of Morpheus, and has been raised to a sense of his luty l)y that guitar. " Trevy " is also .somewhat of a gay Lothario, if report s])eaks true. In short, he lias seen the .seemly side of life. His maimers, like his soa]), arc pure ra»liliaii. but be speaks Mexican. I ' K), the future liberator of Central . mcrica, came to olre Dame -cvcral years ago and tried to organize anarchistic meetings, but failed. I le iheii. in hi-- disappointment, turned to study, in which he succeeded t ' airly well, but his ijrofessors, fearful lest he should do a problem " without a name, " refrained from marking him high. He speaks Spanish with great super- fluity, and you never can tell whether he is passing on your future state or on the weather. . dd to all these a mystcriousness passing belief, and you have . " senor Rubio. ye digcstioi,.., . ones. prcscnte, suggested iierrie knyghtes onlic Ic nolbynge. HOME PHONE 2227 BELL PHONE 769 K KINYON BROS. Wholesale and Retail Florists Cut Flowers, Floral Designs. Potted Plants and Bedding Stock 206 SOUTH MICHIGAN ST Greenhouses Opp. Auditorium 1702-171 PORTAGE AVE. SOUTH BEND, IND A large assortnKMii of PERFUMES. TOILET WATERS. STATIONERY, KODAKS and PHOTO SUPPLIES ai The Economical Drug Store NICHOLAS SCHILLING. Prop. 303 South Michigan Street, South Bend HOME PHONE 4 5 BF.I.L 618-W McERLAIN JACKSON SOUTH BEND, INDIANA 3][1 5] LUMBER and BUILDING MATERIAL 1 3 Offi ice and Factory, 302 East Tutt Street, L. S. M. S. Ry TELEPHONES 401 C, R Slrphrnfton, PrcKidenl F. A, Stpphenion, Vice-Pre»id«nt A, H, Slpphenson, EMatf B. C. Slephengon, S«c ' y Treat. Incorporated 1 886 Stephenson VnderWear _ M77 5 = Manufacturers of STALEY BRAND Men ' s Fine Woo! Underwear ' etsey Overshirts, Slepfienson L ' nion Suits CHAS. M. SCHUELL OPTICIAN AND JEWELER " Diamonds at the Lowest Importing Price ylll the Newest Designs in Up-to-date Jewelry Glasses Filled by an Expert at Lowest Prices 218 .SOUTH MICHIGAN ,ST, Opposite Auditorium EVERYTHING you ' d expect to find at a first-class BooK. Stationery, and Periodical Store is here. We can supply you with Current Novels, Standard Volumes, and Latest Ideas in Gift Books. You can leave your subscription for any magazine published with us, and be sure you ' ll gel what you ordered. COMPLETE LINE OF DESK. TYPEWRITER AND OFFICE SUPPLIES •), INDIANA MILLER ' S BOOK STORE, 124 .sot TH MICHI ;. N STRKKI 44 IM " I- " LA11EKTV caiiH- lion.- with ( ' aparo, from Peru, All gr .-:a nun come from small towns. Jim unforlunately is afflicted with a most inigiiacious disposition, which causes him to do nianv things rashly wiiicli he would later recall. It is said that at an early age he derived much ])leaMn ' e from pulling the cat ' s tail. When he was a small hoy he walloped all his schixjl-mates. and this tendency --till lireaks iml in Iiini whenever there are anv indications of a rough house. He is the guiding light of the Social Science Sorority, which meets onl ' once a week, and di.scusscs all topics with equal ease. jOH BERTh " I,IX(i, M. D., lives in South llend in summer, and Xotre Dame in winter. He has done this so many years that he knows nearlv as many girls in town as J. P. Murphy nr l ufus Waldorf. " Doc " is of a merry disposition and enjoys a joke — when he cracks it himself. He takes engineering regularly, in small doses, and it seems to agree with him. . s an ad-solicitor he also helped to make the Dome as famous as it is. . l present he is writing a thesis on " Ih.u l.. do Tricks with Numbers. " IIIC D( ).M I ' , would not he oini]ileie uillmul a little pen portrait of the Class ' most interesting member. .Mr. Rath. . lr. Rath is a study in the antique. . " ot that he is old, but that he impresses one as having dwelt and delxcd in forgotten lore .so long that he would be at a loss in the busy world. The airy creations of his brain from time to time appear in the Schohislic. He excels in high strung metaphors and similes anil impersonal pers inifications. He lias a pencil that " muses on the floor. " What it (kies on his desk, . lr. Rath does not state. He translates Latin at sight in spurts, with intervals of complete mental collapse. We imagine that if somebody were to rini up ' vc dio ' cstiom?, ' ' ' jj. and yell " b ' irel " that Mr. Rath ' s seeming corporeality wou ' ' ' ' " ics. nature by igniting, and ihal Rath would disappear from niort; ' presenle. suggested nerrie knyghtes onlio ,1c Motbynge. 45 Recent Advances in Photography Have been rapid and far- reaching. The best work of to-day is far superior to that of a few years ago The finest material and most modern methods give an unsurpassed elegance to the photos from The Hogue Studio 1 hi 113 East Jefferson GEO. BUTZBACH Pres. Treas. JACOB BUTZBACH Vice Pres. S. G. BUTZBACH Secretary South Bend Fruit Company ( Incorporated i SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Largest Fruit House in this part of the Country Best Fruits at Lowest Prices OTH TELEPHOME 2 CHICAGO OFFICE: 69 South Water Street Long Distance Phone 1293 Central Genuine Lower Vein Brazil Block Coal Is pronounced by the State Geologist " The Highest Grade Coal Mined West of the AUeghanies. " Zeller, McClellan l Co. IM OHI ' ORArF-ll BRAZIL, INDIANA ame Mar Athletra of Nutre iamr EOKiaC V. SrRE. (iEk. Ut. has his jjicture among the athletic notes of this issne. He ' s in football togs. Just -f? I take a good look at him and imagine, if yon can, one of I ' ti ' tia ' ' - future lawyers. That ' s the truth. If you don ' t believe it ilro|) a line to Xutre I )anu- ' s Law Department, and find out his standing. ' Phi is liis third year at X. D., and il is s;nd he knows alnidst everything in law eNee]it a mother-in law. Hut he intends to get that later tober, l ' X)7.| ' l ' }i}f l,- ,111,1 Whit, ' . S|ialding hlslilute, Oc- The above is a picture of James II. Ditton. one of Earl Park ' s most popular young men. He is now attending .school at . otre Dame L ' niversity, where he has suecei ' ded in making gm.d ..n the gridiron. He played in several of die ' N ' arsity games, and hi)ued up well, lleyond a doubt he will lie able to win liis college emblem ne.xt year, as he is a very eiuhusiastic young man. James is also a student. In fact, it can casil as good on the athletic field as he is in I ' ark- Giizcttc. I ' ridav, December 1.?. ' 07. yc diges tion e ones. prc.scntc, suggested iierrie knvghtcs onlie de notbynge. THE COLLEGE SHOP ALL of the popular yles in young men ' s wearing apparel are fir introduced by college udents. Adler ' s ore at Notre Dame offers all that is corred m clothes, hats and haberdashery; the same styles as are worn by the students at the large eastern colleges. The merit of Adler clothes is not alone in the mat- ter of style, however, but in the matter of wearing qualities and general goodness as well M e Invite Your Patronage ADLER ' S Notre Dame South Beod 48 mrpt ixnh loui ottg of the 3FrpHl)tr Sweet and slciw, sweet and slow. Choir of Notre Dame. Sing low. sweet and slow, Choir of Xoirc Dame ! Over the notes they tripping go. From upper C to Z below, And sing again the same. While the drowsy ones, wliile the ' leepy ones sleep. Sleep anfl rest, sleep and rest. They ' ll get tliroiigh with ii »ioon : Rest, rest, they do their hest. They ' ll he ihnuigh with ii nn]}. Thougli ihey make rniis lliat would startle a gnest And tile organ gro;ins like a thing possessed, ' et they stiek to the tnne. Sleep. O yc gaping oiie- , sleep, O ye nodding ones, sleep. Ring! Ring! King ! In the prefect ' s hand, O Hell! And it seems that I ne ' er ean escape From your constant, maddening knell, O well for the boys I left behind. In their autos they ' re out fin the cirive ' O well for the scasoiuHl Sophomore Who never is caught on the skive! Aiid the Pullman coaches go To my home in Maxcrhill : And O for the grasp ,,i a packed suitcase And the voice of the pnrier -.lirill. Ring! Ring! King I O Bell in the prefect ' s hanrl! At times I think I woidfl rather be In jail or in No Man ' s Land. ahr Srallh Soar6 Tlie Health Board tA . otrc Dame bejjs leave to chrotiicle the following endemic and rare diseases, whicli seem to defv not only cnrc. but even investigation; Dementia Sliakespeariana — Dt-sorihed hv Ra ' mond Rath. Oth- erwise unknown. Dementia Kathiana — A serious disorder with which Rath wa afflicted when he descrilu ' d " Dementia Sliakespeariana. " I ' lic Splcves — The opj)osite of shortness of breath. Pe]) — An exceedingly rare complaint usually observed in very green and studious I ' Veshmcn. It is fatal to upper classmen. Bumming the makings — Most common where the financial stringency is greatest. ;. c. Sorin Hall. Ajjjjrnprialf Prof. Benitz I haven ' t seen the ( " olonel out and around in the past week. What is the matter with him? of. Monaghan C). he claims lu- ' s snfifering froni some sick- ness, bnl 1 guess it is because hv finds Iijs warm rnnm I(M) com- fortable on these frosty days to walk over to the main building. He ' d he hai»py if he could find die right name for that sickness. Tnd " . r.unitz — That ' s ea.sy : why doesn ' t he call it riiruniatisni ? An Ehitartal (Oitrni . ,,igcst.o„„. . . I ' .iiylo — 1 vc R;i t a iicu iilca Inr tin- DnNri., . ones. Salev l- ' iiic uurk, wt- netil it. . presentc. suggested Derrick — In tlic Imniorous (Icparliiient ? lu-rric knvghtcs onlio .ink— Well, what ' s it going to cost? ' ' ' notbviigc. 4t) The Leading Book Manufarturing House of the West Becktold Printing and Book Mfg. Co. 200 to 210 Pine S treet ST. LOUIS, MO. We arc General Publishers. Printers and Binders. We Bind Editions in Cloth. Sheep. Calf or Morocco. We Make and Stamp Cases for Ptinters 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. THE BIRDSEI J 7 ;.VTrV " ' HULLERS Grestesl Capacity. Perfect Separation. The Standard for Fifty Years, THE BIRDSEl J 7 ™Tc„r WAGONS Finest Finish. Lightest Running. Made to Last a Lifetime. Birdsell Mfg. Company, South Bend, Ind. " AN AGENT OF CIVILIZATION " Is what a distinguished L ' mied States Senator termed the OLIVER CHILLED AUDITORIUM THEATRE OLIVER OPERA HOUSE PLOW and he knew whereot he spoke. Civilization and prosper- ity go hand in hand and the " OLIN ' ER " is doinn is full share for both. At home and abroad the " OLI ER " is the Standard of Excellence, and it must not be forgotten that Oliveceave to the world the Chilled Plow. jn CHILLED PLOW WORKS 1 n 1 IH IJENI), INDIANA, U. S. A. « Works in till- Wnrl.l PLAYING ALL THE FIRST-CLASS ATTRACTIONS HARRY G. SOMMERS EDWARD J. WELSH Lessee Bus. Mgr Professor — Is the f rass green? Is tile fjreenness in the grass? Karlier — Yes, in the daMime. 11a! 11a! Cliarlie Jolinson ( watching an nnruly cow) — .M . 1)nt that cow is Inill-heaileil ! " It is said that a lady, on heing intro- ilnced to Prof. Edwards, exclaimed. " 1 be- lieve I have met llrother |ohn before! " Ouinlan i philoMijihizing I — Well, then, it would he right to speak of ( iod damning someone. Uovle — o. not on . " nndav. The early bird catches the wcinn, but the earlv worm catches the deuce. ■■ Our ffiiiaa. " . n tin- lunisfhold is lic.sidc Itself for grief since Winnie died: Willie killed her in a fnss — . iid. now. who ' ll feed the cat for us? izuriiiiig. The setting sun has lighted -Ml the drowsy birds to rest; The night-lamps are ignited F ' rom the coals that light the West; The firellies in the .air attend The hull-frog ' s noisy screed, . nd sighing zcphcrs softly blend With crickets ' . bend Lie l. HAIR CUTS A SPECIALTY illjr ISriuig raeniiuiii. Nora, the cook, while making souji Over the kettle chanced to stoop ; Jack pushed her in and as she boiled He hollered " Mu viT. lile soil]) is spoiled. " iBiitlirr (fiinifif. A. ffi. Hi di.lclle. diddle! Et catn s et fKldle. Transiluit hos super moon. Gavisus est canis videre such sport, Discessit the dish with the spoon. Quoth he. " The .t1 A Stsri;ilr nf iiiarrliiiB. . n awlid sigiu. he r. ' inged th,- town Which he had helped to paint real " hrowii; " He knew he didn ' t feel jtist right Quolh he. " My brand-new sm ' t is light. " He leaned .against a lamp pyc (llgcstiou To wait until bis home p-c ones. The moon looked doiibli? l)rcsoiitc. stiggcsted j.iicrric knyghtcs onlie le uolhynge. TF You are looKing for Quality and a widely diversified slocK in Cigars, Pipes and Tobaccos, we would be pleased to serve you G. E. MEYER SON High-Grade Tools a Specialty ' Braughlimtn ' s. Machinists ' , and j1 11 Kinds of Mechanical Tools 115-117 WEST JEFFERSON STREET 126 WEST WASHINGTON STREET 809 SOUTH MICHIGAN STREET INTERURBAN TERMINAL Elegant Chocolates and Bonbons Home-Made Manhmallows and Cyrena Sticks Ice Cream that ii 10 per cent richer in cream than any other )OU can buy Sodas and Sundaes thai Make you want more. Dainty Lunches - Appetizing Dinners Hot and Cold Drinks of all k ' ds FOR FINE CUSTOM WORK CALL ON J. J. KREUZBERGER l)e ICniverslt Oallor 216 WEST JEFFERSON STREET ' [ ' [ y SOUTH BEND, INDIANA 52 CL eaning am d Pi ressing A Specialty HOMF, PHONE I8J6 c. BACON (Over) no N. Main Street South Bend COONLEY DRUG COMPANY Shaving Soaps 5c and lOc a cake. Razors, both safety and regular, firfl quality, only $ I . Shaving brushes, good ones, I Oc, 23c and 50c. Razor Strops 25c to $ I . TTiese are specialties and we guarantee good quality. COONLEY ' DRUG COMPANY. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA CHAS. B. SAX COMPANY Michigan, Corner Wayne Street SOUTH BEND, INDIANA DRY GOODS, MILLINERY. ETC., ETC. ®f f r ulrpmrn mtsp QU allengp Of ye trcmendouse challenge which yc doughtyc kniglite, Syr Edmunde Kcnncdc handed ye cf|uallyc douglitye Syrc John Roclic. In those daies hvcd in yc landc a certaine knyghte valorous behind yc battc hig htc . yr Xyj gc Bentsc. . s yc knyglitcs three sate one dayc about Kyngc (_)malc ' s roun lc table ( « liychc mayc to this dayc be seen in ye house of Sorin), .Syr X ' yjjsjc was invited by three to take a hande in ye fjamc whychc happened to be whyste. .As ye game wentc on Syr Johan Roche, who was playing againstc Syr Xygge, accused hyni of rcnygging. whychc. indccde. was quite consonante witlic hys name, if notte liys iiiilurc. . ccord- inglye rlidde ,Syr loban callc hym to acconnte. " Outte, thou base varlete! " .sayde Syr Xygge. i r somethyngc symilar ( mostc ])robablye somethyngc symilar ) and a terrible altcr- catioun ensuedc. whychc was interrupt ' d bye the calle to trenchers. Xowc, another histye knightc hyghtc .Syr Edmunde Kennede hadde seen allc thatte haddc pass ' d and at yc mess tabic didde he upholde ye faire fame of Syr Xygge. " P ye mine halydome, " quothe Syr Ednnnulc. " Syr Xygge hath plaid a righte knyghtly tilte in this game, " then answered Syr Johan. " Thou art just as he, a deceiver, nay. a praevarycatorc. " angrilye cxclaymed ye wrathfulle .Syr Johan. " Fraye howc manye tymcs didde spades go rounde? " By ve greate home spi«inc. " ii areil Syr iMlmunde in a rage. " vc shalle digeste your wordes! " .Sih ' sayingc he reachc l for a potatoe on hys trencher, doubtless as an aide to ye digcstioun, hut c other knyghtcs ititerpos ' d and calm ' d wrathye ones. .Syr Percival . Iacpartle, who happen ' d to be pre.sente. suggested a ineetyngc, and even weapones, but ye otherc merrie knyghtcs onlie (|uatifed dcciK-rc of theyre tea and wiselyc sayde notbyngc. Berger ' ' Glassik ' ' Steel Ceilings Largest line of artistic Steel Ceilings in existence. Suggestion drawings and estimates free. : ; : Berger Steel Office Equipment Vertical Filing Units, Sectional Equip- ment, Cabinets, Tables, Etc., Etc. Enlarged line for 1908. Details on request. : : : : : ™ Berger Mfg. Company Canton, Ohio Nt« York. PKil.delphi.. Boslnn. CHc««o. Si. Louij. Min(t Bpnlis. San Frsncisro, AtUnts. Sl»ISecl.St cli »l ho. srctional unil.4. } Brother Columba Sells Shoes - IH a d e b y — J. E. TILT SHOE CO. MANUFACTURERS CHICAGO 1 ASK HIM WHY? Upltrra JFrnm a ImuittBrnt l allrr to B iai Dear Dad: — I think I ' ve come lo stay. I like this joint — it ' s tine— O. K. I ' m staying now in Rrownson llall And like it. taking all in all. Of course the discipline is strict — ] ' d like to see some prefects licked; But I won ' t knock X. D. ' s all right, Though Freshman Latin is a fright. The teacher spotted nic at once — I guess he look me for a dunce, But you — well, dad. you know Fin inij;ht — Well, I was itching for a fight. And so when he threw hack his head And said that no nightwatchman read His Latin any worse than I — I handed him a bunch of talk: 1 reared and kicked and tried tr balk. Rut he just put the thumbscrews on And said he wouldn ' t take my con. He marked me, dad, just 23: They ' ve sent that home for you to see. My parlianit ' ntr ' y prof ' s a bird To hear him talk : no one e ' er heard Or SAW his equal at the bar. But say, I banded him a jar: I asked him why he (|uit to teach ; lie frowned and then began to preach . l)out the freshness of some guys ; He shot hot air and smart replies Lentil T simply laughed out loud ; .A,nd then he canned me with a crowd From Corby Hall; but since that day ?Ie ' s found that hot air doesn ' t pay. My German teacher ' s name is Pete,— Oh. dad, that German is a treat ; His jokes have whiskers, every one: .And yet we hiive a lot of fun; And never think that he can ' t teach, At that he surely is a peach. He leads the band, and Mr. Heinz With all his 57 kinds Don ' t shine as does our Charley Pete When lie goes swinging down the street. The engineering prof ' s named " Mac ; " lie drives you like he would a hack. .And Benitz teaches with his fist; He tried to swat me once but missed. Prof. Maurus lives in Sorin Hall. He bugs on stars both big and small. They say he sits up half the night To grard the Teddy Bears from fright. So much for profs ; — Xow here ' s some dope Your letter said, " you ' d like to hope Tha ' I wr idd make the ' varsity. " " You ' d like to hope! " — Why bully gee ' The ' varsity ' s a cinch for me. I ' ll show these rubes a thing r)r iwo! Why really, dad, if you but knew The guys I ' m up against you ' d laugh : The line will blow away like chafT When I get started with the ball: They ' ll wish I didn ' t start at all. Today T start to play the game, Tliere was a lad named " Sinushcrei. " A star, I guess, and Bracken bet I ' d beat him easy : .so you see The ' varsity ' s a cinch for me. And, dad. I guess I ' ll cut it short ; And say, old gov ' ner. be a sport — Just slip me twenty — do ll right ' Your loving son — A. Brownson Ite. SPECIAL RATES ON NOTRE DAME WORK ORIGINAL IDEAS AND EXCLUSIVE STALES McDonald ' s studio IS NOTRE DAME ' S FAVORITE STUDIO PORTRAITS BY PHOTOGRAPHY 211 S. MAIN STREET, OPPOSITE POST OFFICE BELL AND HOME TELEPHONES. 426 GROUND FLOOR. TOEPP BUILDING Peace to Human Soles H. H. RUPEL 4 WALK-OVER The only authorized Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s HACK AND TRANFER LINE m SHOES 137 SO. MICHIGAN STREET 731 7S3 S. Nichlgan St. Bill Phonn. 121 and 607. Heme Phcnt 607 Students and Visitors g ' oing ' to Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s should ask for Rupel Hacks Carriages meet all trains at west end of Lake Shore Depot iU Kair Xotrc name, wlience rose lliy stately walls, Wlu ' iice came thy towtn-d churcli, thy lnmc of goUl? Did Mt-rlin ' s nuigic shape thy iiohle halls? Did precious gifts thy life ami fortune mouUl? Whence thy great fame? Came it as sunshine ' s smile? Art thou the sluggish growtli of .languid years Tlirongh which thy fmmclers lived in ease, the while I ' jidnriii nauj hl i.f travail ir of tears? Xay! rather art thou fruit of honest toil, The laurel wrealli that crowns hard years of strife; The golden pay of those who damped thy soil With hlood, nor gru lged to sow their joy and life. Thou standest forth, thy golden crown ahlaze. And now upon thee fame and honors fall; To God and those that made tliee. offer praise ! The sift i ' heir- : to them thou mvest all. FOOLING THE PROFESSOR OFFICEr Bell. 886 Home, 842 RESIDENCE: BeU, 899 Home. 702 DR. JOHN A. STOECKLEY DENTIST HI WEST WASHINGTON STREET OVER SKERRITT ' S MUSIC STORE SOUTH BEND, IND. IF Nature hasn ' t built you as well as you ' d like, suppose you let c£iA uiai M " begin where nature left off. Our clothing is made to make bad figures good, and good figures better. Made the way you ' d have ' em if you chose the cloths and the cut, and the patterns. Just as good as the tailor ' s best, and much more convenient, because you escape measurements, try-ons, delays and the gambling chance that the garment will come out right. Not only for young men, but for men who are willing to look younger. The Home of College Clothing JLM ULUan TELEPHONES, 271 J. L. TURNER WHOLESALE MANLFACTURER OF Ice Cream and Candies 230 N. MAIN STREET P O. BOX, 9 Sl)p Salr of tlir dnrbuitr ' ' lice upon a time an ex-Corbyite died and went to tlic gates of 1 leaven, wlure he applied for adinittancc. lie knocked, and St. I ' etcr appeared. " Who are yon? " he a.sked. " . . S. Kiver, formerly of Corby Hall, olre Dame. hid.. U. S. .-X., the Earth. " responded the applicant. .St. Peter ran his fintjer down the list. " . h. " said he. " yon have MX) demerits. I see. What ilid mui s;et them for? " " Si.N smokes at .iO apiece, " answered . . S. " Well, we don ' t want an - incendiaries here, " retorted St. I ' ctcr. " You ' d better go to hell. " . iid he slnit the gate. Much disheartened, the nnlncky offender reversed the elevator and stood before the gate of the nether region. Here he gave his name and address to the devil and asked for a room with carpet on llie lloor. lace cnrtains on the window, and no alarm clock. rile de il ciinl ' erred with his luisiness manager awhile and then said, " I ' d let yon in, only there are too many of that Corby bnnch in here now. I ' ve swi ni not to admit another one, for they ' re awfvillv hard to gel along with. . t first tliey kcjrt com|)laining of the cold, even though 1 had all the furnaces going, and joshed me aliout my janitor, asking me if 1 got him from Xotre Dame. They also advised me to get steam radiators. " i could stand that, but a couple of da s ago they li.id what they call a loiigli-liousf, ill which lliey broke all the furniture and threw enough of the Sly.x ,arouiid to put out all the bres in the bouse. 1 assure you 1 have a ilriiic of a cold right now from a ducking 1 gol then. The only way 1 could ipiiel them was to tell them the lid was on and I cnuldn ' t give them any ini re ])eriiiis- sions. So I must refuse. " There was now only mie resource left, it seemed, sn the poor outcast went across the street and aski ' d for the keeper of jjurgatory. lie appeared and put the same questions as to the ollur two. " So, you ' re from Xolre Dame, are you? Have you a bill fnuii I ' .rother I ' aul? " . nd then was the unfortunate one obliged to retrace bis steps, back to the land of the living, for be bad been weighed in the balance and found uanting 59 " Vr ®ljf OF CHICAGO MANUFACTURE THE HIGH GRADE FUNERAL FURNISHINGS USED BY BRO. LAWRENCE OF NOTRE DAME • GO totpra iFruut a irnumami i allrr to i xB SaJi l)c;ir Dad: — I tuite to write to you I ' ' or Lunl ! — I ' m feeling mighty blue But on tlif square, old (lov., I ' m luokf-- Jusl liunnufd a dollar froiu a hluke Who conltl have lent nie ten or more; 1 got blamed mad, he looked so sore — Just like he thought 1 was a crook — Bui I cooled down and meekly took The measly case he handed me. And now I send this line to you : Voiir last deposit ' s gone — it flew. Hut, then, besides the nn ' iiey. i[i . I ' ve got some news llial just as bad. Vou know, I said the ' varsity Would be a leai! pipe eiiieh fm- nir Well, dad. 1 guess I ' m dnwii and -nil : A week of it pnt nie u rmii I first played center like a jay — They hannnered me with every play: A hmnan piston folks call " Red " Would cliarge and stick his rusty head Beneath my floating ribs " till I Was SI) Itlamed mad I ' d want to cry. I ' d just get up in time to hear ■Runt " Ryan ' s signals sharp and clear — Some guy would swat me, and a Innij) As In ' g as any camel ' s hump Would start a swelling: then, again. Would come a red head, Possum Paine — ! stood it — well, it seemed for years. And then — the thought of il brings tears — A guy named Munson, bald and fat. Crashed by me and I thought a bat Had walloped me across the crop. And then I looped the senseless loop. ( )h. (lad, 1 had such awful dreams. Of antes, freight cars, four-horse teams All dancing on my poor old head — Anil when I woke I was in bed. All through the week I was in pain; Rut now. at last. I ' m up again. Ping-pong fur uie : — We (|uit the squad. Why, dad, I ' d rather tote the hod Than let " Red " Miller. " Hugs " ami " Ma.- " Cut hieroglyphics on my hack. Xay, nay, Pauline! I ' ll do to root: . o football togs for this galoot. Hut cheer up, dad, I ' m doing line In almost every other line. My profs and I get on C). K. That Reno isn ' t half the jay I thought he was ; yon ought to see Him sparkle in society; With glasses perched up. .n liis nose, . nd patent leathers on his i»»es. In tuxedo and opera lid — I tell you he ' s the nifty kid. I ' m taking Dutch, a French class, too: The way I throw the " parlez vous " Vou ' d think DeLaunay was my name — I ' m starring in this language game. You a.sked me, " What ' s St. Mary ' s? " Dad. If I could tell yon I ' d he glad. This much I know, ' tt not been there, I asked, hut got the stony stare. A Senior scowded at nie like sin. " Why babe, they wouldn ' t let you in, " He said, to me. " My boy, beware. You ' re but a Freshman, have a care I For eyes of blue and locks oi gold (51 GEO. WYMAN CO. Sell Dry Goods, Carpets, Cloaks, Mil- linery, Trunks and Bags, Crockery and Druggists ' Sundnes. Come and See Us GEO. WYMAN CO., SOUTH BEND Al SIBLEY ' S You can buy sporting goods and fishing tackle; in fact, almost anything in the hard- ware and sporting goods line. Mail orders given careful attention. IRVING A. SIBLEY Hardware Merchant Both Phones No. 8 SOUTH BEND, IND RABLE ' S OPEN DAY AND NIGHT ORIGINAL THREE-CENT LUNCH ROOMS D KABLE. Prop.. Headauarters. 33 Summit Street. Toledo 104-106 N. MICHIGAN ST. and 202 S. MICHIGAN ST., SOUTH BEND O. A. CLARK, Manager Sjpttrra from a SrouitiHon i alUr — (cumiriuhi ) Are not for kids ; don ' t be so bold ! " And that ' s as near as I e ' er got To that confounded blessed spot. Sphinx-like it stands a mile away — I ' ve visions of it night and day. It ' s like a sacred orchard where Forbidden fruits perfume the air, Where fairies flit about — but Lord! The angel with the flaming sword W ' l ' uld put llie boots to nic if I Would e cu jump the fence, or try To catch some lonesome maiden ' s eye. Or smile up at her on the sly. 1 sometimes think I ' ll jc)in Pete ' s band That plays sometimes in th,-it blessed land. But now, dear dad, lets call il short. Send on a check for , be . ' i s|)ort ! Anil may this scrawl liiul ynn .-dl right. With love, ' om■s, . rlhnr i .rownson Arroatirs Came to otre Dame one day. Out from the wilds of loway. Fearlessly foolish, a skinny j.iy Freed not yet from the seeds of bay. Eruginous, boasting the name of Ray. Yon guess who ' lis ; ' twou ' l take all day. On the scrolls of weighty men . t this great place of learning. .Stands one who thinks his mighty pen Can set a river burning: He is a great logician, too. Makes others blush for shame. In Schmid ' s mind, he ' s a genius true, D ' you think you know his name? fflrdlittijrr ' a iFarimila Mclntyre ' s fonmila for liniliiiy the- acliiul nuinlKT nf wurkiiis ' ilays in the year : Days ill year, -----.__,. 3f ' ,5 Days in siiniiiier vacation. -------90 J j of exery ilay is nigltt, iliviile li .Sunday ami Tliursilax ' s, - Daxs nut for football and baseball, I beint;- Jfi half-flays ) , Cliri.stmas vacation. IBljfit SCitigljtliooi V3aa in IFluUirr First Corbyite— I hear they lia ;e made I ' .inz a knit ht of the Founder ' s Dav, garter. Second Corbyite— Well, gocnltiess kuou.s he neeil- it. Thai fellow never could keep his socks up. 2)275 137 ' . - 78 59 , - 38 21 - ' A .Alls. 63 OLYMPIC THEATRE p. J. CLIFFORD. Ma„age, Home of Real VaudeOiUe MATTINEE AND EVENING PERFORMANCES JTiy MAY WE NOT SERVE YOU? iHUrl JJliarutarg specially Equ,pp -d u an wo,k in connection with filling prescrip- tions and dispensing of mt dicmes LEO ELIEL. Pre 2.10 W. Wash. St., Cor. Lafayette BOTH PHONES 392 There is a Decided College Stamp on Our 1908 Clothes The recognition of l nowing hont to pioduce this style effect is evidenced b f the man j orders we a re receioing from Notre Dame students. Sec our Exclusive Patterns Specially Selected for our College Trade. One suit in the pattern Distinct in Stvle Notre Dame C»n Slop at Our Door Renfranz, Jr., Importing Tailor 1 10 E. Washington Street National Grocer Company SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Wholesale Grocers and Coffee Roasters If ou Have Never Eaten meter ' s Chocolates Prices Quoted on Application ' o i Have et to Taste Cbe Best of Hll Youi OrJtn XdklUd MANUFACTURED B " l J. B. WEBKR, South Bend. Ind FREYERMUTH ' S ART STORE Artistic Picture Framing Carbons. Photogravures, Color Prints ISi E. Jcffrrrjon Si.. Cor. Si. Joe. SOUTH BEND tJrig.nal Paintings m Water Coloti and Oils Engravings, Etchings. Arlolypes ICiittng m h Siftng A cow stood on the burning deck, And she was blind and dumb. Her tail was green : her feet were white, Her cud was Beeman ' s IVp -ln r.uni. She knew the boat must soon go down. She saw the flames mount ever higher ; She only crossctl her dainty legs And calmly waited to expire. . ' longing look came o ' er her face. She eyed the waters wet and deep: Rut coolly on that burning deck. She passed into Death ' s peaceful sleep. Her tail was singed, she came to life. And bade the wretched flames depart. They heeded not, she took a chair .■ n l drove it to her aching heart. Her cud by chance slipped down her throat, She woke once more from deadly pain : Rut looking ' round, she waved her tail, -And gently smiled and died again. The cold wind blew from Arctic climes, The cow again regained her breath ; The snow fell fast, she murmured not. Rut blew her nose and froze to death. .• rainstorm woke her up l!iis time. She gazed about, nor scowled nor frowned. Rut shyly threw her hind legs up. Leaped overboard and c;ihnly drowned. A passing steamer took her in. She bashfully sat near a post; Rnt suddenly she sweetly smiled. Then coughed and yielded up the ghost. Natiirr iit i pringtiinr Ah. Nature, glorious Nature! Constant theme of poet ' s song. I ' m glad to see you back again Vou ' xe been away so long ! And the trees, ihe beauteous trees Bursting forth in verdant green 1 Why don ' t you stay green all the year? I think you are real mean. I he twittering hiriK are singing So sweet in Ihe t reshened air. As they sit on tlie ielcplK)ne wires And almost everywhere. 1 lie flowers, the gay young flowers. Bright harbingers of spring I nu ' re nice e. ccpl for the bumble bees, l ' " or humble-bees will sting. The lo ers. the in er- ' ■ trolling Tntn the forest deep: Or perhaps they take in the Olympic. W ' iiile the l irdies say. " Chcej). cheep, cheep. T(K)HI V Mil ' liNAI.n. 05 Fartner Swayback (in his daiijjhter. Sallv jane, jii.st home from . l. Mary ' s) — So ye learned ( » sin » it the Ixuv-n-arry np to the sclKKtl, (lid e? Sally jane ' es. dad. i e.ni liil the bull ' s-eye every time. Farmer Swayback — Hum! Trap ' s that ' s pretty ood shoolin ' . bm I don ' t want you trvin ' anv of them trieks on niv cattle. WHERE RAJAH BITTER SWEETS ARE MADE 1-2, 1, 2, and 5 lb. Packages 1-2, 1, 2. and 5 lb. Packages The New Factory of GEO. ZEIGLER CO, 362-364-36 6-368-3 70-37 2-3 74 FLORIDA STREET MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN WILHELM a Real Tailor 136 South Michigan Street SOUTH BEND UGH 5] Swagger suits of individualilv especially designed jor collegians REMEMBER Beyer ' s New Floral Store WHEN YOU WANT FINE FLOWERS 131 N. MICHIGAN ST. When you wish to purchase a prelly gijt or buy a good article for yourself m latest novelties or Diamond Jewcirv, go to CL AUER, 105 So. Michigan Street. South Bend MICH GRADE ; JEWEIXR : 66 ICpltrrs iFrnm a iBnninuum l allpr In i ia iab III. Dear Dad: — I guess it ' s lime I wmie To tliank yon for your spleiulid noie. The check just put uie on niy feet ; Vou see wc had a little treat In honor of tiie ' varsity. And ' course you know, ' twas up to me To stand niy share like all tlie rest. Say, dad, our " jewels " are the hest ! ' Tis true they put " this chile " to sleep, But I ' m no knocker. I won ' t weep About spilt milk; hut this year ' s team Is just ahdut the kind of dream That this here hojack wants to see When sleeping out eternity. There ' s not a quitter in the line; And Lord! to see that hack tield shine. From Ryan down to Callicrate — There ' s nothing like them in the State. But dad, if they can play football. It ' s sure a cinch that Corhy Hall Has got the bunch that beats the band When social features arc on hand. Krom Hulcbins down, they ' re all ihe same; There ' s nothing here at X ' olre Dame Can touch them. Sorin — ? has no life! Just like a man that ' s got a wife, Or else a " bach " that has no h o])e Of ever getting married. Nope! o Sorin Hall for this here child. And Brownson say, they (Iri ' e me wild ! They think ihey are the cutest yet, And always call me " Smushcrct. " Oh. Lord! 1 guess I was a jay — B n that ' s your Freshman every day ' I ' m rooming now in Corby, dad. I know the news will make you glad ; And furthermore — now. dad. don ' t laugh — I ' ll start to work. Now that ' s no cliaff! I ' ve learned some things since I ' ve been here — Just watch my smoke all ihrorgh next year. ' M1 asked, " What can demerits be? " ril irll you they ' re my spicially. 1 lead — at least in Corby Hall — Two-eighty-tive, now that ' s not small. If Christmas were a monlli away I don ' t believe I ' d see the day. . t least I wouldn ' t tarry here; i ' .ui. nu ihe simare, I ' ll start next year nd try to l)ring my average down By cutting out the skives to town. Last night they caught me coming back — 1 thought for sure I ' d have to pack, lint when they treated nie so white I vowed I ' d " art nui ne.Kt year right. You asked who Monaghan might be ; Me comes from Washington. D. C. In Economics he ' s the dean; And he ' s the best I ' ve ever seen. Why he can teach most anything, — He ' d teach the Brownson bunch to sing — If that were possible, I mean. Yes, dad, his equal ' s never been In class, — he simply can ' t be beat : Mis lectures — every one ' s a treat. But that ' s not all: above all that There ' s something 1 can ' t just get at. But just alone the fellow woulil Create a longing to be good. Why, dad you know we love him m» ' T would l)reak imr hearts to see him go. 67 New " House of Studies, " University of Notre Dame one of our latest instaOations KARR SUPPLY CO. HOT WATER AND STEAM HEATING BELLVILLE, ILLINOIS. U. S. A. Heating Churcfies, Schools, Colleges and Hospitals Our Specialty For the Economical Housewife and Balder Asl Your Grocer C . GASKILL CO. Distributors bH IGpttprs iFrnm a iHrniunsnu iliallpr ((!ImlrUl lr ) Almut the L ' ocds — yes. yovi ' rc right; There isn ' t any cause for fright. N ' e.xt term I wish you ' d visit Iiere. 1 111 sure you ' ll fnid no cause for fear. Well, (lad, it ' s lime to tumble in : I ' m awful glad you sent the tin. Don ' t wnrry. I ' ll he home all right. ' | u lo iiig son. . . forliv lie. Knglisli Teacher — If llic l ric writer is called a lyrist and the writer of the sonnet is called a sonneteer, what would you call the writer of an epic? Fox (after much deep thought I — .An epicurean. In like manner a clothinn-store should consisl of a coterie, a paiitrv. and a vestry. — [Eti. Professor — Who was I. Socrates? Mailer — i. Socrates? Why. lie was a philosopher who ran a pawn-.hop. Prnf. Reno — Who was .Mcihiades? Thurrer — lie was a stroiifj. healthy youiij.; man who did all lie could for his cfumtrN. Irate Motlur (to Prefect of l)iscipline) — I iiiiderst.ind that piiiiislinicut here is always inflicted hefore hreakfast, NDw. 1 wmi ' t li.ixc m ' ho ' wlii|iped on an empty stomach. Prefect of Discipline (s.iniewhat deaf) — ' rl re misiaken. inadaiii. I assure you. That isn ' t the place where we whip them at all. " IH ' d " .MAI.O.SKV as I ' OKTIA 1. " THK MKKIHAXT (IK VKNICE. ' 69 WHY? ARE THE " OTHER FELLOWS " GETTING YOUR BUSINESS IN TRUNKS, BAGS AND Travki.inc; Equipment think it over ROMADKA ' S; Fine Leather Goods Cor. Washington L Main Sts. We have the agency for Eastman Kodaks. Premo and Century Cameras — in fact the most extensive line of Photo Supplies in Northern Indiana. Special attention given to developing and printing at reasonable prices. OTTO C. BASTIAN DRUGGIST 129 W, Washington St. Being College Men we have the Spirit of College Men FranK Mayr L Sons JEWELERS Gold and Silversmiths SOUTH BEND. INDIANA Goods Called for and Delivered Home Phone 6136 Our Work is Our BOND Ladies ' and Gentlemen ' s Clothing Cleaned, Pressed, Repaired and Dyed at Ihe Bond Dye House 1 26 S. Main Street SOUTH BEND. JND. BELL PHONE 67iW HOME PHONE bJW 1 THE " 1 SOUTH BEND 1 SUPPLY CO. JOBBERS AND MANUFACTURERS OF VIi 1 Supp les and Steam Specia ties Brass Goods. Pipe Fittings. Packings. Steam Pumps. Engineers ' Supplies. Oils and Greases. Belting. Pulleys. Shafting. Hangers. Etc. .M.« nlc Trnplr Buildi ' m. 105 Nonh Michifi, Sir .rt SOLTH BEND. INDIANA Srmrmbraurrs 1 isiterl the " U, " dear Toiti, W ' iierc we were wniit to go And drink so deep siu ' Ii wondrous lore Some twenty years ago. The campus was dcstTlcd, Tom, In fact, the place seemed dead; And the only soid thai T cnulc! see Was the workman in the shed. (Firfit given to ihe world hv " Cap " Mnrrav. in Father Cruni lev ' s Englis h Class.) al)f Srantp (A astpl bi; (Cnffrg) Derelict of cruel fate. By prosperity spurned. The laughing stock of man. Growling dogs chase thee from all men ' ' dtiors. .Ml liave turned. Away from thee. Its ban Law iias upon you placed. New Boy — Say, wliat doe the president of tlie collefje have to do? Old Bov — Oh. he ' s the one tliat tells iis when we can ' t have rec. " Johnson- — Why is it that all the young; larly visitors want to see the electrical laboratory? IVrteling — W ' liy not! That ' s a great place for sparkinj:;, isn ' t it? " Sonth Bend Boarder — Mv landlady makes mathematical dntigh nuts. College Hallcr — How ' s that? S. B. B. — The hole is always greater than any or all of the other parts. THE STUDENT Has an opportunity that I2esl20uld not overlook THE MAKING OF IDEAL CONCRETE STONE BY THE USE OF " IDEAL CONCRETE MACHINERY " will place him in a il -;in. hormr;! lilf , irilfrestins and linaiieially u. ' ..s. ful HISIXKSS. N " sf-.-tion of the world can ! ' • f iun l where this money-making " ma- chinery is not ill operatioTi in the production of the cheapest, tiie most durable and sougrht after BI ' ILD- ING MATKRI.M- ' -vpv pro. in.. d For put icnlars. ad- IDEAL CONCRETE MACHINERY COMPANY SOUTH BEND. INDIANA. U 5. A SI " WISH. IBI ' lON KXITo: . . L)(_)NH1 ' :. ' .... i-ri las maquinas " lUEAL " para hacer blotpies de hurmigon. Busca el joven latino, como olros, el biien exito? Des« ' a saber el oaniino mAs corto? en tr on pes la niAquina " IDEAL " df linccr blnques de liormigon deberfa intere.sarle. Kl material mds durable. CONCRETO. Ei negocio mfis niratlvo. PIEDRA .-X RTIFICIAL. Ui mejor mAqiiina onocida la " Tr»E. l., " T ' ara m-ls parliculares dirijase d iDKAi. ■«% Hi ' i ' i-: y riiii ERV company, StMitli Ht ' iiil. Inillniin, VM. I ' l. A. St, 5ttarY 5 (Tolkge anb ca6emY NOTRE DAME, INDIANA One mile west of University of Noire Dawe. Two hours ride from Chicago COLLEGIATE COURSES -Classical, Literary and Scientific, leading to Degrees ACADEMIC COURSE Prepares for CoUege. PREPARATORY COURSE Corresponds to Grammar Grades. MINIM DEPARTMENT For girls under twelve years. FINE ARTS Music, Voice Training, Painting. DOMESTIC SCIENCE Complete Course. PHYSICAL CULTURE Indoor and Outdoor Gymnasium WorK. ci:nTincATES recognized by leading universities. Fnr llluslralcJ Catalogue and full particulars senil la THE DIRECTRESS. 11 ®f rl)ntral 3l rnttftratinu0 at Notr Sam? Circus Solly Skinnie Shorty Hippie 1 hink Father Heinie Casty ISlossom Copper Moochy Jjore Lizzie Green Cicero 1 Iiisgiiis Baldy Florence Hugs Alice Canuck Ih-qjpv Horse Sunny Jim I!ig Chief Duck Goote Cap Dud ' Sciililz Jiggers 1 )reamy Texas Mayor Red Majority Woozy Spike Tubby Colonel Doctor 1 ' e- Hot-air Iri li Jew- Cocky llrainy Lazarus G(xise - Dirty Rusty ( )pie McDilkl.jck Papke Wiffet Slim Scon Slii er- illi-me Injun Hunk Pug Cully Ham .Muggsy Mule Speeds- ludge Windy Mule Stampeder Chops Old A ' oman Os Rosy Manager Turk ' Aces-up Tobacco-leaves ( lold Dusty Twins May Fuzzie Sheep-Herder Big Dog Cliaiincey Mother Sheep Stogie Rip Scrubby Johnnie Kling 1 ' ossum Leinon Face Swede P.irdic Slim Minim Stockyards Knowledge I ' ani Windy ( ierman-carp Mormon Xosie (iiisty Class I ' ote Pretty Mother Nig Sorehead Gertrude .All through llie Xight Dear I liawatha Algie Caruso Carnegie (ienevieve The Holy Roller Scotty Mucker Moiph Maggie Rolla liones Housedog Puck Coldy P ony Kid Little Fgypt Scamp . ristocrat Swede Diilch (iin ' l ' .an-y liottles F.mpty-suit l-hlzir I Iapp - Hank Smilax Delnias Pickle Merchant Skunk Zack Xigger Bock 73 ISAIAH MILLER, President J. E. DONAHUE. Sec. and Treas. TELEPHONES: MAIN. 290 MILLER DONAHUE LUMBER CO. WHOLESALERS AND RETAILERS LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIALS, SASH, DOORS AND BLINDS, FINISHING MATERIALS 417 SOUTH CARROLL STREET SOUTH BEND, INDIANA L. HUBBARD, President M. B. STALEY, Vice-Pres. C. A. KIMBALL, Cashier CHAS. L. ZIGLER. Ass ' t Cashier DIRECTORS Lucius Hubbard B. Staley Arthur L. Hubbard Chas. L. Ztgler C, A. Kirnball THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Capital, $105,000 Surplus and Profits, $102,000 Special Attention Given Collections WE ISSUE FOREIGN EXCHANGE AT LOWEST MARKET RATES AND LETTERS OF CREDIT PAYABLE THROUGHOUT THE WORLD 7-4 Director of Studies — Here ' s an Elocu- tion class you haven ' t had. Scales — Well, fatlicr, I had gas engines last year. Elocution dropped. R. Adam Kaspcr — The History and Economics course is a liard course, all right : anybody who passes it can pass any- thing — except a saloon. Reading the Bidletins. Father Cavanangh — .Moral 2?. Why is this moral mark so n . Ktiliio? ' Ruhio — Xo speak good English. l ' ' ather Cavanangh (continuing) — Eng- lish, 08! A JInkr. .Moriarty — When will tlic leani get back ? Cooke — . fter the engine. ' I)ied . 65 B. C. R. 1. P. AuBuirra tn (£nrr apl1u utB. I ' ' , r. 1 ' .. — It is very evidenl that vou have never been de ' pl in Idve that you ask why a fellow calls his sweetheart his " dear one. " .After you begin to buy candy and theatre tickets mhi ' II find out. K. 111 . S TI.Mi ). I II ' .XrillCNS I naves onh be nun ' s works and ileatli llieir gain, . ' un, hide lh beams; Tiini ' n lialli don his reign ! Boyle (discussing I ' .tliicsi — Well, sup- pose nobody knew about it; supjiosc she were murdered an hour before she died ? Prof, Reno is reported to have said the ante-studeal prayer as follows ; " Bless us O Lord, and these Thy gifts, which we are about to receive from Thy boiinly, " etc. Whereat sumcnni- respondeil " . men, " and the professor mentally said his prayers backwards. Reno I waxing irate on ihi- stockyards |iroblem ) — Wh . tlie even kill dead beeves and ibrnw them out im the a b-pile! IRnanauirrablr. Rrof. Edwards ( to a recreant librariait ) — I told one of you boys, ' I don ' t know whom, to tell the next boy that came up t,, d(. that. Whom did I tell that to? Librarian— Diin ' l know, professor. Professor— Well, who came up next? Sa iHauiirrB. Willie shocked •v:m• ii;i l.) Uic luan - The poor oil! m:in ju.st flew aparl ; For Willie, when he did the shocking, I ' scil dyiiamilc wrapped in a slocking. 75 IF INTER- ESTED IN High Grade Printing and Binding ' You are most cordially invited to inspect our new plant : In five years we have out-grown every commercial printing house in northern Indiana. ; : : : : Come and learn why : : L. P. HARDY CO. 417-419 SOUTH ST. JOSEPH STREET SOUTH BEND, INDIANA The O ' Brien Varnish Company Manufacturers ol FINE VARNISHES. NATURAL WOOD FINISHES. ETC. SOUTH BEND. INDIANA C A S A D A Y FOOT LIFT SULKY PLOW The Strongest and Best Sulky Plow Made MANUFACTURED BY South Bend Chilled Plow Co. SOUTH BEND. INDIANA. U. S. A. ICpiuonalir anti 3a When a fellow ' s feeling lonesome. Knowing scarcely what to do. And ne searches all the college Looking up a " stunt " that ' s new ; All his classes are a burden Till the time for " rec " arrives When the happy thought comes to him — " Lemonade and 5s. " When a looked for letter fails him From the mail we watch him go With the air of some despontlent Exile ' midst Siberian snow : Some one speaks — his glum face brightens .And they " cross-cut " o ' er the drives : " Yes! " he quickly says, " And I ' ll take " Lemonade . ' md There are times we all feel grumpy For no reason — none at all — -■V disease that ' s surely catching For ' tis- found in every hall : To prevent an epidemic . nd to save some useful lives Kach should till that old prescription — " Lemonade and 5s. " Every college has its rare haunts That with students never die; .And in future years they ' ll serve as Scrap-books of the times gone by; " Larks " you may forget and ball games, E ' en your " roughhouse " and your " skives, " Rut not Leopold ' s old standby — " Lemonade and 5s. " 9n l istary (Qlass. Professor — It was Wayne ulm leil llic expedition against the Whiskey Rebellion. Stttdent (aside) — He nnist have been an awful b(X)ze-fiHiter ! Kenned) How many people nuist a thing be told to before it nia be siiiil to l)e ptiblic? I ' rofessor — About si.x or eight. Kennedy — Does that apply to women? I ' rofessor — Well, in that case, two or three might suffice. Scullin ( wlnj is literary) — Did you hear l I(X5re ' s Lament on Owen Roe McXeil? " ' oung ( tiot quite so literary) — ' o. but 1 heard Fox ' s lament on owin ' fifl cent-, and having to pay. McKenna — How was the crowd at the High .SchcKil meet? Fair? Kennedy ( who is hard to suit ) — Well, about half cif them were fair: llie otliers were the homeliest I ' ve seen nutside of Pittsburg. I ' rofes.sor — In what year did the battle of Hastings take place? Saley — What year did you say, I ' rofes- sor? Professor — Kyi " !. 77 " Pam " Mclntyre has handed the editor the following little item of interest to read- ers of the Dome: Our little town is on the boom. The carpetiters have commenced work on the new cement sidewalk on Main street. — I I lanover Times. ( )ut - of - town papers plea e copy.] I ' rofessor — Who wrote Gray ' s F.Iegy? Dillon — I don ' t retnember. 1 think it was Tennyson. OpuitP Jfaxvi. First Flat — What dn you think nf I ' ox ' s latest stunt ? Second Flat — What ' s that ? First Flat — He bought a phonograph and has abottt a hundred records that he prejiared himself, and he keeps theiu going at all hours. Second Flat — What ' s his idea ? First Flat — O, same old altiiction — likes to hear himself talk. ABHurialion. Roach ( looking up at the tower clock ) — Ciee ! but my watch is slow. . nderson — Well, you know you must make allowance for the company it keeps. Dolan — Why is it that Beiiitz always gets his class rooms on the top floor? Callicrate — I guess he thinks that ' s the oidv location suitable for " higher matlie- matics. " ? = ly-- merlcan Clectrlcal Suff l (To. r.MANUFACTURERS AND DEALERS N : TELEPHONE, ELECTRIC LIGHT, CONTRACTING AND MISCELLANEOUS ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES 211-213 LAKE STREET, CHICAGO, ILL. AS THE NAME AMERICAN WOULD IMPLY. OUR GOODS GIVE SATISFACTION AT ALL TIMES. AS WE HANDLE NOTHING BUT THE BEST OF EVERYTHING IN THE ELECTRICAL LINE =4 ?- HANDY BROTHERS MINING COMPANY AKROrN BAY CITY, W. s., MICHIGAN COAL MONITOR COAL TO T H K TRADE We are miners and shippers of a high-grade BITUMINOUS COAL, all rail from Mine. We are in a position to name you low delivered prices on first-class, well-prepared Domestic and Steam Lump Coals, SCREENED over SHAKING SCREENS; practically free from SlacK, no Sulphur, or other impurities. The quality, price and PROMPTNESS of shipment are a guarantee that you will be safe in placing your order with us. Get our prices and try a sample car. Satisfaction guaranteed. OUR SPECIALTIES ARE DOMESTIC LUMP, DOMESTIC NUT, STEAM LUMP, ( y, NUT, PEA AND SCREENINGS ' 7» Beware. O, beware of the terrible Turk, And the few extra decks that around him i o hirk. Renigj;in ' s no trouble to this man at all ; He can match any card that you hold, great or small. He was IT wlien ' er llie subject was debates : He had coached the teams that whippetl eleven States; On the 4th of each July With tlie rockets he ' d soar high 111 tin- iliniax of his patriot " orates. " lie had learned to shoot when he was very smalt; He was champion at chess and could play ball; He could ride a buffalo, And knew all there was to kiujw. But at danci ' N had tu nrnanienl the wall. He was head and shoulders, too, in social wiiirls. With that high silk hat and jaunty cane he twirls He ' d present a charming view — Rut the thing he couldn ' t do Was to trip the light fantastic with the girls. Not the maids of Old St. Louis though they ' re sweet, Xor the Iowa Co-eiU he ' d clianced tn meet. or e ' en yet the artless fairies Wi W admired so at St. Mary ' s Could induced him tu ronut numbers with hi feet. He had seen gray hairs and honored age advance. fiut he acted like a Soph ' more in a trance. When he met a sweet South Bender. . nd she said in acceiUs tender, " Don ' t ymi think for my dear sake you ' ll learn to dance? " In his room he tlances morning, night and noon W ith a phonograph to furnish him a tune ; He goes it night and day, . nd the devil is to pay If he hasn ' t got the waltz step down by June So on dancing guides he ' s squamlered all his pay, Ancl he dreams of gliding ' roimd decollete. He two-steps, sure as fate. To his j):irli ' mentary VIH. And he dms ilie Iiighiand fling the homeward way. 79 THE DOME IS PUBLISHED BY THE TRIBUNE PRINTING COMPANY IT IS A FAIR SAMPLE OF THE HIGH GRADE WORK DONE. A number of other first class publications come from The Tribune Press regularly; they include The Western UndertaKer, The Studebaker, St. Mary ' s Chimes and The High School Interlude q ALL KINDS OF LEDGER, BLANK BOOK AND BIND- ERY WORK DONE. qi NO CONTRACT TOO LARGE; NO JOB TOO SMALL. EVERYTHINGIN GOOD PRINTING, INCLUDING COM- MERCIAL PRINTING. q PHONE OR CALL FOR ESTIMATES. TRIBUNE PRINTING COMPANY SOUTH BEND, INDIANA so Sn Elnnttinu Hiit. Yonns; Debater — And tunv. Mr. Speaker, n ir worthy oppo- nents — Speaker Reno (interrupting) — Don ' t kill that " worthy oppo- nents. " Can ' t you think of some other name to use once in a while ? YouiTgf Debater (beginning again) — AnA now, Mr. Speaker, our ii ' orrfv opponents — (he continues his speech without further interruption from the chair). Kanaley — Do you mean to tell me that you paid a quarter for two poems in a paper edition ? John McDill — Sure. Why not? They ' re two bits of poetry, aren ' t they? Smooth-looking Stranger on University ( irounds — You cer- tainly have a grand life here. But now that you ' ve finished your education I should think that you would like to spend several months in Europe. R. . . Kasper — o, you clon ' l. Mister! I ' m on to that graft. " Why are the lawyers like necessity " ( ' live it up. " " ISecause thcv know no law. " ?Sn EtIitrB (UlaBB Jim Keefife — Would it be right to lend a man a dollar to gel drunk with ? Professor — No. KeefFe — Well, then, make Kenny give me back my rlollar. Did you hear about Tom Phillips saving a girl from drowning? Mclntyre — Xo. How was it? Reach — Why, you see she was going down for the last time when Tom jumped in and — froze the lake! Professor (in Physics) — Mr. Murphy, if you were buying a cow you wouldn ' t buy her by the yard or bushel, would you? Alurphv, the Wise — Xo, siree ! P.y the quart: you ' re darn tootin ' . CofFev — ( iee. but this tobacco is nice and flagrant! Prof. Petersen — Dougherty, you always play your cornet " hellissimo. " We met Colonel Iloynes one blustery day while rounding the church. The wind was verv strong and the snow was allogetlier too plentiful, " h ' ine weather. Colonel! " we shouted. The Colonel almost injured mother earth in an endeavor to make his best Louis XI ' bow on the icy walk, and responded: " Yes, yes, ironically speaking ! " " Wish you a happy Xew Year. " " Sir, the sentiment is reciprocal, and very cordial. back. Skahcn— W hat hap]iened to your shirt? It ' s all cut up in the Xewr blade. UklJ. IfKL-M), THb LK.NIKK () AIIKA(Ot). . 1 — [ guess 1 nui t have slashed it with my shouldcr- There once was a maiden named Mandy, Who married a young lad named .Vndy, And when they were wed She is .said to have said, " A dandv he is : and he ' s handv. " 81 " DECORATIONS " To take a liberty with a personal pronoun we venture to quote Shakespere. " Age can not wither, nor custom stale, our in- finite variety " of Wall Papers and House Decorations. : : : : : I. W . LOWER 120 SOUTH MICHIGAN STREET Plumbing ' and Heating ' Tom Williams Jeffe rs on ' st. THE J. B. JESSOP CO. Wholesale Fresh, Frozen, SmoKed Fish and Oysters TO-DAY AND EVERYDA ■ QUALITY HIGHEST AND PRICE LOWEST Fisheries " n the pnnripal lakes in N. VV. Canada, Lake Superior and !_ake Michigan Largest source of supply of any house in Chicago. Office Telephones. Long Distance Main 670, Main 650. Night Tele- phone, Long Distance, Edgewater 3261 COUNTRY ORDERS OUR SPECIALTY. 3 fa, .5 MILWAUKEE A L ,S(I fa, ,S2 N. CANAL ST. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS jjt, ■ ' at. s. ( nl V v -V V AR ; - — ■ 1 F. MARTY CO. BEESWAX BLEACHERS A , ' O MANVFACTVRERS OF Beesn apl Candles All Colors. . ' . . ' . Plain and Decnraled SYRACUSE. NEW YORK 82 steam, Water, MiU and Mining Supplies W. I. Pipe, Fittings, Valves, Oils, Belting, Steam Fitters " and Engineering Specialties Hose, PacKing, Tools, Engine Trimmings POWER PLANT, BUILDING AND GENERAL MILL SUPPLIES CHICAGO ENGINEER SUPPLY CO. 112-114 LAKE STREET, CHICAGO ===== ==: == == MANUFACTURERS OF AND DEALERS IN = === === = = Engineer Supplies of Every Description GENERAL AGENTS FOR Powell White Star Valves, Winland Turbine Tube Cleaners, Turner Oil Filters, Lynde Patent Pop Safety Valves Perfection Pump Governors, CESCO Brand High-Grade PacKings, Salamander and Graphobestos PacKing, Lonergan and Pov ell Oilers, Modern Steam Specialties ••(i ur Higuiam " anb 3lta Ollitpf " Will you walk into my wigwam? " ' I ' ve coats and vests and overalls The salve of Dreamy ' s spil-ball ; My professor said tu me; Oi every size and shape: Sam Uolan ' s broken knee; " ' Tis the cutest little wigwam I ' ve got the six brass buttons Why. just step into my wigwam; That you ever yet did see. " .-Varon Burr wore on his cape. They arc there for you to see. The slippers worn by Dewey The shin guards wciru by Smushcret When he swam Manilla bay— I have iheui bolh -a pair ; They ' re in the corner show case, I ' ve even gul a liny luck For I had them soled today. Of Rcjckerfeller ' s hair. The helmet worn by Waldorf, The night-shirt worn by Dowie, Of all my great collection. Tile last ball Curtis caught ; Famed Cassie Chadwick checks; This brings me most renown- They ' re wrapped in silver paper Of buttons worn by famous men The picture of a Corbyite And, my friend, they can ' t he bonglit. I ' ve half-a-dozen pecks. Who never skived to town. Each year my pile grows bigger, Let people laugh about my pile — And not far off ' s the day Some folks are mighty gay — When I can start a junkshop But here ' s my tip, " Invest in junk, " In the reg ' lar licensed way Tom Lawson says ' twill pay. " C- 114-116 WEST WAYNE STREET SOUTH BEND. INDIANA Manufacturers of Gas, Electric and Combination Lighting Fixtures SPECIAL DESIGNS OF ANY KIND CAREFULLY EXECUTED The Oldest Firm in the City Telephone No. 1213 RUSSWURM BROS. Manufacturers and Dealers in Harness, Saddles, Robes, Whips, and General Horse Goods 113 E. WASHINGTON STREET SOUTH BEND, IND. When Down Town— -and Hungry— i 6 MIKE ' S ' ' Lunch Room Hi ' .l Street Cars go b ) the Door M. F. CALNON. Prop. CORNER JEFFERSON AND MICHIGAN STREETS For Life, Fire, Tornado, Plate Glass, Boiler and Accident Insurance, Real Estate and Loans Call on Kizer . Woolverton AGENTS SOUTH BEND, INDIANA AGENCY ESTABLISHED IN 1869 ROOMS 4 AND 5 OLIVER HOUSE BLOCK BOTH BELL AND HOME PHONE 86 Alias of London, German American Hartford of Hartford Home of New YorK Ins. Co. of North America Phenix FideUty Casualty N. W. Mutual Life Total Assets Assets U. S. B. $ 2.021,223 13.508,038 18,920.604 20.862,698 11,268,104 8,719,795 7,876,948 232,819,246 $315,996,656 84 unstpr a ISrunton F.d. ( ) ' l ' " lyiiii ami Frank Walker, orig-inal punsters, wore having- a little argument. Walker liad just been jjiiilty of one of his " ununderstand- ahle " lines, and ( I ' l ' lxnn refused to laugh. The dialogue follows : W. — The trouble with you. ( )T- " lynn. is you don ' t see the body of the joke. O ' F. — ( ' , eye don ' t, don ' t eye? Well you have lots of check. W. — Do you ' car that ? O ' F. — Well, everybody nose it. W. — O, you chin too much. n ' l- ' . — ( ' icl out: ilon ' t waist ni valual)le tnue. W. — Won ' t budge a focjt. O ' F " . — Come, let ' s clothes this talk. W. — Shoe, shoe ! O ' F. — Listen to the pants from the gallery. ( io on, make a clean breast of it, you joker, vou haven ' t the guts. . — No. thank you. f |irefer not to beard the lion. O ' F. — Xo. because you know I ' d nail vou. (Continued but unavailalile. ) ®l|e Wih Batpr TMtktX How dear to my heart are the scenes about Sorin As fond recollection presents them to view : I ' hc one-armed police force, the watchman named Dorin, And e ' en tlie dear co-eds whom some of us knew. TIic wide-spreading tree and the porch that stood hy it. The reason for which was that cataracts fell And dehigcd onr " colonel " , at least mighty nigh it — Alas, for the bucket ! that porch was its knell. CHORUS. The old water bucket. The dinted tin bucket. The rusty old bucket That did its work well. How dear to my eyes was that battered mail wagon That came thrice a day to the post office door. The skiver that rolled in at two with a jag on We ' ll dose with the old water bucket no more. Ah, many a time did the Sorinites scatter As from the front windows great cataracts fell; Alas! never more will the H-O spatter Alas, for the bucket! the porch was its knell CTIORUS. I he old water bucket, The dinted tin bucket. The rusty old bucket That did its work well. 85 ill ' .5,.|q !l! " " iT THt BEST IN THE VI E_ST Ol)e Oliver ABSOLUTEL " ! FIREPROOE Cafe and Grill Room open 5:45 a. m. until Midnight. After Theatre Parties a Specialty Ma in dinning-room, table d ' hote noon and evening meals 75c. Or service A la Carte as prefered. EUROPEAN PLAN: RATES $1 PER DAY AND UP F. L. Guillaume, Manager SOUTH BEND, IND. i| HE OLIVER, a $700,000 hotel, is complete with J ' its new addition. The Oliver is the largest, most elegantly appointed, and most liberally man- aged hotel in Indiana. The woodwork and the furni- ture throughout are solid mahogany. The lobby is most magnificent, and the hotel is the best built transient hotel in America, having nothing but out- side 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 i deep artesian well water ; ice and refrigerating plants. All Ice manufac- tured on the premises from distilled water. Tele- phones in all rooms. The finest billiard room in the state, open from 8 a. m. to 12 p. m. Private banquets and dinner parties on short notice. Our $20.000 TurKish Bath Apartments, connected with the barber shop, have no superior in appoint- ment or attendance. Our Ladies ' Hairdressing and Manicuring parlor on the first floor is complete. Beautiful and luxurious Oriental SmoKing Room. The Banquet Hall located on the third floor of the hotel is a model. Also the Private Dining Rooms located on the parlor floor are unique in design and add greatly to facilities for catering to small private parties. The Kitchen is perfect in all its appoint- ments. The Cuisine and the Service in the Dining Room and throughout the hotel are given the closest personal attention. The liigliest art is to conceal art. Ex- cniplifieri by Artie Henning crawiiiifj under the bed to skive X ' espers . Ilnsjan I at 1:30) — Did you hear about the funeral al the ()lympic? Dreamy Scanlan — ' n. Hogan — Why, they ' re going to Barrv Scan Ion. Dreamy Scanlan (at 1 :,i. ) — Did ou hear about the funeral at the ( " )l -nipic? Escher — Xo. Dreamy — Why, they ' re going to bur llarrv . ' canloii. Henry James has written a novel, " The Prevaricator. " Xot reminiscences of Xotrc Dame. " Is Fox .still as much a cut-up as ever? " " Yes, he ' s a surgeon now. " {Dated 1. vears hence.) Scene a baseball game at .Xotre Dame. Persons, an . . D. student aufl a girl friend: He — ( )ur fellows never get to first base at all. She — Why don ' t they try running to that base on the other corner? Thai would fool the other plaxers. Deep silence. SORIN COURT LIFE There once was a student named Zink. Whose sole aim in life wa ' - to think : But Logic, I ' sychology, Greek anrl ()ntology, Entangled his brains in a kink. .IJttBrripttott (On lljp ■OB fHumtinrnt The glory of ihc Caesars ])a ed awa_ . Jerusalem its dissolution saw; ( ieorge W ashington is dead, so people sav. But here We stand to fill the world with awe. aljf Ipttapl] ai ' 07 ' Dear friend-, for heaven ' s sake, pass by I Don ' t blow yi u ' nose nor wipe vour eve. Curst be ye inan that knocks my Domk. . nd blest who purchases that toiub. ahf SfHurrrirlton of ' OS . luninil lo Miur ranks we come I ' resenling ihi-. the ' 08 DoMR. ( f faults we know it luu-t have .some: ' )f these say naught, but take it home. j- ' irst .Studenl — a-n ' t there a fellow here last year named Donahue? Second Student — Ves. he was the yap that wrote all the yawps for the Scholaslic 87 W. A. MclNERNY J. W. MclNERNY N. D. ' 01 N. D. ' 06 Mclnerny Mclnerny ATTORNEYS.AT-LAW SOUTH BEND, IND. HOURS: 2 P. M. to 4 P. M. 7 P. M. to 8 P. M. Dr. Thomas A. ney OFFICE: No. 212 JEFFERSON BUILDING Cor. Main and Jefferson Sis. Bell Phone 513 Home Phone 444 OFFICE HOURS: 2 lo 4 P. M., 7 lo 8 P. M. J. W. HILL, M. D. Office. 136 North Lafayelle Street Phooa: OSicc 60; Rts. 69 Residence. 509 N. Mam St. SOUTH BEND Home Phone 2346 Bell Phone 435 R. L. Sensenich, M. D. 31 1 Jefferson Building SOUTH BEND. INDIANA Hours: 11 to 12. 2 to 4. and 7 to 8 Office Hours; 2 to 4 P. M. 7 to 8 P. M. Dr. J. B. Berte ing Office. Cor. Colfax Ave. and Lafayette Si. Both Phones No. 675 Residence 215 South Taylor St. SOUTH BEND. IND. Phones: Bell 52; Home 6086 Wa ter A mond Hager, M. D. SPECIALIST EYE. EAR. NOSE AND THROAT GLASSES Fl 1 1 ED Cor. Washington and Lafayette Sts. SOUTH BEND Phonej; Home 789, Bell 689 R. Re.-. Home Phone 661 Dr. R. F. LUCAS DENTIST SOUTH BEND. INDIANA 301 SOUTH MICHIGAN STREET Soulhwnl Cor. Michin.n and W.ynr .Sl,t,l, 2 BLOCKS SOUTH OF STREET CAR DEPOT ROEDEL-BRAUN LEATHER CO. WHOLESALE DEALERS l LEATHER FINDINGS AND SHOE STORE SUPPLIES No. 713 Grant St.. Near Liberty Ave. Ac Union Depot PITTSBURGH. P.A. 88 ? inu fp IKiUpli tl|r ItUaiit mh Hon tl|p (girl (AS DERRICK WClULD IIAVK U ' RITTliN IT.) The niglit was still, — perfectly still. Not a rustle in the leaves, not a stir in the grass. The black clouds hung over all and covered the land with their darkness. John stood at the window with the girl, — neither spoke; they IcKiked out far across the night, yes, they were both looking beyond it, looking toward the dawn, and thinking. That night was to realize or make void their hopes; that night held everything f ir tliem ; and such a dreary night it was. The air was becoming ilenser and dryer. The man ' s hand quavered as he raised it to his brow, his teni|)les were burning. He drew her closer to him and kissed her on the cheek. The fires were alive in her eyes, they lit up his face. " Vou must go to your room, " he said, " you must not stay liere. Leave the rest to me, darling, and the dawn will tell it I have been faithful. " .SIic Inokeil into his eyes a mo- ment ,iiid then turned away, while he gazed inti) tlie darkness. He was growing weaker and weaker ; cold beads of perspiration stood upon his brow and a step was heard on the walk below. He took his gun in one hand and tried to brace himself with the other. The man was now below the window ' trying the door. Horrors ! ! He grew chill, his fingers loosened and he fell in a faint, hanging partly over the sill. When he came to. the dawn was breaking and below him he beheld a corpse. His gun had fallen from his hand upon the villain ' s head and dune the work. . year later, he walked u|i llu- n ail when the air was fresh and the roses were in lilnuni, ami there was his cuing wife more beautiful than ever, awaiting liis return. " .So yon have killed an- other man, " she said as she threw her arms around him. You have beaten .Sorgluun, you are elected United States Congressman, and go to Wash, next week. " (AS JIRSCIIKK WOCI.n IIAVF. WRITTEN IT.) Tile nil inn was lust in a black, smoky cloud. The bees were buzzing — of course, for what else should bees do but buzz. The sun — Heavens! there was no sun. for it was night, the sun had gone out. But there was a girl at the window with roses in her tum- bled hair and [Xiwder on her face. I guess it was powder, because her face was white or pale. Well, the girl was talking to a young man of al)ont twenty years of age. I could not hear just what thev were saying, becau.se I ' m rather deaf, but they were attentive to each-other, very attentive. N ' ow it was growing stuflfy and, scarcely a breath of air played in the girl ' s tresses. The breezes swooned in the fields and the croak of the frog died away. When I !(H)ked again the girl was gone and tlie man was alone. Of course, the man was alone, for there were only two there at first. The man listened ; you would think he was listening for something thai wasn ' t sounding. A step was heard, a real step, and a man made his way up the walk. The man in the window- pulled his gun and stood rigid. Onward caine the other. Just then a dark cloud un- covered the moon and she jjoured down her beams from on high. The moon beams struck the villain on the head and knocked him senseless and the young man, coming from the window, emptied his gun in the villain ' s body. Two years afterward as he came up the walk, his wit ' e came out to meet him. " John, " she said, " the liaby swallowed a Inillon- hook, the gas meter leaks, and I can ' t chase the cat off the sofa. " l COUN " L-SS -OM-S In every country in the World VAN HOU 1 EN ' S COCOA has been used by one generation after another. They have proved by experience that no other Cocoa equals it for delicious natural flavor and invigorating properties Van Houten s C o c o a IS UNEQUALLED FOR HIGH QUALITY. EXQUISITE FLAVOR AND ECONOMY IN USE FOR SALE BY LEADING GROCERS EVERYWHERE PURISSIMA Brand Pure Beeswax Candles and Altar Brand Beeswax Candles are the most reliable and well-Known brands of Church Candles, and have been in use upon the altars of the churches in this and foreign countries for so many years that they are now universally recognized as the standard. Where cheaper Candles are desired, we recommend our Hydraulic-Pressed Slearine Candles, Marble and Argand Brands. Samples and price list will be sent upon request THE WILL BAUMER CO. The Candle Manufacturers SYRACUSE, NEW YORK 7 1 Broad SUcrl. Boilon, Mau, IMPORTERS MANUFACTURES AND WHOLESALE GROCERS Roasters of High-Grade Coffees Lake, Union and Eagle Sts. Chicago, IlL Ejlabliihcd 1851 90 i!|oht t Kxikh ll)r lillatn --(Umitiuuph AS (11. 1, worr.ii ii.WK uritti-.n ii. He stnnd at tile winrlnw ami IckiUoiI at tlio barrel nf liis sun. " .Xin ' l vdu afraid nf it, John - " said llic girl, twistinij licr braid of hair armirid her liiigor. lie looked at her with an expression of reproach and looked back at the .iinn, — he said nothint;. The night hours were growing small, twelve had sounded, yet thev said not a word. Suddenly he stcxid erect and motioned her to her room, . ' hc looked at him but he had turned away. Xow he stood alone thinking of the question she had asked him. It had hurt him. for he was a southern boy, with an aim a- true as gold. Afraid of a gun! Perhaps this will show her thai 1 am not afraid of it. he said, as he pointed the gun at his head and turned his back to the window, lie pnlled the trigger but he missed his aim, lie heard a groan outside, and looking out he saw a man hing in the road. He had killed the villain. Two years later as he came up the road the girl came out to meet him with a rolling pin in one hand and a lumii of pie crust in the other. " There ' s a rat in the barn, |ohii, " she sairl. " get V(. ur gun and kill it, " .She is siu ' e of his aim now, but he ' s not. -lilt 1920. An (iDualimu First Critic — What difl vou think of S|ircnger ' s acting at the murder of ( )phelia ? Second Critic — ell, 1 think he was egged on. Coffey (explaining to the folks at home! — Yes, we had one good jilay, I saw Joe Jefferson in the " Rivals. " Joe played the part of " Shore . crcs! " Teacher — W hen were incubators first tncntinncd in Liiited States history? I ' npil — When Jcffer-ou ilrew up a bill to protect infant in- dustries. (iavagan I inspecting a velocity curve) — Well, that ' s the fim niest thing I ever saw. I ' rof. Benitz — - h. go on! Did you ever see Simon (I ' P.rien: We refuse to publish the name of the .student of mechanics who described a " bar " as " a plane mahoganv surface, the extension of which, at the back, is intersected at right angles bv mirrors. " igllpr (flrttiriBin. Teacher — What can yon say of Hawthorne ' s works? Kosterman — I think t]ie were verv creditable! Teacher (r|uoting) — His mind must be measiued by jiarallels of latitude. Parish — Hut. professor. I thought he was an imparallcled speaker. The following has been suggested as a four-year course in r hilosophy : Freshman — . iiibition. ,Soph( miore — Dist raction . Jimior — Mystification. .Senior — Derision. Hilton, while out shooting one clay, .saw a tin can which he proposed to use for a mark. " .Say. Jim. " he called to his friend from Chicago, " let ' s shoot the can. " " , ll right! " answered Jim, absent-mindedly, " have ou got a nickle? " 91 THE ECONOMY 110-112 NORTH MICHIGAN STREET The Store of All the People All the Time Wf give Economy Stamps « ith each and every lOc purchase. These stamps entitle you to hanesome premiums free of charge---they en- title you to a discount on your purchases be- cause you pay cash for u hat you buy. Do Not Fail to Ask For Economy Stamps -- They ' re Free A Buyer for the last copy of the Dome. Read The Notre Dame Scholastic Two Profit Producing Cream Harvesters BLUEBELL and DAIRYMAID The Bluebell or Dairymaid cream harvester will yield profits to the farmer or dairyman (hat cannot be acquired in any other way. The farmer who runs the milk through a separator gets more and belter butler fat than is possible by any other method, and. besides, a skim milk valuable for feeding purposes. The saving in butter fat alone will pay for the cream harvester in a very short time. The dairyman who runs the milk fresh from the cows through a separator can supply his customers with a pure, untainted and thoroughlv aer.ited milk, because running the milk through the harvester, removes the dirt and aerates the milk Mixing the cream and milk after the operation, gives a pure, untainted and thoroughly areated milk. This is ihe kind of milk that wins the friendship of consumers; hence it means more profits to the dairyman. The Bluebell and Dairymaid cream harvesters are b .ilh duiable and light running. The Bluebell is a gear drive, and the Dairymaid a chain drive machrnc. The supply can is the right distance from the Hoor to allow perfect ease in pouring in the milk, and the handic is )usi high enough for the operator to assume a natural position in turning. The Bluebell and Dairymaid cream harvesters are each made in four sizes. Our local agents will be pleased to show you these machines. CALL OR WRITE FOR CA lALOCiHK International Harvester Company of America (Infotp..f«t«l) CHICAGO, U. S. A. 92 A Nfui l iamt. [l s lu ' art Icapcil up as ho bilulil A ])laiict in the sky ; ■•We ' ll call it ' Mac ' . " he said, " ami then ■| shall Mill « hi illy die. ' " He closer looked, and in despair He swore .•Xqiiarius dry : For perched upon the lens to rest There sat a little tlv. Prefect (reading; ' mail) — Kennedy! (javagaii — Here! (Prefect looks around.) ( iavagan — Here! Cooke, give me tliat tobacco! Scene — Friday supper somebody offers Jimmie Cooke a .seg- ment of N. D, limburger instead of butter. " Aw, dat ' s de cheese, " savs limniie. I arii im tl|P T alta. Bonham — . ay, Miirph, have you paid your poll tax yet? Mnrphy — ( lo nn! i i don ' t take me for a Pole, do you? Jurschek once brnught a fenxHons dilemma intn Logic, but the reverend pnifessur jimmptly dehorned it and turned it inin a harmle-.s bull. SiarDit4 rpI . " I ' " alse! " crieil the VDUlh, pointing his index finger of scorn at the erstwhile object nl his affections. The maiden thuuglit of her curls, of her pretty |)iiik cheeks, of her black, black exebrows and she gasped with horror. " lietrayed- " she moaned, falling in an epileptic fit on the edge of the sofa, " betrayed by that awful drug-store man. " 93 7 Y =fc=i .. i==t: =t=7 ON ALL HIGH GRADE CUTS STOP AND LOOK FOR THE STAMP OF THE iEngrahwg nnh llpfltrotaptng OIo. DESIGNERS, ENGRAVERS and ® ® ELECTROTYPERS ® ® SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Y 94 Eliprr ' s iHuuii a S ' li t It v;i in the cimservatoiy nf ]i.ilnis ailjniniiiL; llic lirilliantK lighted ballroom. He sat alone with her, ami In mi hehiiid the screen of tremulous, waviiijj lir,inehes ihev eonlil wateh the fjav dancers glidini, ' in rhythm with the music, lUit he thought not of them. lie was fascinated, hewildered, intoxicated with li ve. She was tr ini; to jjuess what the refreshments would he. He would, he must snatch a kiss from those warm, red lijjs. lie snatched 1 1 1 Did he get the warm, red lips? Xo. for she jumped and then he •■ ' ot onlv the cold shoulder. I ' irst .Student — Pass the wieners — I ' m prepared lur the wur- t. Second Student ( making a stab and landing ejue in his coffee ) — Well, I guess that settles it! Yankus Doodlus urbem ivit In parvulo equo : In caput pennain ])osiiit ' ocatc|ue macaronei. Itgilanrr ' Chcre ' s M l ' nnessee sheritT named .Klein Who t ' tutn " iieshing " the law slir.uUl resign; I le arre-.teil tlie niucjn, Dici this Tennessee loon, h ' lir ni.ak ' in unlicensed " moonshine. " (Tlir iSnniiiiaiuiiti ' " " [ " is leap-year, " said tile ilrovvnsuiiile — He watclied the slender maid. He saw the roses on her eheek. He saw her golden hraid. " Leap-year it is, " the maid replied, ' Tis leap-year, very trvie: But don ' t he startled! — if I leap ' Twill he a mile from you. Xotre hanie boasts a guy. Moriarty Who, besides his immense p(ipiiUiritv, Is inclined to be witty. Too bad, more ' s the pity : We pass over this failing with charity. ®te (HruBaitrfi lihrir (Cnuars. (Carrjiings-im atib UJiiitanturiirrs . . . l.I.ITi:K. TIVt: . . li .VSININ ' I-; .XNKCUOTK .VSCKI 111:11 TO Tilt; . .NAI.VTU- A X N AM ST . A N A X I A S. Towards the latter lump of the eleventh ilyiiipiad the seismic Seljuks. under their war-like leaders, Malck Shah and : . rslan, rose against their bitter and bumptious belittlers. the .Mohamniedan Arabs, and, after a singularly sanguinary siege, wrested frinii tluiii tile control of . sia Minor and certain portions of Eastern luirope not at the bidding of the bos.sy Hey of Byzantium. This sii ' ge was signally significant for such as kept the Christian ci nmiaiid- ments courageously, ' ear after year, bands of pilgrims had w i nded their wearisome way across the rugged ridges of the rigorous h-uropean mountains, through the hostile Hungarian hunting- giiiunds. riuy braved the fury of the fierce and fanatical ftx)ls. ulio were ignorant ill their infamous inroads upon those pilgrims whom it |)leased to peilonii their penances puncliiall and perfectly in iirder In jirexent themselves from ])erpetual punisbmeiil in ys .YARD a FACTORY 742 S.M.CMIGan WE HAVE THE LARGEST LUMBER YARD IN THE CITY. ALSO OPERATE THE Largest Interior Finish Factory BETWEEN CHICAGO and TOLEDO 742 S. MICHIGAN ST., SOUTH BEND, IND. PHONES 781 and 180 YOU WILL GET Prompt Service and Good Material at Riglit Prices If you place your order for lumber and building material with us East xite Siumbrr |farfi EMERICK ST. East End Jefferson St. Bridge Phones 120 SOUTH BEND See Us Before Placing Your Order for Lumber and Building Material or Letting Your Contract for Building as We will give you GOOD MATERIAL and WORK iKifllmuiaka Sjumbrr larft Cor. Fourth and Union Sts. Phones 86 MISHAWAKA. IND. We can furnish you LUMBER and BUILDING MATERIAL of all Kinds, also furnish you Carpenters to do Work or Contract for Work Complete lirst iiir iCumlirr yar 1803 W. WASHINGTON ST. Phones; Bell 1010 Home 29 SOUTH BEND 96 ®l| (SlvnBaiita-aiontxmth Pluto ' s Paradise of inTililicni. VtM tile Arabs were friendly to a dcfjree approaching inidue familiarity, though the persons of the peregrinators were not punc- tured. P.ut when the terrible and torturing Turks had eradicated the arrogant .Xrahs. a reign of terror ensued for all persons pro- fessing Papistry. I ' or ilir Turks were, indeed, wild and turbulent fellows. I ' liU. attempting thai time-tested Iniism. " hi uiiicm there is strength. " the canny Christians collected their courageous crusaders. keen cutlasses and countless cannon, and commenced a cannonade upon the crowded country about Constantinople. But owing to the fallacious fact that the crusaders did not maintain in mind the nnusty maxim modulated by Miriam, the mother of Moses, " Eternal vigilance is the price of liberty, " they fell facile victim.s to the facetious fusillades of the ferocious free-thinkers. When jejune Jerusalem was at last adjacent, little less than 500.000 of the once gallant hand were among the missing. Ciodfrey, a godh ' gossoon. God wot, given to garridily. but a giwiil and a gamesome garcoii. forsooth, was elected chief Jew of Jeru--alem. (lodfrev of RnuilloTi was a broth of a boy, brazen and browni ' d from many lialtles with the base-born P.azouks of P yzantium. lUit in 1187 Jerusalem was once more relegated into the re- calcitrant ramifications of Islam ' s despotic sway. This was the signal, scarcely sporadic, for another grand gathering of great, gaddy and (itxl-fearing gallants to seize halberd and lialidome against the haughty heathen. Therefore, P. .Augustu ' of fair Prance, F. P.arbaros.sa. Esq.. of jasmine-germinating Cicrmanv. and Mr. R. Plantagenet of easily ignitable I ' lngland. set out with their frivolous, though fractions, foUowings, for the Hoi) ' Land. Disastrous dissension developed, however, among the ilngmatic duellers, and imtimely undid the umptump of the unsojjhistieated uproar. From this trying and timorous time till 1270. cacophonous crusades accumulated consecutively, hut none never negotiated no niddling . nor knew nothing aneni naval maneuvers. Still, to s]ieak simply, .some say that such seances were sensible, since without them the Christian cavalier Christopher Columbus might never have descried America. P ounteous were the benefits brought by these bold and bellig- erent brigands to the effete and esoteric east as well as to the wise. wild and woolly west. Every estimable European esquire enjoyed their effects. Commerce caught a considerable climax from the connection of the contagious countries which came into contact with one another. Arabesque art was arrived at automatically by the aromatic aristocracy, to argue arithmetically. riieatrical themes throve thickly, and theosophical thought llirilled the throngs of thanes. The western world waxed wroth with the wars, and their wicked tendencies, besides suffering some- what from the sermonizing of certain suffragettes who sang solos simultaneouslv. The art of war, moreover, was so manfully manip- ulated bv diese masters of murder that for two ( )lympiads after- wards extreme endurance was needed to exist ibrough the com- parative ennui. erging very villainous to the versalilit just veered upon, both history and horticulture hold that homologous horrors were hovering over the whole of Europe. The latent languor of man. long lain low, leaped forth with the lolling lope of a llama, just jumping from a jagged jut, as though jabbering with the jim-jams. In ( ienoa, N ' enice and Florence, a citron-like civilization sprang up, similar in cetacean severity to the city of Caesars. Folks fell into fearful frivolities, such as scribbling .satirical sonnets to such as asseverated sparingly of them. Crude and calamitous though they were, the crusades were, indeed, curious. Culpable and cussworthy in their conceiJtion, they nevertheless culminated as being most incomparably cohesive for Christendom. 97 Needs of Notre Dame Dl ' T ' of loyalty incumbent on cvcrv 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 stuilents are educated. The I ' niversity holds title to much unproductive land, but that is an incumbrance, rather than an asset. Here arc a few of the things that Notre Dame needs urgently and immediately: A library building to cost $150,000. Two 4iew dormitory buildings at a cost of $60,000 each. A fund for the purchase of books for the library. A fund for the education of clever and deserving boys who cannot 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 immediate needs of the I ' niversitv; expansion will multiply tiicse needs in proportion. Let the Alumni start the ball rolling. .Make up your mind just which of these needs you woulil best like to supply. If you cannot give $100,000, give $1,000. If not so much as that send $2. ' )0 for the purchase of equipment in the laboratory in which you arc most interested. A plan is now under ad ' isemcnt for the creation of a special Board composed of laymen to administer all moneys contributed to the University. ys Vc-« Sl ' = ' " ' Ev« DanceqWith. dm. Fox F. Derrick TRY THESE ON YOUR Q-oo b ) VeTon " ic.d. rlilkeUc ' iiSimo. Gertrude. , Creat-esr Hit of tKft Season. Sold at«U Ovw -storei lUJc4ToPla«f A aWoUft, Qot N«M J e ' x ft Woi»( SKftw. | « IK flwilior f Trev;-r.o8fie1N eTo!t — elc. — She Oe n1 j« « N eNo W»r , .1., " -. ftnain. i ' f CT» ' ««.„ Sencl Per Two I ' ti «jM» Pufr, Co. tna The 99 KhMntmrB Mhtx Adler ' s Clothing Co.. - - - . u litoriuni — r)livcr Theatres. - .American Electrical Supply Co.. Baker ' .s .Shoe Store, Birdsell Wagon Co., Becktold rrintiiig Binding Co.. Bacon, C . L.. - Berger Mfg. Co., - . . Beyer .Sons, - . . I ' ond Uye House - - . Bastian ' s Drug Store. Berteling. Or. J. 1!., - Cooidey 1 )rug Co., - - - Chas. B. Sax Co., - Clauer, Calvin K.. - - - Clapp liro.s,, - - - . Chicago Engineer Supply Co., Calnon, .M. T., - . . . Durand Ka.sper C " o., Ellsworth Store Economical Drug .Store - Eliel ' s Pharmacy ... Economy, The. ... Page Page Page - 48 Freyernuith ' s . rt Store, - (54 McErlain Jackson, - 44 - .■ () First Xational Bank. T4 Miller ' s Book Store, - - . - 44 - 78 Geo. Ziegler Co., - 66 .Mclnerny Doran, - 52 ;i4 II err Herr, - 38 Mclnerny Mclnerny, - 88 .50 Hogue Studio. - - - _ - 4G -Meyer iS; Sons, . - . - .53 - .50 Handy Bros. .Mining Co.. 78 McDonald Studio, - . . - 56 .53 Hardy L. P., - 76 Mayr Sons, TO - .54 Hager, Dr. W. . ., - - 88 Miller Donahue Lumber Co., - 74 lll ' i Hill, Dr. J. W., - - - . - 88 .Marty Co., - - - - - S3 - rii International Harvester Co.. - - !)■ Xobile. J. R.. - - - - - 38 to Indiana Lumber Co., - 96 Xickel Hotel. - - - - 43 - 88 Ideal Concrete Machinery Co.. 71 .Vational Grocer Co., - - 64 .53 Jesso]) Co.. - - - . - 82 Xotre Dame Scholastic. - !I3 - .53 Kinyon Bros.. - - - - 44 Xotre Dame University, - 98 (50 Kreuzberger, ). ]., - .53 Ippeuheinier Cigar Co., - 38 - 34 Kable " s 3c Lunch kcjoni. 63 ( Hiver Chilled Plow Co., - - 50 83 Kizer Woolverton, - - 84 ( )lyuipic Theatre. - - 64 - 84 Karr Supjjly Co., - 68 I ' I ' .rien X ' aruisli (.d.. - 76 !l() Ledger, C. S.. - - - - - 40 1 Hiver Hotel. - - - - - 86 - 3G Livingston Sous, .5s Olney. Dr. Ihonias . ., - 88 44 Lower, I. W., - - 82 Philadelphia. The. - - 52 - 64 Lucas. Dr. K. F.. - - 88 Quirk Milling Co., - 68 93 .Mangold, E. E., - - . - 36 Rippey, W. v.. - 34 100 Khx ntmnB 3lubfX--(2Inutinupft Robertson Bros., Rocilcl-liratiii Leather Co., Rupel r ros., . - . Reiifranz Jr., - - - Romadka Bros., Russwurtii Bro.s., - Stuclebaker Wagon Co.. Spiro Clothing Co., Senrich Co.. - - - Stephenson Cnderwe r Mills, Schuell, Chas. M., Sonth Bend I ' ruit Co.. Page - .38 88 - 56 64 - ?n 84 - :in 3(1 - 40 44 - 44 4(3 South Bend Supply Co., South Bend Chilled Plow Co., South Bend Chandelier Co., South Bend Engraving Co.. Stoeckley, Dr. Jno. .A.. Sibley ' s Hardware Co., - St. Mary ' s . cademy, Senrich, R. L., Toepp, I- ' rank C, Tilt Shoe Co., - Turner. T- L., - Page - :o 76 - 84 !I4 - or 62 - 73 88 - 34 34 - 58 Tribune Printing Co., N ' ernon Clothing Co., - ' an Houten ' s Cocoa. W alk-Over Shoe Co.. Western Casket Co., George Wyman Co., Weber, J. E., - Wilhelni, the Tailor, - Williams, Tom. Will Baumer Co., - Zeller, McClellan Co. Page sn - 3 ' i ilO - M 61) - 62 (U - 6(i 82 - !)() 46 101 " HE OLD STILE TRIBUNE PRESS SOUTH BEND Lte lt - . ;:. . mw- ' B - M., mm


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University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Page 1

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

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