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

 - Class of 1912

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 344 of the 1912 volume:

mm ;Mmmmmm mi i ' At? ' ., ' 1 ' ■.■:■. " •. vfcc THR YEAR BOO VERSn Y Ol PUBLISHED b In NINETEEN vol D K O F NO ■ V THE S HUN ORE .UME SEV C) VI K F ' 1 HE UNI »TRE DAME ENIOR CLASS 3 and TWELVE EN EDITED B ' THE 1912 DOME BOARD ■ 5 ' ' JS m )i AjxJLi J CU(UU. :j " .« To Reverend Matliew J. W ' alsli, C. S. C, Ph. D. Vice-President of the University, Whose scholarship has elicited our admiration, and 7i hose simplicity, earnestness, and quiet dignity have endeared him to us. The Class of Nineteen Hundred and Tivelve, of the University of Notre Dame, affectionately dedicates this booli. PREFACE EYKRY DOME has represented the ambition of its editors to record in words and i)ictures the stor ' of these ivleal (hns in our lives, to describe them with feeHng and accuracy for all I li c men of Notre Dame, and to make them li e al a s for the class that leaves them. This has been no less our ambition, and we ha e rejoiced in our opportunity to realize it. It were presumptuous for us to h()|)c that the issue ol our labor is bi ' vond criticism, W ' c only ask -ou to i)e kind, il somewhere our story nods, and to beliexc that we ha ' e been earnest in this atteni])t to resi)ond to the inspiration of Xotre Dame. XECUTIV departmentV BOARD OFTRV5TEE5. VERY TiEV ANDR.LW MOT?,Tei35EV , C.S.C PR.E lPEtsT T -EV JOHN CAVANAVGM ,C. .C. CHANCELJ-OR. T5EV DANIEL MVD50N , C S.C. ieEV WIUUIAM COrsrSER,, C .3.C. AECR.ETA-R.V. ■ EV. JOSEPH MAGVlT E , C S C BTiOTHER. AUDELVS , C i? C. TV.EA5VieE.-E-. EXEC VTIVE- OFFICERS, REV JOHN CAVANAVGH , president T2EV. MATTHEW WAU-SH . vice. -pre ,de.nt TatV MATTHEW 5CMVnACHER. . Pih-eotor. of srvDiti ■REV JOSEPH DVRKE , pr,efect or di5C.iP)_ine. E• OTME ALBAN , aecreta-E-v r(; i;ri: I) joiix c. ( .waxaic.h, c. s. c. d. d. President I) ll i te? Executives of the University .BKdTHFR ALBEUS, C. S. C. Trt ' itsurer BROTHER ALBAN, C S C. Secretary REV. MATTIIi: SCHUMACHER. C. S. C, Pll. D- Direclor of Studies KV.W JOSEI ' ll BL ' RKE. C -S C. I ' ll. 1). Prefect of Discipline THE FACVLTY NOTRE DAME DVLAC Colleges of the University COLLEGE OF ARTS AND LETTERS Departments Classics, RE " . MICHAEL OSWALD, C. S. C, PH. D. English, REV. MICHAEL A. QUIXLAX, C. S. C, PH. D. History, RE " . MATHEW J. WALSH, C. S. C, PH. D. Economics, RE " . WILLIAM A. BOLGER, C. S. C, A. B. COLLEGE OF EXGINEERIXG Departments Civil Engineering, PROF. M. J. McClE, M. S., C. E. Electrical Engineering, PROF. J. J. GREE.V, M. E. in E. E. Mechanical Engineering, PROF. W. L. BEXITZ, M. E., E. E. Mining Engineering, PROF. K. B. SMITH, E. M. Chemical Engineering, RE " . J. McGLTRE, C. S. C. Mathematics, PROF. E. J. MAIRUS. M. S. Mechanical Drawing, PROF. F. X. ACKERMAX, M. S. COLLEGE OF SCIENCE Departments Biology, REW A. M. KIRSCH. C. S. C, M. S. Botany, RE . J. A. XIEWLAXD. C. S. C, PH. D. Pharmacy, PROF. R. L. GREEX, PH. G. Physics, RE ' . W. IR IXG, C. S. C, PH. D. COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE Dean, ROLLAXD ADELSPERGER, A. B.. B. S. A. COLLEGE OF LA Dean, SIR WILLIAM liOYXES. A. M., LI.. I)., K. S. G. i 1 HM n m i REV. MICHAEL A. QUINLAN. PH. U. English KEY JOHN TAl.BOT SMITH, LL. D. Lerturer in English M 13 [a] El MM D) €K M College of Arts and Letters REV. WILLIAM A. MALO.NEY, A. M. Oratory and Dramatics RE -. JOHN ' B. SCHEIER, A. M. Latin ami Creek KEV. LEO.NAKD CAKKICO. I ' ll D English, Ethics REV. CHARLES L. ODO.N ' .N ' ELL, I ' ll. D. English i El HE D ' College of Arts and Letters KEW P. J. CARROLL. A. R. English, Irish History REW CHARLES L. DOREMUS. A. B. French RE ' . lORNELIUS J. ILAC.ERT . I ' M I). Philosophy Ri; . ILLL M K. BOLC.ER. A. B. History « 13 MM »C ' ,r :E: - J I College of Arts and Letters RE ' . .MU IIAKL OSVNALD. I ' ll. D. Ldlhi and (irtfk REV. MATTHEW J. WALSH. PH. D. Ilislory R -X. W.M.TEK LA T.N. I.ITT. li. Special Philosophy and Latin KEV. GEOKGE . U .N. . l. l . EnRlish liilg n J HE » €K la] i College of Arts and Letters JAMES HIXES, PH. B. JOHN F. OHARA. PH. B. KMIl.K J. MOI.l.E. A. B. Crrmfiii EDWARD P. ( I i:. K ' , I. ITT. B. lit story 4 B MM o m EI J i College of Arts and Letters CHARLES PETERSEN German, hisrliimeulat Music JOHN L. VVORDEN, B. S. B. Artistic Drawing JOH.N M. tUlJ.MiV. A. M. English and History FRANCIS DERRICK, A. B. Laliti, drefk i JJ3 j CAKI. SAIJTKR I) WHS I ' All, M 13 Q HB Docr in: ' 13 1 i ROLLAXD ADEI.SPERGEK. A. B.. B. S. A. I ' RANt ' IS VV. KEK 1CK. li. S. A. a 1 ii RF.W JOSEPH MilUIRIi. B. S. iUiV. ALIiXANUUK M. KIKSC 1 1. M. S. Biology mid Geology a 1 El HB DO) € 13 College of Science KH -. V. IR ' IXG. PH. I), Physics ROBERT L. (;RE1-:X, I ' il. (,. J ' harmary RKV. J(-|.U ' S A. NIKI ' WI.AXI). I ' ll. I). Bnluiiy FRANCIS POWERS. M. D. Ariatoiiiy. Atlcudiug I ' ftysiciiitt 19 M El MM €m i MARTIN ,1. MiClJE. M. S., C. E. Civil Entiiureritii; anil A tronomy WILLIAM L. HIiN-ITZ, M. V... K. E. Mi-i luiniml liuaim-erinii 20 IDlU 13 MM DO)] €K oRj College of Engineering JEROME J. GKEEX. i I. E. I, E. E. Electrical Engineering 1LLIAM B. KELLEV .S7;o Work FRANCIS X. ACKERMAX, M. S. Mechanical Drawing U EDUARl) J. M ATKIS. M. S. Mathematics and purveying iS)]1f rzzi HM dc3: ' jvi:ei i College of Engineering KXnWLES B. SMITH. E. M. Minitis F.u int ' er THOMAS A. STEIXER, C. E Mathematics GUII.I.EKMO PATTERSON. JR.. CH. E., M. SC. Mtithcmatia JOSE E. VERA, M. E. Mathematics 22 « 13 H HE » € i 1 THE jSl r LAW ' m ' l r — i -IK WILLIAM HOVNES. A. M.. LL. D.. K. S. G. Dean of the Law School II() . TIMOTHY E. HOWARD, I.L. D I ' rofessor in Law i □ 1 College of Law HON. GAl.I.lTZEX A. KARABAUGH. A B.. l.LB. Law JOSEPH .M. CALLAHAN. A. L, LL. B. Liixi ' BKOTUKR CVPREAX Lnmmntuil Pepartwfnl CAPT. STOf.SDALL Mililary Traimng 24 till □ HM " D m il Department of Discipline 25 fi -Hi i Department of Discipline liu m MM n m il 13 MM D lvfE FREEMONT ARNSFIELD npHERE are two things about Arnsficld that make him stand out from the rest of us and these are his pro- ficiency on the baseball field and his remarkable devotion to the Law. Strange combination, isn ' t it? Isuallv where we find the one the other is lacking, but in " Arnie " both arc commingled in the correct proportions. This year he will give up baseball, to the best of our knowledge, but he will pursue the Law as zealously as ever — that we know absolutely. Vou will notice we spell Law with a capital initial. We feel that this is exceedingly appro- priate here, for " Arnie " never uses the word but with bated breath, as though it were some prodigious being with demoniacal or angelic propensities, as the case might be. Perhaps he believes that the Law has existence in some far-off world in the person of some beautiful goddess. Perhaps he regards it as an entity in the Platonic World (jf Ideas. Perhaps he thinks that it is corporeal, and that it will isit him some day in flesh and blood and take dinner with him. These are but the figments of our imagination, you will say. So be it: but watch " . rnie " the next time the Law is mentioned. HUGH AUD LJ 1- always strolled — the typical shamble of the true ■1- Kentuckian — with hands thrust deep in his pockets, and his thin lark face shadowed b - the brim of a Stetson. We disco ere(l him in the re iew class on the first morning of our Senior year. To the fre(|uent glances of curiosity, he responded with just plain " Good morning. " He nearly bowled the good Seniors over by making a perfect recitation the first time around, while the Judge smiled in easy tolerance, for that man Aud had shattered our traditions at a blow. St. l- ' rancis ' .Academy, Owensboro, claims the distinc- tion of ha ing graduated Hugh; he finished his preparatorv work there at the lender age of fifteen, and with a maxima cum laude. In Sei)tember of the same year, he matriculat- ed at St. .Mar ' s College, Kentucky, and four years later he leli -ered the ale(licl(ir ' for his class. Then he went loSacred Heart College, Waterlowii, Wisconsin, and became principal of its Business Department. Thence he came to us. . ud is a lovable fellow, with all the impulsive generos- ity of the Soulherner. He is a good worker loo, but har lly a grind. He loves the ladies, esi)ecially a leash of them, and if they see fit to visit him — which is not ,it all uncommon — he linlds them, stakes his all, ind ne . i loses. 2S B B " = HB D ' 0 ;rML:ffl □ JOHN M. BANNON 11 rE note in a previous vohinic that the citizens of Crafton, Pa. date their history from the time when " Hans " Wagner paid them a visit. During the summer .ill this was changed, and now they count time from the monumental occasion when Bannon synchronized a 500 KW. generator. " Joy " is an able synchronizer and well ,il)le to handle all the " meet-hers " which he may encounter in local circles or elsewhere. When Bannon came to N ' otre Dame, he determined lo devote himself exclusively to books, curio collecting and other things beneficial to himself and lo humanit -. To these ambitions he has adhered with remarkable fidelity, and now we see in him the realization of all that he intended to make of himself in those happy days of yore. He and " Bill " Donahue are confidants upon at least (jne important subject. It is rather sad, this story, so will not pursue it further. Vc may seem a tritie obscure; but obscurity is better, perhaps, in such matters as this. Joy is slated to be the Andrew Carnegie of our generation, and with this in mind we have but to offer him our best wishes for; " A long life and a happy one. Another girl, iln Im k ■■iie. " PATRICK A. BARRY THE wisdom ol Solomon, the loftiness of Jupiter, the beauty of Helen, the voice of O ' Connell — and you have Patrick .Arthur Barry. In the ' ermont high school, he steered the class over the Carpathian Seas, and about the island of Santos. When others mounted the horse, Pat walked. What was the result. The postmaster was horrified to find Black Hand letters in the mail, bin Pat assured him that they were harmless documents from the relatives of Demosthenes. His restless spirit could not brook the solitude of the general store, and he traveled to the Hoosier State, at- tracted, no doubt, by the name Hoosier. In his trunk he brought very little raiment for he had no room. Almost all he carried was (Ireek books and tomes of classic lore. At Xotre Dame he found contentment. For excellence in deportment he was made mail carrier for St. Joe Hall, and ,so experienced has he become in this profession that, it is said, he can tell b - the envelope whether the letter is from fond jiarent, sweetheart, or solicitous creditor. .- nd talk! When Washington Hail contained his honored self, enthusiasm knew no bound. .And temjier! .Ask the St. Joe Dormitorians who would dare indulge in amateur theatricals in the wee sma ' hours of the morn. .And learned! Father Oswald has never once been able to change his convictions on any matter of faith or (Ireek. .All in all, he is typical of the best we have. We an proud of our Green .Mountain boy. 29 ALFRED BOUCHER T.W ARIABLV the real makers of ci ilization have been men of small stature. Alexander, Hannibal, Caesar, Napoleon and ahost of others — what a galaxy of diminu- tives! There is another " Little Giant " on the way to greatness in our midst today. He has a high-chair f ir his own exclusive use in the refrectory and that will tell you that in stature, the above mentioned microbes have nothing on him. The first two years of his stay at our paternally go erned institution, he resided in the Alain Building. With McGinnes he was and is accustomed to make numerous excursions to the Bend. Just why, we do not know, but if we were disposed to be curious we would observe the first law of the detective ' s decalogue, " Cher- chez la femme. " The intellectual activities of this man are not limited to the Law; as refreshing side lines, he has his poker, his books, and occasional serious confabs with Brother Flo. Even an amateur crystal-gazer can see success for Freddie. We expect to see ou in Muskegon some day, Fred, old boy, and when we do we will clasp your hand and tell you again that we never doubted that you would make good. JOSE BRACHO " ' I ICO " is such an earnest fellow that some might be led to believe that his principal reason for coming to Xotre Dame was to study engineering, bui his dear friends know better. While in St. Louis, Mo., he was captivated by a beautiful picture. She lived in our neighboring city, and became to make hcracquaintance. Needless to say, he is still here. He is a fervent follower of Terpsichore, and may be seen regularly among the graceful couples at our weekly dances. .Another jiassion with him is the colleclii n of souvenirs. Whenever he goes to New ■ork, or to Detroit, he is sure to bring back an armful. His fa oriie month is May. He longs for .Ma to come. He dreams of May. He talks of Ma in his sleep, and softly whispers, it is said: " y . . . are yon coming? " His fa orite study is astronomy. .Nighl after night he goes forth into the darkness to study. He is lo publish a book soon, giving an account of these nocturnal re- searches. We dare s;iy that it will be interesting. " Taico " is a good man to have for a friend. He is proverbially good-natured, and loyal to his class and to his school. 30 J3 DO T " fK CHRIS F. BROOKS. V | K. ( ' MKIS liROOKS hails from a place that must l)r liU-ssfil wiih a fertile soil and abundant rain — unl - the best conditions could produce a man like Chris. The name Wisconsin is pregnant with meaning. We are preforce made to think of " Blue Ribbon, " and " llii;h Life. " . onc of that for Chris, however, for he comes from Watcrtowm. Though he is a lover of the farm and a friend of cows and chickens, he is nevertheless addicted to earnest pursuit of books. His passion is Lai in, and is constantly composing something entitled " He Equis, " or, " De Hopsibus. " We are all sorry that he is barred from participatitm in athletics. The size of his feet has placed him upon the professional list. He could stand on the home plate and cover first base at the same time. It is impossible not to like Chris, for his heart is big, and his friendship true. He is the mildest man at the university, — the gentlest kitten is a lion compared with him. He loves to follow the even tenour of his way, undisturbed by anything less than the cyclonic wrath of Father Oswald, and to cat and study and sleep in his scholarly manner, regardless of the turmoil of a boisterous world. WARREN BURKE 17 ER.V class has its man of mystery — that is, one who succeeds in keeping things, including himself, his hopes, ambitions, aspirations and even the extent of his learning pretty much to himself. One who does this we term " mysterious, " because he is diflfcrcnt from the usual student. It does not always happen that one who is mysterious is difl ' erenl, but at least it is safe to say that Burke is, for no other adjective is (|uite so suggestive of his personality. In the Law class, he is the embodiment of the al)o L. .After three years of class association, we know just as much of him as we did the first day we met. He is not given to much asseveration during the recitation periods, or subsequent thereto, nor is he frequently seen selling out for a cross-country accompanied by any of his " Bud- dies. " Hence we conclude that his many trips to town are for the purpose of imburdening his soul in the presenc c of one of the city ' s fair ones. It will not surprise us if, after he returns to .Mil waukee, Warren suiiplants Schlitz as the man who kepi the city on the map. M THM DO ' B J WALTER H. COFFEEN TX the icinity of Notre Dame are many promising little municipalities, such as Granger, Roselawn, llltry ' s Corners and Mishawaka. Xone of these places has any special claim to distinction, save one, and that is Mishawaka. This young and budding metropolis is the birth place of Walter Coffeen. He is its boast — its pride, and rightly so. o one disputes its claim to him, for he admits it himself. There is no wrangling about it at all. Ullery ' s Corners may be green w ' ith enN- -, but it can do nothing. Walter is a Mishawakan first, last, and all the time. Notre Dame was first graced with his presence four years ago, in October. Frank, unassuming, brainy, he was not long without admirers and friends. He has held them, too, in all the vicissitudes of fortune, even when he appeared in a baseball suit which looked like Joseph ' s coat, for the purpose of participating in the Sorin-Sem League contests. Speaking of baseball, Walt is an astral scintillation. He never failed to strike terror into the corporate heart of the Sorin cohort — which was famous for its absolute serenity in face of danger. Walter will be a big man here some day, we know, and when he is, we will not be afraid to entrust our sons to his paternal discipline. LEO J. CONDON ' I ' lllC huge, impetuous, handsome Leo breezed modestly into our midst as a freshman in the fall of ' 08. And a splendid freshman he was; not exactly the freshie of the cartoon poster, yet there was not wanting in his manner the nai e, rustic awkwardness that is typical of embrvn greatness. He brought with him to Notre Dame enough energy to satisfy the ambition of a Chicago politician. .• s time went on, the clinging trousers grew less affec- tionate, succumbing at last to the w-iles of the city tailor. Though society claimed his Junior year, and warped the cast of his forbearance, he was not the Leo of today till the dogs of war howled and barked upon the college campus. Then he donned the grey of the student cadet, lie strapped the beautiful sword of a " non-commissioned " to his side, made more noise in the Sorin Barracks than a war trumpet, and behold, he was a soldier. We iill know him as a military man, general, major, corporal, (ir some such thing, and we expect that through his lialriolic efforts the country will yet be saved. 1 here is no more consistent lover of the books ill. in Leo. There is no greater hater of the recreation days. No one is more faithful to his class. .And no one ever piU more heart into anything that interested him. 32 li " EJr m JOHN E. COSTELLO if IIJ FAR VE! Hear Vc! Hear -V The stentorian tones i l the bailiff reverberate throughout the Law Room, penetrating even unto our classic Mbrary, where they make untold havoc ' midst the statutes of the states and the commentaries of other and more glorious days. The sleepy class-lounger aw akes with a start, proceeds to pry apart his unwilling eyelids, and beholds the " Pride of Kewanee " gazing upon him with fierce mien, ready to exercise his tyrannical prerogatives, should said sleepy one, or any other, refuse to " Hear Vc. " It may be that there is some one to whom the phrase " Pride of Kewanee " is meaningless. That such benighted one may no longer grovel in the slough of ignorance, we introduce John E. Costello. John was not born a bailiff — or a lawyer. The latter (if these honors, or avocations (use latter if engineer), he brought upon himself. The former, like greatness, was thrust upon him. With the hope that the " home folks " are just as pleased with John as we are, we will say " au revoir. " And we have every assurance that in his profession he will be a light of more than ordinary candle-power. ENRIQUE CORTAZAR T X the early days, when Enrique was a " prep " in Corby, he was quite a society man, and S. B. H. S. was the field of his operations. But as he grew older, he began to neglect such things, and to apply himself more con- scientiously to his studies. He regarded with disdain the pastimes of South Bend until the Orpheum was opened. Then he joined the Country Club, which meets and operates on Sunday afternoons. But he con- tinues to neglect his urban friends, despite their apparent hdelily to him. Father Lavin hands him a fancy postal card every now and then, so we know that he is not forgotten. He is an active member of two celebrated Notre Dame organizations. In the Civil Engineering Society, he holds the office of Censor, which was bestowed upon him unanimously. In the " Club dc la Torre " he is looked upon as among the most humorous. In addition to this, he is a romanticist, and has earned the tillc " Romantic Henry. " His departure will be very much regretted by all his friends, for they love him for his characteristic humor and his charming personality. ISJ 12 n Q m:E: :o v:i:z HARRY W. CULLEN WHEN ' ■■Bud " P ' ishcT first heard of Harry Cullcn, he drew a mental picture of the little tyrant and without consulting the prototype transferred the image on to paper. We were introduced to " Little Jeff " the great little man of newspaper caricature, whose nature seems to be one monstrous medle ' of paradoxes. Though the caricature is naturally a product of exaggeration yet it suggests all the characteristics of the li ing reality. True " Jeflf " is not quite as short as the artist would have him ; he stands more than waist high beside his companions. He never allows his beard quite the liberty which is shown in the cartoon; he is seldom seen with more than an inch long growth. But every other accident of the ■ ' Jeff " of cartoon is attributable to " Jeff " in the flesh. The quips and pranks, the comedy and wit, the chicanery and indicti eness all are identified with our ■ ' Jeff. " Despite the dignit ' with which his office has invested him he thinks himself not unworthy to dissent and rebel and insurrect with the most discontented. He can criticise a sovereign and yet escape the charge of treason. To classify all of the properties of this Mr. CuUen would require a very extensive study for surely he is a man of many parts. One is predominant and stands out to the observation of everyone. Harry is preeminently legal. WV do not know in what particular orb he will scintillate, wluiher in (|uiet practice or politics, but we do know that he c.iii illuniinc- both. PATRICK H. CUNNING p. TRICK HE.NRV crXNIXC. is his name. It is just as hard for a boy with a name of that description III escape the " Blackstonian pastime " as it is for one called " Bacchus " to avoid doing service with John Barley- corn. Pat comes to us from I ' ittslnirg, uhirc he .ittendcil I Inly (ihost College. In th.il instiliiliun of learning he picked up numerous accomplishments, among which is (■locution. . t this semi-Christian form of indoor lortiMc, I ' al is a past -master. .As a lawyer, he is count ed among the best in his class. He will talk " law " upon the slighlcsl pni ocal ion. It is not trnusual for him lo sit up alter " laps " to develop anil explain his theor - of the Ride in Shelley ' s case being applicable to a three card draw. Pat ' s main side-kick is that other great law er, l. .M. O ' She — , and they create iin lilllr slir willi llie l.iir .iiiil frixolous of ihe adjoining ill.i. Without the u e of the needle we can see a successful cireer for Pat — and we are certain that youth of labor will be crow ' ned in age with all the choicest things that I he cruel world offers a la er. L w Ite lii M V 1 _Q1: m CVRIL J. CURRAN WE have known the Chief lor four car.- . In lluil time though we have watched him iMosely, we ha e seen no change in his nature. He has ac |uire(l no knowledge since we have known him, nor indeed has his great fund of wisdom degenerated. Me has neither grown nor shrunk. His beard is the same, his hair is as thin, his appetite as large, his humor as rich, his wit as equine as when he first took his departure of the (Jnali- tatixe Rochester. To-day he is as he was four years ago, the same x ' ry grave, very wise, unchangeable, un- manageable master. He would long since ha e l)een ad ertised in the famous " Men Who Ha e Risen " para- graph, had it been certain that he ever had risen. But this is doubtful. It is e en doubtful that he ever had a childhood. A trait which once he attributed to Hannibal he himself possesses. He sleeps only when there is nothing else to be done. As a muckraker he gave first evidence of his great editorial genius and raked and manufactured more muck than was ever dreamed of. One of his forms of dissipation is his daily walks with Tom and the eventual visits to the pie house where he displays his physical capabilities by the demolition of si. or seven pies. But even with this to his credit the animal aspect of his life is very ordinary. We nmst look upon him as an intellectual mountain, as the literary champion of the class and the TniversitN. Then he is most extraordinarv. DWIGHT CUSICK r WI( ' .HT is i|uile willing to acknowledge that stature is not one of his assets, but with this acknowledg- ment, he is emphatic in asserting that the physical is the baser element of man ' s nature. For mere brutalii he has substituted qualities of infinitely greater worth, and makes high mentality his boast. That he is the secretar of his class proves that he is not alone in the recognition his abilities. He has a host of friends, and this despite the reser efl and somewhat forbidding manner of his association with his fellows. " Dutch " Bergman and the President of the Senior Law Class are his chief confidanls. He believes in them and they believe in him, than which no greater friendship can be thought. The irreproachable dignity of the man has earned for him that most coveted of all appointments — Master of Ceremonies. A thrill of pride possesses the class as we see him moving solemnly about the sanctuarj ' directing the services, for he is a splendid representative of the best that is in us. He will leave Notre Dame in Jime with a Ph. B. attached lo his name, and that shoulil liranil him for what hi- is, a bachelor and a philosopher. 35 M J3L l T -QL JOHN F. DAILY IT ' S a mighty difficult proposition to say much about a secretive person. Jawn has a habit of hibernating, and has surrounded himself with an air of mysticism that has baffled even the best of us. " Cap " spent his first ear at Corby, but he soon realized that he was out of his clement. To be among students was his desire, and next year he gratified it by moving to Sorin. Many cities lay claim to being the birth place of Homer, and much trouble and confusion has resulted. Xo such wrangle over John, for we have positive proof that Beloit, Kas., is his natal burg. Singular distinction, that. As was said of Miles Standish, so we say of Daily: " .A man of few words, whose actions are blunt and frank, with a heart that is true to the core. " Better use diplomacy in handling him, for when aroused his resentment is awful to behold. He is an orator, too, and succeeded on at least two oc- casions in arriving at almost the top of the heap, if John ' s oratory may be spoken of in such figurative language. More inside knowledge concerning this Senior should be obtained from Pari.sh, for we ha e pretty good reason to believe that this man has a little dope on him. It is enough to say, that we see in Daily a man high in his classes, and true in his friendship. HUGH DALY ' HIC-AGO is well known in this locality for many reasons, but for no reason more important than this, that it is the birth-place of so many of our illustrious classmates. Hugh Daly we number as one of these, for he is decidedly illustrious. He breathes forth his im- portance from every pore. But his sense of humor is outragious. He has perpetrated more dastardly puns than any one of his brother lawyers, and that is saying a good deal. He has always been in close touch with the inner shrine of Notre Dame activities, and is by disposition so secretive, so blase, that he has often been entrusted with responsibilities superior to his age and stature, lor instance, he has been an actor, an honor coveted by us all. He was at one time manager of Walsh H.ill .Xlhletics. I ' nder his supervision, Walsh made a glorious debut into the Interhall .Xthlelic S |uabblefest. Hugh is .sometimes " Jack " to us. " Jacks " are always jaunty, clever, fiee from care, and altogether, simply charming, when we meet them in books. This " Jack " is built I ' ll the same lines as his prototype in fiction. He is the sum III ,il! ilicsr (|u,ililiis, and (hen himself brsides - 1 lugious J. Dal ' . 36 .EU JOHN i dkm.m; COMli win siu ' i ' i-ss li ' clint of hard Lilinr, wliik- ulli(_ ' rs aru born to be leaders, and win their laurels with hardly an effort. Of the latter class is Divvy. Gifted with talents rich and rare, this chcriib-faccd young prodigy from Chicago masters all things easily and grace- lully. Notre Dame has known him for five years, and in all that time he has failed in nothing to which he has turned his hand. Excellence in a scholarh ' wa ' , w(jrld- renown as an athlete, and social leadership — these arc only a few of the distinctions that have fallen to him. .Among the weaker and fairer sex, the ha c)c which Di " y has wrought is sad to relate. His wit is the true heritage of his Irish ancestry. Description is his forte, and his quick eye to see the ludi- I rnii in the commonplace and pliant tongue make him iNcellent ccjmpany. Loyalty to his friends is almost a religion with him, and those that know the big warm lieart of him realize that he could not be otherwise. His cheery, breezy manner invites confidence, and his ardent nature makes bounteous return for all the affection extended him. One glance into the smiling blue eyes of Divvy is enough to convince any one of the ab.solute honestv of the man. CARMO FRANCIS DIXON npHEKE is a town in Ohio somewhere which has taken to itself the name of the old Spanish metropolis of Toledo, where years ago they manufactured swords of wonderful edge and temper. The modern city has nothing to do with the implements of war. There, the mayor is mightier than the sword. But one of its products, at least, has embodied in himself no few of the wonderful qualities that possessed those famous Toledo blades. In contour, for instance, he is slender as ever sword was. His hair is colored like the golden hilt. The lower ex- tremities of his anatomy, that is to say his shoe-clad feet, culminate in points the sharpness of which no sword ever excelled. And as for his tetuper, the best saber ihal man has made could have no more. His temper, however, is not the unruly kind, ll is better descrilied, perhaps, as temperament — arli lic temperament. .Art is his one beloved. To her he would give his all. In Architecture he finds her, and there hi- woos her, day by day, with unfailing pertinacity. Carmo is always very much in earnest. He is generous and good natured. No one ever failed to like him, for he has all the good qualities that make lor friendshii). 37 Q. S I i HENRY I. DOCKWEILER TLJ1-;M ' ; ' ISIUORE quicth- KJuk his placf in the ranks of ' 12, on September 17th, lyil. At first he did nut seem so different from the rest of lu, and we passed him by with that pleasant nonchalance that we assume in the presence of the new-comer. It was not long to be thus, however, for we soon discovered him to be the most startling specimen of boy prodigy that ever came to Not re Dame. He first gave evidence of his peculiarity on that memorable Friday evening in September, when we elected our class officers. He brought a text-book with him, and [lassed the time between the bursts of oratory by studiously perusing its uninteresting pages. It is needless to comment upon this, except to say that it made him famous on the instant. He likes pedro pretty well, although he finds very little time to give it. It is said, however, that every two or three months Father Carroll, Carmo Dixon, his brother and himself arrange for a game. We have one awful occasion in mind, but the details are to harrowing to bear repetition in public. We have lots of admiration for a man who is as earnest as he is. Success to vou, Henrv, vou deserve it. THOMAS A. DOCKWEILER T IKIC iiung I.ochinxar, Thomas .A. Dockweiler came (lilt (if the west. This is not meant to hint thai he was " wild and wooly, " though the latter adjective is not altogether inappropriate. From the day of his arrival, Tom (some presume to use that familiarity), set about to show that in philosophical studies he was quite at home. Fortunately for some, and unfortunately fur iithers (doldberg wisely says, " It all depends on the point of view " ), Tom was thrust into a philosophy class promiscuously composed of sophomoric fledglings and erudite Seniors. He cami ' iiiKJer the latter categorx ' , with the accent on the erudite. I ' dr the first few days he was the principal speaker for the class, lie amazed the little Sophomores, who like C.oldsmith ' s villagers, wondered " how one small head could carry all he knew. " The Si-niors, schooled more in the art of hearing than of speak- ing in philosophy, regarded him with no few mi.sgivings. this was short-lived, howe er, for Tom soon became reserved and silent, and we found that he was human, like the rest of us. We lisco ' ered him lo be a good fellow, not as boisterous as some of the species, nor gi en luuch III athleticism, but still much akin lo the rest of mankind, lie has been with us only since September, et we ha e come to admire and respect him, and lo like him. lie is .sincere and earnest, and no man has need of more th.in that to deserve success. « IBL WALTER DUNCAN X , lllC- liL- 111 t lanic to Xotix ' DaiiiL ' WalltT was in kiHc iroiisors. He had freckles on his face then and hair upon his head. But he soon outgrew the knee trousers and with the freckles from his face vanished the hair from his head. He learned to smoke and shave just as others do, and stretching himself in the first delightful strength of maturity, waded dauntlessly into the roughest of ISrowuson festivities. But it was not until " Hair " took up his abode in Corby that he realK loomed into prominence. He was proclaimed leader, made man- ager of athletics and allowed to s t the standard for high class neolog ' and macaronics. Hav ' ing succcssfullv pitched a twenty-three inning game of baseball on an empty stomach he determined to establish himself as an athlete, which amliition he subsequently abandoned to oecup ' himself with society and his studies. The offices he has held, from the presidency of the class in its Freshman year to the Bus. .Man. of the " Dome, " merely pronounce his popularity. The loyalty he always shows his friends, and the respect and love they bear him, his moral fineness and gentlemanly demeanor, proclaim him the real man. He is an excellent class-man, and a favorite of the university. There is little doubt but that his life in iiiniiug days will stamp him as true as this modest runiplimint e pay him. CARLOS A. DUQUE IV I A. ' , many years ago, just how many it is impos.sibk- to state, " Due " stepped falteringly for the first time into the shadow of the proverbially " (jolden " Dome. He never can be induced to tell the year that he departed from the Southern Hemisphere. Almost e er hall at the University has been home to his untrouble- some self at some time or other. He was just a little lad in St. Edward ' s but by the time he advanced to Corby, he had grown in stature and in worldly ways. He is temperamentally a musician and he satisfies his temperameni with the mandolin. Old Sorin rocks itself back and forth night after night in attune with his graceful melodies. We think we have put this verj ' niceU , but then we do not live in Sorin. Some of the innialc-. of thai historic pile might describe his playing diffciriiily. If you talk with him for a time and you manage to win his confidence and he feels romantic you will be distres.sed by his never-ending sighs. If you incjuire as to the cause theri ' of he will reply mournfull -: " 1 ha e troubles of my own, troubles that reach the heart. ' I ' hal is Duque. i m i te- FRANCISCO D. ENAJE C1IC)KTL ' after a volcanic eruplion in the far off Phillipine Islands, there fell into our midst a little brown-skinned being, with a smile as bioad as its shoulders and eyes as black as a Ccrberal midnight. He had come from the bowels of the volcano and with a laughing " me extrana " — at once began in a strange earthly tongue to tell us of his home and ancestry. We were greatly attacted by the mite — he was much like a man — and began to lavish our affection upon him. .After he had lived with us for a year, and had told us his name, we decided that he really was of human kind. He was Francisco Delgada Enaje. Even now, when we call him " Frank, " he answers us with the ever ready, " Me extrana. " Frank is a great lover — a lover of music and cigars. For his former love, he gives over hours and hours in the quiet evenings, drawing forth South Sea melodies from the strings of his instruments. For the latter love, he has suffered much — often walked to town in the wrath of a storm for the sake of a single cigar. For the sake of the same cigar he has often been threatened with Brownson, but he cares little, merely scorning each threat with his quaint " Me extrana. " RUS.SELL G. FINN A I ' MIR.AI. UEWEV is said to have awakened one morning to find him.self famous. .And that ' s the way it was with Russell (iregory Finn. From the crass depths of insignificance to the sunnnits of high repute he arose in a single night. By a never-to-be-forgotten {forgotten ad isedly) speech he forced recognition from his classmates. After that things came easy for him. The pen that would depict the personality of this peculiar genius should be inspired by more than natural talent, for the task is superhuman. Calm, cool, deliberate, indifferent to the opinions of nun, he follows out his own principles of conduct wilh a lordly di.sdain. " Speed " is a great believer in I he Conservation of Energy. He carefully judges each contemplated action and weighs its probable consequences before exerting himself. .No patriot ever looked upon his flag with more levotion than that which Kuss bestows upon his pillow. But all great men have had a distinguishing idi(j.s ncrasy. His keen wit and facile tongue make him t ' xcellent company. " e could go on like this for an hour or two and you would not know an ' more about his real character than we do ourself. Vou must know him to understand him and even then you will sometimes find yourself at a loss. But " Pep " is a favorite with ii-- all. .iiul with rciMni. 40 i o MM DO)] € VVM. A. FISH " " T llIS is ail informal snapshot of ihe lioiiorabk- gemlc- man from Massachusetts, Senator W ' ilMam A. Fish, though informality is hardly in keeping with his suave and distinctive personality. He is senatorial, every inch of him, not only in view of his political attainments, liiit because of the delight which he takes in discussing •un ' vvhere and everywhere problems in political economy and sociology which require the attention of the legislator. He is constantly in receipt of official documents from W ashington — so they are labeled, and the facts which he gleans from their dry and dusty interiors have made him a statistician of local, if not national, reputation. It were unbecoming for us to enumerate all the many good qualities which distinguish " Bill. " To do so would bring down upon him the wrath and jealousy of many others less favored than himself. Hence we indulge in these generalities — that he is a great debater somewhat of a social lion and a " hard " student. We hope that he will realize in the future all of which his present career gix ' cs promise. LEO F. GARRITY ttXrUL " as he is vulgarly known makes use of Chats- worth 111., as his summer home. He first came to Notre Dame in 1904 and completed his preparatory work almost before he knew it. Then he went to Illinois U. but came back here for his health in 1909. We have claimed him ever since. Leo has distinguished himself as a student, as a debater, as a miliiar_ - luan and as a holder of public office. He is captain of Co. " D " and is president of the Engineering Society. Masterful as these high offices pro- claim his personality to be he is not without those tender graces which appeal to woman. It is reported that even in the refectory he receives notes from feniiniiu- visitors requesting his presence at pink teas given in i Ik guest house. " Vul " has never been known to lose his temper; he- can always smile and has a pleasant word for everybody- We know that he will go through the world in the same plcasant way and we hope that he will meet with success in whatever he undertakes. 4t 1=1 :im[;e j A t i II m Wk mss Kk CHARLES A. HAGERTY ' l I AKI.IK HA( ' .EKT ' is a jiidgo attorncj-, politician, insurance and bonding agcnl, notary, real estate I Xpert and about everything else at wliich any one has ever been able to make money. And he is all these things luforc leaving school. It is hard to imagine what he will lie alter he carries away his diploma. His powerful sonorous voice, and the delightful modulations of it, have placed him among the first of our c.r.Liors. He is melodramatic, light, or amusing, as the occasion demands. .As a debater he has often proven his surpassing skill. In class he frequently gives free rein to that wonderful voice of his and whether or not he confines himself to the topic at hand seems unimportant t(j himself and the rest of us. In .Moot Court he is the terror of the inexperienced attorney. For further particu- lars see Quigley and McGlynn. In a social way, we know that Charlie is a shining lurch lor he could not be otherw ' ise. We arc ignorant, however of the exact manner in which he glimmers. But this much is certain: he adds his radiance to that at the firesides of a number of homes in the Bend, in Elkhart, ( ' ■oshen, Laporte, St. Joe, and in Battle Creek. ' Tis enough to say for any man. DONALD M. HAMILTON As a distinctive type of jurist — one whom we are certain will serve as a model for the next generation of barristers — we present Don. .M. Hantilton, so aptly called a capital fellow from a capilol town. That same animation and enthusiasm which marked him as an athlete likewise characterizes him as a lawyer. In place of the usual methodical, humdrum being we have .in individual keen and alert, teeming with life and vig- orous in his quest of rights " in rem et in personam. " .As his prowess was displayed in all branches of athletics, so also is he an all-around lawyer. For him the misl nebulosity of l- x iilenee, Pleading, Practice, etc., are dis- solved, and in M.kjI Ccjurl he presents his cases in ilic finished manner that is peculiar only to one of pminund learning and searching reason. Columbus is to be the scene of " Dun ' s " Inline .uli i- lies and here we expect lo .see him forging his wa ' to success, battering down obstacles as in his school days, and at last enjoying the fruits and higher jo s attendant upon a life in which intellectual and physical endeavor served as the fiumd.ilion. liig 1 MM m 0 €B WILLIAM BASIL HAYDEN A ' ' ' ' ■ ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ■ ' ■ ' ' ' ' ' " mystcr - in our class — a siU)ii, ' stcrn- isagccl, creepy mystery. There was a lime lull we knew liim better, or thought we flic], for he li ecl in Corby for two years. A mystery has a hard time remaining such in that iconoclastic hall, ant! we look it for granted that we understood him. . l,i we wnr undeceived. " Doc " nio ' ed to South Bend the ne.sit ear, and he has kept us in suspense ever since. Our first taste of the pecularity which distinguishes him came one Fall when we, i. e., those of us who thought we were i|ualified, attempted to vote at the little school-house, liayden was there to prove that the designs of mice and men " oft gang aglec. " Since that memorable occasion, he has led a life adventurous in a high degree. He has served as a detective, as a deputy sheriff, and for the past two years as Constable in the great County of St. Joseph. We have related practically all we know of him, now. Certainly, if we were inclined to be imaginative, there are exciting possibilities galore. . o other man in the class has evidenced such courage in the face of danger, nor such reluctance to make known his wonderful exploits after they are over. EDWARD J. HOWARD T I » C., long ha -c we waited for an opportunity to write about this sandy-haired, blue-eyed boy from the Green Mountains. Innocence was to be seen in those blue eyes, when he arrived three years ago, but it is to l)c found no more. Instead we see the wicked glare of the murderer. He murdered Savord ' s character with a Limerick; and in " The Tragedy " (see " Scholastic " of March 12), he killed off nine perfectly good characters in one short scene. " Titus . ' ndronicus " cannot be comparetl with this. Long after Will Shakespere is for- gotten, memory will fondly cling to these famous lines, which for their vividness arc unsurpassed in any language: " In a moment, the grating of a shovel disturbed the silence of the night " (()! Wicked Sho -el!), and " They were tightly clenched, and in the charred hand of one was a knife the blade- of which was sunk deep into the swollen torso of the other " (()! Swollen Torso!). But to come to the real " Neddy; " real becausi- when one writes for the " Scholastic, " he is actually in- human so far as the feelings of the rabble are concerned. . eddy has mastered all: the course in Thucidides, Inler- hall .Athletics and Brother Flo. He is some broad jii,nper — about ten feet. More than all, however, he is a fine fellow and we that know him well will never forget the strength of his character and his true manhood. 43 « [51 J3 HE o 1 H ■ - — m JOSEPH HLERKAMP Cl J.MKW HERE in ihc nativL- fastnesses of Kentucky is a pretty little village which bears the somewhat jirijsaic name of " Erlangcr. " We might never have heard of it or of its beauties had it not produced Joe, boyish Joe, and sent him to otre Dame to learn from that common foimt of knowledge from which we have all drunk deep and long. He has told us of that home of his childhood many, many times, and has almost made us wish that we too might claim it for our own. His occupations since he has been with us have been many, but none more pleasing to himself than what he calls " the scientific massacre of animal life. " Under the encouragement of his professors he seems to have become an adept at that important office. Even Brother Mathias ' kittery has not been sa ved inviolate. Joe is not very properly called stout, yet we will say he is that for want of a better expression. There is no reason why he should not be such, for he has been partaking of head table viands for a good many years. Like others of the kind, he is very good natured, and embellishes his good nature with a smile which is yet to be beaten. Joe has our best wishes for success when he lea es us. FABIAN N. JOHNSTON p . filAX has red hair, no, we take it back — golden or tawny — and with his soft blue eyes and devilish smile presents himself as quite a fine young gentleman. Despite the fact that his aft ' ections have drifted from his alina mater, and ha e made caprice elsewhere, we still claim him for our own. He was ours on that memorable ila - when he first expanded his gigantic chest and sauntered through a leisurely two mile; he was ours when he donned the grey suit of the ladel : he was ours when he first stormed the embroidered walls of society; and by all that is good and true, we do not choose to lose him now. IK ' is an excellentK- military man, possessed of the tact of a Napoleon. We know this not alone from his beha -ior on the field, but from i)bser ing the ex(|uisite campaign he has carried out to destroy his harassing rival. He is not that type of general that burns his bridges behind him, but he is essentially progressive, and plans and constructs for the futiMT. Fabian will go we know mil when-. We do nni e eii know whence he came. Hut the charming cheerfulness and nuillifashioned idiosyncracies of the man who offered his enthusiasm to e c-r lliing that his class has nnilerlaken will always pursue nity nuniories of his deligluful per- sonality. [S] m i BENEDICT J. KAISER " D KXN ' " is an architect. Like others of the species, he is very handsome, very refined, and very studious. It is hardly fair to him or to his associates to s;iy that he is more studiou.sly inclined than the common run, so we will not say it, but at any rate, it is safe to opine that he is not neglectful in such matters. Although his home is in South Bend, he is to give the first fruits of his genius to Milwaukee. It seems like treachery to the world- famed city, but Ben does not intend it to be such, lie is only preparing for the future, when he will labor to make South Bend as famous architecturally as it is com- mercially. It is customary in these more or less accurate pen portraits of our class-men to dwell upon their achieve- ments in a social way, and to emphasize the frequency and cruelty of their conquests. No need to do this with " Benny. " He is so demure, so modest, and so captivating withal, that feminine heart ne ' er yet resisted him. A smile sincere, a cunning hand, a mind bristling with ideas — these are some of the things which will enable Hen to storm the monev vaults of South Bend. ALBERT KEYS rll(ir(,ll in stature and physical constitution, Al Keys might readily be outstripped by any of us, yet it is always with respect that we approach him. There is something .Napoleonic in his person that is singularly impressive, and he has shown by his ready wit and serious aggressiveness that he is not a man to be dealt with lightly. When he asserts himself it is with a view to conquer, and when he strikes, his end is genrally ac- complished. Witness the way in which he made the siurdy Fabian look to his pawns. Notice also the weight that his convictions bear in class debate and campus argument. Surely this man is something of a leader. A strong, clean, upright fellow, it would be difficult to find a more attractive Notre Dame man than this dark- skinned Beau Brummel from Pittsburg, Cleveland and Oklahoma. Strange that a man of such military and social distinctions should also emanate so profound an air of sanctity. But truly enough, he wore the surplice of the master of acolytic ceremonies for two years, and prosecuted his duties with such grace and ease that he was nearly rewarded with general permissions. He is delightfully versatile and may turn his mind and disjiosi- tion to iuan ' things. Indeed, he may jump at one bound from the grime of the electrical shop to the South Bend drawing-room with minimum discomfiture, . san engineer he is bound to be successful, whil - his excellence as a student and a friend predict an otherwise remarkable career. F- 3 ■ i H 1 1 a ij y 45 i m J3i ARTHUR KEYS A RT is the boy they call " Fatty. " He heartily detests the term, vehemently protests whenever it is applied III him, insists that he is merely plump, but it is no use. 1 .It he is, whether he will or no. Though he lost all of liis Iksh, iliough he became as the proverbial bean pole, he would still be " Fatty. " A man that radiates good nature as he does has no right to be called anything else. Art can " crab " quite as much as the rest of us, but he has such a delightful way with him when he does it that we never pay any attention. He always has his way, even with his sedate brother, for no one wants to refuse him. We think that his great attraction is centered in his splendid head of hair. It is wonderful that one so young should have grown so much. Though he has it cut regu- larly every three months, it always looks the same. Thick, fluffy, black, it reminds one of the beautiful iiiant on a Shetland pony. " Fatty " has done wonderful work during the past three years. It is quite some accomplishment when a man makes an engineering course at this institution of learning in three years. W e gi e him credit. BERNARD H. B. LANGE A _X 7 F3 have seen B. H. B. Lange (all tangled up some way or other) attached to most of the fine drawings in Domes of the past, and we do not have to look ery far to find it in this particular edition. " Dutch " is an artist, although he would be about the last person in ihe world to be suspected of it, if he were judged simply by the physique he carries with liim. .Artists are supposed to be nervous, half-starved, shrunken, misanthropic little people. Bernard fails to conic under a single one of these categories. He doesn ' t even wear his hair long. He is steady, exceptionally well de e!(:]:cd, e.MraordinariK well fed, and (piite as much in love with life as the a erage college l o -. He cares a-hang-not for any one but his friends, and towards these he evinces all the affection ihal we ex pect to find in a big n an. For two years he h,i licen fighting for leather Farli ' s I ' .ill mi tin- gridiron, • ciicl his strength and r.durance l:a e sa ed the day for ih.il athletic apartnxnt hous-e n ' ar.y times. He is er scholarly, and is ( f.e cf the l;t t Irar.slatrrs in that famous- back row. .Ability, a manner unspcikd by anything .inificial, a l ' h:nt but honest address, and a whimsical humor |:irul:arly his own — these are ihe nuinories wi- will have if B. II. B. I.ange. m MM tm El i ' fv WALTER J. McGUIRE " pi- TE " McfU ' IRE lone of his professors says that he hails from Pennsyltucky) came to otrc Dame this year. That he is a sensible fellow, his late though timely arrival attests. Among the wide circle of Irientls whoiii he has attached to liInisL-li. unr lu-ars iiiiuuhl lull praise for this wonderful dark-haired Irishman. " Mac " has the re|nUation of being able to dance the " grizzly " better than any other man in the school. .And though he is an engineer, he has the distinction of being the first man to nffiiid against the " smoke in your room ordinance " This should be enough fame for any man, but he is not content. We see him to the front in athletics and in society. He is an officer in the Engineering .Society, and his splendid mastery of that somewhat difficult, if practical science, indicates that he will reach the goal he has set for himself, and will be the president of the Lehigh X ' alley Railroad. JOSEPH A. MARTIN lOE was born in the hopeful hamlet of Huntington, a burg not of record in the Census reports, but ne er- thelcss a burg. Why did he come here. ' ' Doubtlul Surely not because the ladies of his birthplace were im- appreciative of his finely moulded features. That woulil be impossible. It inust have been that Father . iewland needed a new specimen for his collection of " rationalities, " otherwise known as botanists. Then again, perhaps Brother Florian required a man to decorate the festive faculty table, and to carve the jtiicy steaks while hi-- stew-stuffed compatriots of ' 12 looked on, askance. Wi- pause in our cross-examinalicn. Take the secret to the gra e with ou, Joe. We try not to be envious, but an - way, you must admit that you are preeminent among the graceful, and are con ersant with Brother Mathias and his " galvanized machine for those S4()0 masticators. " He is a hard student, ar.d that, as our professorial monitors would have us believe, is a positive indication of success. We expect to learn that he is a " dislinguished gentleman " some clay, but whatever hapjiens we will alwavs remember him as the most beautiful man of 1912. 47 i J3 HE u IE FRANCIS B. McBRIDE T X his eagerness to register, Birdie fell off a Hill St. car one glorious September day in 1907. Ever since then he has been just as anxious to register — a kick against I he prevailing order of things, and has done great service in creating a semi-civilized atmosphere in some parts of the school, — especially in Sorin. With his good friend, " Spike, " he holds forth nightly in the " rec " room, where he devises plans for pulling wool over the good prefect ' s eyes. | For two years. Birdie toyed with the economics 1 nurse, then being a thirster after knowledge, he essayed the Law as well. Soon, however, he began to realize the force of the proverb that the Law is a jealous mistress, and dropped the minor course. That he has made no mistake in his choice is evident in his classes, for there he is able to find a distinction between things when none exists. Although it is said that Pittsburg contains almost as many lawyers as it does millionaires, we are certain that Birdie will find a berth for himself, and will feather his nest with the good old trinity — love, wealth and fame. JOHN F. McCAGUE « ' lAC " is a firm believer in the Steel Trust and a high tariff, and all manner of vested interests. -Anxthing that is conser ative is sure to own him as a supporter. The only radical step we ever saw him take was attaching himself to the Sorin Football -Aggregation. As it was, this turned out to be conservative, for Sorin played the game with the utmost regard for the con- servation of human life and limb. He began his college career uiiiiiT the dirii ' tiun of Brother Alphonsus, continued it with Father Farley, and is completing it under the absolution of Father Lavin. Any man with such a training has a right to expect in the later life a perch high up on the famous pinnacles of success. In philo.sophy he is an adherent to the |)rinciples of Father Crumley. Father Haggerty ' s subtlest argument has been powerless to convince him that the grass is green. " No, " he says, " it is my mind that is green. " " Jack " will always be remembered for his ready smile, his earnest manner, and the unfailing cheerfulness of his demeanor. i J31 DONNELi.Y P. McDonald T i ) McDOXALI) is no stranger to any one who has ' i XT heard of Fort Wayne, for it is necessarily from his lips that you must hear of it. He came to us in the I ' all of 1906, and he has been shouting the praises of that lair metropolis over since. He has tried life in Brownson, in t ' orby, and finally in Sorin. Meanwhile he has been meeting with success in everyhting to which he has been |ileased to turn his hand. His ability as a student has lu-vcr been disputed. In athletics he is decidedly famous, laing the best dash-man in interhall sports, and a terror nil the gridiron. .At repartee he has positively no equal. After trying for years to defeat this versatile youth in argument, we have unanimously decided to award the honors to him. " Mac " is conceded to be one of the most pleasant and congenial members of our class. We are ■-(jon to leave the University and go we know not where. We will say goodbye to all our friends for the last time, perhaps; but we can never forget them, and we surely will ne er forget you, Don. Our best wish for you is that i)u will find little trouble in attaining to the success we know vou will have. WILLIAM E. McGARRY ' npHERE are many gentlemen at the University who claim Boston as the city of their nativity. Without questioning the verity of their declarations, we can sa ' this, at least, that they seem to feel that it is a distinction to be associated with the " culture, " the beans, the broad a ' s of that one time rcxohitionary and at present reaction- ary city. Vet it is whispered about that most of these loyal " Hubbers " hail from " just outside Boston — fifty miles. " But McCiarry — William Everett I, oyde Garrison McGarry popularly known as " Mai " comes from the- Hub in every sense of the word. Bill is a Bachelor — of Letters and now expects lo be a Bachelor — of Laws. In a matrimonial way Bill is also a bachelor. Three times and out as the saying has it. We have no doubt but that the " Scholastic " will soon hasten to felicitate Mcfi., of ' 11 and ' 12, upon .in early and happ - " union " . " Mac " has been a newswriter this ear, and b - his write-ups has made himself popular with all the athlelcs. .At times he has Irod the boards in Washinglcjn Hall sometimes in villainous ferocil) ' and sometimes in hiioic pertinacily. .At all times he has managed to keej) himsell in the an of Notre Dame activities. 49 i THM DOtlMlK H HH fl B V I HK PI9| m " J jl K J H 1 J ii ii B ROBERT J. McGILL CO.METIME in the nineties, — no one can now recall the year — " Wee Robert " landed in the boisterous halls of St. Edward ' s, and with the exception of a few short years spent in other fields of study, he has remained with us ever since. It is said that " Mac " first gave signs III being a " dopester " when he was a Minim. We can well believe it; for the mention of anything to do with athletics when McGill is around means that there is an argument coming, and that is where McGill shines. His positive opinions (he hasn ' t any others) are backed by an aptitude for argument that is excelled on ly by that greatest " arguficr, " the generalissimo of Sorin. Robbie claims that he is not a Scotchman, so we will waive that point. It is enough to say that he is possessed of qualities that would lead one to mistake him for a Scot. His laugh is like one of the ancient highland yells, and he has the natural industry that is peculiar to Scotchmen. When he works, it is behind closed doors. He brooks no interference when he is in pursuit of learning. Similarly, when it comes time for rest, he permits nothing to slop him — not even the breakfast bell. DANIEL V. McGINNES ■ 1 7 ' HETHERor not there is a subtle thread of sympathy existing between the Law and .Athletics is a question that we will not here and now decide; but should there be any one whose curiositx ' leads him to make a study of the subject, we submit, as proper and relevant evidence, the Law Class of 1912. Herein we find some of the best representatives of Notre Dame ' s athletic prowess, who at the same time are wonderfully distinguished for their comprehension of the law. Typical of this c(jMi|)osite being we offer to your inspection Daniel . McGinnes. For two years Dan was enrolled under the colors of Brownson, during which time he made, his presence felt by his active participance in all branches of athletics. This year he was declared ' arsil - material, and played excellent football. . fler an extended course in Roman law, he enter- tained for a time the idea of practising in the land of olives. This plan, however, he has abandoned, influenced, no doubt, by the belief that even Missouri can be " shown " a few more jiointers in the why and wherefore of Black- stone. SO P Vm L ■ 1 Pp ' ' " s BP ' u.- ! | JOSEPH B. McGLYNN TPIIERE graduatL-d from East St. Louis High School in 1 0 ' ), a talented young man named Joseph B. McGh-nn. lie came in our midst the following fall entering the legal department, from which he graduates this year. " Stoney, " as he is familiarly termed by all his fellow students, is quite a character. By no means an athlete, how- ever, he established a reputation as one of the University ' s leading bowlers and bridge whist artists. For information concerning the Orpheum " Stoney " has always been the advisory critic, boasting proudly of the fact that he has never missed a bill. A good student, his ability to mix has won him many friends. He is a member of the Knights of Columbus and a staunch advocate. .Nicknames " Stoney " and " Joe. " CHESTER McGRATH HESTER McGRATH hails primarily from South Dakota, but that state has seen very little of him since he " hailed. " He first came here in 1908, taking up the business course. This he completed, and then he essayed the study of law (essayed in more than one sense), and now we find him on the home-stretch, with a crisp sheep-skin waiting for him at the goal. " Muggsy, " for it is by that name he is best known, first captured the lime-light in 1910, when he made the Football team and earned his monogram. Since lli,ii il.ile lu ' has been a notable figure on the campus, also of the campus, if the receiving of daintly perfumed envelopes is an inde.K to one ' s popularity with the ladies. Chester has also made a reputation for himself as a pitcher, having been in his time a much feared " .south-paw. " W ' c usually see Chester with a good-natured smile on his face, and so radiant is it, and so bewitching, it has even disarmed his opponents in Moot Court. That il. and the excellence of his scholarship, and all the rest ih.ii goes to make Chester, will firing him success in the practice of his profession is our best wish for him. 13 HM m m JOHN P. McSWEENY tJKRE is a man from New York State who can say foisl for first, though he never saw the Bower ' - (jlens Falls may have its Bowery, but Mac is not from that. He is one of the intellectual sort — he studies hard, l)ut still finds time to read Life in all its phases. His sense of humor is exquisite, or he would never have roomed with Meunick. With the ladies, John is quite the rage, but around here, of course, between his studies and his " tete-a-tetes " with Brother Flo, he has never found time to break into South Bend society. School-marms seem to be his failing: just why nobody knows except, perhaps, the mail carrier in St. Joe. Christmas vacations have always proved to be the undoing of this sturdy Xew Yorker. " Too much eats, " Marcille says. This is not altogether true, although Mac is somewhat of an epicure. Society is the real reason — but we ' re letting out too much. J. P. M., these are the initials of J. Pierpont McSweeny as well as of that other famous Xew York financier. .As President of the Cracker Dust Club, Mac amassed a fortune, and then, wishing to do service to mankind, he came to X. D. to study engineering. If the gods are propitious, and by the gods is meant Prof. McCue, " Crackerdust " will go forth with a big C. E. after his name, and then success will attend him wherever he settles. ROBERT A. MILROY ' I " HOLGH it ma - sound strange to many of our friends, let it be recorded that the Law Class of 1912 can boast, and in fact does boast, of a few real students. Now, when we strike upon one of this kind, we should pause an additional moment or two to pay proper respect to him, and to give ourselves the opportunity of admiriny this rare species of " college man. " Occupying a high place in the select coterie of students is Robert A. Milrox . " Bob " joined the class in its Junior year, and sini i that time has been making more than a little stir as an embryonic jurist. Conscientious study is a hobby with " Bob, " hence he has no end of fun in getting the most out of a ditticult course. In answering questions, he displays a most dislincli i ' tr.iit. He ahv,i s pref.ucs his remark with: " .As I understand it, judge, " etc., and invariably his inidcrsianding is thai nf the most celebrated barristers. Billiards serves as " Bob ' s " main pastime, .mil with .Arnsfield he clicks off many an enjoyable hour. hen a man can understand Common Law Pleadings, atid like- wise skillfully mani|nilale the ivories, we feel that we arc- warranted in predicting for him a career of long and brilliant success. That this may be the lot of the rn.ui from Batavia is our most sincere wish. SI i Ti3r [ml JOHN P. MURPHY ' " T ' IIIS personage needs no introduction to the student body or alumni. John P. Murph -, of Wesiboro, Mass., is his address and title. Though born in a small town, he sought fame and fortune in a big city. But .liter three years of it, he came to us, an humble and " incere student. Honors have come to him galore, but through them all he has remained the same. He has been a successful debater, and last year was a member of the winning team. The charm of his address and the lire of his eloquence ha ' e caused him to be esteemed as one of our best orators. This year we came back to find jcihn Manager of .Athletics. In this department he has lieen quite as successful as in every other. His schedule Inr the coming year in football includes some of the most important colleges of the East and West. The baseball Nchedule which has been arranged is no less a credit to him. It is by far the best we have had in recent ears. The feature of it is the invasion of the East which will be made as soon as the season is well under way. Whither John will set sail upon leaving his .Alma Mater, we know not, but we feel sure that his energy, level-headedne.ss, and resourcefulness will place him in .1 high position whatever the communitx in which he ettles. JAMES NOLAN TF, gentle reader, it has ever been your good fortune to hear the venerable Dean of the Law School talk upon any subject, your attention has been arrested by the phrase, " lawyer, warrior, and statesman. " This is a neat little phrase, and although it is used by others on sundr - occasions, it is not always with happiness applied. Here, however, we have one upon whom it may be bestowed with singular proprict ' . In the Law, his chosen branch of study, " Jim " has attained to no ordinary distinction, and to do this it has not been necessi iry for him to become one of the righteously despised " grinds. " .A keen intellect and natural aptitude enable him to master his studies in a reasonable time, and consequently he is able to devote a few hours each week to the social life of the adjacent metropolis. Need- less to say he does not permit his opportunities to go ungrasped, and we dare to opine that Marietta will seem .1 wee bit rustic to him about a year hence. It is necessary to slate that we have no fears for Jim ' s success in the future. It is not within our province to attempt a prophecy. Sufficient for us to say thai " a lawyer, warrior and a statesman " is a most fittini; recipient for the choicest rarebits of the future. 53 li MARCELLUS M. OSHE T F versatility be a irtue, — here is a young man ready ■ for canonization, for verily he is the aforesaid virtue incarnate. Space will not permit us to make a lengthy exposition of the things which Marcellus can do, but we can select a couple of them, in the doing of which he is a ])ast master — the law and the ladies. An incongruous Kimbination, we admit, but what of it? Remember that nur subject is versatile. " Bud " arrived here in nineteen-seven, and spent his first two years in preparing for the Law. The first year as well as the second, he hob-nobbed with the royalty, for he resided in the Main Building. But then he began to believe that there were people in the world a bit more congenial than the royalty, and he moved to the democratic commonwealth south of us. That his experiences there have justified his belief is evidenced by the fact that ever since then he has been the chief mustard-seed in South Bend society. Equally successful has been his progress in the Law. It will not surprise us in the least to hear some day that he occupies a bench in the highest court in Ohio. What- ever happens to him we are confident that his future conduct will be characterized by the same conscientious performance of dut -, ability in such performance, and that this will win him honor and fame. VILLL M J. PARISH ' tjDlLL " has the prettiest smile we have ever seen outside of the theatre. It is hardly fair to begin a description of so eminently a masculine personality in this way, but Bill ' s smile is always his introduction to you, and for that reason it is properly our introduction of him here. E er since his arrival he has been moving in the first circles. When he was a Freshman he lived in Sorin — an exceptional honor, that. As a Junior, he numbered himself among the Old College boys, and it is safe to say that he was no less studious than they were. This year, he has returned to the old haunts, in Sorin, and is making life lively there for his conservative prefect. Nothing detrimental should be assumed from this, rather the opposite, for his only crime is glorious zeal in the practice of oratory. That his zeal has not gone unrewarded is evidenced by his winning the prize for oratory in the Sophomore and Junior ears. " Bill " is a good friend to us all, and we hope that he will meet the success he deser%-es after he has left us. GEORGE PHILBROOK ' l-;()l ( ' . K has maintained ihe superiority of llie class - tvcT since he came lo Notre Dame, not so much in the Forum, perhaps, as on the field of hattlc. He is the I ' lass ' athlete, and he is big enough and strong enough lo throw the balance in our favor, despite our lamentable lack of men given to such pursuits. He was a member iif the famous championship eleven of ' 09, and has been battling for the honor of X. 1). every year since. In the matter of propelling the shot and the discus, he has never been excelled at Notre Dame, and in the high jump he has few rivals and plays second to none. He has been in contests all over the continent, and never once failed to make a splendid showing. He is undoubtedly the best all-around athlete that . otre Dame has produced in our time, and might very well lay claim to that distinc- tion for the whole country. But " Phil " has other things to his credit. He is a biologist by choice, and stands well to the front in his classes. We think that this is the best recommendation we can give him. .A man who possesses the intellectual and physical development that he has need have no fear for the success of his future. WENDELL PHILLIPS AX 7 ' A ' out in Milford, Mass., where the beauty of the landscape is beyond reproach and the refining in- influence of Boston-town leaves its subtle impress on society, a young native first heard the worth of Notre Dame proclaimed. Though Milford resounded with his praises and bowed acknowledgement to the young high school graduate who had garnered both scholastic and athletic glory, his ambition bade him forsake its charms, and to seek the recognition of a larger world. So Wendell Phillips, strong, handsome and brilliant, began his career with us, and gave us an object of admiration. It was no task at all for him to win success oti the baseball diamond, and to capture all by his splendid personality, which in- cludes the attractive Bawston accent. Ofi the diamond, he conducted himself as a delightfully healthy embryo architect, and even while rooming with " Yens, " he suc- ceeded in meeting the requirements of his course. His T-square he wielded with a splendid efficiency, which efficiency he was wont to disjjlay during the ps chic seances in Sorin Hall, when the water carrier Frank sat as a subject of hypnotic experiment. Phil has always been the same to us, always smiling, always with a pleasant word, and always in a receptive mood for the " makin ' s. " When he leaves Notre Dame, it will be with a reputation that is enviable, and «ith the universal good-will of all his fellows. 55 fi THOMAS QUIGLEY CTOE ' I Linger! Hesitatf! (lentlemen, let me introduce to you this ever-blushing, easy-going, happy-go-lucky Tom Qniglcy, of Chicago, a suburb of Englcwood. Tom ' s " Er-cr-Judgc, " or public policy is very familiar to his class-mates. Vc hear his plea for the public welfare at almost every session. It is his large heart that causes it. So kind of him to think alua s of the rest of us. Promising material, there. But, to come down to the bed-rock, Tom is some base- ball player. He says the game is like marriage — you ha e to sign a contract before you can enjoy its priveleges. In the fall of ' 09 he came to us a rough, uncut jewel. By hard training he was polished into one of the best out- fielders that . D. has ever applauded. It was a sad blow that Notre Dame suffered this year when it was found that Tom would no longer be of service to us on the ball field. He sailed recklessly over the Ocean of Life this Summer and being strange to the water, did not conduct himself as cautiously as was proper. The Pirate Ship came down upon him and stole him from his .Alma Mater. Tom is very sorry for this and to his old team- mates he sadly whispers the moral of his e.xperience: " Do not try to swim in deep water without a boat. " CHARLES J. ROBINSON " ToT far from the city of Los Angeles there is a C|uiet lit ill- hamlci, called Nordhof. To the casual tourist there is little striking about the station or its immediate vicinity, but the curious one would discover that it is the home of Robinson. For a long time it has been a hot bed of sulTragctism, and all the various isms ap- purlriiant thereto. Militant woman rax ' cs rampant on all the highways and by-ways. Charlie, while not actively engaged in the propaganda, makes it his business to ascertain the attitude of this great university towards the cause. That his efforst are provoking much interest is evidenced !) ■ the number of letters and post cards that he receives from his fair associates in the campaign. It is ilif ' ticult to sa whclluT he has madi ' man ' i ' cin erls (ir not. Charlie can play nuisic though, as Professor Peterson would say, with l)ated breath. The Sisters, the Brothers, and e en Brother .Mathias ' " mechanical tramps " have listened in speechless admiration to his sweet sawing on the fiddle. Midnight oil is his specially, anil that meatis stu(l ' . To return to the main topic, Charlie has forgotten his wild western frieixls, and gi (s promise of keeping safe from their clutches. W ' l- hope so, ,in ua . li El PAUL A. ROTllVVEI.I. nus from [hv sun-kissed plains of Wyoming only the braxc reside and whither only the pAll. I aihenturous dare to go. He bears u]inn himself all the ariotis marks that iistinguish citizens of thai wild and remote state. His smile is big; his skin is tinged by the hot sun of the prairie; his voice rings trtie; and his heart beats true. Perhaps it is because he has been trained to lo e guns and war and such things out there that he has taken so prominent a part in military operations at Notre Dame. He is Captain of Co. " C, " of Walsh Hall, and has been I.irgly instrumental in making that one of the best organized ( iimpanies in the Battalion. At the Military Ball he distinguished himself by being the leader of the otilicers and the cadets, ne.xt in line to the major. " Red " was advanced in college work when he came lo us, and so he entered our class after we had begun operations. We have come to know him ' ery well in these Junior and Senior years, and ha e been glad to ha e him for a friend. ALFREDO A. SANCHEZ TV IOXSIliUR A. A. SANCHEZ (Lillyj was born in Mexico City some time during the past cent luv. hen he first came to Notre Danic, he was enrolled by mistake among the nice little boys of Carroll Hall. He .soon became intimate with Brother Just, and e er ' Thursday and Sunday spent the mornings with him in the stud hall. Finally the time came for him to assume a larger place in the I ' nixcrsity ' s activities, and he cast about for an abode which woidd be better adapted to his new ambitions. He decided upon Sorin, and there he has spent the last three years of his scholastic career, in company with his best friend. Father Lavin. So much does the latter love Alfredo, that he was largely instrument- al in his obtaining a two week ' s Thanksgi ing vacation. " Lilly " is an attractive member of the Civil Engi- neering Society, and frequently arouses its sleeping members by his loud and forceful speaking. { he can be gentle at times, as is shown by his popularit with the gentler population of Southern Michigan. .No wonder, for he is a fine looking oung man and i ' r tall .ilinosl foiu- feet. i I.. J. SHANNON A one who ever met this hamlsomc and iharniiiig oiiih could not but be struck by the delightful naturalness and frankness that distinguishes everything he says and does. We know of no one besides himself coming from Hamilton, Montana, and really admitting it. But " Spike " is not admirable for this alone. His repuiation has been built up by many and wonderful exploits. We will not say that it consists merely in his athletic prowess, nor in his sage remarks and inevitable come-back. We dare not attribute it to his " donie " record of being robbed eight times in a single " lady ' s rob; ' nor can we truthfully say that his brilliant record as a I nnscientious student has brought him to this high regard. That he regularly presides at the Civil Engineering Society ' s meetings may call forth vociferous applause from his classmates; that he instructs the Christian youth in the science of surveying may bring him renown; but we think that his general popularity is mostly due to himself ,inii his own distinctive personality. EDWARD SA ' ORD NE of the usual complaints lodged against the law is that it produces too many politicians. We will not Hy into a rage, and deny absolutely the truth of the state- ment, but, with all the placidity and deliberation that we can command, we say that we have here a politician tiinicd lawyer. We have it on good authority- that Savord ' s first recjuest, when he learned how to manipulate his tcmgue, was for a copy of the " Plain-Dealer. " Ever since, his jiolitical sentiments have been taken from thai paper. " Duki- " hails from Sandusky — by that we mean, his tionie is there — likewise some of his heart. But if reports III- true, a large part of said organ is in keeping elsewhere. As a lawyer, he ranks high. Conference rules, max- ims and principles have ever been matters of simplicity to hini. Eurthermore, he finds almost as much enjo -mint in attending court as he does in playing pool. In demeanor, " Duke " is |uiet and digtiilied, and wllli his invincible battery of words never fails to disarm his more hasty opponent. .As either a progressive Demo- crat, or as an aggressive barrister, or as both, wc dare s.i - that the laiirel leaf will be his r ' ward. m FRED J. STEWART A PIPE and a book and Fred J. Stewart and nothing ■ - else matters much. The three form a harmony that is as distinct as it is powerful. Some day the world will come to know this pipe and this book and this Fred |. Stewart, then we will rejoice that he was once our rlassmate. His nature knows nothing of the frivolous. He is settled and grave in the strongest determinations of normal maturity. He studies with such earnestness and accomplishes so much in his labors that we look upon the man with a feeling of wonderment. His social life he confines to a mere honest intimacy with his fellows; the other — the glittering, artificial phase of society — his serious disposition abhors. This man is too large for the flitting fancies of unthinking convention. He has been elected press agent of the Latin .American Club and the members of this organization place all the responsi- l)ility of their organized dignity upon his shoulders. When little Al was snared by the " little enemy " it was Fred J. who kept his name before the public and made him famous. We have a suspicion that when Fred departs in June with his sheepskin he will open a career in the Fatin South. If such is the ca.se, the book and the pipe and Fred J. Stewart will soon be at the head of the go ernment. ARTHUR D. WALSH ' I HIS very companionable youth brought with him besides a large package of Durham and a mischievous smile, the pretty distinction " Arthur Deady Walsh. " He gave this as his name and was proud as he spelled it out in full for us. But it did not seem to fit properly this diminutive Jerseyite, so we called him " Skeets. " Perhaps it was because he hailed from a state where the mosquito is regarded as the king of beasts; i)erha[)s because he bore with him many characteristics of that pestiferous insect . .At any rate, when we first beheld his great omnivideiit optics and noticed him buzz around and bother the big bo in Sorin Hall, there could l)e no other designation for hini than " Skeets. " He is always busy, busier than ilie busiest of Jersey mosquitoes. His wit flashing here and there when it is least to be expected, is oftentimes laden with a hearty sting. .Arthur Deady is thoroughly a skeeter — but such a skeeter as we might all wish to be. " Skeets, " it is known, has a quaint conception of agricul- tural possibilities and nearly every evening he and Phillips transfer shoots of various species to the loam beneath their window. Though he has reaped several harvests of demerits ne er has he lost hope. .After his graduation " Skeets " will be a chemist and a good one, we are sure, lor he has been seen working as much as nineteen hours in a sinule fla ' . 59 HE lE 1 J. L. LEE ' I Mils dctLrmincd, smooth talking, quick thinking, sweetly swearing, fearlessK- dcmeanored, hyper- critical human came in upon us as a breeze from the South- west. He was w-earing the frown of an athlete when we first saw him, and he looked us over with all the assurance of a policeman, as if wondering what manner of hoodlum we were. After he had sized us up carefully, and had watched many of us perform, he went about quietly to prejMre for his own turn, and donned the football suit in which he made himself quite well known to us. On the gridiron his conduct was pretty much the same as in the classroom, accurate, snappy, defiant — each move- ment effective, and each effect a telling one. If ever a student was independent, surely this man " Bifty " is he. In theory he recognizes all proper authority, but in practice, it must be understood, that this authority be dictated b ' none other than Mr. J. L. Lee. So much of hair has " Bifty, " and so free is he of ad icc to the bald, that Rockne has found him most companionable. Since their close acquaintanceship, Rockne has developed hopes for graduation from the ranks of the hairless. " Bifty ' s " wit has meant much to his life in the Corby " Subway " and since it gets him through there will surely support him in an ' situation. siiNioKs i ' i i ' :siDi-;NT n.w 60 IMI i Mg PI • TMM DO im ■ Senior History I ' to ' ' i ■ ' ' ' ' ' la -, wlicn Alma Mater announces that we are read ' to take our place jSS SSi i " the world, is at hand, and our hearts are filled with pleasant recollections of the g M I g delightful days we are leaving behind us. The big and little, the humorous and jSe - SSI the sad, the spoken and the unrevealed — all bear their measure of happiness. I S J s freshmen we gazed upon the departing Senior Class without much aw ' e — we ' " ' " " ' were too bus - with glad thoughts of our return home, anxious to forget books, ad ice, " rec " and all the rest of it. The closing days of our sophomore year saw us a little more serious. We were progressing, and the ision of cap and gown seemed not so far dis- tant. When the third ear had passed and we beheld some of our companions bidding us goodbye, we realized that our own departure was very soon to come. When the eil lifted on this Senior year, we began to know oursehes better. The foolish fancies of the ounger days were no longer delightful. Serious thoughts, of home, church, what the world held for us — all crowded upon us. We entered upon the duties of a graduating class, sweet in some waj ' s, but sad in others, and now we are read ' to lca ' e. We are sorry to go, for we feel as we would were we lea ing a mother fore -er. Xotre Dame has been good to us; she has gi -en us all she had, and now she has a right to expect that we will not pro e ungrateful. We hojje and ijra ' that we will not, and that no one of u will e cr be other than a credit to her teaching. We have seen many changes during our life here. Notre Dame has come to be recognized more and more as a leader in the field of Catholic education. The court, the hospital, the bank, politics, the realm of invention, these are the fields in which her sons are spreading her influence for the world ' s betterment. She has bestowed the Laetare Medal upon persons who ha e earned recognition by their fidelity to the faith. Her development has been the wonder of all the great educational institutions of the West. From Sorin to Ca anaugh, almost three-quarters of a century, has been one illustrious procession. The humble buildings of the early days have been supplanted by the magnificent structures of the present. The enrollment has increased from a handful to o er a thousand. And all this has gone on steadily since our coming. There ha i ' ne er been more students than now, and more are coming every year. Walsh Hall has been built in our time to relie ' e the congestion, but another dormitory will soon be needed. The community has acted wiseh ' in the establishment of a prei)arator - sclinol in Chicago, fur that will jiermit the colleges to expand the more rapidh ' . The honors bestowed upon Alma Mater have been main, but none more signal than liiat conferred upon Colonel Hoynes, Dean of the Law College, and ihnuis h him upon iicr. The Pope iinested him with the order of the knighthood of St. C.regor ' , recognizing the splendid t pe of Christian manhood that he is, and honoring us because he represents all that is best in . olre Dame. He was a gallant soldii ' r in thi ' great Ci ii Wai ' . and tlure with I ' ather Corb - and tiie noble soldier-priests who came from iXotre Dame, ga e iiis bi i to pn er e the Cnion. This recalls to us the erection of a monimieni to I ' ather Corby on the battielield at Gettysburg, and the duplication of it here last Ma on the Corby Hail campus. In at llletio .Not re I .iine li.i been exccllc ' nt l rcprr enle(l duriiiii llu-se loui ' ye.U ' s. Chami)ion- ships have been ours in some branch of sport every year. ihe wonderful football team of 1900 will always be remembereil. Tiiis year (jur athletes with few excei)tions were new men, but 62 thc - fiHij lit like rtfraiis, and we arc |)ri)ucl of them. Our f()i)tl)all and basketball teams have a substantial elaim to the state championship, and the baseball team ])romises to be a record- breaker. Let us now say a few words about the class. Not all tlu- mi ' inbi-rs who warily met in the Law Room on that famous September nitjht in 1908 are with us. ( ' ra , Rempe, Coppinger. Rush, Madden are out in the world fighting the battles of life with the splendid equipment that Alma Mater has given to them. Their dreams of w hat was to come perhaps are not all realized, but we know that they will be. So the class is not the largest, perhaps, but we have seventy staunch supporters of e erything truly of Notre Dame. Quality, not cjuantity, has always been one of our mottoes. It is unbecoming to neglect the social success which the class has scored. ' e have endeaxored to depart from e ery set custom, and yet remain within the " law. " Originality distinguished all our undertakings — dances, banquets — everything. We ha e alwa s banqueted on St. Patrick ' s day until this year, but the wisdom of holding a farewell dinner in June overruled our inclination to do likewise this -car. We were the first to have a Soph " Hop, " the first to gi -e the Junior dance in June that it might be an honor to the departing class. This year our success with the Senior Ball is still green in the memory of all, and we need not recount it. Our athletes ha " e not been many, but we can boast of Hamilton and Philbrook in tootball, and of QuiglcN ' and Arnsfield in baseball. Philbrook is a promising candidate for the Ohinpic team from this country. We ha e always been desirous of competing with other classes in athletics, but for lack of organization it has been cry difficult to secure an opponent. But when we did, we in ariably took them into camp. In interhall athletics our boys have always been stars, and we ha ' e had more than our share of the managerships in the difTerent halls. Our Crew has never been beaten, and we do not expect to see it defeated in Jime. The race in our Sophomore ear was easily won, but last ear it was a struggle to death. After we were ap- parently beaten, we came to the front, and nosed out the Seniors. If we win in the coming race, our men will ha -e three medals to carry away, and CajJtain Lange is sure that such will be the case. In a literary way our class has been prominent, too. The dift ' erent stiRleiit publications ha e drawn no few of their editors from our midst. Our orators ha -e brought credit to the uni ersity. In the student dramas given in Washington Hall, the men of 1912 have alwaj-s been [irominent, and in thi branch the success of the Senior i)la - this ear e idences our superior- it -. And now a word before we close of those friends of ours whom we knew so well once and lo ' ed but who ha c gone from us forever. Father Regan, Prefect of Discipline tor a fjuarter of a century, the idol of past graduates, was called home to his Maker last year. Brother Leanrler, Civil War eteran, and a man of cheering disposition, has left a acanc ' in our hearts which time alone can fill. . n illustrious Catholic gentleman was lost in the decease of Professor James F. Edwards. The alue of his services to the University can hardb ' be o erestimatcd and his memory will always be re ered. Others have gone too — Ralph Dimick, Harry Ruthkowskie, John Bi ' ll. all de,ir friends of ours. We chronicle our story not in a boasting way. If wc have been successful during our college course we have Notre Dame to thank ior it. We trust that we are as nKxlesl as becomes men of Notre Dame. To be e ir lo al to her example has been our .liiii. . iii(li -iduals and as students we have tried to follow the path she marked for us. With a measure of sorrow, then, we close our books of study and go out with the workers, always mindful of Alma Mater and these happiest da -s of our li es. 63 ISig l ir m D ' Cx:m::© IH " 64 dO ' :t ' ;s 13 i: The History of the Class of 1913 XL ' in roceni years has history been elevated to a plare among the sciences; lorniern- i t was regarded as a branch of fiction, and tiie pages of the " Dome ' bSS I I SSo evidence thai man - of our nresent-dav historians have not vet abandoned that I pmpm l obsolete chissifiralion. Under such a regime, tin- primary effort ot the historian is oS SSS ISSb to interest liis readers. The reaction against this method of historical composition, like all reactions, goes to the other extreme. The historian must not make his story interesting, it is argued, for interest leads the reader to forget the scientific character of the treatise, and disposes him to question its accuracy of statement. Both extremes are cciuaii - wrong; scien- tific accurac ' is yet compatiiii( ' with literary excellence. Tiiis iew, howc cr, is in advance of the age, and while it may be safel - enunciated among friends, exen their criticism would be aroused, were it put into execution. The world is kinder to tlie man who is l)chinti the times in which he lives than to the man who is ahead of them; the former, it is ho|)e(i, ma - lie educated, but u|)c)n the latter is pronounced a sinnmarN- judgment of insanit -. Bowing, theretore, to the demands of the times, we submit a scientifically accurate history of the class of nineteen thir- teen, avoiding anything which might arouse interest, or lay us open to the charge of clinging to an antiquated idea. As freshmen, fiuiet and assumiiu;, the members of the class of nineteen thirteen de eloped as sophomores into leaders in the social acti ities of the uni ersii -. The Miphomore cotillion -established a new standard for the upper classmen, and the c|uestion of raising the subscription [jrice on future dances was straightway taken up. With us, howe er, il was a question of raising funds not for the future, but for the past. Be it said to our credit, however, that we succeeded — eventually. " Haste is undignified " (c|uoted from " Catching Skiwrs, " recently published in Spanish by Father Farley); lack of dignity is unbecoming tlie Seniors; and we were already getting ready for graduation. After the dance our president left us, and our sergeant-at-arms is now recuperating at another school. " Jim " Devitt, our vice-president, succeeded to the chief magistracy, after a period of mourning, and consoled us b ' referring to Darwin ' s dictum that the fittest ur i e the til lest being, of coiirsi ' , tlu ' aforesaid Di ' xitt. Mart He 1 atli-nded to the work of writing u]) our meetings, and in order to gi e due publicity to the affairs ol tlu ' class, maintained a down-iowii office where he spent most of his time. For treasurer we had (jilbert Marcille. C.ilberi is a hneal descendant of Napoleon Bonoparte. lie never gave out a statement to this effect, but e en a superficial obserxation of the physiological and phxsiog- nomical characteristics of the two heroes will conxince the mo i sceptical ot the xeracitx ' ol the assertion. To be sure, (iilbert is hand omer than Napoleon, but as beautx is tieeting. he had the aflxanlage of a handicap. Meanwhile John Burns w.in taking a cour e in philosophx ' , assimilating Dwight ' s " I houghts of a Catholic Anatomist, " W ' assman ' s " Modern Biology and the Theorx ' ol l-,x-olution " etc., liig O] i L K -•■1? r z D - s • ' ft ' ' J , i and wlicn election time came again he was prepared for the Darwin-Huxley-Spencer combina- tion. A arsity debater and a diligent student of Chesterfield, John was irresistible. Ho effect- i ' ely rebiilted the " sur i al of ihe fittest " argiinienl and was unaninioiisly elected president. The social duties nl tlu- (itifice are arduous, and a tear was expressed lli.il hv niighi undi-nnine John ' s lu ' allh. Thai in case of such a ccjntingency the president might still be from " dear old St. Joe " U|Uoted lidin Brother Florian), James O ' Brien was elected ice-presidt ' iil. " Jim " sha ' es e ' er ' morning, but mathematics have wrinkled his handsome forehead, and one misses from wh.it Kile - would call in an l-aiglish III. essay " the passive and serene tran(|uilii - of his handsome countenance, " that persuasive smile which Burns never allows to get (|uite lost in his beard. " Bill " Moran, of Corby, was chosen secretary, Charles Lahey, of Sorin, treasurer, and Joseph LeBlanc, also of Sorin, sorgeant-at-arms. These men are all athletic and muscular, and LeBlanc, especialK ' , is pugnacious. Discretion, therefore, urges us to forego the accustomed pleasantries. The Junior " Prom " and the class banquet are near at hand, but history is a " record of past events; " and since the modesty of the class forbids mention of the innumerable successful activities of its members in athletics, oratory, debating and literary work, we close — before the temptation to iolate the historical principles we formulated for ourseh ' es becomes too strong. 67 MM [CD HB DO) € jj i 68 i m ET A: Sophomore Class History 3?FTER passing a quiet and inoffensive, but successful, Freshman year (as wc think aj Freshmen should), we returned last September to pursue the burninp; of mir O fingers in the ITniversity ' s torch of learning. i l " ' ide-A ak;e " was adopted as our motto, our slogan and our pass-word inio O " — ' " ' - ' " - a secret meetings. We were wide awake in September and lKi e been so ever since. One balmy October e •ening, when our lucky star was at its zenith, we assembled to elect officers. There was no " fracas of battle, " no " smoke to clear away. " We proceeded in a gentle- manly and statesmanlike manner to choose the men we wanted. The duties of president are arduous; strong shoulders were wanted — metaphorically speaking. Al King was gi en the burden; and in the light of wiiat has since happened, the " serious Sophs " showed sense. Al wasn ' t afraid to give his best for the welfare of the class, and if an ' fault is to be found it is that he worries too much for the good of his health. Although the honorable Al is good at carrying class burdens, we are far too conscientious to oxcrwork a good thing, so other broad shoulders (still in metaphor) were chosen. James Fenes - was our ice-]iresident ; and good? Ah! jiinmie was the boy to introduce to the " onlys " and " fairests! " He would let you say: " My friend Fenesy, class ■-p. " and he would be so respectful that the fairest ' s opinion of you would raise 20 degrees in the shade at the very least. Then there was our model secretar -, Bob Walsh, the engineer who studies law; and Honest Frank Madden wjio jingled our coin of the realm. Derrick was sergeanl-at-arms nominal h-. though he ne er ejected anyone bodih ' tiirough the window from a class meeting within the memory of the lazy historian, whose name we think best to suppress. We raised the illustrious Hen Frawley to the noiiiiiiy !; • making him Knight of the Big ' ind; and let it be set down in italics, the Sophomores sent more men into the ranks of the Rooters ' dissociation than any other class. The good (iiialiiirs of tlu ' officers would fill a l)ii]k ' octa ' o -oliinu Imt w c nuist pass on. In athletics we claim for our own Turk Oaas and Keith Jones in football; Kenny and " Hub " Kelly in basketball. Plant in track, and Si Farrell in baseball. In the interhall orbit there are Sophs too numerous to mention. But . rt and Mike Carmody, Sam and Harr},- N ' ewning, Herb- ert Kelle - and Bill Corioran shine conspicuously. Tlu-ii in (k-baliiii; .md oratory wc may boast Josephine Gunster; in dianuitics. Bill ( ' .aKiii; in societ ' — but no, this history nuisi not look like a roll-call. To pass yet further from men to deeds. By wiiming our race in the regatta held last June on St. Josei)h ' s Lake against the ilun-Sophomores, we learned to do things while we were still yoimg. So wc came Ijack prejiared lo look an liod in ilir e -e. ( )in- iniincdiatc |)redecessors had changed the time of the " .iiuiual Sophomore cotillion " from alter lo helori ' [hv ( ' hrisi tii.is In ili la . Wc recogni cd their w isdoin ,ind did all in our powiT « h::b m 1E3 7 Jj l i ' i a a 13- MM DO € to niakr ilic hefoiv Ciiristiiias lime irailiiional. S. C " . H. (meaning Sophomore class historian) does not deal in U|ii.Tiali es, hut hen he hears a dislinguisheil iad ol inleilecl sa - of lliis year ' s Sophomore dance, " It was the best dance I ever attended, " and when he hears everyl;ody who was there exclaim in raptures, " Wasn ' t it simply grantl! " and when hi- remembers the twinkle of pleasure in the e ' es and the smile of mirth that pla -erl on the faces of those present (except wlien the " spot light " was tiirni-d on tiiem). he can n.oi fail to recognize that tlu ' Sophomores ha ' e made a name as entertainers. And how could it i e otherwise witli Art Carniod - and " I ' ink " Newning and Jimmic Fcnes - on the committee. This much and more we ha e done in our Sophomore year. From modest beginnings we lia " e climbed well up the hill of renown. Two years of college life are before us — two priceless years before we part company. During these we ' ll continue our journe - ui) the hill together, and if we reach the siunmit iiefore our days at alma mater are o er, which is liki ' l -, we ' ll bin ' Iil an aeroplane and mount to Mars where we ' ll dig canals, wider an.d longer and deeper than el have been, in the shajie of " X. D. ' 14. " 71 « - HE »0 €» ' i i OS 33 5 23IC| 2 1 J Ut L 72 «g 13 HE » € Freshman Class History Mu Sing to iiic the giorius of nur past! () sli|) me lETK s mS a liiip.cli llial iii - eager iieii nia - wnrthilx ' pniclaini tlie deeds of a peerless class. P . p B One e eiiiiig in late Septemlier, I ' Ml, the sun set on fair Xotre Dame (it i?fR5Tf?TO i ' J ' - ' ' i " y cloes this, in the e ' ening), while a class of ambitious and handsome Fresh- O ' " — " —■ — ' O men. who had matriculated during the day, assembled for the first evening meal. They sat dow n to the turkey and cranberry sauce as if they were quite used to consuming such dainties. An en ious Senior was heard to remark: " See that class o er there? " " Yes. " " It ' s a bear! It ' s a bear! " Thus e ' en in the crude language of a Senior were the glories and honor of this remarkable class foretold. Vet little credit is due to him who spoke thus profanely, for our excellence must be e ident to all sa e the wholly l)lind. One week passed. We now felt perfectly at home. The mouths that had (j|jened in wonder and awe when mother lifted us off the Hill Street Car had finally closed. Horrors! After all that mother had .said we walked about with our hands in our pockets — and — ami — how could we sink so low, we expectorated! But we lacked the polish in this accomplishment that comes only after four years of patient practice. Was this all? No — through the art of that silver- tongued salesman. Bill Donahue, we were induced to upholster what nature had meted out to to us but sparingly, . e., shoulders. This was our first triumph. What might not be expected of ,s- who had the temerity thus to improve upon nature. It is the dawn of another epoch. What is that rasping noise that disturbs the silence of the e en. Is Hugeous Dal - treating the university to a yodel? No; far off we see Pete Yerns a|)pl ing himself lorcibly, with bulging cheeks and compressed lips, to a bugle. Il is tlu ' call to arm . We obeyed the summons as was befitting lo -al sons of Notre Dame. Since then we ha e de oted ourseKes imceasingK- and fruitfully to learning the gentle art of war, and though blind custom and unalterable tradition ha e united to keep us in the rank and file, we shine there the more cf)nspicuously. Our class is juslly famous for its atlilelic prowess. Il is only necessary for us lo menlion two names, Eichenlaub and Larson, to win for oursi ' Kes a place in the hall of atiiliiic fame, wherever that hall is. Before we left oiu ' belo cd lionu ' s, wi ' were told ihal leciiing in dormiloiies would be a delightful noNelly. Ilow innocenth ' i ' smik ' d, and ihought so, too! Alas, Om ' nl.m was there before us; he met us the very first night with a little musical tragedy, a one-act affair in which he starred and also took all the other parts. The scene ' of the ni ' W pla - was a saw-nn ' ll, .uid Ouinlan, as far as we could see, was the saw. 73 a l£ b1 ' xh:b dC3 :iM[,:e3 - m J liHg m " HE DO)3 rE B g It finally came to pass thai our class (. ' xolxcd Inmi chaos iiUo ordi-r. c organized, called ourseh ' es " The Class of l ' )15, " clecti ' d our officers, and ilu-n fell ourseKcs read ' for ainlhing the world might: have to offer. James E. Sanford was elected president, and he, owing to the non-expansive properties of i -ory, was (juite able to wear his hat upon leaxing the room sub- sequent to the meeting. To show us that he felt the importance of his new dignitv ' , Jim asked us with brimming eyes to lend him our ears. His speech is lost to posterity, union imatcK ' . lor we were all to much mo cd to take notes. Raymond (juppy, who aspires to glor - as a ' arsit ' catcher, was selected for the Vice-Presidency. Sanforrl, it is said, has taken out life insurance. Joseph Byrne was made Secretary, and we all feel sure that the office will thri ' e under his able direction. Frank Kiley was elected Treasurer. In the de|)artment of study, we might comjiarc oiu ' seKes to a flashing gem, since that seems to be the con entioiial simile for supreme excellence. As the honeyed words of wisdom gush forth from our mouths, our professors sit back in their comfortable chairs, aglow with pride, satisfied that their labors ha e not been in ain. Cloaking our sagacity under a simple garb of laxeiifler and green, and with four and a half inch cuffs on oiu " trousers, we generotisly and impartially distribute our erudite speeches to our fellow in.matcs. We refer the " Doubting Thomas " to " Bishop " Hayes, who is a guaranteed and warranted perambulating lexicographer. This philologist will confirm all our statements regar ding our intellectual limiinosity. Transla- tions into English of his dicta may be had for a fi e-cent extra charge. (_• will speak of one more classmate before closing this feeble effort — of one who has endeared himself to e eryone, even the professors — Vincent McNamara. Professor Hines is just crazy about Vincent. His mighty mind works even in sleep, in fact that is his system of study. First he gets an idea some place; then he sleeps on it ; and when he awakes he finds it wonderfully developed. It is lime now that the history of the class of lOl.S be ended. One word remains to be said. This freshman class has begun admirably, and ii promises to become one of the finest liodies of young men at the University when in 191.S we stand on the stage in Washington Hall to recei c the degrees we are now striving so diligently to earn. 75 MM D € " Ejf a THE LAWYERS 76 li T Tf The Law Class of 1912 ?ma fT{-i?TO? ' mc misanthropic Frenciiniaii, history is said to he tiie record of the failures itm iffal of mankind. This definition must ha c been formulated while said author was !§g T) gg! ?r»t ri rwz? sufterine trom an attack ol indisji ' stion. We herewith siimniarii - reii ' ct tliesanic. jaE J- ' ggj ' . . ■ I ?fFi?TK!TK!TK I I- ' tmentahle is it that such a being li ed in ilie age he did, tor were he ot the 0.— ..— .H— ..— ..p present, and permitted to write the " song of songs, " that of the Law Class of 1912, we opine he would change his tiefinition completely, or at least modify it as far as this truly unusual class is concerned; for a failure it permits not — on the contrary, SUCCESS (capital phrase) has stamped its indelible mark on us, collecti el - as well as indi idually. A word as to the writer ' s idea of success may here be not amiss — in fact, it will help the reader in understanding more accurately the account that follows. Success, then, we take to be pros- perous and complete fulfillment of that which one undertakes. Extending this definition just a bit, vou will see it will appl - exactl - to the Blackstonians, for if there be " mutts, " " dubs, " " bones, " or what you will, among us, these are complete in their l)eing, likewise does this hold true for the " stars, " " shines, " et cetera. A happy combination of charity and modesty forbids the classification of the members in the said astral and contrary category: in truth, it is the writer ' s opinion that the latter class would fail alisoluleK- for want of members. In September of 1909 we gathered in the Sorin Hall Law Room, and gazed for the first time upon our future classmates. Each, no doubt, thought the others pretty poor " dubs " and relegated them to a very low position in his opinion. It might be remarked that after three years some have retained this first impression; whether or not such ones are correct in so doing is not for us to say. In spite of the latent antipathy first experienced, we proceeded along in a calm, sedate man- ner. We studied our books diligently, recited with some show of intelligence, and had a proper respect — and unholy fear — of our professors. In ev-ery sense we constituted a typical Freshman Class. Our first attempts at organization resulted in the election of officers whom we cannot recall at present. Many of our freshman brothers were to be seen no more after that ear. -An oc- casional isitor remiiifls us of others of that excntful and awesome year. The jiniior ' ear Inund us somewhat diniinislied in numbers, but strengthened in the spirit ol the school and forlifiecl with worldly wisdom. W ' c had shaki-n i ff our chrysalis, and llopped our wings and cocked our heads in the consciousness that the lowly and humble nature ol a mere Freshman was to be incident to our being no longer. We talked learnedh ' ol the l,i , had no hesitancy in criticising our teachers, and would occasionally " allow " thai such and sinli a writer knew ,i Utile law. Tln ' fe was one luiforliniate circumstaiice connected with our ele- ation,and this was the relapse from our lormer studious habits. This was in a very slight de- gree, in fact, barely noticeable, yet as a true hi iori,in we must record it; atlem|3ting to fix u])on a reason for this, the best we can say i that we weie Juniors, and only this can satisfy the honest final-cause analyst. i " EJr [a] J31 MM DO) i The junior year niarkcf] our iiuroduclioii to llie Uean of the Law School. Sir Wiiiiani Hoynes, and though we forget all ilu ' law we cmt knew, our classes with the Colonel will remain in our memories forexer. He did riol iiinfine his acli ities mercK ' to the law. hut lre(|iiently had oc- casion to remind us of the linei- jjoinls of gentlemanly condiici. h " or instance, that while a modicum of whispering in the class-room might be tolerated, talking and individual oratory was considered as rather jjoor torm, and the hurling of pellets constructed oi dough w as decidedly vulgar. A scarcity of space forbids us to discuss this more at length btii we will alwa s remember the kindh- colonel and his gentle remonstrance in the face of our to(i exuberant youth. As pilot for the year, the class chose John P. Murphy, as president, and over the de])ths and shoals of school politics, " T. P. " guided his ferocious charge with success. Our endeavors in the athletic line have been confined to a few mornings at rf)wing. and the baseball team. For some unaccountable reason our ac|uatic efforts jailed dismalh , but on the ball field, we assumed our true position, and as all had mar elled at our skill at the Law, now they were astounded at our proficiency with the horsehide. ' et to one appreciating the talent of the lawyer, the fact should not have been remarkable. The close of the junior year foiuid us saying " Coodbye, " somewl ' .al leartulK ' . lor we were parting with some of our good frien.ds forever. But the class came back in the following September strengthened in number by two new men, who caine, they say, because the ' had heard of our proud position in the imiversity. A most decided change was di.scernible in the members. The were Seniors and proud of it. Some carried their dignit - too far. perhaps, but we can afford to overlook it. for a Senior is a being not to be judged by the ordinarx ' standards. Because a man can develop the ability to start, e en while sitting down, gi es no one license to administer the disconcerting " Ha-Ha. " Our first business was the election of a president, and for this office H. " . Cullen was chosen. Just how he got awa - with the eU ' clion is somewhat m ' sterious, but as it has not iiall - affected the class, no effort has been made to ascertain the wherefore and the why. Our studies were resumerl with the freshni.m diligence, and as the final examinations draw- near, we are ready to sit up wiih our books all hours of the night, and to rise in the morning e en before breakfast, or as soon ihereafter as is consistent with lumiaii nattn ' e- thus we will master the iiuricac ' of ilic rule in " SIicIIia ' s Case, " in " Lit|i ' .ol ' s. " et cetera. That we will do so is a foregone conclusion, lor our b ' -gone success can hardly desert us n(nv in oiu " extn mity. The usual calm cour.se of our career as a class was disturbed a few limes dining the ear, bill iiolhing serious occurred. ( )n one occasion we fought aliantl ' lor the principal that animated our tlag-foimders. that laxalion wilhoiil representation is tyrann -. bin untoriiinaieK . inter- vening forces over which v e had no conirol determined our action. Aside from this little incident, our ear has been as heretolore. and ihai iho.se to come ma - be likewise, marked by the success of the past, is the wish of all llie friends of our class, and the honest expectation of each. i§m [□] MM DO) € m i 80 « 13 mi HE DO) € Junior Law History j AC ' K in ilic dim ages of the past, wiu ' ii Father Tinu ' himself was but a ' oungster, SfTR i • ' i ' " ' ' ' - ' appeared in tlic sky a few leagues west of Xine eli, a chister of stars, rrn ri rt«: The unusual form of the constellation, a scale surmounted bv a dome, filled the lag all ' . jswitmcmtmj ancients with fear and all the high priests and prophets ot the neighboring p-— .—•■— " — a countries were called into consultation to determine the portent of the m -sterious sign in the hea ' ens. After nuiih deKint; into horoscopic lore, tjie wise men decided tiiat the cluster presaged the happening of some great event to take place " At the sign of the Dome, during the era of the stars. " This much we learned from Dr. Banks, wiio i crsonalK- examined the hieroglyphic account of the famous meeting. To one familiar with the class of Law ' 13, the wisdom of the ancients assumes an almost uncanny aspect, for it is only too apparent that Notre Dame is the " sign of the Dome, " ' 13, the " era of the stars, " while we, dear reader, are the " great event. " Our Freshman year provided an auspicious entrance for the long heralded era. Boasting the largest class that ever graced the law rooms of the University we entered with becoming modesty, displaying but a few of the signs of greatness which were to mark our career. The first year was a test of pro ing that the seers were not mistaken. With isions of general permission and other privileges to come, thr. ugh the facult ' , we entrusted to Leo Schumacher the delicate task of presiding over our meetings and interceding with the powers that be on matters pertaining to the general welfare. Leo is a conser ati e, and general permission is rcalh " unnecessary when the hidden modes of ingress are known, so it does not matter after all. Terence O ' Xeill was endowed with the mantle of vice-presidency and Fred Gilbough took up the duties of scribe. To a worthy gentleman, one who believes it is more blessed to give than to receive, we delegated the care of our funds. Has Ed Cleary ever asked for money? Nay, in sooth, and still we hold our own. To crow n the list, Kingsley Murphy was made sergeant at arms. .Along in January ' , after Pete Meersman and lini O ' Hara had learned the fully uf their ways and returned to Notre Dame with added knowledge of its merit. Law ' 1,5 held the banquet about which so much has been told. Lucullus is credited with a rare taste in the selection of foodstuffs and Epicurus attracted much attiiition In ' his orders to the Grecian chefs, but that was ears ago and limes ha ' e changed. ' Twere best to pass o ei ' ilic blissful ni(imeni spent in ati.iting the inni ' r man, to touch li|)on the bancpiet ol the minil thai Inlldwt-d. Peter Meersman, James () ' Hara, John () ' t ' onnell. Willi. ini ( ' dtter. William Milro - and Michael Daughert -, with Leo Sclnniiacher as t iasim;ister, jirnvidcd lis with ample material for till ' rcllectidii that C " haimce ' I)ei)ew will soon In- forn-d lu look to his l,iurel . Then followed a speech b ' the most losable and bcloxed m.iii in .ill llu ' world. Jiiil e Howard ' s words will ring in our ears long alter the niemorv ol thai glorious all.iir l.ido Ircjm our minds. i JL.M.2 D ' E s i i mi 13 HE DO) « To William IVIilroy was allotted the crowning achievement of the class of ' 13, the winning of the Breen medal for oratory. Later, in the Indiana State Oratorical contest, he represented Law ' 13 and brought home second place to Notre Dame, with a cordial note of congratulation from Senator Albert Rc cridge of Indiana. Debating ga -e him anoliuT opportunity to display his talent, along with tiie dircclor of our freshman destinies, Peter Meersman. In the field of athletics we had a representation cjuite in keeping with the great things ex- pected. Willie Cotter paved the way by assumirg the dignified role of Assistant Manager, with supreme power over Varsity Basketball and Track, and Crowley, O ' Neill, Granfield and Feeney added to our fame in football, basketball and baseball. Late in the winter across the campus from St. Mary ' s lake there floated sounds of conflict, and. Presto! Hockey was born. Basil Soisson was the father of the child, which promises soon to dcxclop lusty manhood and bring honor to Alma Mater in another field. Much remains to be told but lack of space forbids. Of students we have man -, but Byron Hayes easily holds the palm. Harry " Red " Miller, of Western Championship memory, has pro ided us with means for entree into South Bend society by captivating the leaders of the Four Hundred, and Sam Schwartz and Ruby Noud are so enamored of the illage that they spend only their class periods in our midst. Merely passing o er George L nch and William Hicks, who distinguished themsehes in dramatic and musical circles; John O ' Connell, whose iiitimac - with the celebrities has made him an authoritj- on all matters pertaining to Notre Dame, Steve Morgan, Sim Mee and the host of others who merit highest praise, we will close the junior history of Law ' 13. But one year remains before the era of the stars will have attained its full glory and in that time the record of our doings will be writ inrlelibK- in the halls of Alma Mater. 83 lME m MM OO CK m i 84 M m HE D " n The Notre Dame Anti-Cigarette Organization THERE was born at Xolre Dame in the ei " y early S[)rini; i.f tliis year an organization wliicli took life from tiie fairest prospects of the student l)0(ly. Though the infant tliri ed and grew strong it has not yet opened its eyes to tlie surrounding world. It is even (loul)lfiil if it is possessed of the knowledge of its own existence. Because the wanton affec- tions of a yoimg and unscliooled class weakened before the charms of the " Little Enem " (lie Notre Dame Anti-Cigarette Organization has experienced tiie pulsating sensuousness of life. Though apparently unbidden, the " Little Enemy " was present at the respectable banquet of a certain Freshman Class and so beguiled the innocent hostess that she became blind to the scandalizing complexion of her conduct and performed all manner of astonish- ing antics. It was not long after that a formal declaration of connuhial atliliation was issued; then the trouble began. Though an irrestible lover the " Little Enemy " soon showed himself an improvident and cruel husband. The organization is now pledged to seek re enge upon an uxoricidal parent. The vengeful Hamlet will fade into an obscure shadow beside this child, for mad or sane the Organization will exact tiie fullest quota of retribution. The organization, strange as it ma ' seem, has no corporate existence; no dues are incumbent ujion its niemliers, it has no officers, nor even a name — except the one which we ha e given it. The members are students — their pictures win this qualification for them — yet nothing else. Though " reading the Law " as first year students, they are not Freshmen — unless we are to believe in regeneration. They are a body of students, credited and acknowledged, yet not a class. Poor nameless waif we arc mo ed to tears at the thought of its sufferings and will spare it the pains of learning in after years that we have so closely examined into its nature. For the present it is sufficient to know that it closely resembles a class and, to be sure, we have our suspic- ions, though scientists who are in a position to know state that the resemblance is purely accidental. 85 THM m tm Jj TIIK SHORT Till llMl Al. I ul KJ KS 86 mm HB DO) € EDWARD W. BRUCE Four years ago, " Buddie " arri ed from St. Louis. From that time on, he has been making histor)-. His chief accomplish- ment during the freshman year was to corner the feather-weight wresthng championship. That year he was in Brownson, but ever since, he has been doing his skiving from Corby. He is a typical Southern gentleman. .A lighter-hearted, happier fellow would be hard to find. Here ' s hoping that he will always be the same. ANTONIO MARINO ESPINAL " Tony " is one of the real notables at the L niversity. He came here as a minim at least six years ago, but remained such only a short time. Since he left St. Edward ' s, his rate of ad- vancement has been marvelous. Tony can only see the bright side of life, and concerns himself with little else. Once, however, he was forced to look on the shady side. He was returning to Corby yia the " Subway. " He had a diagram indicating the way out, but something went wrong, and he lost himself among the steam pipes. The rector of the hall rescued him after a hard struggle, and " Tony " spent several days in Brownson recuperating. FOREST FLETCHER " Forest " came from the " Windy City " four years ago to help further the athletic interests of Notre Dame, and in that respect he has been as successful as he has been in his studies. He is not only a splendid athlete, he is captain of this year ' s track team, but he is recognized as one of the best trained men ever graduating from the short electrical course. He is ad- mittedly the best hurdler in the West. He is somewhat of a camera fiend, and himself and " Jimmy " W ' asson have a photo- graphic record of almost everything that has happened since their coming. Best wishes, Forest! 87 m 1 HE MIGUEL A. GURZA Miguel is stout and handsome, plump of feature, and capable of blushing the prettiest blush of anyone we know. He comes from Mexico, as might be expected from his name, and is re- ported to be a member of the famous Madcro family which has had so much to do with the destinies of that warm but energetic country. Whether this has had anything to do with " Mike ' s " excellence as a marksman or not, we do not know, but it is certain that he is one of the best in the battalion. " Mike " is a good friend to us all, and we will remember him as one of our best friends. FERNANDEZ MENDEZ Fernandez is what we call a real " society " man. He has carried his tactics to their logical conclusion, and it is rumored that he is about to wed, although he emphatically denies it. His affairs have progressed so favorabh- that he has recentlj- accepted a position in one of the South Bend ' s leading garages. His letters to Laura Jean Libbey may be seen in the " Tribune, " also his letters to Lillian Russell who conducts the department " How to be Beautiful. " No wonder he is handsome! JOSE MENDOZA .Mexico has good reason to be proud if her sons at the I ' ni- ver.sity, and especially of our good friend, Mendoza. He is of the kind that is never satisfied until he has ewrything that the world has to offer. Not content with a tliploma from the short electrical course, he determined to garner on in the mechani- cal. ' Phis is what he will do in June. He is a hard worker, and has earned the good will and appreciation of his class and his professors. 88 i 13 B. HB DO) € PHILLIP J. PHILLIPS Every one knows Phillips — that is, Phillips of Corby. If oi.i do not believe it, ask any one who has the pleasure of residing in Father Farley ' s bungalow. His greatest attraction — not his only one, remember, lies in the fact that he is good looking. Behold his likeness! It is a poor representation of him, hut at least it gives an idea of his possibilities. He came to us from DePaul, but he is a otre Dame man now, first, last, and all the time. GEORGK V. SOMBART We hear George ' s " Please, Father, may I go down town, " morning, noon and nighl. It seems to indicate that he is rather well known in the illagc. We have only to see him in class to know that some day he will put Boonville on the map in large type. Soon the newspapers will report that " The Sombart Motor Car Co. ' s " car won the Vanderbilt Cup race, with George at the wheel, and then we will know that George has made good. CARLOS A. GONZALEZ VILLAMIL The above means no other than Charlie (ionzalcz, who is admitted by his classmates to be the most earnest worker in ihe short eleclric.il c oiuse. His is a most faithful and a most affable disposition. He has endeared himself to all with whom he has come in contact by his ready smile and good humor, and iIksc qualities will undoubtedly prove serviceable to hini in l.iicr life. May (Jood Luck and Happiness be ever wiih ou, ( h.irlie. 89 fi HB D €B 1 Inl FRANK YOUNGERMAN " Si " has been at the University so long that the faculty is considering giving him an interest in it. He can be seen daily at the famous otre Dame Shops, directing some difficult feat of engineering or explaining to a group of admiring Freshmen the intricacies of gas-engine construction. Those who know him will tell you that he is a very fine fellow and a good student — a hard worker. He is always at work with the Walsh Hall band of snow-shovellers. " Si " says that he can shovel more demerits off in ten minutes than any other five men put together, in the L ' niversitv. ALFRED C. ZWECK .Alfred is known throughout the length and breadlh of the land as the inventor of the three-pole dynamo, which bit of machinery has already placed him in a class with Peary and .Amundsen. We all knew that there were two poles, but it remained for our hero to discover a third. This is not the first and only disco ery that he has made. Ever since he first came to us he has been telling us about things the existence of which we had never suspected. His investigations in the field of science have been exhausting, and if he remains as devotedly curious concerning such matters after he leaves us, he is certain to be successful. 1 El i- Tf ' -sr " ' ? 91 a J3l 1 EDWARD J. FASENMEYER. " Eddie " or " Face, " as he is called, hails from New Bethlehem, which is supposed to be an improvement on the old. We have never looked to find it on the map, but it must be there for " Eddie " says it is. He is the busy man in the Pharmacy Course, and is a good mixer in more than one wa ' . He spends much of his time in the laboratory preparing original mi.xtures, simultan- eously mi.xing in conversation with his good friend " Doc, " of " Stock-Room " fame. We expect to read some day of " Dr. Fasenmeyer ' s New Discoxery, " for that seems to be the bent of his endeavor. WILLIAM G. HINTZ No, he is not of the 57 varieties, but is in a class by himself. He has never been known to skive a class when he could get permission, and he has a deep hatred for those detestable students who miss " Lab " to patronize the " Orpheum. " He is a great home lad, and a lover of " Flats " in particular, which kind of domicile he frequently investigates after dark. As a good student and all-around good fellow, he has made himself very popular. We predict a brilliant pharmaceutical career for our light-complexioncd classmate. MICHAEL 11. NOLAN " Mike " comes from Marietta, a city located somewhere on the map of Ohio. He first opened his large dreamy eyes to this cold, cold world there in 1893, November 25th. He is undoubtedly the most handsome individual we have ever seen, iiid his charms, you may be sure, have not passed unnoticed by the fair ladies of South Bend. He also holds the honor of being the first in his class in Pharmacy. Many a fiail piece of apparatus has been reduced to atoms by " Mike ' s " over zealous polishing mania. With a continuation of his present applica- lioii of " .Accuracy, Neatness and Speed, " we have no tloubt but ill. It our jovial " Mike " will ere long be the jiroud possessor of M.uieM.rs " OmK 1 |i-lii-l),i|c Pharmacy. " 92 El PERCY H. PAGE The name " Percy " ordinarily creates the impression that the person denotecl is of the feminine type, small and slim, given to lisping, etc. Xot so with our " Percy. " He is well built from the ground up, and in the matter of weight, he has a shade the better of the heaviest. " Chubby ' s " good nature, his handsome self, his charming smile, have earned for him the friendship of more people than have time to count, both here and in the Bend. He is what is known as a " Day-Dodger, " but is none the less a good student. His successful methods now forecast a career of success for him later. JOSEPH A. STEPPLER " Joe " has the faculty — the rare faculty, of making a studious disposition consistent with a desire to enjoy everything that is to be enjoyed. He is never behind in his classes; he always manages to perform the required duties of the laboratory; but he simultaneously denies himself nothing of the harmless pleasures that offer themselves every day to the students of this l niversity. If " Joe " continues to be as successful in combining work and pla ' after he receives his diploma, we aie certain that he will lack neither money nor friends. LEO S. ZGODGINSKI ZGODCil.NSKIl . o, you are not expected to pronounce it. Once you know the proud possessor of this name, it will come natural to you. He is a South Bend boy, and frequently gels his name in the papers of that city in bold black type. He loves basketball almost as much as he does Pharmacy, which is a good deal. " Squad, " as he is called for short, is one of those fellows whose sunny disposition, winning smile, and sympathetic nature compel fi iendship. He enters his professional career with our best wishes for his success. M m The Notre Dame Alumni Association Officers, 1910-11 Honorary President, RE -. JOllX T. O ' C ' OXXELL, LL. D., ' Ol, Toledo, Ohio. President, DANIEL PATRICK MTRPHV, ' Jj, New York City. Vice-Presidents, MARK FOOTE, 73, Chicago, 111. MICHAEL O. BURNS, ' 86, Hamilton, Ohio. HARRY CR.ATTAN " HOGAX, ' 04, Fori Wayne, Ind. SA.Ml ' EL MICHAEL DOLAX. Ill, Albany, Oregon. JOHN C. SHEA, n, Dayton, Ohio. JOHX CARL TILLY, 11, El Pa.so, 111, Secretary, RE . WILLIAM A. M. LOXEY, C. S. C. X otre Dame, Indiana. Treasurer DEZERE E. CARTIER, •92, Ludington, Michigan. Trustees, ' 10- ' 12, HEXRY A. STEIS, ' 85, South Bend, Indiana. DR. JAMES M. DIXXEX. ' 96. Fort Wayne, Indiana. CLEMEXT C. MITCHELL. ' 02, Chicago, 111. Trustees, ' 11-1, , RK . A. B. O ' XEILL, C. S. C, ' 91, Noire Dame. Indiana. PROF. Wll.l.l.XM MOYXES, ' 91. Xoire Dame, Indiana. B ■ROX -. KAXAI.EY, ' 04, Chicago, 111. Trustees, ex-officio, RK . JOHN CAVAXACCH, C. S. C, D. 1).. ' 911. President University of Noire Dame. DANIEL PATRICK MURPHY, ' 95, President .Notre Dame . lumni .Association. Mg 13 HB DO mlB 1 i .y it ■•,■ V .-•, ■ " ■■■■■.■ ■: mMm0 % .: 9S 13 HB = i im i 1 The Commencement of 1911 Reverend John Talbot Smith If ou were somewhat ac- (|iiaime(l willi ihe a s ot Xotre Dame, the silence o n Saturday morning would notify ' ou that ( " inmnencemeiit d a ' s were on. Coniparati e silence, I mean, be- cause the quadrangle does not know the ciualily of silence until the vacation has begun. Reading the morning paper on the porch I became conscicnis of a missing pleasure, something that made the morning journal brighter, that ac- cented the joy of June, that set my lips whistling the latest popu- lar air, which I detest as a rule, and started m ' feet patting the fioor in march time. I looked around with irritation. W ' hat was wrong.- Why was the ciuadrangle so (|uiel .■ Easy answer: the immortals were gone ! Every morning at this hour they came sauntering in straggling procession from the playground to the stuchhail; the boys of the preparatory school, the denizens of Carroll and Brownson halls, arra ed rakisliK " , hands in pockets, legs swinging free, not a th(jught in the ir heads but the joy of life during -acation. To me they were truly the immortals of this earth, because to them life was a perfect, endless j(j ' , without |)ain, fear, or otlu-r limitation. 1-cir tlu-m ' .H ' ation had begun, they had gone home Ihing, disrlaining the earth with their toe-tips, and the old man on the porch found the Jtine day robbed of half its sunshine by their absence. SENIORS R.MSIXG THEIR FL. G Their predecessors, howe ' er, were arri ing in numbers, the alumni, the ex-immortab ( ' ommenri-nu ' iit at Notre Dame was on. it was interesting to watch the birds fl ing back to the nest, still oniig, still pliim|) .ind care-free, with kind e i ' s and kind words for .Alma MaliT, and loud in(|iiir ' lor ihc teachers and guard- ians of their airy youth. Suc- cess was stam|)ed on their faci ' s. the ' had made good, and could talk with tluency on tlu ' ir triiunph; but the - were no longi ' r of tlu ' im- mortals. They h,id le.uin-d ere, disappointment, and grief, and the knew at last, what youth i im h, , i i a( i:s iiul 96 M VHM DQ B€ o and the immortals iuaxt know, that an i-nd comes to all things mundane. In the okl home, amitl the scenes of their training-days, they chatted gaily, laughed loud and long, and gazed about with moist eyes. The jest was on their lips, but their hearts said sadly, this first joy shall ne er be again, the joy of our -outh. The quadrangle grew noisy again in a pleasant way, men shook hands warmly, stood in groups, waylaid ancient jjrofessors and showered them with lo ing attentions. It was the past trying to resurrect itself, to put on Hesh, to dance about in tin- garmiMils of the present. Very cheering it was, but it smacked entirely of the transient earth: it was not the steady effer ' escence of the immortals. The day closed with the conferring of the lawyers ' degrees, and Governor Harmon of Ohio made the address. He is a solid ruler of the old school, dignitu ' d. impressive, and sincere, and his address was like himself, full of good advice, useful to the young men about to practise law. He hinted broadly at the failure of man ' eminent law " ers to uphold the dignity of their profession by upholding the majesty of the law. It was good, biU not sutficiently emphatic for a time which sees its greatest lawyers the ser ants of the illegal trusts, the writers of statutes practicalh ' worthless, cleri ing all their emoluments from violation of the law and the protection of the violators. Sunday morning Rev. Walter Elliott, the Paulist, preached the baccalaureate sermon. The big bell tolled across the plain — you can hear it for rhiles — the clans gathered from all parts of the domain and filed into the great church, the alumni took lluir places in the front pews, and Father Elliott had before him a congregation unwilling to miss his lightest word. The years have not diminished the enthusiasm of this tall, lean, simple-minded Paulist, with his keen face and big -oice and candid manner. He is the kind of a man that makes dreams come true. Father All MM HAM- IIAI.I. I kAM 97 W n t. Am, i gLtf,.,,- SWI.M.MIXG KAC ES answered: " not a saddened him, hut Hecker long cherished the dream of preaching the g(jspel chrect to the American non-Cathohc multitude, and his disciple Father Elliott, amid many discouragements, found a way to realize the dream. I recall his asking me twenty years ago a question, which he prol)al)ly put to e ' ery parish ]3riest in the country. " If I an- nounced in our town a series of lectures on the chief doctrines of the church, to be deli ered to non-Catho- lics, say for a week, would I get an audience. ' ' " To which I promptK ' baker ' s dozen. " I had to explain to him the reasons for my answer, which were not as conclusi e as they were fluent. Because in that very town twenty years pre ' ious the jjarish priest had used that ery [ilan of preaching to non-Catholics with great success, of which fact I was then ignorant. But nothing discouraged F ' ather Elliott, and now his scheme has its sure place in the routine work of the Church, and his old age is full of honor and satisfaction. His big oice filled the church with echoes, on this occasion, and e ery heart thrilled to the touch of his eloquence. The honorable alumni had their banquet that evening in the refectory, with the faculty of the University as their guests. It was a simple and swift affair in X ' arsity style, garnished with lively speeches from Mr. James J. Walsh, Mr. Stace of Detroit, Father Morrissey and others. The three speakers named illustrated three different styles of banquet oratory. Mr. Stace told stories like beads on a string, and was loudly complimented by college friends, who probably knew him when he could not talk so fluently and were proud to let the world know it. Father Morrisey spoke to the occasion, in oratorical style, touching all the points of interest, rousing the feeling of loyalty to more vigorous expression. Mr. Walsh used the offhand style, which is natural to him, and spoke to a thesis, which appeared only in the general statement. He seemed to be leading up to nothing in particular, quite ready to end at a moment ' s notice, his stories were apt, and his satire amusing, but at the close his audience had a clear idea of some phases of modern uni ersit ' lite and some of its contrasts. It was a cle er performance, and Dr. Walsh is becoming more and more e.xperl in this sort of thing. In the ne. t few years he is certain lo b. ' come one of our most popular after dinner speakers, as he is now a popular lecturer. The audience of banqueters listened to these speakers as only the young do, with the interest of disciples who look forward to the hour when the - sh;ill wear the crown of the master. The experts have to be models when they address the stu lents of a brilliant university. .Afterwards there was an hour of chatter before going to b d. The alumni fell into argument over the affairs of the world, and made a great effort to settle them that night. My share was concerned with an editor so far behind his calling as to belie e that the modern stage is nearly as corrupt as in the days of imperial Rome. His indignation that anyone should declare the stage to be cleaner than the press al the present lime was worth seeing: but it was not lo be compared with his stuttering astonishment when I rhallengeil him lo name one immor.d dram:i now playing, and he could nol. Edilors more ihan other people are likely to be caught in ihe trap of iheir own ignorance. For years he had taken his opinion for granted, and had lo go all the way to .Noire Dame lo find out thai he knew nothing about the (lueslion. This incident was repealed all over the institution ihal night, without any harmful elTect, because the hospitality of Notre Dame soothed incipient tempers al the right time. .And ignorance of particular departments of knowledge is no reproach, since we cannot in these days know exerything. It is a human failing to argue earnestly on subjects of which one knows little, while thinking thai one knows all. This fact makes the chief value of debating clubs and general discussion, such as the .Alumni indulged in during the reunion. The l)o(jm of the great liell Monday morning turned the thoughts and feelings of all into a softer mood. The solemn mass was sung for Ihe children of NOire Dame besond the gra e, the diat souls now in the l.iiul ol hope and pain, Purgatory. ' ery few |)reseiu but recalled some frii-nd and comrade, cut off in his sciulh from the happy career which all predict for themselves, and hurried to ihe solemn account and the long purgation of eternity. Here they had Silt only a few years ago, in this stately temple, tlreaming dreams of their earthly success anil happiness, judgment far off and the life eternal only a dream of old age: and lo! eternity holds them in its final embrace, the gra e holds their ashes, a few recall their pleasant looks and ways, and onl - .Alma Mater remembers them all in her prayers. No wonder the worshippers lea e the temple with sad faces, lear-dimmed e es, apprehensive hearts: their turn must come some day, and nol all the llip|)ant arguments of the crowd can diminish by the weight ol ,i hair the .iwlul tragedy of death and judgment. For a little while they stand about in groups recalling the wordsanddeedsof them that have gone forever, laughini; a little at I heir innocent foibles and blunders, unable to shake off ' the deep regret for a loss which in this world can never be repaired. 98 lili Tears and prayers Ini the departed, and tributes for the living ac tors still on the scene. The orators of Notre Dame for that year took to the stage at ten o ' clock and orchestra and audience were on the ground to embellish with music and applause their studied elocpience. Only the men who went through the mill know anil appreciate the grind which these heroes of the moment have endured in attaining the honor of addressing the general [niblic on this occasion. The general public cares very little about the method, no matter how painful, if the result gives them some pleasure. Each orator steps into view from a point carefully selected with a view to effect, walks precisely to the center of the stage, bows at the proper angle, and pours forth his well-studied sentences. He does not see his audience, only his oration, which is projected before him like a living thing, rules him with an iron rod, bids him ges- ture here, change his position there, strut at another place, charge his oice with th under this moment, and then breathe it forth like the last sigh of sorrow; and all the while a sneering wraith ho ers above it, threatening him with complete lapse of memory and dire failure. Nothing haiJpened on this occasion but the best. The orators did well, looked natural, spoke effectively, and pleased the general public as well as their admirers and friends. The afternoon was devoted to sport, races and swimming on the lake and a baseball game between the .Aluinni and the ' arsity team. The weather was perfect, and the assembled guests most distinguished. The sports were conducted with dignity and precision, as became a University. The boat crews looked picturesque, and knew their ritual perfectly. The players on the diamond showed good form; but between you and me I missed the Immortals, who are the essential element for affairs of this kind. Sports do not interest me deeply, but I can read the life, the crisis, the characters, the incidents, the interest of any game by jusi watching the Immortals on such occasions. For them the field of sport is more real than life ' s arena to their elders, its game isa struggle to the death, its victors are real heroes, and its vanquished beneath contempt unless they fought well. To their hero I take otf my hat and offer profound reverence, because he is real, he has their undivided love and worship, he is perfection. Whereas the world, as we all know, writes volumes to prove its heroes secret rakes and drunkards and fools, who acquired victory and fame by accident or connivance, not by merit. The end of the third day came with reasonable mellowness. Men were ready to embrace one another every moment. Alma Mater stood forth in a golden mist of adulation, like a saint just canonized. What a moment, I thought, to rouse practical interest in her future development among Catholic millionaires, but when I looked around there were no millionaires present. The greatest man on the ground at that moment was the Conmienccment orator. Sir Charles Fitzpatrick, the Chief Justice of Canada, who rules the Dominion when the throne is acant. .A charming coinci lence in my life is connected with him and another Charles. On the same day, years ago in .New ' ork City, Sir Charles helped me on with my overcoat in the e ening, as Charles Murphy in the morning had done me the same service. Think of naming in the same breath the Chief Justiceof Canada and the Chief of Tannnany! How the conjunction makes the Googoos squirm! But the Coogoos of New York, composed largely of corporation attorneys, have succeeded in labelling Tammany as a synon ' m for political corruption, and Charles Murphy as an untried criminal, without being able to destroy the organization or jail its leader. Sir Charles delivered a fine address that last night to a crowded house. He is a slender, elegant, tlemocratic gentleman, of incisi e speech and pleasant humor, a thorough Catholic, Canadian to his finger-tips, Irish in his temperament, and a pleasant speaker of the old school; which means that he takes his time to make his subject clear and interesting, and employs elegant Hnglish. He brought the three days of commence- ment to a brilliant close, standing on a stage as beautiful in its appointments as Da id Belasco could lesire. Catholic hearts gazed with emotion at this slender, handsome, dignified gentleman standing before them on the beautiful stage of Notre Dame; the Chief Justice of the great Dominion of Canada! For they saw beside him in imagination another figure as noble as he: the Chief Justice of the United States! How C.od has rewarded the fidelity of our fathers by the honors of these days! Two Catholics at the head of the departments of justice in two great neighboring nations! Notre Dame should arrange to bring together these two men, Justice White and Sir Charles, on some solemn occasion when the portent could be seen by the whole world. The Commencement of 1911 was over. .- LUM I li.WQflCT 99 fi m h3i M 100 i □ B HE D € Art Contributors THE policy of the 1912 Dome has been to present its contents in the most attractive manner possible, and if that has been accomplished, we know that a great deal of the credit for it must go to our artists. Experience has shown us that the worth of a Dome is ery largely estimated from the character of its illustrations. Hence the necessity of having these the best possible. That our artists ha e co-operated to make them so, we believe, is -ery evident. The thought behind their drawings, be it humorous or otherwise, is better expressed for the purposes of the Dome than it would be in a great many words. The cartfions of Professor W ' orden are so full of innocent fun that just a glance at them puts one in good humor. The sterling simplicity of Professor Ker ick ' s work is what gi es it its greatest charm. Mr Lange, the Art Editor, because of his long experience in the ways of Dome management, his abundant store of ideas, and his ability to give them artistic expression, has carried by far the hea iest burden of the work. The excellence ot Mr. Dixon ' s sim])le sketches is apparent. Jacob ( " .eiger was a real " find " for the Dome, but we found him nut in inexperience, but gifted and willing. Ciilbert (i. Marcille is another new man but the good taste e idenced in what he has done for u indicates his abilit ' . 101 M J31 i _Si a 3 102 M c 13 MM m j Music AT almost every public occasion at Notre Dame, whether on the athletic field, in the Civmnasiiim or in Washington Hall, the programe is begun, is enli ened through(jul and is concluded with music. In May and June, just before we return to our homes, sonorous harni()n ' permeates the L ' ni ersit ' atmosjihcre of Sunday evenings, while the boys smoke and cla|) and chat. " hene er we see our smart cadets marching on dress parade, it is in ariabh ' to the accompaniment of the Band ' s martial strains. And all this is Noire Dame music, the artistic and skillful playing of Notre Dame musicians, directed b - that most faithful and patient of instructors. Professor Peterson. Not without the authority ol critics who ought to know, ilo we say that the work of our Band and Orches- tra is unsurpassed by any other similar college organizations. We appreciate er - much the quality of their entertainment, and we understand how long and faithful must have been their j ractice. They ha c gi en us genuine enjoyment, and we thank them for it. The Inixersity CJlee Club has not appeared this year as often as we might ha -e wished, but when it did we were delighted. We have plenty of vocal talent, and all it lacks is the opportimit ' tor expression. This it can have in the ( " .lee ( " lub, and we hope that next ' ear will see a re i al of that ery important institution. The singing of the Gregorian Choir in the Church on Sunda s, and the organ playing of Poynt Downing on week days has helped us to make our devotions more fer ent. The Choir is composed of students in Holy Cross Seminary, whose voices ha e been carefully trained to meet the rigorous requirements of the Gregorian chant. ' isitors arc astonished at the perfection ot llu-ir rendition (if this ery dithiiilt music, hut appreciation of it is not confined to strangers. W ' l- who hear it e erv Sunda - realize that it is ver - beautiful. 105 1=1 NESTED PROCESSION The Moral Influence at Notre Dame Brother Alphonsus, C. S. C. A glance at the educational sys- tem that is dominant in our country- re eals an inherent weakness that is now generally admitted by edu- cators. This system professes to have eliminated the religious element from its courses of stud ' , and b - so do- ing, has rcmined the moral sanction. Of course the aljsence of all re- ligious leaching makes a religious at- mosphere impossible, and lacking this, no real religion can exist. It may seem strange that the .American people, so intelligent and conservative in most matters, should have permitted this defecti e school system to ha e become a permanent institution. Three generations ha e come since the denominational sys- tem was supplanted In- the jiresent one, and the results obtained are ery unsatisfactor -. The lack of re erence, now a predominant failing of .Americans, is but one of the fruits of Godless education. (General imnioralit ' among oung men is another terrible disgrace. Divorce has be- come a national scandal, making .America, next to Japan, the most corrupt coumr ' in the world. Sc ' cking a remecK ' for the sad condition that is now so general in our countr ' , we find that only in the Catholic Church is the doctrine of Christ on marriage held inviolalih ' . The home is safe-guarded b - the indissoluble bond of Christian marriage. Its sacramental character creates a mutual re crence between husband and wife, and imder this blessed influence, children grow up to be the joy of their jjarents and the admiration of all who meet them. The home training is continued as far as possible, when the children are old enough to be sent awa ' to school. The religious atmosphere of the Catholic home is fomul in the Catholic school, where the example and instruction of the teachers (le eIop harmoniously the character of the pui)ils. PraN (.-r and I he sacra men Is are | jointed out to the students as an unfailing means for obtaining the grace to overcome the weakness of human na- ture. The habit of |)ra er is fostered by counsel and dai! - jiractice, and the supernallirai character of liie irainint; that is received is the most precious part of the student ' s education. He is made to realizi ' lli.ii hi life inu-i be permeated with tiie supernaiural. if he would become a true Christian. Tile alue for moral (iexelopmeiU .f th e discii)linary regulalions of a FIRST COMMfNKANTS M n HE »0 € H REQUIEM MASS FOR FATHER REGAN ' Our L)i ine scliool like Xotre Dame can nut lie o er-estimatecl. Tlie tendeneies common to the -oung are repressed by rules dic- tated by wisdom and experience. The excessive desire for pleasure is checked either by limiting the ix-rniissions for lea ing the premises, or in certain cases, liy indefinitely pro- hibiting the student from going abroad. Closely related to the disciplinary training of rules is the correction which must follow when rules are broken. This is a delicate task if the rules are to prove beneficial. Undue severity or temper will nullify the efforts at correction and harden the culprit in wrong-doing instead of moving him to good resolution. How often is the correction administered without consideration for the character of the person to be corrected. But in a Catholic college, where the disciplinarians are religious, who have spent years in self-discipline, we may look for the most perfect adaptation of the means to secure effectixe reformation in refractory students. The precious fruit of comjiliance to rule and submission to authority is the habit of oi)edience. This %-irtue is fostered b - inculcating the truth that real obedience of the heart is foimded on Christian humilit -, and on the genuine wish to obey. Mere outward submission, with tlistaste and mental resistance, far from being a irtue, is a defect most pernicious in its effect upon character. Another very important -irlue that the educator seeks to make vigorous in the young heart is Christian patience. The Master ' s words are alwa s kept in mind: " I.earn of Me, because I am meek and humble of heart. ' Savior is presented to the unsi oilcd hearts of the young as the perfect model of patience. Afar oft this same Di ine -i- f •. »t - Model is reproduced in the lixes of the Christian educators, who, more by example than by precept, stri e to form in young men the admirable irtue of patience. A virtue that may be called a test of obedience and patience is frugality. " Nothing spoils the character more irretrievably than the hahh of self-indulgence. The Christian ideal is a sober, restrained and hard life — a lite that is li ed principally for the immortal soul and next for the mind ancl heart — a life in which the body is ta ught to use food, drink and recreation not for their own sake, but only as a means to the carrying out of those higher purposes for which our Hea " enly F " ather has placed us in the world. " And what is the result of this continuous moral iraiuing. To the teacher in our schools, the highest consolation in his arduous labors is to see the boys and young men whose education he has undertaken grow in Christian virtue. Thai there are many lapses, wc must admit . but when the means of reformation are appreciated, the hope for permanent progress is well founded. When the himian will has been steadily set toward usiin; ihe nu ' ans of moral improxement , then wc see what is commonh ' called a beautiful character. Thanks to (iod ' s grace and the corespondeiice of its recijMents, we ha e in our schools and colleges man ' yout hs whose li es are admirable examples of every Christian irtue. L ' pon tiiese, more than to any other human agency, does the Church depend in her grand work of regenerating the world. BROTtiER fioeus at caia ' arv 107 fi 1 fol MM o €m EI 108 l HB D € 1 The Corby Monument The part which Father Corby took in the War of the Re- lu ' liion. as chaplain in the llnion Army, need not be recounted l)y us, for it is a matter of history. Always brave, faithful to the duties of his sacred office, and kind to Catholic and Protestant alike, he won for himself a firm place in the esteem and affections of all who knew him. At the great battle of Gettysburg he distinguished himself in a way that will neve r be forgotten. Standing high upon a rock, regardless of the death that threatened from a rain of rcliel bullets, he calmly pronounced a general absolution ujion all who were to enter that terrible conflict. It is ennobling to think how many souls went happily into eternity because of that act. Many long years this lived in the memory of the soldiers who witnessed it. Yet one by one they were dying, and it seemed that at last the memory was to be effaced. But his old comrades came together, and resoh-ed to erect a monu- ment to Father Corby upon the very spot where he had given the abs(jlution. The alumni of Notre Dame became inter- ested, and contributed generously, while the University lent its cordial support. Within a short time the necessary funds were provided, and a bronze figure of the priest was ordered, showing him in the act of giving the absolution. It was dedi- cated last April with appropriate ceremony, in the presence of many persons renowned in religious, military and civil life. But Father Corby has endeared himself not alone to the veterans of the Civil War. He was a religious of the congregation of the Holy Cross, and a former president of the University. He spent many happy years at Notre Dame, and his life was so good and holy that it is yet a tradi- tion among us. When we heard that he was to be so honored abroad, we felt that w-e should not neglect him here at home. We therefore determined to purchase a bronze statue, the replica of that at Gettysburg, and to place it upon the campus before Corby Hall, which had been named for him. The movement received the sanction of all, faculty and students, and with the spirit that characterizes all Notre Dame undertakings, it was pushed to a successful conclusion. The monument was unveiled and presented to the University on Memorial Day, last year. The program of dedication was opened with a solemn high mass, chanted by the venerable Father Lindesmith, of Cleveland, a comrade of Father Corby in the old days. He was assisted by the president of the University, and the Rc -. John Guendling, of Peru, Indiana. Following this, all proceeded to Corby campus, where the ceremony was continued. Colonel Ho nes, w-ho presided, and the visiting speakers, whom he introduced, dwell feelingly upon the nolnlity of Father Corby ' s life, and the rare beaut - nf his characlcr. GENERAL BLACK SPEAKING The following is the program : Presiciinfi Officer ... Reading the Governor ' s Proclamation " . merica " ..... Lincoln ' s Address at GettysburR " Columbia " ..... .Address ...... The Unveiling of the Statue of the ' ery Reverend William Address ..... " Holy God " .Colonel Williiiin I loyiics. Dean of the Law Department John Patrick Murphy, ' 12 -■Audience William Everett .McGarri ' . ' 11 . udience ■ Verv Reverend John P. Chidwick. Chaplain in the United States . rmy Corljv. C. S. C. Chaplain of the SKth . . V. Infantry in the Civil War C.encral John C. Black. Past Commander-in-Chief of the G. .A. R. .■ udience HE DO) €K University Organizations CLUB LIFE and the life of societies and organizations has been agreeably prominent this year, as previously. ' hile fraternal organization has not been allowed to take root here, with the notable exception made in fa or of the Knights of Columbus, there are clubs and societies which stand apart from this regular patronage of the campus, determining their own membership, and encouraging some particular phase of university life. Whether it be a brotherhood of athletics, a literary, scientific or religious society, each has established strong bonds among its members. It can readily be seen, then, that the acquaintance of the engineer has been culti ated principalK- among engineers, that the tastes of a member of a literar - societ - are strongly s -mpathetic with those of his fellow members; and so on through all the other kinds of clubs and societies. That this wields a splendid influence for the promotion of social life on the campus is not to be doubted, and that it is beneficial to the individual is not to be denied. The loyalty which each man shows his organization is surprising. It awakens interest in the student ' s course, and at the same time gives ground for careful discrimination in the selection of companionship. The Civil Engineering Society meets every week, as does the Notre Dame Engineering Society, and the Architectural Club, for the discussion of engineering problems, and for the elucidation of the means and methods of the engineer. In these clubs the engineering courses are strongly represented. The literary societies of Brownson, Holy Cross and St. Joseph ' s Halls, which enjoy the distinction of being the oldest societies at the lini crsity, interest themselves e ery week in the pursuit of skill in oratory and debating. From their ranks have been recruited nearl - all the orators and debators who have established Notre Dame ' s wonderful reputation in this depart- ment. It is regretted that an attempt to photograjih the St. Joseph Society was unsuccessful, but the memory of that bod - is well preser -ed in the accomplishments of its members. The most youthful of college clubs is the " Walsh Hall Monogram Club. " the qualifications for membership in which are set forth in the name. The great enthusiasm with which the Walsh students greet the efforts of their teams, resulted in this club, which has grown out of the fine si irit of tile hall. Though the Commercial Club has no longer a nominal existence, the members of the com- mercial cf)urses form an organizatioti which is prominent in club life. Membership exlemls to all following the courses of the Commercial Department. Brother Cyprian is its director. ()t the Osceola Cliili ami il Mih i(liaries, we maki ' iin iin iitinn, since they ha e been merged in a larger organization. Since the abolition of the state clubs b - the management of the I ' M! Dome, sectional organizations h;i -e passed. K ' a ing to the more practical societies a wider r.iiige of influence. Ill ronclu idn vr ni.ikr intiiiidn jI ilie lluly Name Societ ' and the luii ' haii -tic League, Imih of which organizations are inno ations. That their founders were very wise in the way ol ilic studi ' iit is exidciiccd In- the better religiou iiirit which has appeared since their inception. liill [a] ME DO E 7 1 J L % UXUERSITV ci.riis « il Ir MM D)0)1 € j i ARCHITECTURAL CLUB Directors PROFESSOR R. ADELSPERGER PROFESSOR F. W. KERVICK Officers B. J. KAISER, President E. J. BAADER, Secretary-Treasurer Members W. T. PHILLIPS C. F. DIXON E. J. WEEKS F. WILLIAMS W. R. TIPTON W. F. DIMI ' llV M. SMITH V. J. ECK P. J. EICHENLAl H C. J. GERBER R. L. GUPPY H. H. MUXGER F. QUINLAN J. E. SALMON G. SMI ' IH A. L. VERHO ' EN W. ZUBIRIA s. E. McDonald lii ==5i m:m mG .m a Z 114 i o HE DO) €E 1 Officers I.. J. SHANNON, President J. WASSON, Recording Secretary C. J. F,AHP2Y, Corresponding Secretary F. ENAJE. Censor H. CORTAZAR, Censor Members F. STEWART J. P. -McSWEENEY J. BRAC ' HO C. DUQUE A. SANCHEZ R. NEWTON A. SARA IA J. G. GONZALEZ E. KANE J. O ' BRIEN P. H. O ' BRIEN II. KIRK C. DERRICK G. MARCILLE P. YEARNS J. BARTEL T. BERGER R. DINNEN R. CAVANAFGH M. CONWAY 115 a mi [h1 116 EINGINEL KING SOCILTY S Officers L. F. GARRITY, Pn-sideiit L. J. CONDON, T ' icc-Presideiit V. J. MAGUIRE, Secretary •Treasurer F. N. COUNTISS Sergeant- at- A rms Members A. H. KEYS L. E. McKIMM J. B. JONES P. J. PHILLIPS F. N. JOHNSTON R. E. DAL • F. L. WENTLAND J. V. LeBLANC D. PEPIN J. H. McGRATH J. J. O ' MALLEV L. F. ARMSTRONG M. ARIAS J. S. MALKOWSKI C. F. REILLY R. J. RLBIO A. A. KEYS A. C. ZWECK C. A. GONZALEZ E. NORTON W. HOGAN J. xMEUNINCK G. E. ADAMS L. BARRETT J. M. BANNON J. G. EMERSON R. J. COUGHLIN A. M. ESPINAL P. J. MOUSHEY J. MENDOZA C. N. DEINER H. B. KELLEY S. FARRELI. J. J. TRAYXOR G. V. SOMBART J. PLISKA J. R. DE 1TT A. J. McENTEE C. B. LAWRENCE F. A. HASSETT G. J. REGAN J. R. O ' HANI.OX J. M. CONXERS J. M. WALSH R. J. M (,ll,l. J. C. WILDGEN J. W. oa)XNELL J. FENNESY J. AMANDARAIN A. A. KOCETCHMEN E. V. BRICE F. L. TRl ' SCOTT A. ALDRETE P. ]. VW. . -M H. D. MADDEN E. J. KVAN A. R. SAN PEDRO H. S. nL D. P. McDonald F. YOrXt.ERMAX T. F. FURLONC; L. J. SOISSOX 117 i lO 1b1 JJ L a M 13 El HE D € j i Brownson Literary Society BROWNSON DEBATING TEAiM, 1912 Brownson Inter-Hall Debating Record 1906 B. vs St. J. (Freshman) Won 2-1. 1909 R. Blum, (i. Sprenger, J. Young. B. s St. J. (Prep.) Won unanimously. C. Rowlands, E. Clear, D. McDonaUl. 1007 R. vs St. J. (Fresjiman) Lost unanimously. IX McDonald, R. Dougherty, H. Boyle. B. vs H. C. (Freshman) Won imanimously. 1910 D. McDonald, R. Dougherty, H. Boyle. B. vs St. J. (Freshman) Lost 2-1. J. Condon, F. Hollearn, S. Craliam. 1911 1908 B. vs St. J. (Prep) Lost 2-1. H. Burdick, G. McCarthy, F. Madden. 1012 B. s Corby (Freshman) Won 2-1. P. Dono an, J. Sulli an, C,. Sands. B. vs H. C. (Freshman) Lost 2-1 P. l)nno -an, J. Siijlixan, C Sands. Officers B. vs. Corb - (Frcsliman) Lost 2-1. T. Mayer, F. Madden, C. Curran. B. vs. Corby (Preji.) Won unanimously. R. Bowen, J. Dean, P. Meersman. B. vs H. C. (Prep) Lost unanimously. R. Bowen, J. Dean, P. Meersman. B. vs St. J. (Freshman I Won unanimously L. Kiiey, H. Meyers, P. Meersman. B. vsSt. J. (Freshman iWun unanimously. T. Mahoney, J. McCarthy, R. O ' XeiiJ. ' B. s H. C. (Soph) Lost unanimously. J. Laird, F. Waller, J. C. Smith. Total number of Debates: 14 T jtal number of -irtories: 7 M. I ' .iniiicti W allcT, PrL-siilriil Aniiis Chu ' , Sfcri ' lary Danirl IHIk irl n IT Ki ' pni-trr James Robins, icL- Prcsidi-iit Ra niDiicI Walsh. Treasurer I-jiiil Kridnian, Sl rgfanl-at-. rnis Members S. Burns G. Clark J- Laird 1-. .Mulcaliv A. Ryan C. Smith H. B.,gy S. Klv () Murphy J. .Martin V. Rcily J. Turner W. Bcrnct M. Fahcy G Marshall .[. MrCarlhv K. Stoi)hcii ( " . aiif;han P. Crcmer R. Guppy R. Stanton ' iso 119 a n a U o 1- o OS 120 fi [Q] Members MICHAEL BECKER ALFRED BROWN FRANCIS BROWN CHRISTOHPER BROOKS THOMAS BIRKE WILLIAM BURKE WALTER COFFEEN IMATHEW COVLE PATRICK DOLAN JOHN DRICHNEV SALVATOR FANNELLI CHARLES FLYNN JEREMIAH HAGERTV FRANCIS PLAN RAH AN ALLAN HEISER FRANCIS KEHOE JOHN KELLEV JOSEPH MINER STANLEY MILANOVVSKI MAURICE NORKAUER JOHN O ' REILLY FRANCIS REM MIS ANDREW SCHREYER RAYMOND SEIBER JAMES STACK GEORGE STRASSNER JOSEPH THOLE LADISI.AUS TOMCZAK JOHN VOLLKERS WILLIAM LYONS FRANCIS LUSNV STANLEY KliSZYNSKI JOHN KROLL JOSEPH KOBRZYNSKl 121 i 1 n I a H « 1 ■M HBidi H Rfl S?. ' itii H § g! n «(!i stfii4HB SvK g " - jji t V B v l iM!N C B h hB Vt V. J vr " m M i is ' iH ylH .. JMt ' ' " " L . , PS K mtr K JV ' V riLi »-» BkJ .-A ' " 1 } L • ' o z EI Q HM n tm tOT i ; _ R », « ' " " I; , il_ M- A. AVALA C. BIRDKR V. BIRDER H. BAUJAN J. BYRNE J. CARROLL C. PARRY E. HARVAT J. JONES M. KINNEY IKIiiijt: Members E. MEE J. LATHEWS D. McXICHOL H. NEWNING S. NEWNLNG L. SOISSON T. SHAUGHXESSY C. SAX G. THONEY C. WHITE F. YOUNGERMAN 123 i JQI XM D ' i j mm iDi mi HE D 0)»€ i Commercial Class F. ANDERSON W. L. BECKHAM E. T. BARRETT F. DOUGHERTY H. P. DONLY W. E. FRAVVLEY G. A. HENKEL E. HOFFMAN L. L. HAZINSKl A. KREBS C. A. MEYER J. E. MARQUEZ J. J. MURPHY W. H. PASCOE E. C. ROTHWELL T. V. REILI.Y E. W. STUDER T, J. SCHEID V. ISO N. ISO P. LLIGAN llKl.iIllLK e VPRIAN 125 i 13? fL i of ho]mbvsi HOTRE DAME COUNCIL 1477 i HB D ' C =nl3r i 127 i The Knights of Columbus THE principles upon wliicli a secret fraternal organization stands determine the character of its membership and the duration of its life. If the members of such an organization are preeminently men of strong moral convictions, and the organization flourishes, there is strong indication of merit. In the United States, there are few indeed of these — few that stand upon high principles of morality- and good citizenship. Of this number, the Knights of Columbus, as a Catholic fraternit -, holds its head far above the others, concentrating its purpose upon the ideal of citizenship while offering the influence of brotherhood to the Catholic men of America. Throughout the whole United States, in all parts of the world, the Knights of Columbus is known and recognized as the foremost of the Catholic orders of the laiety. Indeed, Xotre Dame has just reason to be proud that under her influence there has sprung up a council of this great order — a council which enjoys the distinction of being the only college council in the world. No .1477 was gi -en its first impulse in the Spring of 1910, when the dreams of even,- knight who ever attended the University were moulded into a happy reality. To those knights who first made possible and organized our council is due no small amount of credit. To the enthusiasm and resohe of Messrs. Tully, Sherlocke, O ' Hara, Xolan, Meersman, Dickens and Professor Benitz, and the loyalt - of many others, the council owes its origin. In the first year Mr. John Tully was elected to the high oflfice of Grand Knight. Professor William Benitz succeeded him in this office in the second year and so endeared himself to the members of the council by the charm of his patronage and the efficiency of his administration that he was presented at the expiration of his term with a gold badge of the fourth degree. This year Professor James Mines was elected to the highest office in the council and by his deliberating management and cool discretion has realized the fairest e.xpectations of the members. In other departments of the University, Prof. Hines has made his personality- a most pleasant one and it is with the fullest measure of faith that the council has rested its dignity upon him. As a Catholic scholar and gentleman he fits very properly into the office of Grand Knight. The responsibilities of the Deput - Grand Knight were estcd in James Sanford who lias been both energetic and dependable in the [performance of his duties. P2arl Dickens whose ability and enthusiasm are unsurpassed b - that of any other was made Financial Secretary for the second time. The other officers of the council are Edward J. Howard, Recording Secretary; Henry J. Kuhle, Chancellor; Leo J. Condon, Warden; James O ' Brien, Treasurer; Wm. P. Downing, Advocate. The Lecturer, Russell G. Finn was graced with an assistam in William E. Cotter. The inside and outside guards are respecti -ely Fabian X. Johnston anil juliii Meunick. The lo -alt - of the Knights of Columbus to the Uni -ersity receixed fair exi ression when ihe - presented to the LemmoniiT Library a complete set of the Catholic Encyclopedia. Though comparati eIy insignificant frcmi point of intrinsic ahie this gift ga e splendid e -idence of the disposition of the council which recognizes in the morals and iliscipline of the college a -ehiclc for the altainmeni of its ideals of Catholicity and citizenship. Frecjuenl meetings of the members are luld in the (■(nincil chambers in Walsh Hall which .ser e quite well, though they are small, the jjurposes of the coimcil. If fiiiiire years offer gratification to the hopes of those who are now wf rking in the interest of tlie .Xotre Dame council a larger, a more exclusi e and luxuriant home will 111- erected on tile cami)us. On the 21st of .April a class of some f()rt - candidates was initiated into the order which swelled both the size and the tenor of our membership. If these lake up the work of the order at Xotre Dame as those of the past have done there are j romises that botii Xmre Dame and the Knights of Coliimbiis will look upon happ ' results. 128 fi H mm " o a tm m i 129 li l Ir Pfl Jj l EDITOR IN CHIEF CVRIl. J. C LRRAN ASSOCIATE EDITOR RUSSELL G. FINN- ASSOCIATE EDITOR EDWARD J. IIOWAKD BUSINESS MANAGER WALTER DUNCAN ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER ALBERT H. KEYS ART EDITOR BERNARD H. B. l.ANGE ASSISTANT AKl " EDITOR CARMO F. DIXON Departments BASEBALL AND BASKETBALL HARRY W. (T LI.EN FOOTBALL AN D TRAC K PATRIC K A. B A R RY INTERHALL ATHLFITICS DWIGHT CUSICK INTERCLASS ATHLETICS LEO J. CONDON SOCIETY FABIAN N. JOHNSTON MM riAK . WII.LLVM j. PARISH DRAMA AND ORAIOm- JOHN l . Kl ' in ' CALENDAR,; DONNKIIA I " . . K DONALD 130 a [5] h3L DOME UOARD 131 i J3i MM D ' mi i 132 i j 9. 10. Daily Doings May 1. ' 12 " Dome " Board elected. Dr. Walsh gets on our " Nerves. " 2. N. D. 15— Loyola 1. Juniors l)egin general iierniissions, — as it were. 3. N. D. 12— St. Viator ' s 4. May devotions — Madam Sherry — nix. 4. N. D. 9— l)c Paul 4. The question is, is wimmen equal to men? No, they isn ' t. 5. Bill Donahue receives three blue envelopes, and one telegram from the same place. 6. N. D. 59 — Earlham 53, on the track. N. D. 10 — Sacred Heart 1, on the diamond. 7. Creat Line Contest: Walsh wins with 40,000. Nearest competitors, Brownson 39,000, — Sorin 2,000. 8. N. D. 17— St. Joseph ' s 1. Spotlight loses a bicycle, so they say. Rubio slowly recovers from the effects of the Mexi- can Banquet. N. 1). 10— Beloit 1. Military inspection, — terrific decorations in the refectory. Team back, — Six straight. Father La in savs (iodde ne will be the first graduate from Brownson H.dl. HIGH SCHOOL TR. CK; MEET 11. Canarv ' bird menagerie placed on Main Bldg. Porch. George McButte lonesome, — Billy gone home. 12. X. I). 8— Wabash 3. Two home-runs, — three almost. Dreadful Dereliction, — eight men re])ort lor ( ' onipan ' . . 13. X.I). S— Wabash 11. (doom. Miin takes some pictures of the High School Pantonn ' ne. 14. Brother Leopold loses a can ot ici ' cream. Keefe maroon- ed on a desert isle. 15. St. Joe otaries make their spring sacrifice to Poseichiii, Heavy H(jnaii, ictim. THE captain t. lkin(; aI ' Ti:r i si ' i:(tion 133 :mM »0) € ? ■• SKniN ' G " 19. " Hard Luck " John Burke meets with more misfortune dark. 20. Some Brownsonites take up their beds and walk. 21. First Spring Concert !) ■ X. I). Banti. Joey Bannon collects all the June Bugs in Sorin. 22. Painful meeting — Prefect of Discipline — strapping 23. Piper Heidsick pays us a visit. The campus takes on 24. N. D. 10 — DePauw 1. Fr. La -in appears in a straw 25. N. D. 2— Wabash 4. More Gloom. First Communion Day. LeBIanc has his first involuntary bath. 26. . D. 6 — Wabash 4. Exultation. ( )nl two more Fish Days. 27. X. D. 6— Beloit 4. Brother Leopokl sells SSOO ' s worth of Lemonaile. 28. IiU()m])arable inno ation: S(.irin begins to sho e lines. Thus have the mighty fallen. 20. C.reat ' aude ille Show. Le Blanc gets the hook. Corby roimders suffer with simburned iiacks. 30. Decoration 1 ).iy ; Corby mon- ument un i-iled. Tcrribli- disappoin 1 mtiit — beef and rici ' lor (liiuuT. 31. X. D. 5— St. " iator ' s 10. K.Kireme Cloom. Besides, the ()r|)hetim was rotten, and the " Dome " didn ' t apix-ar. Daily Doings May — Continued 16. Bud saved from a watery grave in St. Joe Lake. 17. X. D. 10— DePaul 1. K. C. ' s trip the light fantastic. SI 5 room strategy announ- ced. Master stroke. 18. X. D. 4— Cathedral 4. Father Burke and Father Farley say the unwritten law is no e.xcuse. in the rear of Sorin, some time after fine fellows. russet hue. bonnet — als(j the rest of the facultv. I I K I Kll I I-, KAM.I-. J3 ' HE Dc :m Daily Doings 10. 11. 12. 1.?. 14. BOV.S SWIMMING June 1. N. D. 9— St. Viator ' s 1. RIOT: The " Donie " is out. KrJitors barricade iliLir rooms. Havican assailed. Hughes departs. 2. Inter-Hall Championship Meet: Sorin wins trophy. " Pepper " springs a surprise. . . Conference Meet escapes us. Battalion invades St. Mary ' s. 4. Socialists routed in Mishawaka. Brownson runs a smoker and literary seance. The " Scholastic " calls it a " merry event. " 5. Battling Twiney cleans up Carroll Hall, and the boys return the fa ' or. 6. N. D. 9 — Keio 5. Honan takes in South Bend by night. We will ne er feel the same towards you, Heavy. 7. Father Smith tells us how much he likes us. Father Smith is a discriminating student of young manhood. 8. The Prep School lias its commencement. Thank Heaven! Bug Island again discovered. ' 12 men work all day and dance all night. The Junior Prom begins. The )unior Prom ends. Carrollites leave. Brother Aloysius discontinues his accident insurance policy. Covernor Harmon addresses the Law graduates. Flooded witli isilors. Aiilo- moliiles and society distiirl) (lur studious serenity. Alumni have a banquet — the rest of us gt) down town. 1911 men are officiallx ' la- belled bachelors. 1912 men defea t the bachelors of 1911. .And ilu ' - say goodbye, and le.u e. That ' s the only sad pari nl college days. We ' re done, and we leave. But we ' ll come back. ui.. towski i.n kkio (;ami£ 135 m 18. 19. k- 20. 21. COMIXG FROM REFECTORY Football stock at par, and rising steadih ' . Band concert in the e ening. Joey Bannon comes back to usurp Jimnn Cook ' s crown. " Penn - Ante " season opens in Sorin Hall. Mr. O ' Hara walks all the way to the postoffice and back. Daily Doings September College open. Death of the little enemy made known. C.rinny and Rubby arrive with tales of their simimer conquests and " no skive " resolutions. " Cigarette Quartette " sings: " ' Twas not like this in the olden davs. " 22. Senior Elections. Russell Gregory F ' inn unanimousK ' made president. Duncan, Cusick, Barry and Howard take the other plums. Dockweilers make their first fcjrmal appearance, accompanied by a retinue of books. 23. Lange and his ' 06 corduroys again on displax ' . Capt. Luke Kelh ' arri cs and enrolls in the " Lawr " School. The " W ' eekK- Fit of Distemper " makes its first appearance. 24. Grand ojjening sermon in Sacred Heart Church. Also Grand Opening of the Sorin Semi- League. 25. Senirjr Lawyers organize. Harry Cullen chosen president. Detroit. liowe er, has no chance for the American League Pennant. 26. Corby orchestra organized. Again the night i hideous. 27. Walsh " Chicks " organized. Now for some scratch games. 28. " Valet " intorms tlie boys that football as it is pla ed here is much " rufter " than the Lou- isiana brand. 29. St. Michael ' s day. Latin and (ireek classes cek ' brate. . ' lso most of the big men in Walsh Hall. 30. A Masiiue Hall in South Heiid. Corby sends several of her bra es in disgui.-e. 1 INTFRIIAI.L I (MM BAIL i 13 HE D) i 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. BLE.ACHERS— FOOTB.ALL Daily Doings October " C ' lTtainly. B - Jo x% every St. Jdc- 1)C) ' must he up and in the slu(l - ' liall before 6 A. M. " Birdie breaks Lange ' s Food Consumption Record with eighty cents ' worth of " Mike ' s " provender. Doc Halter blows in. Football Fans renew their hopes. " Win- do you involve yourself in nn ' personality, " says " ? " Bruno-Steindel Trio take away our appetite for supper. Sophomores make the King President. Delincjuent list appears. Terror possesses the E. S. B. " Rooters ' Association " organized. Now for a Concerted Mo ement. Xeil Hickey, philosopher, poet, lawyer, and hand ' man with the pasteboards, departs for other fields. First Game. N. D. 32 — Ohio Northern 6. Rooters raise cane. Expensive piano added to list of Sorin lu. uries. Besides, the ' tell us a marble bathing compartment has been ordered for the first floor. Junior Class elects John Burns to its presidency ' . Burns party said to ha e been well organized. Mexicans, led by Sanchez, develop a little hall s[)irit. Latin Professor cuts his finger, so even Dockweiler refused to stay for class. K. of C. Dance. Much attended — by the boys. Sorin also nms a dance, formally opening the social season. Columbus Da ' ; also Founder ' s Day, In ' proxy. Some beautiful Odors arise, etc. Friday, the thirteenth. Muck- racker appears. " Where ' s all the money going? " Football: X. D. 42— St. iateur ' s 0. The day after: ' Dome Board, " bored by Sorin, now boards in O. C. I nu-rhall I- ' n o i b ;i 11 Si ' ason o|)ens. Brii i!M)n defeat Sorin 6 to 0. " Skimk " i iis tlu ' [ ' ., minii another to.,th. blk.u:iiicr.s-kootb. ll 137 liilg OlIML □ MO ING PICTURE MAX Daily Doings October — Continued 16. Senior Class meeting. Money, Money, Money! 17. Red Johnston ends his seven-day race to the village. Hank - Lank - Dockweiler misses lunch for the books. 18. Exodus from Brownson to the hills and backwoods and other parts unknown. Three make the trip. 19. Interhall Football again. St. Joe 12, Walsh 0. 20. 24 lbs. of hcjney arrive at X. U. from Ukla. Third Flat rejoices. 21. N. D. 27— Butler 0. New excuse for a ski e: " I ' navoidabh ' detained in S. B. " 22. Brownson 3 — Corby 3. Lots of Dope upset. We hear some sad news. It has no place here. See if you can remember. 2, . Dogma Classes, disguised, burst upon us. Norton says he has no need of being taught to apolo- gize. 24. Herr Wile, or Mr. Wile, as tiie case ma ' lie, N. D. alumnus, eminent literatteur, etc., tells the boys all about Europe. Some of the boobs think he can gi e rec. 25. (Question : Did a stop-watch time that Baseball Throw.- ' 26. Walsh 9 — Sorin 0. More Dope upset. Kingsley, aristocrat, etc., he bane water-boy. 27. Retreat begins. Fr. Martin deli ers the sermon. Corl) - reformed alread ' . I 28. Football: Loyola — N. D. — (we didn ' t sta - l count ' em up). We pose lor I hi- nioxing piilure man. 29. A restful afternoon. strange. N o Wspers ' Ti s passing 30. (irl(in, tile ( " orhy plieiioni, consumes 21 dogs, 8 buns, and 4 cups of coffee. That ' s a fact. 31. Hi-mnnilil - t-xani I ' lmk iiinik. liicii lliiiik. LOV iLA 1, AMI, 138 i El E[ j i NO EMBER LIGHTXIN ' G Daily Doings November 1. All Saint ' s Day. Big Feed. Retreat ends. " Dome " secures its first siihseriher, Father Martin. We appreciate that, Father. 2. Scandalous! Dockweilcr ski es! First real snow, and lots of it. Tubby does some acting. Shows up the Thom- assinine one. ?i. Exams over. Classes resume. 4. N. D. — Pittsburg 0. Rooters get returns. Opie says: " It ain ' t so Ijad, if you can keep the other fellow from scoring on oii. " 5. Bro. Vincent comes back. 6. Condon tries to tt ll iis that jewelled pinsare unhygienic. Useless task. 7. " Wear your ruhliers, l)o s. " Who owns rubbers around here, we ' d like to know. 8. Some one came near being ducked in the lake. Perhaps he doesn ' t know it yet. Ask " Ste ' c " Morgan. 9. Interhall Football. Walsh 10 Brownson 0. " Silent " Norton joins the sock fraternity. 10. Browiison send two braves in search of the makin ' s. 11. N. D. 34— St. Bonaventure ' s 0. Hot stuff. Professor Banks delivers a splendid lecture on " Babylonia. " 12. " Scholastic " antedates Mr. Lauder by a week. Just noticed it. More accuracy, Twining, more accuracy. l.v Dr. ' al h discourses upon 1 )anle. " Open Seat " ( " owan isits the fri ' it hl offices. 14. Manager Murpiix ' assumes control of Manager Cotter ' s ■ l)are change. 15. Norton refuses to fall for Hi ' b- nt-r ' s line ol talk. " ' - Ti-lltonic I-.leinent Rampant — Newman lectures (jn ( " .ermany. Marquette (.. .me 139 M □ HE »0) € a Daily Doings November — Continued 16. Luke Kelly now receives let- ters e er - cla -. Condon complains of the " discominotion " in the Sorin Rec. Room. 17. Jim W ' asson starts a class in ' ocal calisthenics. - e v book published by J. J. Green, entitled: " The Pirate Crew, or. Who Broke the NOTRE D. ME SECTIOX .AT MILW.AUKEE Cenerator. 18. Mr. J. O ' Brien reads a paper on " Corners. " 10. Walsh Hall Clubs give a reception to the Faculty. 20. " House Detective " reports a screen missing from Bill Hogan ' s window. Football. Notre Dame 6 — Wabash 3. 21. Another " Smoke Ordinance " appears on the bulletin Ijoards of the various halls. 22. Mr. Hill whispers for a while about journalism. Corbyite gets thirty days. First violation of new " Smoke Ordinance. " 2,?. Interhall Fcjotball. Corljy 3 — St. Joe 2. Corby takes cham|)ionship. 24. Prof. Martin, dancing master, turnsCorby Rec. Room into a chamber of orgies to Terpsichore. 25. Invitations to Sophomore Cotillion issued. ' Tis said that " Fatty " Ke es knows where the screen is. 26. Usera indicted and convicted on three simultaneous counts: 1st, Skiving vespers; 2nd, smoking in room; 3rd, smoking cigarette. Talk about the Jinks. 27. Senior Class meeting. Condon and Johnston orate. To be or not to be a Senior, that is the (juestion. Initiation of new members into Walsh Monogram Club. 28. J udiic i- stelle leclures on boys and girls, etc. Don Hamilton jjresenled with a watch bv tlu ' ' al liiles. 29. No ijermissions linmc. ' year, ma be. " •Next 30. Thanksgiving. Football: N. 1). 0- -Mar- quelte 0. Corbv 18 I ' orl ' a nc l- ' riars 0. Brownson — .Adrian ( ollem ' 36. H-H)l IS.VLL 140 M a El HE DO € i Daily Doings December 1. Canity leads Eiiginccrinj.; Sociul ' . " Corby to Brownson, " or " Hard Lurk Whiff. " 2. Norton disco ered rubbing iodine on his pitchin 4 arm. Corby Rough-necks play Pussy-in-the-corner. 3. Senior Class decides to exclude those members i it who are not members. 4. High di e from third story of Main Building ,S. Rece])lion to Faculty by Brownson Hall students. 6. President ' s Day. Caps and gowns, turke -, speeches, " Jimmy Anson, " sausage for supper K. C. elections. Prof. Hines made Grand Knight. X. D. 24— C. A. C. 9. 7. Fabian and .-Mbert still friendly. 8. Immaculate Conce|)tion. Xo classes, but church. The absent fish tasted good. LE.AP TO LIFE S.A.VER 9. N. D. 25 — Lewis Institute 7. 10. Lange appears in a linen collar. 11. Prof. W ' ordeii apologizes to the E. E. IV Class. 12. The question is: " Got any dances left.- ' " 1, . They dance. " Soph " Cotillion. 14. The - sleep. Soft Cot. 13. First forbidden skating. 16. Varsity Football l)anquet. 1 )orais elected captain. Doc- tor Banks entertains with the " Hittites. " 17. Little rough tuff in Walsh. 18. Vaudeville Show. McGarr - saves a che-i-1-d. Milroy gets the boquet. 19. Study. 20. E.xams. ' 1 Packl Go! H. X. ■. M. M. C, X- . R(. UITKCTS B. NUt ' ET 141 M 1 MM » 13 -- . « GROTTO Daily Doings January 5. The cold, cold winds lilow. The white, white snow falls. All the trains are late. But the classes go on just the same. 6. And then we discover that the " lid " is on. Cheerful prospect for a studious winter. 7. But " Puck " is back, and track prospects look bright. Thus has every cloud its silver lining. 8. And then comes the in alid brigade, and the poor ictims of the dentist. y. " Doc " Maris makes the last car for liie fifth consecutive night. Bad example for the athletes, we think. 10. " Help! Help! " cried " Tony " out of the depths of Corljy ' s Sul)wa -. Help came, but with it retribution. 11. Regan and Moushe - argue. 12. Regan resumes the argument. 13. We sing " America. " Governor Glynn choral leader. It was a fitting close, for the eagle screamed that night, if ever it did. 14. Brownson organizes a skating party. Old Gollegc installs a telephone, thereby giving the " Safety " an opportunity ' for many a merry (;iui[). 15. Father McXamara introduces some of our boyish (lel)utantes to South Bend society. 16. " Shorty " de Fries laughs his way out of the ()r|)heum. It was sure sume show. 17. Hi ' spite our long and earnest search for material, humorous or otiierwise, e ed. has been unable to find an thing worth recording for this iiarticular date. 18. We would be in the same pre- dicament toda ' were it not for the circumstance below recorded. Donahue and Di. on smoke tiieir way out of Sorin. 1 ' . .After much wrangling and crossing of fingers, Condon and the rt ' si of the Balallioii decide to give a Military Ball. In ilations nrv promised shortly. 20. " Dor " Maris ' men take sec- onil in the Chicago i ' irst Kcginiciil Invil.ilioii Meet. K. LLi-; " l.ic.wiis 142 lii 13 ' HE DO) € M r 27. 28. 29. 30. Daily Doings January- -( ' ontiniicd VENITE .AD ME OMXES 21. Sorin grie X ' s at llie hideously crude characterization of her progeny — Basketball. Safety is declared to he no longer safe. Look out for a new " Muckraker. " 22. Wrath still at a high pilch. Some one is sure to be hurt if this kee|)s up. It is suggested that the new paper be christened the " Pitchfork. " It is no lime for a mere rake. 2i. Varsity baseball men repr)rt for the first time for practice. Much " dope " e oKed as to the personcl of the forthcoming team. The Junior Lawyers hold their banc|uet — the onK ' one pictured in the DOME. 24. Brownson and fiary High School battle for the honors in basketball. The former 33; the latter 41. 25. Walsh " Chicks " again in the limelight with a track team. Now all that remains to be done is to find an O]:)l)onent. 26. Cheese sandwiches added to the Friday list of delecl- ables. Such cheese, too. The Engineers trip to Chicago engineered out. " Oh, those engineers! " Sim Mee is said to have cut McNamara ' s hair. This is the first evidence of economy yet disclosed in Walsh Hall. Nothing like saving money, bo ' s. " Brownson had a style of team work entirely unsuited for the " Scholars, " but inability to locate the liasket always kept the score respectably low. " Ouoted from the SCHOL.ASTI( Sorin appeased. " Pitchfork " buried. A few well chosen words will often — etc., etc. Society Item: Many Walshites lea t a month with friends in Brownson. Twining untwines in I- " nglish III, am teacher gets humorous. That successful .Miliuu ' Ball comes to pass. lonie to spend our belo ed I ' ATIIEK StJRl.N 143 13 i i 9. in. 11. 12. 1.?. 14. Daily Doings February 1. Late risers in Walsh used as bell-boys to awaken their sleeping brothers. It is a great scheme; some system, take it from us. 2. Basketball at Crawfordsville, X. D. 20— Wabash 18. Second session opens. " How beautiful is the snow. " 3. Announcement of Eastern Baseball Schedule. Sad news from Peru; sufficient for this da -. 4. Interhall Basketball; St. Joe 16 — Sorin 11; Brownson 16 — Walsh 7. " Del " Howard tells how it happened. 3. Johnston, ha -ing the inside track on general permission, continues to lead Keys in the endurance race. " Safety Vahe " scourged on national issues. 6. Capt. Garrity receives another missive — blue envelope — but not postmarked " Infirmary. " Dr. Roche lectures on his trip to the other side. " .Another thing I want to tell you — " 7. Baketball: Varsity hooks Detroit 32 to 29. Luke Kelley says the " Lawr " course is " O. K. " Luke seems care-free and happy these days. 8. Interhall Basketball: The Braves 29— Brownson 10. X. D. not-officialh-approved hocke - team hockevs SNOWBOU.VD Culver 7 to 1. ' Eric de Fries works an ode for Washington ' s BirtlKla -. " An ' it ' sagood one, too, I bet you. " " C " uri ' Xowers promoted to Varsity basketball, and all Ex-Philopatrians are jubilant. Irish History Class skips because the proL is late. The Cusick-Parish-Walsli-Phillips combination shows LeBlanc how to pla - with tiie jxisie i)(i,ir(ls. English Prof, points out Ph- ' s in Pat Barry ' s essay, and latter makes strong defense. Hank argues. Inurhall Basketball: Corby ,S2— Sorin in fine mood over dear old St. Joe ' s fine showing. F " ather Hagerty and a buncli of Carroll kids make a skating rink on St. Joseph ' s Lake. A bli zard unmakes it in the silence of the night. " Sic- transit gloria, " or an - other a]3|)ro])riate saw. C. A. C. crowds out X ' arsiiy in basketball: we jiredicl this vwM for the morrow. SiH ' e cnoiigli. the ' did. Lid on tight. We di ' cide that i ' (Inn ' t can ' to ee the i)riital sport anywa ' . citti ' (; ice St. Joe 12— Walsh S. •Dc H( 144 a 13 ' HM D € 13 Daily Doings " .A, 16. 111(1 in Hn 21. 9 7 23. 24. CORNER OF CORBV H.ALL fc-— - p,Jt,, ' -A, - February- -c ' ( ); ;;«v J ii : ;T | i| ' • ' ' • Birihop Muldoon receives the glad M -ii-jj l " ? dining room at noon. isSr. ' .!! - 3 -. «i - , If Peter W. Collins Lectures on " Socialism against duirch, Home and I ' nionsim. " Hot debate in the Engineering Society ' twixl John- ston, Condon, and Keys. Condon goes at the rate of 200 words per minute. Colonel Sir William Hoynes! We greet you, Sir! Just heard the news. 17. Basketball at C(jlumbus: X ' arsity takes the measure of Ohio State — 24 to 23 — Skidoo. Lynch, formerly of Old College, now siio cls demerits oti ' Sorin ' s ice walks. Our sympathy, George. IS. Seniors meet and dedicate the DOME to Father Walsh; the which is meet and right and just; his name is an honor to any publication. Ojiening of the Forty Hours De otion. Let us pray. UJ. Senior Law Committee REQUESTS an audience with the DOME board; same being granted, it betakes itself hence. O Heidelberg, dear Heidelberg! We are quite fond of thee. Our varsity made . 6 and thee got 23. 20. The Senior Lawyers pronounce their ultimatum — from ultimus, ultima, ultimum — meaning last. Basketball: Varsity 33 — St. John ' s 18. Ash Wednesday; also Snow-and-Blizzard-Wednesday — no cars. Lid on for forty days and forty nights. Junior Class elects Louis J. Kiley Business Manager ol the 191. Dome. Basketball: Vansity 29 — Detroit 19. Washington ' s Birthday. (Graduating classes present flag to the Inixersity. No outside orators — thanks be! William Milroy takes second honors for Xotre Dame in the State Oratorical Contest, de- spite the blizzard. International Operatic Co. gi es excellent concert in Washington Hall ; entire Student Body tickled with same. Varsitv toys with DcFaul, 58 to il. 2,i. " I Lirt " Heyl attenrls -espers, but then il is a flusky, slush}- da ' . 27. Leiand Powers gi es excelk ' iit lecture in Washington Hall; again the students of the various halls are delighted. 28. Senior Class Meeting; il is remarked that the dance com- mittee should ha e " sufficient enough time " to act as such. 29. Colonel Sir William Hoynes banf|ueted in New ' ()rk. H(j|)e banciuet will be in- cluded in the reception here. I l ICksl I s IlKM IhKKIA I I- AM US i mi [a] HARRY HEBXER World ' s Champion Buck Sirokr- Swimtne. Daily Doings March 1. One S(jrinitc develops such an appetite that he is afraid he has the ringworm. March blows in like a lion. 2. Gold and Blue Track Meet in the hig " ( ' .ym. " Rather tame -ou may be sure. . The Lion rampages around in a wa - calculated to assure of us of his ferocit ' . 4. Re ■ie v of Battalion b - President Cavanaugh and the Faculty. Bi-Montlil - K.xam ' s over. Deo Gratias. 5. A certain Jiuiior inicertain as to the correct answer in his exam puts it: " a 2 whicli looks like a 3. " And he got awa ' with it. 6. Ten men play pool in Corby with one cue. ' Tis too much. 7. Philosopher ' s Day. " Rec " for them but not for us. They banquet; no speeches but much eating. 8. Mr. Gunster and Mr. Mackin call on the Dockweilers, and had a lovely time, though the latter were busy as ustial. 9. Basketball: Varsit - closes season by defeating C. A. C. of South Beiul, .iS to 22. (iranfield and ( " ahill selected for the " all-Indiana " team. 10. Sorin is i raised because it leads in the number of Non-Delin(|uents. At last Sorin leads in something. 11. Rtunor has it that we will be in a position soon to congratulale John Sawkins. " e hasten to extend our felicitations e en now, John. 12. I ' clrol of Brownson initiated into the nusteries of college life. 1, . Harry Hebni ' r wins lO-yard back-stroke swim in the Na- tional ( " hampionship races. 14. Tra kMiel: ' arsit defeats Ohio Stale 67 ' 2 to 25K. Manager ( " otter ' s schedule justified. 1 -v Three da s after I ' inn ' s birth- da ! Hi|), Hip, llinras! Calendar man takes .1 hoiida ' . I ' E.VM r W.M.O.N 146 i IS! J3 HE PO) € 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 28. 20. 30. Daily Doings March — Conliinwd . I ' Veshman Class of the Uni- NcTsity organizes at last. Condon recipient of honor in the " Men who ha e Risen " column. 17. drccn aloft! Erin forever! Germans or Germania not in evidence. l.aetare Sunday. Thomas c. RROLL BOYS Muhy recipient of the honor. Table scene: Henry Dockweiler talking and arguing; Tom eating and listening. Collins argues on Socialism; so does Taylor. Reception tendered to Sir William Hoynes. You deserxed it all, Colonel. Remember what we said February 2Qth? Well, no chance. Pat Barry earns the pri ' ilege of representing Notre Dame in the Peace Oratorical Contest. Installation of U. S. Weather Bureau in Science Hall. Buns for breakfast; fish for dinner; sardines for supper; and class all day. Lots of Fun. Elaborate refutation of " When does the team go to school. " Best thing in the " Scholastic " this year. " Bostonia Sextette; " but we don ' t think it came from the Hub. Corln- wins infloor track cliampionship with 47 points. Sorin SECONl) with 29 ' 2. LeBlanc, he from the marshes of Louisiana, weeps and mourns, for Sorin ' s championshiji is no more. F ngineering Society enjo s lecture b - W. M. Skiff of the National Electric Lamp Association. Mr. J. P. O ' Hara lectures upon South America to the rest of us. Corby ' s basketball ti ' am proves its superiority e en away from home. Defeats St. Mar ' s A. C. at Fori Wayne. Mr. Kuhle disco -erefl to be a true exponent of " small talk " and " social chatter. " We didn ' t know it befori ' , maybe. Leo Garrity goes to Chats- worth in search of certain in- formation to be used in his thesis. Much overworked last given a rest. torso at iW.NSOX Ho 13f J31 [a] 1 . " April Fool. " Daily Doings April Class in (Kiiamo engineering dismissed on time. Somebod - must he sick. » .■ 8 First baseball game goes to Xotre Dame. X. D. 3 — Grand Rapids Central League 0. Hoh ' Week services begin in earnest. Some lea e for home; others don ' t. Harr - Hebner breaks l()()- ard metre back-stroke record; time — 1:16. Good Friday: more leave lor home. These Easter Holidays certainly interfere with things. ' ery dull. Xotre Dame takes second honors in the A. A. 1 " . Meet at Chicago. " Awaken, child! The magic touch of Spring, " etc. ' Tis Easter. The great Senior day: Senior Play, " The Rise of A ' illiam McGarrx; " Senior Ball — dance committee justified. 9. First College baseball game; X. D. victor, and as the " Scholastic " put it, Olixet " was forced to content itself with the minus enil of an 8 to score. " A senior philosopher defines a hexagon as an " eight-sided square. " We think there was no plagiarism there. X. D. 5 — So. Bend 5 — baseball. All the trees on our campus having been remo cd, work i-; begun on the hedges. ' arsity debaters chosen. Twining, one of ye " Scholastic " eds, win first place. I niversity mourns the lo.ss of the " Scholastic ' s " funny (?) sheet. Requiescat in aegrota- tione. The Colonel ' s ancient head- piece disajjpears during dinner. A twin brother to the above appears, size and color con- sidered. Cni ersit - celebratt-s with a lialf-holida ' . Prep athletic association set on foot. Xo chance for us poor collegians now. Br-r-r. That consarn nci came back. Senior Crew tears up ihe waters of the lake. Goodbye boys. It ' s time to quit. r. Ul Ul SLH L UKS LE.WING WASHINGTON HALL AFTER DR. WALSH ' S LECTURE in. 11. 12. 14. 15. 16. 148 liig M Imli J31 149 HM DO) € Oratory and Debating Breen Medal Contest In tliL- flepartment of oratory, Xotre Dame has iiulLcd held an en ial)le place among her sister universities. Time and time again have her rejirescntatives won the intercollegiate contests in which she has been entered. The fostering of this spirit is indeed commendable, anil it is obtained largeh- ihroiigh the beneficence of Mr. Breen, alumnus and frientl of the Uni ersity, who is the donor of the Breen Medal. The contest for it is an annual e ent, and has proven a strong incenti -e for the youthful orator. This year the contest was held in the middle of January. The speeches of the four young men who were contestants showed careful preparation in both manuscript and dcli ery. Mr. William Milroy was given first place by the judges, both on the merits of his delivery and the e.xcellence of his oration, " The Apostle of the Lepers. " His was a beaut ilul theme, well executed throughout. WU.I.IAM MII.ROV Full of i athos, it deijicted the life of a real iiero who sacrificed his life for others. Its word pictures were realistic and inspiring. Mr. Hagcrty secured second place in the contest by the force of his natural elo- Cjuenci ' ; his rich melotlioiis oice charmed his hearers, and were he e(|uipped with a stronger manuscript, the result jI the rcmiot might liaxe been different. His subject was " International Peace. " Mr. Heiser ranked nc. t in order, and well delivered his oration on " Mission nl .Xmeriea. " Mr. Mnrph ' was given fourth jilact ' with his oration on " The Money Power. " The orations were all good, and the jutlges found it hard t(j make ,i drcision, as ihr markings showed. State Oratorical Contest On l-ridav ' evening, February tvvciit v-thiicl, in Tonilinson Ilall at ln(lia|ianolis, the .Annual Si.Uc Oratorical conte l v as held. Xotre Dame v a np- rcsented bv Willi. iin Milrov. ' . who v ,i ilie v imuT 7 i P.VTRICK A. U.VRRV Vfat€ Oration ISO i 13 El MM n m IWIXIXG LICXIillAX MILKDV University Debating Team of the Brceii Medal. His oration was the same as that deiixered in the other contest, and won him first place on manuscript. This showing was indeed remarkable when it is considered that his subject was one which required the utmost ability and sua it - in its presentation to a non-Catholic audience. Mr. Milroy was equal to the task, however, and had his delivery been a little stronger, he would ha ' c recei e(l first jjlace in the contest. He took second place. Notre Dame has always figured well in these meetings, hardly ever failing to secure at least second place, and often winning first. Rew William Maloney is the one to whcjm the credit should go for our remarkaljle achievements in oratory, for it is mainly due to his whole-hearted training that we are able to send out year after year such worthy representatives. Debating l)eli,iiing has al a s Ijeeii a feature of Xoire Dame educaiion. It seems thai regardless of the outlook at the beginning of the season, we are alwa ' s able to tinn out a winin ' ni; Irani. In the nineteen debates in which we ha e been re|iresented, we ha e won all liut one, which was lost to Georgetown Uni ersit . In iwn other debates with that college, howe er, we made light of that defeat with U o ictories. The reasons given for this woiKhifiil lecord .ire man - and dif- ferent; some say thai it is because we ha e a corner on one nationalilx ; others sa ' it is the train- ing; still others that it is the atmosphere. ' hal( er the real reason ma - be, the fact of our success remains, and we are [iroiid of our reputation. This year we ha e a triangular debate arranged with Indiana I ' niversity and Wabash College. The preliminaries ha e already been held, and the following men have secured places in the order named: Simon K. Twining, K. ( ' .. 151 i 13? mm .MK1£R M. FISH BURNS University Debating Team Lenehan, William Milroy, Peter Meersman, William Fish, and John Burns. These will make up two teams, which will defend Notre Dame ' s side of the question in the coming debates. Next in importance to the Varsity debates, and perhaps in a goodly way responsible for the excellence displayed therein, are the interhall debates held e ery year, fireat interest is aroused by these contests, and the young men who receive their training in them are frequently to be found (jn the I ' nixersity teams next year. Re -. F. Bolger is the new director of debating this year, and with the experience he himself oljtained in former years at the I ' nixersitN-. he should be able to teach the boys the secret of our success in debating. C.AIAIN niKIKV St. Joseph ' s Hall Debating Team 152 DINDEN Milal MM w €y - m 13 " H J a iWinvt j )S3 i TMM d :tm[::s □ VAUDENILLE SHOW, .MAY, IVU Plays Al. rH( )l ' ( " iH we ha e scored luiiiierous successes in (le])icting " the serious lirania, lei it not lie s.iiil tliat we have neglected altogether tlie humorous side of tlie draniatii ' art. We lia e ]jlenty of talent in this department. It was displa ed last I Ia ' , when some of our pnjiiiineiit comedians appeared for the last time, notably " Billy " R an and Havican. More lately it was displayed in the Vaudeville show staged for the lienetit of the Athletic Association on Deceiniier " Mil, l ' )ll. The sketches were many and oriiiinal. and all were the source of great amusement for the large crowd assembkd tn witness the performance. The big hit of the evening was an original skii written b - George Lyiich entitled, " The KiddcT Kidded. " Messrs. L -nch, Birder, and Hicks were in the cast. It seems that the leature ol this ye.u ' ' s dramatic presentations has been the di ' pietinn ot plays dealing with contemporar - life, and this is cspecialh- true of the President ' s Day pla -, " jimmie .Anson. " It is the story of a man who has led a life outside the jiale of socii ' lv ' . but who finalK ' comes to a realization of the vanity of hi lil ' e, ,ind makes amends for his misdeeds 1)N ' starling out anew . It tells of the ictury of hi m.iiih I o er his baser self. Supported by .1 stiuiig cast, its execution left nothing to be desired. ( leorge L ' nch in tlu ' title role was siilendid. His n.iiural ability was gi en a tine eh. nice to displ.iy itself, and he gave us ample evidence of his future |)ossibiliiies as an ai ' tor, William Mc(iarr - .is Warden 11. miller i □ B HK D €K g I ' KICSIDKXT S DAY I ' LAV played a ciitticult part witli great success. He portrayctl a cold, hard man with an iron |)nrp()se, who at the same time possessed in his heart a spark of human kindness. Do -le, the delectix ' e, was anotlier interesting character, presented excellcnth ' by William Hicks. Before proceeding further, courtesy and justice rec|uire that we speak of the ladies. They were attractive not only in a[)pearance but in their acting. Mr. Twining as Mrs. Webster was clever in every respect, and kept the house guessing as to the reality of his impersonation. Mrs. Moore was also a charming creature, as Mr. Cox made us know her. Perhaps it was Rose Lane though, that attracted the eyes of those looking for the real aesthetic. In the person of Cecil Birder she acted anrl looked her best. To tell all one could of the charms of the acting of the other thespians would require more space than we are allowed: but let it be known that Messrs. Daly, Dockweilcr. Milroy, Cotter, Cabin, l- ' inn and Clark all contribult ' d tlu-ir best, which, 1) - the va -, was ery much towanls making ihis production oiu ' of tlu- best shown al the rni ei- il ' in ears. There is a custom ,11 ihe Cnixersit}-, and il i indeed a deliglilful one, foi ' ihe dungi. ' r numbers of our great famih- lo entertain us on St. Patrick ' s I)a wiili a play all of tluir own. This year the younger sii. known as the Philopalrians, presenied ,in historical dr.im.i written especially for them i) - John Lane Conner, entitled " King of the Kilts. " It would tiot ha e been eas - for pla erMiiticli more experienced th.iii these youngsti-rs to jiresent this |)la , bu t it is ciTtain th.il the boys pleased us with their production to a high degree. MastiT IViiich in the leading role, as James T, deser -es all the praise that has been lavished upon him. ()thers worthy of note wereArthtir Mc.Xichol .i Shaksjiere, Millard Burt as Mortimer, T. J. .McDonough as Hobs, and « m ni PHILOPATRIAXS PLAV R. H. McCune as Sir Thomas Lucy. To the director of the Philopatrians, Brother Cyprian, is due the greatest praise for the success of this cnt ure, for it was he that selected and trained the cast. His untiring efforts were rewarded wiili tlie success they deserved. Many indeed have been the successes scored Ijy tlie l ni ersity Dramatic Chib. Difficult plays ha ' e been staged with admirable results, but in the Senior Play of this ear " The Rise of Peter McCabe, " all were surjiassed. At least, that would seem tn be the verdict, if we take the opinion of all who witnessed the Easter Monday jiroduction. The play itself was a four act drama depict- ing the political and business life of one of our American cities. It was really built about one character, Peter McCabe. The other parts, however, were all of sufficient prominence to allow tin- men who pi)rtra ed them a chance to show their worth. There was enough (|uaiiu humor running through to enliven the otherwise tenseness of suspense. It was received with enthusiasm b ' the auflieiice, which is the best proof of its merit. The title role was played by William McCiarry. His acting was natural, and he seemed to fit into all the arious phases of Peter McCabe ' s character. Even his countenance and facial expression were suited to the jiart. He showed a hnish in his acting that was in a great measure responsibli- for tin- ])la ' s success. Cecil Birder ' s i)ortra al of the feminine character, Mrs. McCabe, was at once strong and sincere. All his past experience in these difficult feminine parts showed its good effects in his work of Easter Monday. .Around these two leading characters, aiding them in working oiil ilie intricacies of the plot, wire the minor characters. So well done were these |)aris. that the principal roles hone with all the more lii tre. Patrick Barry, as 1 )on,il(l Balilwiii. in e er ' wa ' made tlie most of hi oppori iniities. C ril J. Curran, as Mr. Baldwin, ga ' e us a perfect re|)re i-ntation (if tlu ' |)l,i right ' hin ii ' d in e lor. " Pork " O ' I ' Knn w.is i 1 " HB D € i SENIOR I ' l.AV 157 13 13 MM DO ' ' :r : well set Inrtli liy Hugli I)al ' — the name gi es an inkling of ihe character. Another character of the sort was Ryan, the striker, interpreted by Patrick Cunning as it really should have been. Gates, the butler, as he was introduced by Mr. Thomas Dockweiler, gave us all pleasure. The only other female in the cast was presented by Mr. Cox as Mrs. Palmer, in which part he was deliglitfulh ' n.atural. Tiie ri ' maining characters were well executed by Messrs. Cusick, Howard, CiaKin, and Murpln ' . The one man to whom tlic great credit for the success of this production and all others should be given is Father Malone -, tiie Director. By his untiring efforts, watchful eye, and beautiful earnestness, he brought forth whatever latent abilities his cast possessed. To really appreciate the worth of his achievements, one should follow him through the initial rehearsals to the final production. Brother C ' prian is responsible for the splendid stage scenery and settings which made this season ' s plays distinctive. I-ATHER M. LONEV Dirt ' clor of Drainalii ' S a El MM D ' Junior Dance, 1911 The Class of 1912 lias al va s claimed preeminence in ilie mat- ter of establishing new c-ustonis. It was the first to give a Sopho- more dance, which was no little achie ement. when you consider how conser -ati e oin ' uni ' ersity is. In the year 1911 it determined to do the customary thing as far as holding a Junior I ' roni was concernetl, but to do it in a different wa -. Instead of gi ing it in the Fall, as previously, the class postponed it until commencement time, in order that it might take the form of a farewell to the Seniors. The date was set for June ninth. At half after nine in thee ' en- ing of that day, the grand march was formed. It was led by Miss Finn, of Detroit, acccHiipanied by her brother Mr. Russell ( ' ■. Finn, the class president. The dancers found it to be exceedingly warm, but all were congenial, and the heat was soon forgotten. The decorations of the room were characterized by originalit - and good taste. They were a departure from the scheme usually followed at college dances. Pennants and the like were not the sole adornments. It was the effort of the committee in charge to make Place Hall look like a summer garden, and it was indeed successful. Latticed pergolas were erected in e ery corner, ined with oak-laurel and smilax. These were lighted by Japanese lanterns, and were furnished with wicker rockers and benches. They looked cool and inviting. Long streamers of green foliage co ered the entire ceiling, and from these were hung nian - lanterns. In harmon - with the occasion, a number of college pennants and blankets were distributed o cr the walls. It was a sight that will remain long in the memnr - of those who witnessed it. At twehe o ' clock su|)per was ser ed. The guests were called in two sections, in order that all might be accomodated comfortably and without confusion. Miss Mattes and vr orchestra gri-atK ' increased iheir pf)pularily with Notre Dame dancers, for the music was splendid, and there was plent ' of ii. . i half past two the strains of " Home, Sweet Home " announced the conclusion of the dance. . 1I declaretl it to have been the social function of 1911, and the class received congratulations from e er -one. The committee which managed llie affair was composed of R. ( ' ■, I ' inn, ( " hairnian, W . H. Donahue, D. P. McD.mald, K. J. Weeks, L. J, Condon, J. Sherlock- and Paul Rush. The patrons and patn nesses were Hon. and .Mrs. ' I ' . ' .. Howard, ( " apt. and Mrs. R. R. Siousdall, Prof, and Mrs. Charles Peterson, Prof, and Mrs. W. L. Benil , Prof, and Mrs. K. H. Smith Hon. and Mrs. V. P. Breen. life B MM DO -i:m _B_ « f, Ei HE D)0) € j Sophomore Cotillion Just before the holidays, in 1911, the ( " lass of 1914 invited us all Id 1)0 i)resent at the Sophomore Cotillion. It was the class ' debut into the world of society, and it was deterniined that it would be suc- cessful. So thorougliK ' earnest was the comiuittee in charge, and so perfect were the arrangements, that the dance turned out to be superior in man - wa -s to those gi en in past -earsb - classes of larger experience. The decorations were in keeping with the hi)lid,i - spirit. Long strands of smilax extended from the ceiure-]5iece to all parts of the room. The walls were covered with college pennants and blankets, set off by holh ' wreaths and e crgreen streamers. The Wheeler and Se -iuour Orchestra, of Michigan City, furnished the music. They were |)laced in the centre of the ball-room, in an arbor of palms and ferns. There were eighteen regular dances and four extras. The programs were bound in blue leather, with an old gold cord attached. The class numerals were printed on the front, and " U. N. D. " nn the back. Supper was served at al)()Ut luidnight. Larg;e bunches of chrysanthemums were placed on all the tables. The room was lighted by candles in large candelabra decorated with bows of ribbons. ■ ' The affair was under the patronage of Hon. and Mrs. T. E. Howard, Judge and Mrs. G. A. Farabaugh, Capt. and Mrs. R. R. Stogsdall, Mr. and Mrs. James Hines, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Peterson, Mr. and Mrs. John Worden, Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Benitz. The Dance Committee was composed of Arthur Carmod -, Louis Kick, Samuel Xewning, William Corcoran, Albert King, William (Jalvin, John Carrol, Daniel Shouvlin and William Sponsler. 161 ii th:e :o -i:ro a MIM P ' l 1 l K M i te in ffilf • V««! « - MSiffr ' -4 li El MM D 0) « m Military Ball The Militar - Ball, given by the members of the University BcUlaliun on January thirty-first, was particularly successful for two reasons. First of all because it was something entirely new. Until last ear, the military department of ihe Luii ersity had not been embraced at all generally li - the siiuk ' ni body, and was realK- con- tined to the younger students. That matle a Military Ball impossi- ble, of course, but this year, the battalion ha ing become a large in- terest in University activities, the men in it socially inclined, under ihe encouragement oi Captain Stogsdall, the Military Director, set out to give a Ball similar in its military aspects to those given at the large military schools. The other reason for its success was the enthusiastic but careful management of it exercised by the committee in charge. They provided handsomeK ' for the comfort and enter- tainment of the guests, and at the same time made sure that tiie purse strings were not untied unnecessarily. In the latter respect, at least, the dance was unique. It was socially and financially successful, and the committee should receive the credit it deserves. A feature of the Ball was the (irand March. It was led by Captain and Mrs. Stogsdall, followed by the members of the battalion, according to rank, with their ladies. We have seen similar arrangements at other dances, but the uniforms in this one gave a touch to it that made it charming. At the conclusion of the March, the cadets and their guests formed in lines, and sang the " Star Spangled Banner. " In all, about a hinidred and fort ' couples were present. They danced eighteen .sets, and were served supper during the extra dances, a very convenient arrangement. The Ballroom was decorated with natif)nal eml lems, the American, of course, predominating, relie ed occasionalh ' with a touch of (lold and Blue. The Patrons and Patronesses were: C apt. and Mrs. Slogsdall; lion, and Mrs. T. E. Howard; Prof, and Mrs. William L. Bcnilz; Hon. and Mrs. C .. .A. Farabau.i.;li : I ' ml. ami Mrs. K. B. Sniiih: Prof, and Mrs. John Worden. The Committee in charge was composed of: C. PT.MX L. E. G.ARRITV CAPI AI.N F. . JOHXSTO.N CAPTAI.N J. D. NOLAN FIRST LIEl ' TENAN T A. H. KI. S SECOND LIEUTENANT F. . I. ( .M HOICII FIRST SERCKANT J. U. JONI-:s FIRST SKRC.K.XNT I ' . A. SCH.Mirr CAPTAIN P. . . ROIIIW l-:i .MJJl l. Nl I,. J. t (JNUON guarter.master r. g. finn ser(;eant .m.ajor l. j. kilkv first sergeant d. r. shoixlin first sergeant c. v. lahev sergeant f. n. cointiss ser(;eant f. a. hrooke Ch.iirnian 163 i MM D ' a 164 M fcj J HE DO) €K m Senior Ball The social career of the Class of 1912 was closed Easter Monday nijilit with what we like to believe was the most delightful and successful fuiKtidU of the year. The 01i er Hotel Ball Room was the scene of the festivities. It was decorated -er - simply with Howers and palms, the orchestra being hidden behind them in the balcony. There was just the right number of dancers to co er the floor comfortabK ' , and tin- arrangements were perfect. A reception was held in the pink parlor before the dance, and the committee, assisted by the patrons and patronesses, labored to make everybody- welcome. F " rom tiie first moment a happy spirit seemed to possess the dancers, and to that must be largely attributed the success of the Ball. The Grand March began shortly before nine o ' clock, and was led by Miss Finn of Detroit, accompanied b - her brother. Rtissell G. Finn, the class presi- dent. i t its conclusion, the marchers were arranged in the form of an X. D., and wiiile they were in that formation, the DOME picture was taken. A programme of fifteen dances fol- lowed, which lasted imtil about twelve o ' clock, when supper was ser ed in the red dining room. The programmes were in the form of a booklet, with an enlarged fac-simile of the class pin embossed on the cover. The class colors, green and white, were introduced by shading the design with green, giving a very pretty effect. The music tor tiie occasion was furnished i) ' the Mattes Orchestra of South Bend. It was well selected and well rendered. Mr. Barry Scanlon sang during the dancing and the supper. His clear tenor voice carried well, and he was the recipient of much applause. This was his first appearance at Notre Dame functions, but we trust that it will not be his last. The committee in charge of affairs pertinent to the dance were: Russell G. Finn. Walter Duncan, .Albert H. Keys, Leo J. Condon, Patrick . . Barry, Dwight Cusick, and Fabi.m N. Johnston. The palrons and patronesses were: Honorable and Mrs. Timolh - E. Howard, Captain and Mr , K. R. Siogxiall, Professor and Mrs. V. L. Benitz, Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Twnmey, and Dr. and Mrs. F. J. Powers. 165 M lO E OC3 -lS j; i Hall Prefects Brownson Hall RECTOR, BROTHER ALPHON ' SUS, C. S .C. Prefects BROTHER HUGH, C. S. C. BROTHER CASIMIR, C. S. C. BROTHER ALLAN, C. S. C. Carroll Hall RECTOR, BROTHER JIST, C. S. C. Prefects BROTHER LOUIS, C. S. C. BROTHER CAMILLIUS, C. S. C. BROTHER . LAURELIUS, C. S. C. Corby Hall RECTOR, RE -. JOHN FARLEY, C. S. C. Prefects REV. CHARLES DOREMUS, C. S. C. REV. PAUL FOIK, C. S. C. Serin Hall RECTOR, REV. WALTER LA IN, C. S. C. Prefects REV. THO.NLAS IRVLXG, C. S. C. RE ' . Wn.LLAM A. BOLGER, C. S. C. St. Joseph Hall RECTOR, RE ' . . LVrHE VSCHU LACKER, C. S. C. Prefect BROTHER FI.ORLW, C. S. C. Walsh Hall RKCIOR, REV. AUCHAEL QUINLAX, C. S. C. Prefects Ri: . c AKL oswai.d, c. s. c. REV. JAMES McMANUS, C. S. C. REV. GEORGE Mc AAL K A, C. S. C. 166 i 1 m Directory Brownson Hall l awson Abshire, 126 E. Wenson. Montpelier. Iiul. Frank A. Anderson, 5 Page St., Nonvalk, Ohio. George E. Adams, Buchanan, Mich. Manuel Anchondo, Notre Dame, Ind. Lincoln Becht, Coloma, Mich. Paul R. Byrne, ChittenanRo. X. V. Russell J. Burns, 4329 ' incennes Ave., Chicago. 111. T. J. Burke. 6900 Rennet Ave.. Chicago, 111. Bernard P. Bogy. Jr.. 35 Wall St., New York City. John Boyle. 502 X. Michigan St., South Bend. Ind. William Bernet, 5451 East End Blvd., Chicago, III. Leo Berner, South Bend, Ind. T. A. Brooke, 501 W. Michigan Ave., Lansing, Mich. A. C. de Baca, X. 5tli St., Albuquerque, N. Mex. E. F. Brucker, Jr., 2055 Robinwood Ave., Toledo, Ohio. ■ Stephen E. Burns, 128 E. Williams St., Ft. Wayne, Ind. Willi m S. Canty. 409 Plum St., Muncie, Ind. George W. Clarke, 4243 Sheridan Road, Chicago, 111. William C. Casey, 417 E. 8th St., Chattanooga, Tenn. Phillip J. CaJlery, 67 Pine St., Milford. Mass. Frank T. Clark. 4209 W. North Ave., Chicago, III. Williani E. Coakley, 336 Lincoln .Ave., Woodstock, 111. H. K. Clay, E. Central Ave., Mianiisburg, Ohio. Frank T. Clark, 1636 N. 40th Court. Chicago. III. Fred N. Countiss, 4644 Lake Ave., Chicago, 111. William Cleaver. 610 N. Noches Ave., N. Yakima, Wash. J. C. Clifford, 833 Clark St., Stevens Point. Wis. Glynn Cremer, Cashton, Wis. Robert J. Coughlin, 8 Centre St.. Baraboo, Wis. Joseph E. Ciprian, 1287 E. Grand Blvd., Detroit. Mich. P. D. Creamer, 575 (;off Ave.. St. Paul. Minn. H. P. Donly, 1103 X. Broadway, Oklahoma City, Okla. John Dundon. N. First St., Ishi)eminB, Mich. Edward D. Duggan, Greenwood, Indiana. Jesse E. Dew. Okemah. Okla. Frank Dougherty, Ricliland Center, Wis. F. P. Davila, 7a de Santiago No. 14, Saltillo, Coah., Mex. John F. Doherty. 752 Loomis St.. Chicago, 111. James S. Devlin. Penn. . ve. 4th .St.. Pittsburgh. Pa. J. A. Douglas. 600 North 9th St., Lafayette, Ind. Allen Ehrard, 121 E. Haverhill St., Lawrence, Mass. E. Stuart Ely, 105 Second St., Jeannette, Pa. Joseph G. Emerson, 324 S. El Paso St., El Paso, Tex. Brooks Fellers, 5519 Monroe Ave.. Chicago, 111. Alfred Fowler, St. Augustine, 111. Alfred Fries, 213 Howard St., Grand Haven, Mich. John H. F " riedman, 313 X. 4th St., Mishawaka, Ind. Joseph R. Farrell, 502 N. Michigan St., South Bend. Ind. John Fordyce, 711 N. Michigan St., South Bend, Ind. S. P. Flanagan, 502 N. Michigan St.. South Bend, Ind. Murty Fahey, Toluca, 111. Edward J. Fasenmeyer, New Bethlehem, Pa. Raymond Gaines, 32 S. Main St., Sherburne, X. Y. Woolsey Garvey. 320 7th Ave., ,A,sbury Park, X. J. .Albert A. Gloeckner, Pomeroy, Ohio. Raymond L. Guppy, 276 .Ames St., Rochester, X. Y. John Graczol, 1521 Kendall St.. South Bend. Ind. Manuel Guizar. Jr., Pedro Moreno 109, Guadalajara, Mex. Frank W. Gillies, Tapleytown, Ontario, Can. W. Gray, Calumet, Mich. ' ernon Gfcll, 6t) Milan St.. Norwalk, Ohio. James R. Ha ■s, 167 S. Jackson St., Toledo. Ohio. F. . . llubbell, 515 W. Coal Ave.. Albuquerque, X. Mex. Martin J. Ilenahan. 359 Illinois St., Toledo, Ohio. Victor Hagerty, 734 Ciishing St., South Bend, Ind. Eugene T. Hoffman. 2229 Chaplin St.. Wheeling, W. Va. D. E. Hilgartncr. Jr., 210 E. Garfield Blvd.. Chicago. 111. ' ictor Hillnian, 104 N. Hill St.. South Bend, Ind. ( Continued on Page 169 ) 167 M HB DOtlMl ' E 7 J] a 2 i 1 J3 ' HB DO) € im Directory Brownson Hall — Continued J. C. Jones. 6362 Greenwood Ave., Chicago, 111. Joseph F. Joy. 4247 Washington Blvd., Chicago. 111. Walter Jacobs. 92.S Jordan St.. Shreveport. La. B, Janowski. Olive St.. South Bend. Ind. K. K. Jones. 224 Pattes St.. Missoula. Mont. Leroy Johnson. lOO. ' i W. Thomas St.. South Bend. Ind. P. C. Kelley. ,S622 Prairie Ave.. Chicago. 111. Alfred . . Kretschnier. 409 W. USth St.. Pueblo. Colo. Benedict J. Kaiser. 1.S21 W. Dunham St.. South Bend. Ind. Henry C. Krug. 67 Foundry St., Berlin. Ont.. Can. Casmir I. Krajewski. 1611 S. Paulina St.. Chicago. 111. Cletua Kruper. 407 Michigan St.. South Bend. Ind. L. D. Keeslar, 61.? Lindsey St.. South Bend, Ind. Siegfryd Kowalski, 719 W. Monroe St., South Bend. Ind. George ICrack, 227 S. 7th St., Vincennes, Ind. J. Laird, 201 Frasch St.. San Antonio, Tex. Ralph J. Lathrop. Fennemore. Wis. George M. Lucas. South Bend. Ind. George Lynch, 300 W. U.Sth St.. New York City. James Lawler. 310 W. 6th St.. Oil City, Pa. L. F. Lytle. 22.S E. 6th St.. Rushville, Ind. E. Loebs. . lbu(iuer(|ue. N. Mex. Joseph M, Mendoza, Box 7, Chihuahua, Chih.. Mex. George J. Massey, 606 Collins St., Joliet, 111. R. J. Monroe. 512 Sixth St., Watertown, Wis. . lfred Morales, 2a Allende No. 8. SaltiUo. Coah., Mex. Frank P. MuUaliy. 469 llawley St.. Rochester, N. Y. Milton Mann, 1239 Farwell Ave., Rogers Park. Chicago, 111. Juan Jose Marquez, San Ignacio 29. Havana, (?uba. John E. Marciuez. San Ignacio 29. Havana, Cuba. John Martin. Newark. Ohio. G. F. Marshall. 1204 2nd .We., Rock Island, 111. J. J. Murphy. 316 Locust St., Johnstown, Pa. Martin P. Meehan, 313 S. Paulina St.. Chicago, 111. Harry J. Meyers, Francisville, Ind. Owen Murphy, 513 Dixon St.. Homestead, Pa. Louis Malonc, 2432 Putnam St.. Toledo, Ohio. Bernard J. .MiQuade. 7027 Hamilton . ve.. Pittsburgh. Pa. Robert Mcintosh. Edgerton. Wis. Donald MacGregor, 58 Richmond St.. Brantford, Ont., Can. Dennis T. McCarthy, 1112 E. Market St., Indianapolis, Ind. Joseph P. McDonnell. 3 3rd St.. Duluth. Minn. Joseph M. McGrath. R. F. D. No. 6. Rochester. . . Y. R. McCormick. South Bend, Ind. James P. McCafferty. 206 Third St., N. Yakima. Wash. William C. McDonald. 5.56 N. Jefferson St.. Ft. Wayne, Ind. Louis A. McCarthy. 2214 Blaisdell Ave.. Minneapolis. .Minn. Thoinas F. McLaughlin. 612 Ulster St., Syracuse, N, Y. George N. McCoy, 579 Maryland Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. Paul Nowers, 224 Woodlawn Ave., Topeka, Kans. Carl Niijpert, 706 Lincoln . ve., St. Paul. Minn. T. Raymond O ' Donnell. Montpelier. Ind. J. J. O ' Malley. . lbany. Mo. Frank C. O ' Rourke. 172 Dartmouth Drt -e, Toledo, Ohio. William O ' Neil, Gillum. 111. Fred Palmer. 304 Spruce St.. Dowagiac. Mich. Philii) J. Phillip. 1.S12 l.unt .Ave., Chicago, 111. Charles P. Ouiim, ii Beach Ave., Salem, Mass. Frank M. Quinlan, 62 Saratoga Ave., Rochester. N. Y. Thomas . . Ryan. 38.i3 Wentworth . vp.. Chicago. 111. Frank M. Ryan, 273 Clifton St.. Springfield. Ohio. Norman H. Ranstead, 327 N. Prairie .Ave.. Chicago. 111. Paul J. Ryan. 314 Locust St., Johnstown, Pa. Emiel J. Riedman. 196 Kenwood . ve.. Rochester. N. Y. Cornelius F. Rcily. 70X llazle St.. Wilkes-Iiarre, Pa. P. Stubler, 22 Pearl Ave., Oil City, Pa. E. J. Stephen. 317 Buell Ave., Joliet, 111. J. P. Hteppler. «(14 Notre Dame e.. South Bend, Ind. Continued ott Page 1 70 ) n B. HE mc :m Directory Brownson Hall — Continued Basil J. Soisson. Peach St., Connellsville. Pa. Jorge R. San Pedro. Sur No. 6, Consolacion del Sur. Cuba. Paul . . Schmidt. Harrison S: McKinley .Aves.. Cincinnati, Ohio. B. J. Scheid. 1017 W. Kalamazoo Ave.. Kalamazoo. Mich. Harold Staunton. 401 E. Beardsley Ave.. Elkhart, Ind. William L. Shafer, 2+7 N " . Locust St., DeKalb, III. Joseph E. Salmon. 2610 Lodi St., Syracuse, N. V. J. Spillane. Xew Bethlehem. Pa. J. Clovis Smith. 128 Rugby . ve.. Rochester, X. V. A. N. StuU, Waynetown, Ind. A. J. Spillane. Xew Bethlehem. Pa. Oscar Otto Schaefer, Haubstadt. Ind. Jay M. Turner, 14J S. Prairie .Ave., Chicago, 111. P. P. Terry. Baraboo, Wis. Creston Troxler. 604 ' alence St.. New Orleans, La. Harold S. Uhls. 4121 E. 61st Place, Chicago, 111. Charles . . N ' aughan. 639 .Alabama St., Lafayette, Ind. .August L. erhoeven. Har ey. III. Richard A. ogt. 1055 Portage Ave.. South Bend. Ind. V. M. Viso. Humacao, Porto Rico. Clarence J. Williams, N. Mill St., Massilon, Ohio. Francis Wentland, R. F. D. Xo. 5. Box 57. South Bend. Martin E. Walter. 119 W. 7th St., Mt. Carmel, 111. Mervin Winkleman, Jefferson, Iowa. George R. Walsh. 216 Furnace St., Elyrea, Ohio. William J. Williams. 221 X. Broadway, Eminence, Ky. Leo Zgodzinzki. 420 X. .Allen St., South Bend, Ind. Ind. EJ Q HM m m i Directory Corby Hall Lenox F. Armstrong. 2S4 Franklin Ave. River Fore. t, 111. Lawrence J. Barrett. 1776 Girartl . ve.. S., Minneapolis, Minn. Edward F. Barrett. 1776 Girard . ve.. S., Minneapolis, Minn. Alvin Berger, Howe, Indiana. .Alfred H. Bergman, 118 V. .Sth St.. Pern. Ind. Arthur Bergman, 118 W. Sth St., Peru, Ind. Herbert . . Boldt, 470 Prospect St., Elgin, III. Clyde E. Broussard, 1416 College St., Beamnont, Tex. Edward V. Bruce, 220 Simmons .Ave., Webster Groves, Mo. William J. Bensberg, 4 North Kingshighway, St. Louis, Mo. James F. Cahill, 825 Lincoln Ave., Peru, 111. Edward Callahan, 3714 Southport Ave., Chicago, 111. Frank B. Campbell. 202 W. Spruce St., Missoula, Mont. F. M. Carmody, Irving Place, Shreveport. La. Arthur R. Carmody, Irving Place, Shreveport, La. F. R. Cavanaugh, 201 Euclid St., Salem, Ohio. Twomey M. Clifford. Delphi, Ind. Thomas D. Collins, 5330 Lexington . ve., Chicago, 111. Albert Corasao, Cuzco, Peru, S. -A. Scipion Cortes, Valparaiso, Chili, S. .A. Felipe Cortes, Valparaiso, Chili. S. A. J. S. Coxey, Jr., Massilon, Ohio. William Cusack, Creston, Iowa. Carlos R. Damiani. S. A. Bolognesi No. 101. .Arequipa, Peru, S. .A. Timothy E. Downey. 21 E. Centre St., Butte Mont. C. J. Derrick, Oil City, Pa. James R. Dcvitt. Harcourt Drive. .Ambler Heights. Cleveland. O. John R. Dinnen. 227 W. Wayne St., Ft. Wayne, Ind. George .A. Dinnen. 227 W. Wayne St., Ft. Wayne, Ind. Robert Dinnen, 227 W. Wayne St., Ft. Wayne. Ind. William T. Dolan, Lloyd St., St. I uis. Mo. Herbert Donovan, Pratt St.. Longmont, ( olo. Charles Dorais. Victoria Block, Chii pewa Falls. Wis. William P. Downing, Decatur, 111. E. R. Dyer. 1412 W. 10th .St., Oklahoma City, Okla. Antonio M. Espinal, Lamas 24, Guanabacoa, Cuba. Louis Eick. 10th Street, Martins Ferry, Ohio. Simon J. Emiliani. Cartagena, Colombia, S. A. Albert G. Feeney, 1318 N. Penna. St., Indianapolis. Ind. James C. Fenesy, Hotel Munhall, Braddock, Pa. Charles T. Finegan, 521 N. 6th St., Boise, Idaho. F. Finegan. Beloit. Kans. Robert Fischer, 1242 Pratt .Ave., Chicago, 111. Forrest Fletcher, 7142 Normal Blvd., Chicago, 111. Theodore N. Feyder, 910 W. 9th St., Sioux Falls, S. D. John O. Foote, Jr., Salem. S. D. Francis Fortune, Jefferson. Ohio. William G. Frawley, 36 Washington St., Deadwood, S. D. Henry J. Frawley, 36 Washington St., Deadwood. S. D. Octavio F. Gamboa, -Arguelles 115, Cienfuegos, Cuba. Fred M. Gilbough, 2418 Avenue O, Galveston, Texas. Charles -A. Gonzalez, Huanuco, Peru, S. .A. Fred W. Gushurst, N, Gold St., Lead. S. Dak. Edward Gushurst. N. Gold St., Lead, S. Dak. Frank A. Hassett, 6035 Rhodes .Ave., Chicago, III. Arthur J. Hays, Chisholni, Minn. Thomas M. Healy. 1218 Sth .Ave. N.. Ft. Dodge, Iowa. Kerndt Healy, 1218 Sth .Ave. N., Ft. Dodge, Iowa. John J. Hearn. Grade .Allee, Quebec, Canada. Harry J. Ilebner. 4932 Davenport St., Omaha. Nebr. Martin J. lleyl. 4.«I5 Grant Blvd., Pittsburgh, Pa. Frank M. Hogan, 354 Baker St., Ft. Wayne, Ind. John L. Hood, 519 N. Garfield, Pocatello, Idaho. John F. Hynes, 203 N. 10th St.. .Albia, Iowa. R. li. Jones. Silver City. N. Mex. Simeon .M. Kasiier, 545 Ridge .Ave., Evanston, 111. Luke S. Kelly, 30 Boylston St.. Jamaica Plains. Boston. Ma Joseph F. Kenny, 44 Daniels Ave., Pittsficld, Mass. ( Continued on Page 174 ) i h3i k[i ii i CORHV SNAPSHOTS 172 li J3L ' no:© ».o: 4:m IQ] Directory Corby Hall — Continued Albert C. Kiny. 1511 Congress St.. Chicago. III. F " . J. Kirchman, Whoo. Nebr. Albert A. Kuhle. Salem. S. Dak. Bernard H. LaiiKC. Oil City. Pa. John Larsen. 2171 Milwaukee . ve.. Chicago, 111. Manuel Lequerica, Cartagena, Colombia, S. A. Antonio Lequerica. Cartagena, Colombia, S. A. J. Vincent McCarthy. Britt, Iowa. G. J. McGIadigan, Woodstock Ave.. Swissvale, Pa. L. E. McDonald. 459 E. Adams St.. Los .Angeles, Cal. Joseph McDonnell. 1103 E. 3rd St., Duluth. Minn. John McGreevy, 1902 E. First St.. Duluth. Minn. J. A. McCarthy. Logansport. Ind. John J. McShane, 320 S. Missouri St., Indianapolis, Ind. C. McXicol, 34.S Fifth St.. East Liverpool. Ohio. Frank D. Madden. 119 X. Spring Ave.. LaGrange, 111. Harold D. Madden. 221 Gennessee Ave.. Rochester, Minn. Andrew Mathers, Laura. 111. Aaron Mathers. Laura, 111. John J. Mchlem, 5429 Winthrop Ave., Chicago, 111. Fernando Mendez, Cartagena, Colombia. S. A. Jose M. Mendoza, Chihuahua, Chih.. Mex. William J. Moran. l (y 7th St.. Baraboo. Wis. Louis A. Moran, 250 E. North St., Decatur, 111. Edward H. Murphy. 198 .Xuburn Ave., Pontiac, Mich. Charles A. Murphy, 198 . uburn Ave., Pontiac, Mich. Harry B. Murray. Silver City. N. Mex. Michael H. Nolan. 80 ' ; 2nd St., Marietta. Ohio. James D. Nolan. 809 2nd St.. Marietta. Ohio. Edward Norton. Elkpoint. S. Dak. D. G. OBoyle. 347 Ouccn St.. Sault St. Marie, Onl.. Can. John W. O ' Connell. Jr.. 42 Leonard St.. Elgin, 111. Henry O ' Neill, St. Regis Apartments. St. Louis. Mo. Torgus Oaas, Merrill. Wis. Edward F. Pcil. 920 Main St.. Racine, Wis. Joseph C. Peurrung, 2843 Melrose Ave., Cincinnati. Ohio. George Philbrook. Notre Dame. Ind. Philip J. Phillip. 1812 Lunt Ave.. Chicago. III. John Plant. 1625 N. 42nd Ave.. Chicago. 111. Joseph Pliska, 6528 Emerald Ave., Chicago. III. Edward L. Portillo, 5a Naranjo 123. Me.xico City, Mex. Ignacio Quintanilla. P. O. Box 2661, Mexico City. D. F.. Mex. Lawrence J. Rebillot, Louisville. Ohio. Robert L. Roach, 1510 X. Mulberrj- Ave., Muscatine. Iowa. Edward .A,. Roach. 1510 X. Mulberry .Ave., Muscatine. Iowa. J. E. Roach. 4127 N. Kedzie Ave., Chicago. 111. Kenneth Rockne. 2521 N. Rockwell St.. Chicago. 111. Howard Rohan. 1527 Gilpin .Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio. Francis J. Ryan. 208 Float St.. Freeport. 111. Stephen F. ScoUard. Woodburn, Oregon. Thomas F. Shea, 822 Johnstone Ave.. Bartlesville. Olka, Daniel Shouvlin, 1134 E. High St.. Springfield, Ohio. Daniel J. Skelly, 62 Pearl Ave., Oil City. Pa. Arthur W. Smith. 710 E. !5th St.. Minneapolis, Minn. G. William Sombart. 510 4th St., Boonville. Mo. Basil Soisson. 122 W. Peach St.. Swissvale. Pa. Luis Soto Mayor. Ave. Cuahutemoc Xo. 10. Pachuca. Hidalgo, Mex. Earl O. Taylor. 21.U C ' haplain St.. Wheeling. W. ' a. Harry B. Tierney, 418 Maple St.. Broken Bow. Nebr. William R. Tipton. Jr.. 1100 7th St., E. Las Vegas, N. Mex. Fred L. Truscott. Glasgow, Montana. " inLente Hernandez Uscra. Stop M, Santurce. Porto Rico. Joseph M. Walsh. 326 W. Market St.. Scranton, Pa. John M. Ward. 28 E. Quartz St.. Butte. Mont. James Wasson. 7837 Eggleston .Ave. Chicago, 111. Lawrence Welch. 185 X. Pennsylvania St.. Indianapolis. Ind. Leo A. Welch, 18.S9 N. Pennsylvania St., Indianapolis. Ind. M. F. Wells. 206 S. Lowe St., Dowagiac. Mich. Jerome C. Wildgen. 209 E. First St.. Hoisinglon. Kans. Fred Williams, Wadena, Ind. William S. Young, 213 Fifth Ave., Helena. Mont. 174 « THM »G Directory Sorin Hall Rivas A. Aldrete, Guadalajara, Jal. Mex. Ignacio Amondarain. Buenos Aires, Argentine Republic, S. A. Freemont Arnsfield. 570 Spring St.. Elgin. III. Manuel F. Arias, Santa Clara. Cuba. Hugh P. Aud, 514 E. Fourth St., Owensboro, Ky. Ernest J. Baader, 276 W. Water St.. Chillicothe, Ohio. John Bannon, 63 Oregon Ave., Crafton, Pa. Fred A. Boucher, U Clinton St.. Muskegon, Mich. Jose Bracho, 7a Mayor No. 43, Durango. Mex. Frank Breslin, 732 Bryan St., Los Angeles, Cal. Leo J. Condon, 305 Locust St., Pana, III. Earl T. Cooney. Chatsworth, 111. Elmer Corcoran. 573 Main St., Portland, Ore. Enrique Cortazar. Ave. Independencia, Chihualnia. Mex. Harrj- W. Cullen, 34 E. Forest .A.ve.. Detroit. Mich. Patrick H. Cunning, 6806 Thomas St.. Pittsburg, Pa. Dwight Cusick. Crooksville, Oliio. James R. Devitt, 224Q Harcourt Drive. Ambler Hts.. Cleveland, O. Hugh J. Daly. 527 E. 34th St.. Chicago. 111. John Daily, Beloit, Kans. On-ine Daly, 686 Everet St.. Portland. Ore. Erick de Fries. 1828 Summit Ave., Davfnport. Iowa. Francis W. Derbin, 82 Resch St.. Kenton. Ohio. John F. Devlne, 1345 N. Rohey St., Chicago. 111. (!armo F. Dixon, 2271 Parkwood Ave., Toledo, Ohia. Hfnry Dockwciler, ' 5r ' . Adams St., Los Angele-i, Cal. Thomas A. Dockweiler, 95 7 W. Adams St., Los Angeles, Cal. William Donahue, Kokomo, Ind. Michael Dougherty, 343 E. Walnut St., Lancaster, Ohio. Carlos A. Duque. Cusco. Peru. S. A. Francisco D. Enaje, Xaval. Leyte. Philippines. Raymond J. Eichenlaub. Columbus, Ohio. Simon Farrell. l.M) Willow St.. Joliet. III. William . . Fish. 43 Brent St.. Boston, Mass. Thomas Furlong. 3045 Walnut St.. Chicago, III. J. G. Gonzalez. 5a Hidalgo No. 19, Saltillo, Mex. Joseph F. Gunster, 715 Webster Ave., Scranton. Pa. Miguel Gurza. 2a Xegrete Xo. 12, Durango, Mex. William Granfield, Springfield, Mass. Leo Garrity. Chatsworth, 111. Frank W. Hafey, Hol oke. Mass. Byron Ha es, 1417 Calhoun St., Fort Wa ne, Ind. Jesse J. Herr. Chatsworth. III. Le Grande Hammond, Decatur, Mich. W. N. Hogan, 26 Lincoln Ave., Crafton, Pa. Fabian X. Johnston, St. Louis, Mo. Louis J. Kiley. 279 Lake Ave.. Rochester, X. Y. Francis C. Kiley, 279 Lake Ave.. Rochester. X. V. Joseph P. Kelly. 834 Belden Ave.. Syracuse. X. V. Arthur A. Keys. Mangum. Okla. Albert H. Keys, Mangum. Okla. Edwin J. Larney. 3702 S. W. Ave.. Chicago, 111. Joseph LeBlanc, La Fourche Crossing. La. Charles W. Lahey, 1912 Shelby Ave.. Mattoon, III. Robert Milroy. Batavia, III. H. Munger, Perrysburg, Ohio. Joseph A. Martin, 1046 W. Cherr - St., Huntington. Ind. John F. McCague, 310 Thirteenth Ave.. Homestead. Pa. Don McDonald. 536 W. Jefferson St.. Fort Wayne, Ind. Aloysius McGovern, Whittemore, Iowa. Thomas Mackin, 1182 Sheridan Road. Waukegan. III. Joseph McGlynn, 108 N. Main St.. East St. Louis, III. William McGarry, 58 Dunster Road. Boston, Mass. Daniel ' . McGinness, Slater. Mo. Paul Moushey, Los Angeles, Cal. Robert J. McGill, 2232 Broadway, Indianapolis, Ind. Francis B. McBridc. 1406 Pennsylvania Ave., Allegheny, Pa. Kaljili W. Xewton. Glen Ellyn. 111. ( Continued on Page 178 ) 175 i m HE D.O::iVI ' ffl i Si i.J ■T " ' ■ SE -J 1 -J ix: z X K f 5 xAHl o 1 1 CNj 1. f Mii L HP I 1 i B 1 j 176 i □ i 177 i □ J] Directory Sorin Hall — Continued Terence O ' Neill. Waterbury. Conn. Paul T, O ' Brien, 1108 S. Centre St.. Springfield. Ohio. John O ' Connell. 2242 Racine .Ave.. Chicago. 111. Frank O ' Connell. 234 Locust St.. Williamsport. Pa. Frank O ' Hearn. Slater, Mo. Thomas F. O ' N ' eil. 370 V. Market St.. . kron. Ohio. James W. O ' Hara, 1523 Blue Rock St.. Cincinnati. Ohio. Wendell T. Phillips, Milford, Mass. Thomas Quigley, 3828 Lexington St., Chicago, 111. A. .Aldrete Rivas. Guadalajara. Jal.. Me. . R. Garcia Rubio. Sancti-Spiritus. Cuba. Vincent De Paul Ryan, IM . Monroe St.. Bay City. Mich. Leo J. Shannon. Hamilton. Mont. Frank Stanford. 216 South Fifth .Ave.. Independence, Kans. Augustin G. Saravia. Negrete No. 47. Durango, Mex. Alfredo .A. Sanchez. 5a Soto No. 130. Mexico City, Mex. .Alvaro R. San Pedro. Sur 6 C. del Sur, Cuba. Fernando H. Usera. Ponce, Porto Rico. J. E. Vera, Gueretaro, Gro.. Mex. Arthur D. Walsh, 108 Somerset St.. Brunswick. N. J Edward J. Weeks. 80 W. Kirby .Ave.. Detroit. Mich. a HB D ' 0 €K 1 Directory Walsh Hall Manuel Anchondo, 421 La Llave, Chilnuiluia. Mex. Antonio Ayela, St. Monica 17, Guadalajam, Mex. J. F. Bracho, Calle Constitucion 65, Durango. Mex. Warren Baldwin, 2424 Louisiana St.. Little Rock, . rk. Aristo Brizzolara. 217 E. Sixth St., Little Rock, Ark. Jos. M. Byre, Jr., 11 Lincoln Park. Newark. N. J. Frank H. Boos, 173 Maple St.. Battle Creek. Mich. Richard ' . Blake, 53 Talgotts St.. Hartford, Conn. Edward Brucker, 2055 Robinwood Ave., Toledo, Ohio. Cecil Birder. Park River. X. Dak. ' incent Birder, Park River, N. Dak. Vm. Beckham, 1930 Franklin Ave.. Toledo. Ohio. Frank Brooke, 501 N. Michigan Ave.. Lansing. Mich. S. A. Brannan, Jackson, Nebr. Tom Craven, 124 S. Lopez St., New Orleans, La. W. D. Case. 314 S. Hamlin Ave., Chicago, 111. John F. Carroll. Prospect Ave.. Portage, Wis. John AL Conners. Washington, Pa. James A. Curry. 67 Congress St., Hartford. Conn. Thomas B. Curry. 67 Congress St.. Hartford. Conn. William S. Canty, 409 S. Plum St.. Muncie, Ind. William C. Casey. 417 E. 8th St.. Chattanooga. Tenn. Jose de la Cruz, Colonias 3, Guadalajara. Mex. Jorge Charrez, St. Monica 465. Guadalajara, Mex. F. R. Canning, Perris, Cal. F. X. Countiss. 4644 Lake . ve., Chicago, 111. Louis C. Cox, Moberly. Mo. John B. Denny, Jr.. 304 Main St., Johnston, Pa. Stewart Dorsey, Gilberts, 111. Fred Erickson, 4733 Costello. Chicago. Murty I ' " ahcy, Toluca, 111. Claude J. Farry, 502 Colo Ave., La Junta, Colo. Leon P. Gendron. 2609 Fulton St., Toledo, Ohio. Clem J. Gerber, Chillicothe, Ohio. Benjamin Ciucrra, 43 Allen St., San Juan, Porto Rico. G. A. Heukel, Independencia 26, Toluca, Mex. Antonio Heukel, Calle P. Diaz, No. 15, Toluca, Mex. Arthur W. Hcclit. Homewood, 111. Edwin J. Harvat. 22 ) S. Yellowstone St., Livingston, Mont. Paul J. Harvat. 229 S. Yellowstone St., Livingston, Mont. George Hamlin, 3421 Indiana Ave., Chicago, III. Donald M. Hamilton, care W. J. Hamilton, Schultz Bldg.. Col- umbus. Ohio. Howard Joyce, 704 7th Ave.. West Ashland, Wis. Harry Jones, Vulcan, Mich. Jim Jones, 194 E. College St., Canonsburg. Pa. Maurice H. Kinney, 500 Center Ave., Bay City, Mich. W. E. Kennedy, 3333 N. New Jersey St., Indianapolis, Ind. W. E. Leach, 3024 N. Taylor Ave.. St. Louis, Mo. Robert Lynch, 1167 E. Brigham St., Salt Lake City, Utah. Lewis F. Lyth, Rushville. Ind. Cyril Langan. 658 Dodge St., Omaha, Nebr. Edward P. McCamic, 344 Main St.. Wellsburg, W. Va. Paul D. Murphy, 619 S. 10th St., Minneapolis, Minn. Kingsley H. Murphy. 619 S. 10th St., Minneapolis, Minn. Harry J. Myers. Box 214, Francesville. Ind. Louis Moritz, 1908 Center Ave., Bay City, Mich. Albert P. Myers, 1441 S. 6th St., Terre Haute, Ind. Hugo Monnig, Jr., 408 Madison Ave.. Jefferson City. Mo. Charles A. Meyer, Ave. Juarez 3312, Chihuahua, Mex. F. Mahaffey, 6228 Bronson St., Marion, Ind. Jos. O. McLaughlin, 225 Second St., Butler, Pa. Charles Mann. 821 Detroit St., Flint, Mich. Simon T. Mee, 606 W. Third St., Sterling. 111. Edward Mee, 606 V. Third St.. Sterling, III. Daniel McXichol, 3915 Walnut St.. Philadelphia. Pa. R. B. McNamara, 421 Trumbull Ave.. Detroit, Mich. Chas. H. McCarthy, 2652 Bryant . vc. So.. Minneapolis, Minn. ( Continued on Page 181 ) M il l i □ B MM D ' 1 Directory Walsh Hall— Coiiti lined L. A. McCarthy. 2214 Blaisdell Ave., So.. Minneapolis. Minn. X ' incent McNamara. Montello. Vi . George McCoy, 579 Maryland Ave., Bellview, Milwaukee. " i?. James Mathews. Ashland. Wis. S. D. Xe vniniz. Ills Calhoun . ve.. Houston. Tex. H. M. Xewning, HIS Calhoun Ave., Houston. Tex. Frank W. O ' Reilly, Portland. Ore. John O ' Donoghue, 1153 Jackson Blvd., Chicago, 111. S. Prieto, P. Bolivar 112, ( hihuahua. Mex. Ed. Lopez PortiUo, 5a Naranjo 123, Mexico City. Mex. Guillermo Lopez PortiUo, 5 Naranjo 123, Mexico City, Mex. W. H. Pascoe, Harvey Hotel. Rapid City, S. D. Samuel Powell. 2416 Madison Ave., Ogden. Utah. Howard J. Rohan, 1527 Gilpin Ave.. Cincinnati, Ohio. Thomas W. Reilly. .Sl()4 Kuclid Ave.. Cleveland. Ohio. E. J. Ryan, 1604 Walker Ave.. Houston. Tex. E. C. Rothwell. Buffalo. Wyoming. M. E. Sullivan. 1115 tirove Ave.. Richmond. ' a. D. W. SuUivan, 683 Trumbull Ave.. Detroit. Mich. Leon Soisson, Norwalk, Ohio. Thomas Shaughnessy. 4920 Forestville Ave., Chicago. 111. Daniel E. Sullivan. 1024 25th St.. Ogden, Utah. Ernest J. Studer. Chillicothe. Ohio. Gordon J. Thoney, Cor. 1st it Empire Sts., Ishpeming. Midi. Carl Wilmer, 840 Turner Ave., Grand Rapids, Mich. Carl White, Mt. Lookout, Chattanooga, Tenn. Frank Youngerman, Jr.. West 27 Grand Ave., Des Moines, La L. Zapata, Calle M. M. Contreras 70, Mexico City, Mex. mm b1 HE D O) € i z 7: 18? i loi J U OLD COLLEGE GROUP Directory Old College Joseph M. Callahan, Summers BIdy., South Benrl, Ind. Edward P. Cleary, Momence, 111. Charles F. Crowley, 109 Fourth St.. Cambridge, Mass. C Til J. Curran, H77 Lake Ave., Rochester, N. V. Walter Duncan, 6.S0 Third St.. La ille. III. Russell G. Finn. 140 Chandler Ave., Detroit. Mich. Jacob R. Geiger. ( 99 West Hunter St., Logan, Ohio. Henry Kuhle, Salem, S. D. Emile V. Molle. Hartford City. Ind. John F. O ' Hara, 3164 N. Illinois St.. Indianapolis. Ind. Carl A. Sauter, Booneville. Mo. Thomas A. Steincr, Monroe, Mich. JAKE ST. josi ' :i ' ii s iiAi.i. ' -.uoii ' 184 i s B [Q] I Directory St. Joseph ' s Hall Patrick A. Barry, 80 Pine St.. Bellows Falls, ' t. Frank O. Bartel. Blue Earth. Minn. Xornian C. Bartholomew, BechtelsviUe. Pa. Jame s Boland, 222 Kerr St., N., Lansing, Mich. .Alfred .A. Burger, Doylestown, Ohio. James V. Burke, 1525 Cedar St., Milwaukee. Wis. Sylvester J. Burkhard. Ozark, Ohio. John T. Bums, 828 X. Burdick St.. Kalamazoo, Mich. Edmund .A. Carey, 6432 S. Marshfield Ave.. Chicago, 111. James S. Daley, Merrill. Mich. Robert E. Daly. Smethport, Pa. Chas. N. Diener, 51. ' i Withington St.. Baraboo, Wis. J. Dundon, 810 N. First St.. Ishpemins, Mich. Bernard Durch, Chippewa Falls, Wis. Vincent J. Eck, 813 First Ave.. Williamsport, Pa. Jas. R. Farrelt, Macedon. X. V. Edward E. Fortier, Chenoa. 111. Alfred Fries. 213 Howard St.. Grand Haven, Mich. William M. Galvin, 1001 X. Border St., Cleburne, Te. . Frank H. Hayes, 371 Lincoln .Ave., Woodstock, 111. Leo K. Hazinski. 1104 Xapier St., South Bend. Ind. Joseph J. Healy. 310 W. 43rd St.. Chicago. 111. Charles Henneberger, Fowler, Ind. William J. Hicks. Spring ' alley, 111. Edward J. Howard. 79 Pine St., Bellows Falls. " t. Jos. Huerkamp. Erlanger, Ky. Ira W. Hurley, 208 W. First St., Woodstock. 111. Eugene Kane, 723 Grace St., Williamsport, Pa. Wm. A. Kelleher, Roseburg, Ore. Iiarr - J. Kirk. Defiance. Ohio. James J. L ' nch, Laurens, Iowa. Ray T. Miller, Defiance, Ohio. .Al. J. B. McEntee. 36. N. Independence St.. Tipton. Ind. Edw. W. McGough. R. F. D. Xo. 1. Bo.v 9. Lincoln. 111. Chester McGrath. Elk Point. So. Dak. Earl L. McKimm. 731 Cassily St., Canton, Ohio. John P. McSweeney, Glens Falls, N. Y. John S. Malkowski, 947 W. Chicago .Ave., Chicago, 111. Gilbert G. MarciUe, 26 Locu.st St.. Rochester, X. Y. John Martin, R. F. D. Xo. 1, Box 98, Hebron, Ohio. Julius Meuninck, 322 E. Fifteenth St., Mishawaka, Ind. James F. O ' Brien, Fairbury, 111. Jos. R. O ' Hanlon, Sherman, Tex. Herman B. O ' Hara. 510 E. Jefferson St., Tipton. Ind. Donat Pepin, 406 E. Division St.. Ishpeming, Mich. Andrew Reilly, 3207 Easton Ave.. St. Louis. Mo. Charles J. Robinson. Xordhoff. Cal. James E. Sanford. 306 Prospect St.. Sandusky. Ohio. Joseph F. Smith. Cygnet, Ohio. Jos. W. Stack, Jefferson, Ohio. James J. Traynor. Robinson, 111. S. Ercile Twining. 130 VV. Merry .Ave, Bowling Green, Ohio. Peter Charles Yerns, 29 Bartlett St.. Rochester. X. Y. .Alfred C. Zweck. 126 E. Mills St., Beaver Dam. Wis. i MM DO ' .IMLIB m i (I c ( HI • Z 2 1 186 a 13 HM DOilMllffi o liHg F ' T t - CAKKdI.I. MALL 187 i J L HM 5o « 1 i i t I AKKCI.I, liAI.I. Hl) S 188 li 13 Q THM m m Carroll Hall TIktc aix- l)u and l)i) s, ami llicrt ' arr men and lioN ' s; and it seems that there is a time when hoys arc neither men nnr l)() s. They used to call it the awkward age, and lather used to bore us by explaining to company that John was as graceful " as a cow. " W ' liaU ' wr name you give it, the point of transition from knickerbockers to long trousers is still a vital issue; and ihe rubljing of the gloss from the " shining morning face " is what is technicalh ' known as the " Carroll Hall problem. " But the Carroll Hall problem isn ' t a real proljlem: it is a prize puzzle, and it ' s one of the kind that solves itself. Take a hundred American l)o s, normal or abnormal — it ' s really all the same at that praticular time — and set them down in a wilderness of buns and books and baseball, with a sprinkling of prefects and |iatrons and delinquent lists, and you have your interlocking mystery. It is no field for the ps chologist, for the law of variations only serves to make more intricate the maze that holds the solution; it is no phice for the pessimist, for the inconstancy of the youthful mind is too productive of startling reversals ; but it is the paradise of the optimist, for in the cheery good nature of the spirit of the age, and the " come-back " ability that weathers any storm of discipline, he finds sunshine enough to lighten the whole world ' s burdens. The stor - runs this year that within the memory of Tubb -— and be -ond that time the memor - of man runneth not — there never has been a Carroll Hall (luite as successful as the present one. It is quite beyond us to i)lace the blame for this. Boys come and go, and as they meet conditions, they are rememljered or forgotten. The hall this year was a unit, for in addition to Brother Cyprian ' s traditional I ' hilopatrians, Brother Alban organized and kept up a pAichar- istic socity for frequent communion, and Father Hagcrly kept u]i the fighting spirit oi the ath- letes through the whole year. With time ' s changes, these boys will go, and others will take their places, but when the men of 1911-12 meet at their gray-l:)eard reunions, tlu ' - will have stories enough of their picnics and walks and bob-parties and games — and lines — and refreshing memories of the boyish devotion that organized the first Kucharistic Society of Carroll Hall. Their his- torian has no business with them now, for their past lies all in their future. c.XKUoi.i, idothai.i. team CARROLL HALL GYMNASTICS 189 M _S_ a 190 MI e MM DO) € 1 m TIIIC MINIMS 191 M HM DO)] I 1 i Ki ' 192 Ml HB D € H L St. Edward ' s Hall t- j 1 fi w ' Mr : 1 ' - W If 4l W;i ifci " iiii , ' j H :«j:jk. ' MIXIMS AT FOOTBALL GAME If Carroll Hall is the cradle of (lcinn(-rary at Notre Dame, St. Ed- ward ' -. Hall is the seal of aristoc- racy. Father Sorin called the Min- ims his " Princes, " and the appella- tion .ua e the hall its distinctive note. The " Princes " may be " grimed with the soil of the by-way " betimes, and (heir royal highnesses may sometimes find need of the lusty American sub- stitute for arbitration, but a prince is a prince for a ' that, and the min- im ' s parade front has ne er lacked the dignity and panoply of royal breeding. If the coach of an athletic team would look for a perfect model of confidence for his men, he should choose a minim. The time ne er was when a Notre Dame minim lost confi- dence in the gold and blue team. They ha e their reason. The - are dopesters, and they know the past records of the team at Notre Dame; they are not prei)arcd ff)r defeat, and they are not ready to accept its jar imless they have to. Many a time and oft has the fervent prayer gone up from the minim ' s bleachers, in a ninth inning ralh : " (), if we could only get six home runs ! This is the minim as we know him — when he appears on parade at the varsity games. At home, in his own back lot, he is still the hearty embodiment of the Notre Dame spirit. Not a game that attracts the Varsity escapes his tribute, and his scrappy teams fight hard for field glories as the seasons pass. A hard plugger at football, full of antics at basket ball, a steady fighter at track, and a heady, accurate baseball enthusiast, the minim wisely mixes his play with his work. There is liniinr enough for all, and from the va - tlic campus is crowded with diantonds and gridirons and courts, it is evident that all are oitl for glory. Their wise monitors see to it that their enthusiasm does not , ur as the year wears on. The i)rinces arc entertained wit it .t arii ' t ' ol entertainments: tlu-ir wei ' kK " mo iiig picture shows, their |)arties, trips and picnics, and. most of all, their toboggan, make the long hours pass quickly. They are the favored sons of Notre Dame, and their enthusi- asm is their appreciation. w.vrcni.N.; a ball ... .n.l 193 i J L JJ L a 194 M HE D ' 0 ' :M 13T i 19S HM D ' b: :0 IE ■j?HE Dome presents 5j these, the pictures of the Class of ' ! Nineteen Hund- a . . ' .a red and Twelve, a company of youths who hope for many things and promise much. What the world holds for them, we dare not predict. This much we promise : The 1912 Dome will appear again after twenty years, in 1932, containing their pictures again, as then they are. Their faces will be older then ; let us hope they will be as happy. H _B 3 1 FREEMOXT ARXSFIELD. LL. B. FREEMOXT ARNSFIELD, LL. B. " Artiif " Sept. 17. 1890. Varsity Baseball, ' 11. ' li. 570 Sprinq St.. EIkmi. III. P.-VTRICK .A. B. RRV, . , B. ■■l-ul " Feb. 2,i. Ism. Treas. Senior Class; Treas. K. C. ' lO- ' ll; Pres. St. Joe Lit. ' ll- ' U; Sec. St. Joe Lit. ■in-Ml; Mgr. St. Joe Ath. ' ll- ' U; Kflitor " Lloine; " Editor " Scholastic. " St. Joe Football. Track. Basketball. 80 Pine St., Bellows Falls, Vt. 1 1 1 % V, HLKiH P. AUD, A. B.. LL. B. Iirc.ll P. AUD, . . B., LL. B. Xovember 15, 1890 M4 E. 4tli St., Owensboro, Ky. P.MKK K A, BARRY, A. B. « mi MLE D ' vO):i i:.]B 13 ism CHRISTOPHER F. BROOKS, A. B. Dec. 25, 1886 Holy Cross Lit.; Temperance Soc. R. F. D. Xo. 7. Watertown, Wis. FRED J. BOUCHER, LL. B. JOSE BR.ACHO, C. E. FRED J. BOUCHER, LL. B, Dec. 23. 1889 11 Clinton St., Miisk( ' f;on, Mich, JOSE HK.XCHO, C. E. " Tyco " March 30, 1892 C. E. Soc, 7a Mayor, No. 4 . Durunpo, Mexico ( nKISKH ' llFK F. liKodKS, . . B. 1 90 i 13 m am m B im ® WALTKR II. COFFEEN, A. H. ■Bishnp " Sept. 30, 1887 Holy Cross Lit.; Missionary Soc. 114 W. 4th St.. Mishawaka, Ind. .y WARREN " J. BURKE. LL. B. Jan. 21, 1889 St. Joe Lit.; St. Joe Football. 1525 Cedar St., .Milwaukee, Wis. LEO J. CONDOX, E. E. April 1, 18 )1 Sergeant-Major. Battalion, ' lO- ' ll; Editor ' •Dome, " ' .-Pres. Engineering Soc, K. of C. Sorin Football ' 12; Crew, ' lO- ' ll. 305 S. Locust St., Pana, 111. WALTER II, COFFEEN, A. B. 199 mm B B. ' mm [a] a JOIIX V. COSTELLO. Jr. LI.. B. JOIIX V. rC. ' STELI.O. Jr.. LL. B. " Jack, ' ' " Cos, " " Kcicatnia. " Oct. 28. 1800 Treasurer Junior Law, ' H. K. of C " ., St. Joi- Lit. St. Joe BasketbaU. Kootball. Kewanna. Ind. I ' .XTRirK H. CrX-VIXC. II. B. ■■ ' .; .•■ April 13. 189 ' . Treasurer Senior Law Class; Corby Lit. 6806 Thomas Blvd.. Pittsburg, Pa. II. RRV W. CCLLEX. LL. B. ll.VRKV W. (L ' LLEX, LI. B. " Jeff, " " Shorty- " .■ uBUSt 25, 1888 Captain Battalion. 1910; Pres. Senior Law- Class; Editor " Dome; " K. of C. 2-t East Forest .■ ve., Detroit, Mich. P.XTRICK. 11. CUXXING, LL. B. 200 El ' HE DO ' : -lJB 7 i: fc? ENRIQUE CORTAZAR, C. E. " Fralv Frmi ' Sept. 8, 1890. Treas. Mexican CUib, ■lO- ' ll; Censor C E. Sor. ' U- ' Ii. Torre Club. .Averida Juarez, 3302. Chihualiua. Mexieo. CVRII. .1. riTRRAN. A. B. CVRII. J. CIRRAX. A. B. ■•Cy. " Dec. 3. 1890. Hist. .Soph. Class. 1910; Sec. Junior Class, 1911. Editor-in-Chief. " ■Dome; " " Editor " Schol- astic; " Valedictorian. 877 Lake Ave.. Rochester, N. V. d vk;ht p. ci. ' sicK, I ' U. is. " Cks. " August 3, 1891. Sec. Senior Class. Editor " Dome. ' Crooksville, O. ENRIQUE CORTAZAR, C. E. 201 i 1 HE c -i:m [Q] itl£! JOHN F. DE ' INE. LL. B. " Diry, " " Ambisb, " " Somuiis. " Dec. 16. IBS ' ). . Pres. Freshman Law. ' 09; K. of C. X ' arsity Track, ' 08, ' 10, ' 11; Interhall Football and Baseball. 1345 X. Robey St.. Chicago. III. JOHN ' F. DAILY. PH. B. HUGH J. DALY. LL. B. JOHN F. DAILY. PH. B. " Cap " Sometime in 1890. K. of. C. 303 E. 2nd St., Beloit. Kansas. IUGH J. DALY. LL. B. " liugfs, " " Manager. " July 1. 1801. Manager Ath. Walsh. ' lO-ll; Sec. Fresh- men Law. ' ()• ; K. of C; Ragtime Club, ' 11-12. Jr. Law Baseball, ' 11; Jr. I-aw Crew, ' II. 527 E. .Mth St.. Chicago. III. JOHN F. DEYINE. LL. U. 202 IIEXRV ISIDORE DOCKWEILER. A. B. ■ Hank. " ■ ' Litlle Henry. " May 9. 1893. 957 V. Adams St., Los .Angeles. Cal. CARMO F. DIXO.X. B. S. IX ARCH. CARMO F. DIXON. B. S. IX ARC H. " Del, " " Dix, " " Scrubby, " " Dick. " June 10th. 1889. Asst. . rt Editor of " Dome; " ' First Lieut.. Signal Officer of Battalion. .Architectural Club; Glee Club: K. of C. 2271 Parkwood -Ave.. Toledo, O. THOS. ALOYSIUS J. DOCKWEILER, A. B. " TIIOM. S. LOYSIUS J. DOCKWEILER, A. B. " Bitkwitrmus. " March 25, 1892. .Xthli ' tics; Mountain Cllmbinc. 9.S7 W. . dams St., Los .Vngeles, C al. IIEXRV IS. DORE DOCKWEILER, A. B. 203 M. 13 I [ i ' - • WALTER DUXCAX. PH. B. WALTKK IJUXCAX, I ' ll. li. " I)uH(, " " Hair, " " Tanglefoot, " " Brawse. " Jan. 11. 188«. Pres. Kre.shmen Class, OS- ' O ' ;; ' .-P res. Senior Class; Manager Atli., Corby; Asst. Mgr. Atli., ' arsity; Bus. MRr. " Dome; " K. of C. Class Poet. 630 Third St., La Salle, III. FRAXCISCO D. EX.AJE. C. E. " Frank. " " X. A. C. " July 20, 1886. Censor C. E. Soc. Latin-.American Official Umpire. Naval, I yte, P. I. CARLOS DUQLIE. C. E, CARLOS DUQUE, C. E. " Mr. Duiiue. " Dec. 1, 1890. Civil Eneineering Soc; Torre Cluit. Cuzeo, Peru, South .America. FU.Wl LSCO I). KXAJIC. C. E. a 1 m LEO F. GAKRITY, E. E. " Vul. " June S. 1889. W ' Pre?. Engineering Soc. ; Capt. Battalion. ij K. of C; Com. OlScers Club; B. I. CSan . Athletics; Pinochle. Baseball. Seni. League Chatsworth. III. RUSSELL G. FINN, A. B. WILLIAM A. FISH, LL. B. RUSSELL G. FINN, A. B. " Speed, " " Pel tier. " " Stroke. " March 12, 1890. Pros. Junior Cla.ss, ' 11; Pres, Senior Clasi; Pres. Rooter ' s Assfociation; Lecturer K. C; Editor " Dome, " Editor " Scholastic. " Varsity Golf. 140 Chandler .Ave., Detroit. .Mich. WILLIA.M A. FISH. LL. B. " Bill. " July 4, 1882. 4J Brent St., Boston, Mass. LKO F, G.XKkrrV, E. E. i 1 MM D € 1 m WILLIAM B. HAVDEX, M. E. " Bill, " " Senator. " June 15. 1889. ShuUsburg. Wis. ?t CHARLES A. HAGERTV. LL. B. DONALD M. HAMILTON. LL. B. CHARLES A. il. GERTV. LL. B. Dec. 18. 188S. 20.? So. Taylor St.. South Bend. Ind. DONALD M. HA.MILTON. LL. B. " Don " " Hamer, " " Crab, " " Crusty. " Nov. 14, 1887. ' arsity Football: .Asst. Coach F. B. Team; Pres. Walsh Monoerain Club; Treas. X. D. Rooter ' s Association. 47. W. First Ave., Columbus., Ohio WILLI A.M li. IIAVDKN. M. E. 206 i B B HB DO ' C i , JOSEPH M. HUERKAMP, B. S. in B. " Joey, " " Chub, " " Shorty. " April 4. 1891. St. Joe Lit.; Bio!oR ' Club; .Acolytes Club. .St. Joe Football. Erianyer. Ky. EDWARD J. 1R) VARD, . . B. " Dtl, " " Judge. " Aug. 1,1. 1888. Senior Class Historian; Rec ' d Sec. K. C; Editor " Dome. " Editor " Scholastic. " St. Joe Track, Basketball. Football. Base- ball. 79 Pine St., Bellows Falls, ' t. BENEDICT J. KAISER, B. S. A. " Benny. " Dec. 24, 1887. Pres. .Architectural Club. l.iil Durham St.. South Bend, Ind. r JdSKI ' ll . 1. lirKRK AMI " , H. S. in B. M □ 13 io] o t U FABIAX X. JOHNSTON ' , E. E. ■Red. " Dec. 8. 1890 Engineering Soc; K. of C; Editor " Dome. ' ' 12 Crew; Interhall Football and Track St. Louis. Mo. .ALBERT H. KEYS. E. E. •■.4 , " " Willie. " " Elhiopc " March 12, 1889. V.-Pres. Junior Class. Lieutenant Batta- lion. Editor " Dome. " Sem. League: B. I. Gang; Pinoclile Club. Mangum, Okla. .ARTHUR . . KEYS, E. E. " An. " " Ink. " " Fally. " Feb. 26. 1892. Engineering Soc; Pinociile Club; Sorin Football. Mangum, Okta. I I F. B1. N N. JOHNSTON. K. E. 208 im 13 e;i ■= HB DO: ' lS 13 J bNlH WALTER J. MAGUIRE, M. E. •A us. " ••.Uo ' , " •■Peler Sept. 18, 1888. Lieut Battalion; Sec. Treas. Enyineerint Sor. 11-12. Sorin Football. 2.S1 Cherokee St.. So. Bethlehem. Pa. BERNARD 11. B. LANGE, PH. B. J. L. LEE, PH. B. BERNARD H. B. LANGE. P?L B. " Dutch " " Bill. " August 8, 1888. ' .-Prcs. Brownson Lit. ' 08; .Art Editor. " Dome. " Tapa Kegs; V. C. T. U. Interhall Football and Track. 114 Cornplanter . ve.. Oil CMty, Pa. J. L. LEE. PH. B. " Biffy. " " Ftp. " " Small Bones. " Sept. 27. 1886. " Subway Triplets. " Varsity Football. ' 11. 707 S. Wenona St.. Bay City. Mich. WALTER J. .MAGUIRE, M. E, fS, do ' -ie:: H i f if ' JOIIX F. McCAGUE. PH. B. " Mac. " " Jack. " Xov. 1(1. 1K01. Bmunson Lit. ' OS- ' O ' ); Corby Lit. ' 10 ' 11, . ' 10 Uth . ve.. Homestead, Pa. JOSEPH . . .M.ARTIX. B. S. in B. JOSEPH . . . L KTIN. I!. S. in B. " Joe " " .Marl. " . pril 24, 1890. Brownson anri Cort) ' Lit.; Acolytes Club; Gicc Club. Corp. Mil. Co. . .; I), of 11. .id Eiisscr ' s Club. Corby Baa-ball aiLl Football. lIMf) N. Chfrry St., lIuntinKton, In.l. •RAXCIS B. McBRIDE. LL. B. FKAXCIS B. McBRIDE. I,L. B. " BirJie. " AuRUst 25. 1S89. Mkf. Sorin Ath. ' 1I- ' I2; Toastinaster " Gang " Banouet, ' 1 1. B. I. GaiiR; Rathbone Sisters. Seiu. League Baseliall; Junior Law Base- hall. " 11. 1 4nfi IVnnsylvania A e.. AIIcRhcny, Pa. JOHN I-. M(( Acri-:. ! m. b. li 13 HB D " m i T - .err aiywt- ROBERT J. McCILL. E. E. " Mar, " " finh. " " Kfihilittk. " AiiK. IS. ism. Sec. Southern Club. ' Oy- ' IO. Engineering Soc; Glee Club. ' ly). Corby Track. 22M Broadway. Indianapolis, Ind. DONNELLY P. McDONALD, E. E. VILLL M E. McG.ARRY, LL. B. DONNEij.v P. McDonald, e. e. ■■.Uor. " " Pal. " 1 X ' m Vice-Pres. Soph. Class. ' 10: Editor " Dome. ' EngineerinR Soc. Interhall Football, Track. SM W. Jefferson St., Port Wa ne. Ind. WILLL M E. McGARRY, LL. B. " Capt, " " Handler, " " Scribe. " Feb. l.i, l) S8, Sec. Freshman Class, ' 09; Mgr. Brownson Hall Ath. . " i. Dunster Road. Boston. Mass. ROBERT J. McGII.L. E F. i HE » 1 €K EI [ i MARTIN ' C. McGRATH. LL. B. " Mitggsey, " " Puge. " " Kelley. " March 19. 1889. ts (Adv. K. C. 11; Sec. Jr. Law Class. 11. Capt. St. Joe Baseball and Football. 09. arsity Football lO- ' ll; St. Joe Football. Baseball. Track; Class Baseball. ' 11. 12. Howard St.. Elk Point. S. Dak. I DANIEL V. McGINNES. LL. B JOSEPH B. McGLV.XN. LL. B. DANIEL -. McGIXNLS LL. B. ■I). r.. " ■■Mac. " Oc I. m. 1890. Colone ■s Cluli. Temperance Soc. arsit Football Varsity Baseball. 12 219 Maple Ave., Slater. Mo. JOSEPH B. McGLVN.V. LL. B. " .Siouey, " 108 . . .Main St.. East St. Louis. 111. M. RTI C. McGRATIl. LL. B. 212 18 m s M JOllX p. .McSWEENEV. C. E. " M ' Lord, " " Foist. " July 12. 1886. C. E. Soc, Pres. Cracker Dust. Soc. St. Joe Football. J.AMES D. XOL.W, LL. B. Jim, " " judge, " " Red. " June 17, 1891. Asst. Mgr. Athletics. ' 11; Mgr. Corby .Ath. ' 12; Dep. Grand Knight. K. C. ' U. Capt. Corby Co., 12. University Band. ' 09, ' 10; Glee Club; Corby Orchestra. Corby Football. 809 Second St., Marietta, Ohio. MARCELLUS M. OSHE. LL. B. " Osch. " " Bub. " Nov. li, 1889. l.iO X. 7th St.. Zanesville, Ohio. J(Ji:X I . McSWEENEY, C. E. 213 M [Q] MM DO) «K « ROBERT A. MILROV. LL. B. ■■Bob. " -M,:..- June 22. 18 ' )0. ' )S Williams St.. .Aurora. III. WILLIAM J. PARISH. I ' ll. H. ■■Bill.- ■■iriV iim. " Jan. 28, 1.S90. Editor " Dom . " Momence, III. GEO. WARKEX I ' lllLBKonk. B. S. in B. Oct. 10, 1884. Cai)t. Tnuk, 1 1 ; .Varsity Kootball, ' OS, oy, •10. Ml; Varsity Track, ' OQ- ' U. Beai ' h, Washington 1 1 UOBI.K 1 . . . lll.l o . LL. U. 214 mi i JDIIX P. MURPIIV. LL. B, ■■Murph. " " J. I ' r April 25, 1887. Pres. Junior Law Class, ' 11. Mgr. Varsity -Athletics, ' 11- ' 12. Editor " Dome. " il High St., Westboro, Mass. WENDELL T. PHILLIPS. B. S. A. .Aug. . . 1889. Mgr. " Goats, " ' 11. K. of C; Total Abstinence; Brownson Lit ' 08. Varsity Baseball , ' 08, ' 09, ' 10, ' 11. 6 Quinlan .Ave., Milford, Mass. Tlin.M.AS D. QUIGLEY, LL. B. " C« ' S. " Feb. 28, 1888. Capt. Elect Baseball, ' 12. K. of C. Varsity Baseball, ' 10. 11. 3828 Lexington St., Chicago. III. 215 M O], i PAUL A. ROTHWELL. E. E. AND .M. E- " Red. " Jan. 12. 1888. Capt. Co. C. 11. 12. Engineering Soc. ; Aero Club. Buffalo, Wyoming. CHARLES J. ROBl.XSON. E. E. " Robbie, " " Bob, " " Chhik, " " IVttus Loo. " Jan. 14. 1888. K. of C; N. D. Band and Orcliestra. St. Joe Football and Track; Junior Crew. ■11. 1644 W. 2.ird St.. Los . ngeles. Cal. ALFREDO A. SANCHEZ, C. E. " Teddy. " " Pinacoid, " " Mr. . . .A. " .■ ugust 19, 1890. Consejero ' 10- 11. Pres. Latin American Soc., ' 12; C. A. Torre Club, 12. Pita Club. 11. -S Soto. No. I.i0, Mexico. D. F.. Me. ico. I ' . Ml, . . KUMIW ELL. E. K. . M) .M. l;. 216 liig 13 El LEO J. SHANNON. C. E. Nov. 1, 1890. Pres. C. E. Society. 11, 12. B. I. Gang, Rathtjone Sisters, Sorin Basketball, Baseball, Football. Jutiior Baseball. Seni. League. Hamilton, Montana. EDMOND J. SAVORD. LL. B. " Duke " " Lorain, " " Saiy. " Oct. .S, 1889, Sec. Senior Law Class, " 12, K. of C, St. Joe Lit. St. Joe Basketball. i: 4 Monroe St.. Sandusky, Ohio. i ' . j ' ri «rf FREDERICK; J. STEWART, C. E. " Fril:: " " Sine. " " Boo. " Aug. 2, 1887. Sec. Treas. Wisconsin Club, ' 07- ' t»8. Corby Football, Basketball. Track. .114 Fourth . ye., Baraboo, Wis. EDMOND J. SA ' (ll li. II,. II. M B B Tmm D ' 1 1 i ARTHUR D. WALSH, B. S. IN ' CH. " .Sketls. " Nov. 3. 1889. 108 Somerset St., New Brunswick. N J. JOHN M. BANXOX, E. E. " Joy, " " Jaik. " K. of C, Club of Pittsburg, EnRincering Society. 63 Oregon St., Craflon, Pa. M m HB DO) € j Athletic Management JOHN 1 ' . ML RHliV To the former we are indebted for the tech- nical and physical perfection that our teams acquire, while to the latter is accredited the subtler yet equally essential requisite, the intense spirit of fighting for the most illiision- ary reward — glor . The success of nur teams this year re- flects, as it has done heretofore the abilities of the men who nKi le the team from tlie in- side — and these men are John P. Miirpliy, William Cotter, and Coaches Marks, Maris, Smith, and Ericksnn. " J. P. ' s " success in the " connymacical " role was taken as a foregone conclusion. To all who knew him, and that was tiie entire I ' niversily, his selection as manager was con- sidered the best that could be made. His imfailing courtesy and engaging personality was deemed an assurance of a prosperous athletic ear — and in this case the opinion of the majority was not unfulfilled. Coini)ining a knowledge of men. with ;in appreciation of con- Perhaps there is no branch of collegiate acti ities in which the enthusiasm of jiresent victory so com[)lelely en elops one, to the disregard of the consideration of the months of preparatory training, diligent coaching and diplomatic managing needed to secure it, as tliat manifest in the athletic department. We are wont to look upon our team, be it baseball, football, or what you will, as an entity existing naturally and of its own xoli- tion, and as much an absolute integral of the unixersity as any of the buildings. Fre- quently do we lose sight of the fact that e ery team is but a union of indi iduals, molded and corrected, and spirited and enthused, by the experienced hands of a competent coach and the wise foresight of an engaging manager. With all proper res]iect for indi itiual aliilit -, it can be truthfulK said that the greater part of Notre Uame ' s glory in the athletic world is due to the calibre of her coaches, and the wisdom of her managers. w 11,1. i. M E. corncK 219 a B B HE D €K 1 BERT MARIS Coach Baslcel Hall atui Track (litiniis as they rxislwl in llii aiifl olher schools, he was equipped with the means of securiin the greatest honor for his Alma Mater. No mur- nuirings of discontent were e er heard — all metn- Ihts of the teams worked in unison and satis- faction, and to him the students have good cause to be thankful, for the number and quality of games witnessed this year exceeded by far that of any pre ious. Under his guidance the fame of Xotre Dame hcis carried to districts heretofore unknown — through his endea ors the l ' ni er- sity has secured entree to the select circles of the East, and b ' his ability to instill " the old pe[i, " we showed that it is there we properly belong. Capabh- relie ing the manager of many (jf the duties of his office was William Cotter. " Bill " received his managerial schooling by acting in that capacity while in Brownson Hall — and his discharge of his duties there naturally compelled his eIe -ation. To him was left the management of the basketball and track schedules — and these were of the standard set by the manager. We are confident that the same industry ' and success that marked " Bill ' s " career as our assistant, will attend his future efforts in the same line. Inseparably connected with the memories of our magnificent football Iriumphs is the appreciation of Coach Mark ' s abilities. Unlike so man - he lived up to our exjicctations, in fact, fulfilled our hopes — and we all feel content to ha e the future welfare of our football scjuatls in his capable hands. " Doc " Maris is almost too well known to need a special mention — for years he has been de eloping championship basketball and track teams. A review of the past records is sufficient to enlighten one as to his abilities as a coach — bis peculiar power to observe latent capabilities in an apparently hopeless " would-be " has resulted in more than one championship. The suci-ess of the nineteen eleven liaseball team foreshadowed the return of Coach Smith, and again he has demonstrated his power to fashion a real basef)all machin ' ' . Particularly fortunate are we in again se- curing his .services, for our introduction in the Kastern circuit demands a good team, and to form such no better man could be found. T(j assist in the grooming process, Coach Erickson was secured, and his efforts did much to shape the team aright. riu ' outfielders are under his especial tutelage — hence anvlhing o er the con entional single is (luite unusual. To these men llie I ni crsily, and e ptTi.ill ihe student IhhK iliereol. i iruly grati ' ful. TIua ' ha e done much to spread the name and fame of om ' insti- tution — they have fostered the spirit of gentlemanly conduct in all games and in man - other wa s ha e con inced otluTs of that which we all know to be true — • that in e cr wav Xolre Dame is the besi e -er. }A(.i .mak .-- Coach Foot Ball 220 i fl fr U L i M □ I 1 222 i B HK D ' 1 - Cl Base Ball, 1911 The return of many members of the previous year ' s team, men seasoned in contest, and schooled in the inside workings ol baseball, together with new ])layers whose work liecame nianilest and appreciated only as the season progressed, fore- shadowed a successful ear on the diamond — a t pical Notre Dame year. With such men as IHatowski, Ryan, Heyl, Williams, Philliiis and Captain Connell as a nucleus, ( " oach " Red " Kelley set about to dexelop a winning combination. The G m work commenced earK- in February, and was marked by snap and ig(jr which could not but spell success. The fact that man ' ot the positions were hotly contestetl seemed to serv-e as a general incentive for " peppery " work. Fighting for the position of second catcher were Wilson. Fish and Cook; Ulatowski, of course, ha ing the call as first recei er. " Billy " Ryan, Bill Heyl, Regan, Sommers, and " .Nick " R an, constituted the hurling brigade. " Si " Farrell foreclosed his option on the initial sack, while the keystone position was coveted by Arnsfield and Sherry. The short sto]5 position was likewise ihe object of ihe affections of two, Granfield and O ' Connell. At third Captain Connelly ' s right of dominion was not disputed. The surburlian regions were patrolled b - ilii.inis, Quiglcy and Phillips, good men and true, both ersed in the science of accpiiring a place, and the art of retaining the same. Through ihe efforts of Manager Hojie, a sjilendid scln-dulc was arranged; as a rule our ojiponents were teams whose reputa- lions and abilities were of no mean order. Under ihe diret ' lidii of Coach Kelle llu ' men received a conditioning thai served them well for the long season and the lirst of April found them reafly and fit to go forth and to glean iclory and honor lor Ndtri- l)ame. ( )n April ihe se i ' nth, as a preliminary workout, the team joiune ed lu Chicago, and there amidst climatic condilions indigenous only lo ihe Wind - City, engaged in conlesi wilh ihc Cubs. Though ihe score, nine to one, seems indicati e of an easy victor - for ihe Zoo aggregation, our boys did not fail to pui up an inlrresling and conuiH ' nd.ible cxhibilion. The game served to show ihat a hard working, smoolhh ' nrnving baseball niachiin ' was to represent Nostra Domina. 223 HB »0 €» H m I ()iir guests for the opening of the collegiate schedule was the team from Ohvet. For eight and a half innings the game went along in a way that would please any guest; during that lime the isitors secured six runs, while we were able to get hut four men around. In the last half of the ninth, Stanford, the Olivet pitcher, set about to create a situation such as Uick Merriwell, our friend of lioyhood, was wont to picture so graphi- raih-. With utter disregard f(jr consequences, he proceeded to till the bases by passing Connelly, Quigley and Farrell. Here then, was a situation pregnant with possibilities, here an oppor- tiuiitv almost fictional in its nature, and who was the man to jirofit thereby ' — Si Williams, to be sure. Where C(nild one find a figure more suited to such an occasion. With the ease and grace of the famous Casey, he marched majesticalK- to the plate, and composedly awaited the pitcher ' s offering. While seeking a suitable board against which he might drive the ball, two strikes were registered against him, but this disma " ed him not. As the next ball left the pitcher ' s hand, Si set his polished ash in motion, and met the speeding pillet squarely on the seams. Outward and upward it shot, stopping only when it thudded against the board at which Si had aimed. The base runners sauntered home, and the game being thus won, Si pulled up at third. The Woherine State furnished the fodder for our second game — Albion being the victim. There was some little dispute as to the final score in this game, but a majority of the best mathe- maticians were of the opinion that it was twenty-eight to four. We cannot vouch for this, as our knowledge of higher mathe- matics is extremely limited. Nevertheless we are content to receive the given calculation as correct. With Williams, Quigley, Phillips, I ' latowski and He l liedecked in their batting togs, we wonder that the score was not larger. Our game with He Paiiw could be recorded in the same wax- as abo e. but a more moderate bombardnu nt nl the olterings i]| the 1 )e I ' aiiw pitrhiT iii.hIc ihc score less iiiDiintainolis. Twelve was our share of the afternoon ' s work, while the isitors carried a va ' a neath ' I ' xeciited goose egg. .As has been triiK ' s.iid, e -er - schedule has its jo -s and glooms, and in the series with Arkansas we hail our first in- troduction to the kill-jigs. . e ertlu ' less we need not complain too much, for thi ' se peopk- ftirnished the most enjo able games of the sea.son. It w.is .1 compain ' of finished ball-lossers. and e erv man was out to win. ( )iu- bo s were well matched with i ,t. .?: -ITS ' the ' iii, and piil up udmcs lli.it were far alioxc llie ordinary. Heyl piiclu ' d the first game, and delivered excellent li.ill. Inn our failure lo hit at opportune times enabled the Southerners to stow away the victory, the score being three to two. The second game was as closely and cle ' erly contested, but as before, inability to connect with the liall, when occasion was ripe, lost us the game. Score: 4-2. Rain entered the lists at the third combat, and it was neces- sary lo call it off after the third inning. The score was five to four, with the Gold and Blue uppermost, but what ' s the use? On April 29th our team commenced its foreign inission. The first engagement was with Armour. We administered a sound drubbing to the packers. In the fourth inning seven runs were captured, and that took all the spirit out of them. During the rest of the game three more runs were annexed, gi ing us a total of ten, as against half that ntunber for the Chicago lads. The peaceful little alley of Kankakee was the next stop|iing place for our warriors, and St. X ' iateur ' s was the ' ictim. For some unaccoimtable reason, our boys condescended to wallop the enemy more se erely than was necessary. They were not content with five or si.x runs, which would ha e won the game, but took twelve. It must ha e been that there was no let-up when Connelly, Sherry aiul the rest of the sluggers began to connect. The score was 12-4. Sometimes, when our men rested themsehes at the liat, our opponents made up for our deficiency in bingles by errors and high atmospheric manifestations. Such hospitalit - was accorded us by the Loyola team. In this game Coach Kelley ' s proteges made but six hits, as it happened, enough to win, for the representatives of the illustrious Spaniard made onh- one. But ele en errors on their part enabled us to carry away fifteen runs to their one. To ar - the order of the trip, De Paul put up i rather fine (■xhibili(jn, but it takes more than that to defeat .Voire Danu ' . The score was nine to fi -e. The games with Sacred Heart College, Beloit, and St. b)sei)h were on a par. All were walk-a-wa s for X. I). In the first two games our bo s were content with the modest score of ti ' u, but in the ihiid they added se ' en mori ' . ()ur opponents, so-called, were content with the Icmrh erticai digit. 225 M □ ' HM m €m TIk- return t(j the native stamping grotind was celebrated li initiating our down-state rival, Wabash, into the mysteries of the game. Incidentally Captain Connelh ' and his staff hung up an eight to three ictory. In the next game it was e ident that Wabash had profited b ' our instruction, for we lost. We are in a way grateful for that, for it is tedious to write always of victory. Their success cannot be attributed to hitting. howe " er, for in this department we certainly surpassed them. What contributed mostly to our defeat was our supreme excellence in making errors. Eight hits and four errors ga e the little giants eleven runs, while we, with nine hits, scored only seven. In the home game w-ith De Paul w-e were treated to a one- sided ictory, and a splendid exhibition of extra-base running. In the eighth inning. Connelh ' , Ciranfield and Farrell knocked out three baggers, and this outpour, together with numerous singles and doubles made the final score eight to one. in our favor. In a contest punctuated by more mistakes than hits we defeated Cathedral College, eight to four. The first of the final scries for the state title between Xotre Dame and Wabash was won by the latter, the score being eight to two. For se en innings the Crawfords ille boys were helpless before Heyl, but then tiie luck was llieirs, and the - were able to I ick the ictorw In the second game things were different. Xotre Dame pla ed much better and Wabash the rexcrsc. Regan pitched splendid ball, allowing but fi c hits. In the end X. I), had sifted six runs from a total of twehe safeties, and the others had (Mily four. This made the number of games won by each as against the other equal. Si. ' iaieiir ' s was a ' enged for its defeat earlier in the season li ' securing a ten to fi " e ictory. In the next game, howe er. our boys " came liack. " winning nine to one. rile leani rejjresenling Keio rni er il -. of Japan. furni--hed the ncxi e hii)ition. and despite its superior pla ' ing abilities, was di ' fealed nine to fi ' e. Tliis marked the dose of the regular intercollegiate base- i)all eaMiii. a season in which our hopes for success had not 1)1(11 unfuililled. The contest willi the alumni Irani ri ' sulted in tin- ii iial way. being a ictory for llie old bo ' . i MM DO) €E 13T a i 1 Base Ball: 1912 W ' nh more- ilian the usual iiuerest we awaited the dawning of the nineteen-twehe baseball season — also with, of course, more than the usual patience. Creating this rather extraordinary- condition of affairs were two ery important factors. First, we were rather more than childishly anxious to learn the lot of our schedule. The whisperings and echoings of Dame Rumor were to the effect that this year was to witness a real Eastern trip, and the possibility of playing baseball with eastern colleges, rumorous though it be, is enough to stir up unusual excitement. After the publication of our schedule, assuring the Eastern trip, the second cause of excitement, the personnel of the team, asserted itself the more prominently — and to " dope " it out. we made many, many trips to the g ' m while practise was therein confined, and then to the field when the poet ' s friend and refuge, " Lo eI - Spring, " put in her appearance. In the pitching staff, the number of recruits was largest. Of the " old guard, " Regan alone remained, while the colts consisted of Berger, Wells, Sheehan, Bergman, Kelly, Mehlem, — the last mentioned being men of interhall fame. co. cH SMITH The catching department was entirely new — Grey and ( " .ui)|)y being the regulars chosen — Lee and Kenny being barred from participation in this year ' s games by reason of the collegiate rulings. " Cy " Farrell was again at first, kicking up his usual quota of dust, and frightening the base-runner by his life-like imitations of the coy coyote. Second base fell to the lot of Arnsfield — and " Happy- Jack " O ' Connell was appointed official guardian of the fast ones that took the short-stop route to safety. " Peaches " Granfield made himself solid at third. while Carmody held himself in rt-adiness to tlo ser ice at any of the infield positions. At this writing there is no ciTtaiiiiy in ilie nuitield, except in the case of " Cy " Williams at centre. Better fielders and liatters than " Cy " are not made; anil in addition to the duties incident to his position, the cap- taining of the team belongs to him. This assures us that there will be plenty of ginger in the team ' s play. Contesting Inr the remaining garden positions nvr Dolan, IJuggan, Ellwood, and Carmody. " Coach " Smith has relnrned Id whip the team into shape — and afler his call in tin- leagues, ilie coaching will be left to ICrickson, who has done exrelleni work in helping the outfielders nmiul int(j form. .VSSIST.WT CO.VCH ERICKSO.N li m THM m BAI Ir 229 M 13 13 m i i mi J3 HE Dc ;r i:s o I ' iifc. The Football Team of 1911 TH1-. l ' " ()i)il)all ricason ot 1911 will go ilinvn in liistory as most satisfactory in its results. Al- though it would have been most gratifying to us to have won from Pittsburg and Marquette b - a goodly score, we still bclie e that Notre Dame was irtual victor in both games. In bcjih cases we were forced to tear up and down a muddy field, and that made impossible much of the fast work for which the team had b een trained. Besides this, Pittsburg and Marquette were foes worthy of any team, and we ha -e no little satisfaction in otir holding them to scoreless ties. In the other games, our superiority was manifest. We piled up the big scores in true N. D. fashion. One chanii)ionship was added to otir list. For tlie fourth (■onsecuti e year the ( " loid ant! Blue earned the title of State Champions. Our claim to it rests in our victory over Wabash. This game was fought stubbornly throughout, as the final score, 6-, , indicates. Our men showed their worth in the last quarter when the score was 3-0 against them. By splendid offensive playing, they carried the ball o cr for a touch-down. Wabash tried hard to regain the lead, but Notre Dame pla ed safe, content to win the coveted honor even by a small margin. In reviewing the 1911 Football season it is first of all proper to mention John P. Min-pliy, Manager of . thletics. It was very largely due to his efforts that such a large squad reported to Coach Marks. His business tact made this a most successful season financially. His treatment of the players and the " scrubs " was always impartial, and as rumor has it, he was a royal enter- tainer on the trips. Mr. Murphy was the right man in the right i)lace. ( Continued on Pase 234 ) RECEPTION- TO rOOTHAI.I. TI ' :. M TICXUERED HV W AI.SH LNITliD ( LfBS 231 i 1 232 liH iQi HE DO ' .iMl: ? o i 233 El 1 Continued from Paye 2.il ) It seems natural that the man who sliould rccei e the most praise is the coach, for had the team turned out a fizzle, he would ha e incurred the most blame, ( " oach Marks ga e us a splen- did football machine, and he is dcscr ing of great commendation. An (jld Dartmouth player, he brought with him all the good features of eastern ftjotball. He gave e ' ery man an oppor- tunity- to do his best, and he was therefore just as pojjular with the sf|uad as he was with the student liody. With 1 )nn Hamilton as Assistant C(nich, he succeeded in rounding out two teams, either one of which might ha e represented the uni ersit - with credit. Hamilton pro ed himself to be no mean orator during the season. It is said that his speeches between the hahes of several games put new life into the jaded and battle-worn warriors. Next in the honor roll comes that steacK-, tmassuming football i:)layer, Cai)tain Luke KelK " . He played the good, hard game that has distinguished him in the past, and set an example of pluck and endurance which won for him the imitation — that sincerest flattery — of his team- mates. He was ahxiiys tlure with the good word for a good play. He never blamed a man for a slip, but told him to do belter. Luke finished his brilliant football career at Milwaukee, on Thanksgi ing day, as did Philbrook. It is good-bye to two of the finest tackles that Notre Uame has ever had. To endeavor to [iick otit indixiduals in the line-tip, and to praise them wotild be a ditTicull and a thankless task. Notre Dame has no stars, or better, all her ]ila ers were stars shining with ec|ual radiance. The team worked as a unit, and individual brilliance was lost in the bril- liance of the whole. In the mediocre team there are always some few who hold the lime-light to the exclusion of the others. In the gxjod team, all are good, and stars are a minus (]uantit -; and Notre Dame ' s was a good team. The team was earnest this j-ear. It worked hard. It developed into the highest efticiency, both offensively and defensively. Both the regulars and the subs fought the best they could, and the best they knew. Many former interhall phuers ap]x-ared with the beginning of the season, and made good before it was o er. The material that will l)e left for next ear, and the I)rospects for new players make it sure that the 1912 aggregation will be the best yet. WEST H1.K. CHKRS— I ' IRST . 1 ' 1 ' 1-:AR. NCK 01- ' HOOTERS ' . SS(KI. T10.N 1®12 j ' THlE DO a 235 a 13}: i ■_ 7. - 2 H y- z 2 I: 236 a B HE D € Track, 1912 FOREST FLETCHER fered a severe loss in developed wonderfully, We regret -ery much that because the time has come for the DOME to go lo press we will I e imalilr to include the entire results of track season. The squad promises to make an ex- cellent showing in the meets to come, as it has in the past, and if we were able to give their results, we are sure that they would continue the story cif the year ' s successes. W ' c have been fortunate this year in having most of the old men in the running although we suf- the absence of Steers, Dimmick and Devine. The new men have and although they have not gained as many points as the old, they promise to make it easy for the coach next year. Manager Cotter booked a splendid schedule for us, and alihough most ot the meets are away from home, the three which are contested here are calculated to give us the best kind of an opportunity to see what our athletes can do. The Ohio State Meetwe have seen, and while it was not as fast as it might ha e been, it was fast enough to give Notre Dame more than twice as man - points as the Ohioans. The two meets in Chicago — the First Regiment Handica]) and the A. A. U., saw Notre Dame in second place. In the first we were very close to first place, but luck was against us. In the A. A. U. meet we were far in the lead of all other colleges. Northwestern, which took third, having eight to our twenty-nine. It is ditticult to pre- dict just what is in store for us in the coming meets, but it is .safe to say that Notre Dame will be at the front. All the " dope " is in our favor, and that is as far as we care to go. Were we too optimistic, we might be sorry afterwards, but we know that whate ' er happens, jimmy wasso.n 237 fi l ' HB » J our athletes will acquit thenisel -es as well as lhe ' ha ' e in the past. At least two of our athletes are promising candidates for the Olympic Games next summer. Philbrook hasa very sulistaniial claim to being the best all-around athlete in the country. His work with the discus has been little short of marvelous; likewise with the hammer and the shot. An athlete of this kind is not usually associated with high jumping, but " Phil " ranks well with the best of them. ' asson has kept on steadily with his training until he has become a broad jumper and a sprinter of na- tional reputation. His showing in the Philadelphia Relay Meet last ear was no surprise to us, but it immediately gave him prominence in the East. We hope to see the names of lioth these men among the ictors when the games are reported in ihv newspapers next summer. Fletcher has been doing the same good work this year, in his usual cjuiet and unassuming wa -. In the Chicago First Regi- ment Meet he won the 40 ard low hurdles from Chicago ' s best hurdlers. Burgess, Shaw and Dineen. In the Ohio State Meet he tied the world ' s record for the indoor 40-yard low hurdles In the same meet, ' illiams tied the world ' s record for the 40- yard high hurdles. Wickoff broke a record, too — the g m record, held by himself, making the twn-mik ' in nine minutes 55 3-5 seconds. GEORGE PUU.BKOOK. i HE D 1 i Track Schedule: 1912 Jan. 20, iyi2 — First Regiment Handicap Meet at Chicago. First: C. A. A 29 Second : Notre Dame 2,S Third: Lewis Institute 13 Mar. 14, 1912 — Ohio State University at Norte Dame. First: Notre Dame 67 Second : Ohio S. U 25 j April 6, 1912 — A. A. L ' . Championship Meet at Chicago. First: C. A. A 41 Second : Notre Dame 29 Tiiini : .Northwestern U 8 April 27, 1912 — Penns l ania Relay Games at i ' hiladelphia. May 4— Ohio State U. at Columbus, Ohio. May 11, 1912 — X ' anderliilt Inixensity at Notre Dame. May 18 1912 — Farlham College at Notre Dame. June 1, 1912 — Conference Meet at Lafavette, Indiana « " IS " Q O Ohio State vs. Notre Dame at Notre Dame Gymnasium I Indoor ) Xotre Dame 67 Ohio S. U 251 CONTEST CONTESTANTS RESULTS 4U yd. Dash Fletcher (N. D.), Mehlem (N. D.) 4 3-5 sec. High Jump Fletcher (N. D.), Hood (N. D.) 5 ft. 7 in. 220 yd. Dash Bergman (N. D.), Mehlem (X. D.) 24 2-5 sec. -Mile Run Crelhn (O. S. U.), Hawk (O. S. U.) 4 min. ,?8 sec. Shot Put (16 lbs.) . . .Gussman (O. S. U.), OXeill ( X. D.) 42 ft. 5 in. 440 yd. Dash Fischer (N. D.), Hanrahan (N. D.) 53 2-5 sec. 40 (1. Low Hurdles Fletcher (N. D.), Williams (N. D.) 5 sec. 880 yd. Run Plant (N. D.), ALigee (O. S. U.) 2 min. 5 1-5 sec. Pole Vault Rockne (N. D.), O ' Neill (N. D.) 11 ft. and Hessler CO. S. U.) 2nd. 40 yd. High Hurdles. Wilhams (N. D.), Fletcher ( N. D.) 5 2-5 sec. 2 Mile Run Wickoff (O. S. V.) Creswell (O. S. U.) 9 min. 53 3-5 sec. Relay Won by Notre Dame (Fischer, Birder, Bergman, Fletcher) 2 min. 14 sec. .NOTE: First mentioned look first place; second mentioned, second place. 240 liii il lr M.E n oi im 241 « i J3 HE DO) €K Basketball, 1911-1912 Scarce had llic iriLinipluint IkhUs tlial liailfd our glorious season on the gridiron h st themseKes in the surrounding woodhind, when we were again summoned from our cells to witness further manifestation of X. ' J- D. ' s prowess, and to declare our approval of other stars that twinkle in our athletic firmament. Fortunate is V|V it that custom has decreed manual rather than vocal ]H| B||H appreciation as the j roper ca|)er at a basketball game, J B for our quintet ' s performances during the season would k have proved our undoing. ■ ■i From the ery first game, the style of their playing H l reflected a preparatory regimen that was lengthy and HH H B ■— ii « severe. Coached by " Doc " Maris, captained by ■• hI " Peaches " Granfield, and enthused by our scarceK ' broken series of successes in the past, our boys stepped upon the court prepared and determined to glean such additional sprigs of victory as might be necessary to complete the laurel wreath of nineteen twelve. From the team of last year, three men remained — Granfield, Feeney, and McNichbl, and around these " Doc " Maris constructed his very successful combina- tion of nineteen twehe. Most promising as candi- dates for the remaining positions were Cahill, Nowers, Kelleher and Kenny. All of these men pos- sessed that mysterious, indefinable quality known as " Varsity calibre; " as a result, frequent changes were made in the line-up without seriously afifecting the team work. The usual line-up, however, found Granfield at centre, Cahill and McNichol as right and icfi forwards, and Feene - and Nowers as guards; with Kiniu and Kelleher waiting tlie call for ser ice at the last men- tioned positions. On December si.xili, we journex ' ed g inwards to enjoN ' the foinial opt niiig of the season. As piece de resistance for this fcstix ' e occasion. Manager Cotter had seriu ' ed (jiu ' citN- cousins, the team representing the C. A. C. of South Bend. The treatment accorded our isitors was similar uy that usually gi en on such occasions — our friends bearing awa - a twenty-se ' en to nine defeat. Before the effects ot this irtory were worn awa ' , we took on Lewis Institute. These bovs, though from a larger and faster town, knew no more of the art of the game that did our first opponents. The ' worked hard for six points, while we ' ery easily made twent ' -nine. In order that chestiness migjit not be dexeloped too v;i in the season. Fate ordered that the Xorthwestern team shotild defeat us. Dan McXichol was taken down with inn ilitis, and minus his services we could run up only 19 points, while om isitors annexed 23. February 27th, the team from Wabash, with .i long string of ictories to its credit, ilropped in to partake of our game. The championshij) ' )f the slate was to go to the winner. The first period of play closed with the ( f.iwfords illc hoys ahe.id four points, the score being 18 to 14. CAPT.VIN .R. . I ' I1£LD 243 SSlpI HE D 0) €K This lead was iiiaiinainctl imlil ihc iiiiddk ' ot the second halt, when mir boys opened all the ' al -es and showed what speed they had. They ran their opponents off their feet, and pullcrl down a 28 to 25 ictory. This was without doubt the best game played at home. In the return game at Crawfordsville, the Gold and Blue again demonstrated its supcriorit -. Our game with Rose Fol - was about as indifferent as that with Detroit. The down state team fell before us er - easih " . So many ictories might lead one to believe that our opponents were of mediocre ability, but the fact of the matter is quite to the contrary. Our team was of exceptional worth. We gave Rose Poly a trouncing to the tune of 38 to 16. A rashly presumptuous band of players, modestly terming themselves .as " All-Stars, " gave us a nice workout. Before the battle, we were perhaps a little dubious as to the outcome. One could hardly be blamed for fearing an " All-Star " outfit ; but this aggregation was not even ordi- narih ' good. The score tells the story — 38 to 4. In the ballroom of the ( )mmercial Athletic Club, the team we had beaten so neatly before returned our hosi)italit - with a daint ' defeat, scoring 24 to our 18. Our bo -s were not entirely " at home " on the dance floor, and that no doubt, accounts for the change in the situation. On February fourteenth the team began its triji abroad, first defeating Earlham at Richmond by a score of 17 to 14. Next w-e played Ohio State U., and this was the best game of the year. It was lightning last throughout, and was distinguished by sensational work on both sides. Up to the last moment of j)lay, the score was twenty-three to twenty-two, with the Buckeye boys on the long end, and all Columbus confident that at last the Hoosiers were to be stopped. But N. D. ' s " last minute spirit " was not to desert her, and we made another basket, topping Ohio i) - one point. Heidelberg l ' ni ' ersity put up a fair sort of game, but the speed of our boys was too much for them. They went down to defeat, 38 to 23. We encountered no stronger resistance witii the St. John ' s team, although it had prexiously had a ery successful season. Nineteen was their share of the evening ' s work, to our thirty-two. Our game in Detroit with the University team was about as good as that jilayed here with them. Detroit ' s sc]uad had not improved an -, nor had we gone back. Hence the score, 29 to 18, was not unexpected. DePaul was the opponent in the final game of oiu ' collegiate schedule, and the close W ' as as the opening — a walk-away ictory for the (lold and Blue, the score being M to 20. By reason of the tie between C. .A. C. and Notre Dame, it was determinerl lo |ilay another game to decide just which team w.is sui)crior in this neck of the woods. It was jilayed on the club ' s hiiine grounds, but that pro cd to be no disadvaiUage to us. In a game th.it was exciting from the first blow of the whistle tmtil the last, so much so that at times it seemed like football, Ixjxing or wrestling, our " champs " killed all the fonti hopes of the Benders. The score was 27 to 19. This closed a season that had been tru ' y remarkable. We lost ouK two games, ,md iiiated the effect of one of these defeats by oiir ictor - in thi ' last g.imt ' . . s was said before, our oppo- nents were teams of ability antl reiiute, hii e er ponily tluN ' ma apjiear in the light ol our suc- cesses. . 11 ill ,ill, the team of nineteen twcKe ha in.Lilc ,i rt ' cord th.it slmuld be .in inspir.ition for fpiiiitets to coiiH ' . We are proud of it. 244 a ' HE DO) €E Tl Ir i 245 i [a] i ' ' " " iiiiiiiimitiiiiiiii{ " III, ' )!) ' ■ ii( ;r ' i " ii„ .VE U EU ' S Monogram Men LIKE KELLEV EICHEXI.AUB HOGAX ROCKNE PLISKA FISHER PHILBROOK KELLEHER O ' NEILL OAS ARNSFIELD DE IXE YUND O ' COXNELL CAHILL FEENEY GRANFIELD McXICHOLL K. JONES McGRATH XOWERS HARVAT HAMILTON KEXXY CROWLEY H. MILLER PHILLIPS DOkAIS WILLLJiMS REGAN BERGER FLETCHER QUIGLEY BERGMAN WASSON FARRELL CAPTAIN KKI.l.V AT MARUUETTE 246 MM mmiHALL ATHLEnCS M IS MM m tm Interhall Football IXTERHALL athletic contests are always interesting, whatever the sport is. but in football they seem to arouse the most enthusiasm. These games are always hotly contested. The arious teams are prepared to fight to the finish for the honor of their respective halls, and the championship is never easily obtained. We were treated to se eral splendid exhibitions of the game during the past season, and some of the teams which were de eloped might have ac- quitted themselves creditabh in at least two of the ' arsit - games. In 1911 the championship was to be decided in the final game between St. Joe and Corbi,-. In the third cjuarter of the game the score was two to nothing, with St. Joe ahead. The defence of this team was apparently invulnerable as far as Father Farle ' s men were concerned, and everything seemed to be in its fa or. The only hope for Corby was in making a field goal. McDonald was called upon to execute the kick. The ball went neatly between the goal posts. So Corby won the championship for the third successive year. The curious part of this is that (Continued on Page 150) CORBV (:ll. .Ml ' IOXS 247 li Q i ST. JOE FOOTBALL TEAM Standing of the Interhall Teams Pt-r- W on I osl Tie rcntagc Ciirliy . . . 2 1 1 0(11) I rowiisoii 1 1 1 .500 St. Joseph 1 2 . .S3o Walsh . . . 1 2 .333 Sorin 2 .000 Selection of All Interhall Team Carrnoch ' , (Corby), left end; Bartel, (St. Joe), left tackle: Lange, (Corby), left guard; Hcyl, (Corby), centre; r)inii|)h ' , Brownson), right guard McDonald, (Corby), right tackle; H. Ncwning, ( Walsh l, right end; McNichol, (Walsh), ciuarterback and rai)tain: C.ushursi, K ' orliy), left halfltack; Maloney, (St. Joe), right halfback; Howard, (St. Joe), fullback. WALSH FOOTBALL TEA.M 248 Mg i ii f aw SORIN FOOTBALL TEAM Aware of the difficult ' that is attendant upon the selecticMi of an all Interhall cle en, and fully realizing how easy it is for us to be mistaken in our choice, we have nevertheless made the attempt. We ha e picked these men according to the positions which the - filled during the year. There ma - be others who might er - well be gi " en this distinctiim, liut we think that no one will den ' that the men chosen ha e earned the recognition given them. BROWXSOX FOOTBALL TF. .M 249 HM m a m (Continued from Page 247) almost the same thing happened in 1910. The chamjiionship lay between the same halls. In the fourth quarter the score was a tie. But McDonald kicked a field goal, and that settled it. In the present season it is noteworth - that in three different games Corby scored nine points against her ad ersaries without ha ing crossed the goal line. Perhaps this is luck, but we think that there is no little " gray matter " behind it. (The man who owns the " gray matter " in Corby is called " King " by the Corbyites). McXichol of Walsh was the star performer in a play that will go down in history. We think that nothing like it has ever been seen on Cartier Field. Starting from behind his own goal, he ran 115 yards for a touchdown. It takes real nerve and marvelous speed to do a thing like that. On the Corln- Champion team, Captain Heyl should receive mention for his fine defensive work. He broke up many a fine pla - by the opposing team almost before it was started. He was never afraid to plunge into the line, and he seemed to possess the faculty of reading the ene- my ' s intentions before they were put into action. Gushurst, Lange, Tierney, Carmody, Hebner, I)ono an and Ward showed up well, and contributed largely towards winning the championship. The Brownson boys came out at the beginning with a strong team and threatened to be a big stumbling block in the way of any other would-be champion. They played a spectacular game against Corby, but fell later before the Walsh aggregation. Brownson was the " dark horse " in its game with St. Joe, and, as is the frequent custom of that war - animal, it carried off the honors. T. R an, Dumphy, Williams, Dew, and Fowler were the most consistent ground gainers on the team. It al a s seems that St. Joe must be beaten before any team has a clear title to the cham- pionshiji. This year there was no exception. St. Joe played well the whole season, and if the fickle goddess had smiled on her a little oftener, we might be telling a different stor -. Howard, Maloney, Kane, O ' Brien, Bartell, Barry and Hicks were her star performers. And now we come to the wonderful little machine that Coach Don Hamilton drilled into efficiency ' . It played against greater weight, and in many cases, more experience, yet it never failed to give a hard battle. It fought its heavier opponents with a determination that was reluctant to accept defeat. The Walsh team and its coach, Hamilton, should receive a great deal of credit, for though its standing was not the highest, it helped in as far so it was able to make the race interesting. Mc.Nichol, H. Xcwning, S. Xewning, Baiijan, White, Shaughnessy, and Har at were always in the foreground. As these haz ' nu-nmries of the 1 ' Ml Imer-ll.ill I ' dniiial! |)ass l()wl ' befinv ii , we hear a -oice — nay — an echu. XW ' strain our attentive cars. It is as the last wailing sigh of the mori- bund. " Next year, next e-e-a-a-r-r-r, " it cries, " I will come back. " . nd we know that Soriii, deserted b - her once faithful children, will ha e a home-coming in 1912, when the fatted calf shall grace the fesli x board, and that there shall Ik- ' y y aiul laughter pn. ' a(ling the sacred con- fines of that historic pile. 250 i MM DO) € s (? o I, " I » ' 3 ' , ' -.3 A. ..p k " I m p. c:L%rjt Interhall Basketball I T SMEjMS that tlie oiitconit ' of the interhall basketball season was about the same as in e -ery other sport. The best trained athletes won. Of course everyone expected Corby to be ictorious. She wins all the championships. Why should this one escape her? The other halls apparently have so deep-hearted an afTection for the " braves " that they refuse to ofifer any material obstacle to their success E ' en Brownson quit the leaiiiie that Corby might have one less opponent It must be admitted that the basketball season this year was not altogether successful. Whether Corby ' s men were too much for the rest of the league, or whether the latter were too puny for Corby, the fact remains that the outcome of the struggie was never in doubt; and when that is the case, the zest of the fight is gone. None of the other teams showed good form in action, but all had iudix idual stars of more or less brilliance. O ' Roiirke of Brownson [flayed a consistent game all season. Newning from Walsh, and Byrne, both played an excellent game. In Sorin, iN ' cwton, Corcoran and Dougherty deserve special mention. In St. Joe, Howard and Kane loom iij) as the stars. Howarrl, whom we have chosen for a position on the all-star five, played splendidK ' in every game in which he participated. The Corby championship live was com|)ost ' d of pla iM-s all of whom might wiih ])ropriet - be jilaced among the stars. The hall was ne er lielter represented in this branch ol sp rt . Their system seemed tf) lie to let the t)pposing team run along e enly with themseKes in the first half of the game, but in the last half, they invariably piled up the big score that won the game. We have always wondered what luethod Corby followed that brought her the championship in e cry branch of athletics. So one day ye ed called upon the coach of that hall, timorously but frankly asking him just what it was. Om of ilu ' goodness of his he.ut, lu- lold us. and now we 251 i J im£ INTliKUALL BASKIiTBAI.I. TKAMS i 13 13 HB DO)l € 1 gi (_ ' the slory U) ilu- world, l)ucause we knnw thai it ihc other lialls will profit by it, intcrhall athletics will he e en more interesting next year. He said that because the Corin- boys were all enthusiastic o er athletics, and desired to be connected in some way with ihem, he iisualK ' had enough men on his roster to constitute two teams. The second team is played off and on during the season so that its members are just as capable, as far as training goes, as the men (jn the first team. Consequently when one of the regulars is disabled, or is drafted by the " Varsit -, " or fails to return in the following year, another man can be substituted who will only slightly, if at all, affect the team work. Besides the men are compelled to j ractisc, and do practise. That is the secret of Corby ' s success. The DOME ' S selection of an all-star basketball fi e may not meet with universal satisfac- tion. It is certain that we cannot conscientiously distribute the honor, if such it be, universally, and that seems to be the requirement for uni ersal satisfaction. All the members of this selected team are from Corby, with one exception, Howard of St. Joe. The other halls, regrettable as it seems to us, ha e not offered all-star material. There were plenty of good players, but they do not seem to ha e hit the proper stride this season . Perhaps next year the story will be different. For cajitain we ha ■e chosen Bergman, because we believe him the best able to lead this com- pany of " stars. " The list runs as follows: RICHT FORWARD BERGMAN. LEFT FORWARD BENSBERG. CENTRE GUSHURST. RIGHT GCARD MEHLEM. LEFT GUARD HOWARD. 253 fi J3. _B. i Interhall Basketball Schedule January 15 — Sorin 7 Corby 32 " 25— Walsh 7 St. Joe 25 ( 28 — Brownson 29 Sorin 15 it 28— St. Joe 8 Corby 16 February 1 — St. Joe 16 Brownson 14 " 1— Walsh 12 Corby 21 H 4— St. Joe 10 Sorin 11 tf 4 — Brownson 16 Walsh 7 ' 8— Sorin 18 Walsh 22 (1 8 — Brownson 10 Corby 29 " 11 — Sorin Corby ft (( 11— Walsh 8 St. Joe 12 " 15 — Brownson Sorin (1 15— St. Joe 8 Corby 29 (1 18— St. Joe Brownson l( 18- Walsh 16 C(jrby 21 " 22— St. Joe 12 Sorin 9 11 22 — Brownson Walsh n 25 — Sorin Walsh ft n 25 — Brownson Corb - tt Not played. Forfeited liy Brownson. WO.N LOST Corby 7 St. Joe 5 3 Brownson 3 5 Walsh 2 5 Sorin 1 5 2. ' !4 « B MM D €K llWlv. • i S yrnr ' - , fc— Interhall Track " V AL " could nut " cnnK ' liack! " That ' s the reason Sorin luday mourns llie loss ot that championshii) which I he Corby " braves " have stolen from her. Though deprived of a great many of the stars of last year, Sorin fought valiantly to retain her title as queen of the cinder path, but the Corliyites, frenzied with desire to further decorate their now crowded troph - room, ran wildly anfl smashed records at will. We must not forget that W ' alsli too was desirous of first place in this contest. She fought hard, but was not strong enough to cope with the trained Corby stars. Brownson and St. Joe closed the season a poor fourth and fifth. The season opened with Walsh and St. Joe pitted against each other. Walsh was an easy winner, making 66t points against her oi)ponent ' s 18t . As a result, W alsh was placed on a footing with the other two high-|)iiiiil wimuTs in the Corby-Sorin-Brow nsim triangular affair. In the prelimiiiar - Iriangular mei-t , ( " orby at the start got the edge on her opponents by winning the forty yard dash — Sorin taking second and third. Hope rose in the hearts of the Sorin supporters when Hans Eric tied Hood for first j lace in the high jump. " SliortN " " should ha -e had first in this event, for Hood was ineligible to comiJcte. In the mile run, Thoma and Lacquerica seemed e enly matched until the last lap, when Thomas out-sprinted the doughtx ' South American. Bensberg came back after winning the forty and the tW( -twent -. In the shot put, Eichenlaub was an easy winner, hea ing the i ill thirty-eight feet and i inches. The four-forty went to C ' ahill, who ran it in ,S8 seconds. In the forty- ard Unv hurdles, O ' Xeil was too fast for the (jther hurdlers. In the high jump Dugan outclassed his opponents. Thomas again defeated Lac(|iierica, winning in ihe eight-eight ' yard iim. ' ilan " went nine leet si. inches in the pole ault, which was loo much for Dorais, tlu ' Corby representali e. In the broad jum[). Hood won with ease, going twiiity feet, four and a half inches. The relay was won by Frawle ' . Helnu ' r, Bensberg and l)oiio an. reproenling Corby. The nieel thus ended with Corb - far in llie Ir.id of the other (( imi)et ilors : Corbv. . 7 1-,v Sorin, 2S l-,i: Brownson. 18 1-3. 255 li I3f III ihc final iiKT ' t. C " (jrh - was forced to do her l)cst, ami only the hrillianl work of Lac(|Ufriia in the distances, and of Doncnan in the hurdles, brought the " bacon " home. Birder surjjrised the crowfl by taking the forty yard dash; Xewning was a close second, and " Happy Jack " a close third. With Hood out, Eric easily won the high jump, surpassing his former jump bN ' one and one-eighth inches. Lacquerita won both the mile and the half-mile in easy fashion. He will doubtless help win glory for Notre Dame with the " Varsity " next year. Bensberg pro ed to the " Mob " that he was not out of it, because he had lost the forty, by winning the two-twenty in twenty-five and two-fifths seconds. In the shot put, Eichcnlaub fell short by two feet of his other performance, but was none the less the winner. Cahill lost in the four-forty, McLaughlin winning in fifty seven and two-fifths. Donovan won both of the hurdle events, making the low in five and two-fifths, and the high in six seconds. De Fries and Dorais tied in the pole ault at ten feet, breaking the interhall record. Regan was the best man in the broad jump, going nineteen feet and ten inches. Walsh took the last five points in the meet b - winning the relay. Corby, 47; Sorin, 29. That ' s wh ' Monsieur Le Blanc is so morose — why he is such a re- cluse — why in the evenings the corridor of the third floor liack. right, is filled with doleful, sweeiK ' sad melody, from the iolin which " X ' al " alone can ])lay. iiiK mi-;n hi:iiiM) nil-: ( okbv ika.m. ' - 256 J3 i 1 jsmtt m u li mi ftv ' ' REW5 2S7 Hi " 13? 13 " The Boat Races 1912 CREW The regatta on St. Joseph ' sLake is again becoming the prominent feature in the jjnjgram of Com- mencement week that it was in years gone by. For a long time the sport was forgotten, but it was revived in 1910, and it met with such phenomenal success that it was determined If) hold it e ery ' ear thereafter. .Accordingly on June 12lh, 1911, the different class crews prepared for the race. The lake was rather rough, for a strong wind had been blowing all day. The oarsmen knew that un- der such weather conditions record time was imjjossible. Hut they were ready to do their best. Their long training had fitted them to o ercome almost any emergency. The race promised to be a hard one, and therefore all the more exciting. The wooded shore of the lake was the scene of much life and interest. The Faculty, the Seniors in cap and gown, and all the college men, together with man ' alumni and parents and friends stood about waiting for the first e " ent. The Uni ersit - iiand nu-anwhile rendered sev- eral selections, which were greatly appreciated by all. PromptK " at 1:30 the Freshman Lawyers came forth from the boat house, and hurriedly launched their boat, the " Corliy. " Tlu-y were fdUoweil shcirtK ' by the Freshman Fiigineers with the " Sorin, " and then both crews rowed for the other end of the lake, where the start was to be made. They received much applause from the s[5ectators. The Engineers took the lead in the -ery first laj) of the course, and maintaiiu ' d it until the finisli. The time was 4:. 5 2-5. The second race W ' as between the Freshman and So])homores of the four-year courses. .As tlu ' N- left the pier, they were gi en yells of encouragement from tlieir respectixe classes. The wind had iiicrciM ' d in elocit ' somewhat since the first race, and the contestants realized that the - had a lreniinus task befi)ri ' tlu ' in. ery confident, though, the ' ap- proached the starting point, and at the pistol shot, dashed nil down the lake. They went neck and neck imtil they reached the east buo -. lull lliere tlu ' I- " i cshnicn lnok tile lead, o.ving to a more skillful turn. rile Sophomores then put CN ' ery oimct ' of strength they couki muster iiUn ilic rriiirn simke, mm 1 ' 1,( I RKW 258 i 13 B MM €m 13 alltni|)liiitr to regain what they liad lost. The distance between the two boats was gradually les- sened. The wind made the work hard for Ijoth, and it seemed for a lime that neither would be able to reach the west buoy again. Hut they struggled desperately, and finally this was accomplished. But by this time the Freshmen had increased their lead by two lioat lengths, and were gaining con- stanth ' . The Sojjhomores made a splendid etTort to overtake llieni. but in vain. The ' 14 men finished the race almost half a course ahead, with the time 4:39. The next race probably aroused the most interest, for it was between the men who were about to be graduated, and the men of 1912. The ' 11 crew were winners in the Junior-Senior race of 1910, and had made record time that year, so much was expected from them. The ' 12 crew had also been victorious in 1910, in the Fresh-Soph race. The championship for the two years was therefore at stake. The Seniors rowed the " Golden Jubilee, " and the Juniors the " Silver Jubilee. " Both these boats had been thoroughh- o erhauled, and were in the best of condition. At the start, the Juniors tried a short, snappy stroke, and gained a little. The Seniors, however, soon made this up, and they came on bow to bow. When the east buoy was reached, neither gained over the other, for both had practised the turn well. It was now a question of which had the more brawn. The force of the wind was terrific, and it was possible to make only the slowest progress. First one crew led, then the other. It was impossible for the spectators to decide which had the better of it. At the last turn they were even again. The Seniors manipu- lated their oars better, and gained half a boat length. Paul Rush, coxswain of the Juniors, urged his crew on. They responded with a spirit that was wonderful, after so hard a struggle against the wind. The distance between the boats was shortened with every stroke, despite the fight ])ut up b - the Seniors. At last they were both gliding along together. Then, in the last two lengths of the race, the Juniors shot ahead, and won with hardh ' a lead ol three k ' ct. Tlir time was 4:22, which was the fastest for the day. HE D) o SENIOR CREW ON THE WATER Regatta and Swimming Races St. Joseph ' s Lake, June 12, 1 p. m. Winners Freshman Engineering (Sarin) Sotomayer, Bow Rockne, No. 2 Dorias, " 3 Jones, " -t Stansfield, " 5 Oaas, (Capt.) Stroke FIRST RACE Losers Freshman LaxL ' (Corby) Cramer, Bow O ' Rourke, No. 2 Folke, " 3 O ' Neill, •• 4 Whitty, " 5 Hinde, (Capt.) Stroke 1 lantllin, Coxswain Cotter, Coxswain SECOND R ( ■E Freshman (Corbv] Sophomore (Sarin) Skcllv. Bnw R. Soisson, Bow Kordvcc, No. 2 I.ahev, Sara ia, No. 2 Schindlcr, ■■ i Dolan, " 3 Scott, " 4 rhilli])s, " 4 Corcoran, " 5 Devil t. " 5 Gushurst Capt.) Stroke Diiniphv, Stroke C. Birder, Coxsw; un 11 Ilk 1) R. ( Newion (Capt.) Coxswain Junior (Silver Jubilee) Senior (Goldi » Jubilee) Condon, Bow Hebenstroil, Bow Howard (Capt.) No. 2 Kiihle, No. 2 kohinson. ■• .? O ' llara, ■• 3 Hroussard •• 4 Ililkert, " 4 ohnston, " 5 Funk, " 5 Lange, Stroke Wilson (Capt.) Stroke Rush. Coxswain .islihurn, C oxswain 260 i J3 HB DO) €K JUNIOR CREW OX THE WATER Swimming Races RELAY Winners Mclilciii ' s Dolphim Ilcbner ' s Minnows LviicJi ' s ]] ' l!tllcs Mehk-m Hcbncr Lvnch Dolaii Le Blanc Crowlev L. Rempe Hevl Duncan Steers Rockne McNulty Fisher Bruce H. Rompe Devine Collins Fish Fordyce Bergman Joe Campbell Officials Starter — Bert Maris Judges of the Finish — Francis O ' Shaughnessy, Arthur Stace Judges of the Courses — Joseph M. Callahan, Edward Cleary Marshals — Ralph Dimmick, Joseph Collins Oftici.il Aiiniiuncer — Joseph Miir|ihy 261 a s J3 tm:m- ;oc3:tm[: m Boat Races: 1912 SENIOR ( UI.W, l ' )U At this writing il is im})ussible to l)refiict with any degree of certainty the result of the races to be held in the com- ing Commencement Week. Most of the Crews ha e liegun practice, however, and seem determined to make the best |)ossible showing when it comes time for them to race. This promises an excit- ing contest, for the oarsmen have never liegiin their training so early before. The Senior Crew organized early in April and began work immediately. ' Dutch " Lange was elected captain, and immediately set out for the boat- house. He was not the first there, however, for he found the old building inhabited by a family of certain ob- jectionable animals. He threatened to call upon the battalion to rout them, but it was unnecessary, for the little enemies ere sensitive enough to depart when tiiey found that their presence was not desired. .Nothing should interfere with the oarsmen, therefore, in the pursuance ot their practice. The Sophomore Crew was the next to organize. Corcoran was elected cap- tain, and imnu ' diateK- brought his men down to tin- lake. ' I ' hey were the first lo use the ery early hours of the morn- ing fur practice. The I ' Veshmen ha e begun operations, Imt as el have not organized their crew. The Jiniiors ha e t ' t to appear, but it is thought that they will do so er ' soon. a HB DO)] IK ml 263 i 1 1 ■S ' f? 264 i Tl fr CUiMPA.W B Military Department This is the second year of tlic rc i al of ilic Military Department at Notre Dame. In times gone by there were military organizations at the L ' ni ersity, but for reasons best known to their memliership, they failed to maintain the interest necessary for their support, died out, and were for- gotten. For some years, except among the preparatory stud- ents in St. Edward ' s and Carroll Halls, there was no military training; but in the fall of 1 !(), ( " aiUain R.R. Stogsdall, U.S. A., Retired, took up acli e management of the Military De- partment, ha ing been appointed to the position by the I ' nited States War Department a few months before. He immediately set aliout organizing the Battalion, and met with a success hardh anticipated ff)r the first year of the work. Four complete companies wrrc enlisted, not includ- ing the Carroll Compan -, and the membership of all to- gether reached nearly three hundred cadets. That their training was most efficient is evidenced b the er - fa or- ble report given of them by the otificer delegated to inspect the luittalion liy the I ' nited States C.o crnment. After the insi)ection, he congral nlaii-d ilu- ca(k■t upon the excel- lence of their dr ill, and told them that they were making s|)lendid use of the (jjiportunities gi en them. The ofificial rejiort was no less encouraging, all hough it was couched in more technical language. C. PT.AI.V STOGSD.M.I IXSPECTING C.APT AM) 265 HM m o €m I " jl Ti 5«33BX8B ....-„„ COMPANY C This c-ar. while tlie gniund had been broken by last year ' s work, there were no few ciifficulties to be encoimtered. The Militar - Department was no longer new, and as the enjoyment of its ad antages was not made compulsory, the students who were to go into it did so pureK- on it merits. A few, of course, declared that they could not afford the two or three hours time necessary to be given to it, but the number of these was inconsiderable. There were plenl ' to take their places, as also to fill the ranks where vacancies occurred owing to the non-return of students. Four companies were again enrolled, with the necessarx ' complement of officers. As most of these men had gone tlirongh the training of ' asi year. Captain Stodsgall was able to make much greater headwa " , and as a result the showing to be made in the coming inspection will be e ' en superior to ih.it made last year. The comiian- ies ha e not only attained to more proficiency ' in the old formations, but are able to perfectly execute se eral new ones. The marksmen of the Battalion are becoming more accurati ' with e ery piMctice. c show a picture of the Chatnpion ritle team. l)rill nccur tluTc linirs dnrint; the week, .ind Lists Ironi ti c orlnck in ihi- .ifuinnnn iiniil -i . No ilasses SERGE.WT UKRIXG 266 im 1 J3 HE D ] € COMPANY D are taught at this hour, but it is a regular study period for those not drilling. This arrangement has been found to work out satisfactorily, and is certainly better than that followed last year when the Battalion was first introduced. At these drills, Captain Stogsdall acts as major, and is assisted by Sergeant Hering, wiio was stationed here by the government in September. The commissioned officers are all seniors in the college courses, and through the experi- ence gained last year, are able to helji materialK ' in making the Battalion ' s organization, as far as drilling is conci-rned, perfect. The benefits to be derixed from militar - ti ' .tining are too ob ious for us to spend any time tabulating them. W ' c see the cadets in civilian garb e er ' da ' , and as has been .said elsewhere, it is an easy matter to pick them out of a crowd ol students by their erect and graceful carriage. There ma - be some of us whom militar - training would not benefit in this particular, although e en that isdoubt- I 111. bill ii is certain that there are none of us who would not be iulpt ' d in some way by it. If it did nothing more for a man than increase his respect for authority- and dexclop in him tlir (|u,ilit - of nn(|utstioiiing obedience, it should be an o cnli.Ll p.ut of lii college course. . t .Voire CHAMPION RIFLE TEAM OK THE HATTAI.ION 267 1 HE DO)] ! □ CARROLL COMPANY Dame the student ran cnjo - its benefits, and yet suffer no interference with his studies or his recreation. It is rumored that in the coming ear the training will he made comimlsory for students in the freshman and sophomore years, although at the present time we cannot state it with absolute authorit -. This is ob ' iously a mo -e in the right direction, and cannot helji equijjping Notre Dame men henceforth e en better for fighting the battles o( the world. The enthusiasm nf this year ' s Battallion manifested itself in arious wa s, but more I)articularly in one nl tin- most successful social functions of the year, a full description of which is gi en elsewhere. The Military Ball was carefully planned as are all other operations connected with the militar -, and consequentK ' it could not fail to be successful. The cadet uniforms gave it a distinctive note hardly to be obtained in the other dances. That Captain Stogsdall and the men associated with him will C(jntinue to meet with suc- cess in this (k ' ljartment seems assured, inv ihi ' ir splendid earnestness could not but be thus re- warded. In less than two years, the Battalion has come to be accepted as a regular part of our university life. W ' e can hardl - hold forth on its possibilities for the future, but wc know that it will not fail to become mf)re and mf)re |)oi)ular e ery year until it embraces in it member- ship ])ra( ' ti(ally ,ili of ihc tiiiieiit bdily. 268 i m COMMISSIONED OFFICERS Battalion Staff COMMISSIONED STAFF Lieutenant and Adjutant l.co. J. Condon Lieutenant and Quartermaster John W. Costello Lieutenant and Signal Officer Carmo F. Dixon Lieutenant and Conuuissary Frank B. McBridc NON-COMMISSIONED STAFF Sergeant Major Louis J. Kiley Quartermaster Sergeant Simon E. Twining Color Sergeant Edward F. Barrett Drum Major Brick IL deFries Officers in Companies COMPANY B Captain James Nolan 1st Lieutenant John Sawkins 2nd Lieutenant Fred M. ( ' lilbough 1st Sergeant 1 ' aniel Shou lin COMPANY D Captain Leo Garriiy 1st Lieutenant Thomas Dockweiler 2nd Lieutenant V. T. Maguirc 1st Sergeant Paul Schmidt t COMPANY C Captain I ' .iul Rothwell Ist Lieutenant Warren Burke 2nd Lieutenant William McMorran 1st Sergeant Fred (. " ountiss CARROI.I. COMPANY Captain I ' abiaii Johnston 1st Lieutenant Albert Keys 2nd Lieutenant Leo Schumackcr 1st Sergeant Charles Lahey 269 i 1 m □ i fcs- UXIVERSITY BAND is«i uo jrfWIrtRTTT .••T-iv.» -r; ■ }; -h ' I M-. I I I.M. I 1 ' l-, l.l l I.- M O ' HLE DO) € M ■.. ' -r j A ' J-i T ' lL- CAMPfS LII-E 271 fi Tl3r i X 272 a 13 HB D ' Scene: Prefect ' s Office. Time: 7:00 P. M. Prefect discovered. Prefecl: Let ' s see! In casting up the day ' s account, I find another record has been made. Twelve times three hundred makes a neat array — Demerits now fall thick as .April showers. Twelve times three hundred, that makes thirty-six, .And that among four floors distributed. Makes just nine hundred to each several flat. I can afford to be a little kind, -And show my generous spirit to the boys. Four into thirty-six goes nine, and nine Will Ik- the night permissions that I ' ll give. (Knock.) Hello, come in. (Enter C. B.) C.B.: Well, Father, what ' s the chance? I want to see the show in town tonight. Vou know it ' s got a part exactly like The character that I ' ve been picked to draw On Easter Monday. It ' s a cracking show .And worth the money. I mtisl see the play. So I ' ll be going, Father. An revoir. Prefect: ' onr wordiness, I fear, has spoiled your case. ' ou ' •e taken fully fifty words to say What better you ' d have said in five. Vou go, .And ere ihe sun sets on another day, ■ ' ou ' ll be in Brownson. Oo back to your room, .And see you come to morning ]irayer. Adieu. Exit C. -J. I c.in return the compliment ()U .see. (Enter II. B.) 11. B.: Father, I have a date that I must keep, .And so must journey lownward. What ' s the dope? Prefect: You ' ve only got a cool two ninety-five. So you can go till half-past eight; but mind, If you have not reported here by then, ' ou ' ll find your cup will o errt jw, and ' ou Will have another date in Brownson hall. II. B.: But Father, this date ' s with a lady friend; Vou know I couldn ' t break away at eight. Prefect: I ' m sorry, sir, but this is no debate; ' ou ' ve heard the answer; you may go or stay. Here comes another; please don ' t block the way. ( . B. lingers. Enter F. R. C.) Good evening, sir. I didn ' t see you out To put the shot this afternoon. What ' s wrong ? F. R. C. : Why Father, it was just this way; you see, I didn ' t have my Spanish duty done At three o ' clock, and so I had to stay .And finish it. Tomorrow I ' ll be out, But just now I must journey to the Bend To see ihr di ' ntist. Prefect: Sir, is this a joke, Or do you thiidv I ' ll take you at your word? Think up a good one :ind come back. Who ' s ne.xt? (Exeunt F. R. C and H. B. Enter B. C.) What is it. Bob? .Another tangled foot? The last four thousand feet ycni handed me Had more of words than sense, it seems to me. Why don ' t you take in " In .Memoriam " .And base your style on that? ' Tis better far To ha ' e a gem cast in a simple rhyme Thau with the words of all Ihe Saxon tongue To build a metric monument to folly. Read Father Tabb B. C: But l- ' ather, 1 just came — Prefect: — ' S ' ou ' ll find his gems quite to your liking. Bob, If you ha e any ear for verse or sense. But I ' ll be busy here tonight, and so Will not be able now to see your verse; N ' ou ma ' come down — 273 o B.C.: But Father, what I want Is just to ask permission — Prefect: What, tonight? Why you were down last month at night, my boy. And arc not due until another moon. ho ' s that? (Enter G. I ' .j B. C: But Father, hear a word in m - defense: I want to visit Tommy Riley ' s room; There is no prefect on the flat, so 1 Was forced to seek vour presence. May I, then? Prefect : Well, if you cause no rough-house you may go- But turn the light out in vour room. (To F. Y.) Well, Frank, What now? F. ] ' .: I have to go to Mishawak ' tonight To visit a sick friend — Prefect: Or wreck a bank. It ' s too bad, George, but you are sick yourself, I fear: delinquents have no chance, So please retire. {Exeunt B. C. and F. Y. Enter P. M. Good evening, Paul. What ' s up? . 5. : Father, there is a small affair in town I must attend tonight — St. Patrick ' s Hall. Prefect: I ' m sorry, Paul, but you must be aware The office hours here are from nine to twelve. Besides, I ' ve caught you smoking thirty times. Thee skived our vesper prayer so often now That I scarce know if you are in the hall. Your class work has been poor — . . " ?. ; Oh, by the way, I ran across a funny thing today: I see our friend Demosthenes, in his Achitophet and Ahsolom, a ers Poetic justice is a farce: but Mivart says His premises are wrong — they oftimes are, As I have noticed. Do you not think so? Prefect: It ' s too bad, Paul, but this is not the place For such contentions. I have passed my word . ' ou might as well call up your lady friend. And call the evening oft ' . P. M. : But as I said— Prefect: Old College is the only place for you. Good evening, Paul. (Telephone rings.; Hello, hello, who ' s there? Is that you, Don? What ' s that, again tonight? You ' ve been in town tiie nights this week. You sa ' You can ' t get out in time? Well, for this once You may stay down: but tr ' to make it back By twelve o ' clock: you know the lid ' s on tight. Goodbye. P. M.: Oh, Father, I have just another word — TABLEAl " . CLRTAIX. 274 M 13 mi El 1 SEARCHIXG FOR THE BEAUTY IX DISTRESS ( ELEBRATIXC, Professor: If a hokk-r of real property who has never had either ihiklren or heirs shoukl die, who woiikl reiei e the property? Cotter : ' es. Professor: What ' s that? Cotter: I nuaii his i;randihil(kcn. Devine: I thought we ' d have hash todav instead of fish. McCiiniess: Why? Devine: (AlTectins; Knglish acceni ) This is ' ash Wechiesday, you know. McGinness: Isn ' t that joke borrowed. ' Devine: O ves, this is Lent. 275 li 1 1 « Ciiiiv: Devlin : Curl v. Scene: Brown son Rejector y Time: Thanksgiving Day {Enter " Curly " Noicers et al.) Chorus: Curly: Well boys, let us fall to. Ah! Turkey, cli! Marshall: It seems the cooks are phuiiit; foul today. A pleasant pun — but then, forgi -e the word. If you guys want to eat, I ' ll car c the biril. McQuade: Hey, Curl -, will (iu waicli iliat guy O ' Rourkc? He ' s trying to swipe the olixes — that tlon ' t work With us on (la -s like this. Curly: ow, boobs, don ' t fight — You ' ll spoil my carving wing — do that tonight; But ncAV, shoot ' round the siiutls. Devlin He ' , Turk McCJuade, I think ou ' d better get O ' Rourke a spade. His ffirk is leaking. Curly: Xow, my friend Meyers, I ' ll ask what part of this our heart desires? Meyers: A leg, or even two legs, sir, sa ' I. Curly: . Alright, then limb-er uj:). Xow, Colter: whisjier, guy, Creincr What of this beast will nu; . leg? ' ()u ' ll star i ' : This is no blooming spider tli.il I Cotter: car -e. This brute luTe is ,i bird, .i bi-|)ed, Clarke: kid. ' ou dubs should order up a centi- pede. Geiger: Geiger: Will some kind fellow pass the dressing, please. ■Put " 1 ntlerson : Ciirlv: I Would a niigluN appetite ap- pease. O reach that guy. Tonight he ' ll get his rough ' ns. This here junk isn ' t dressin ' , kid, it ' s stuffin ' s. Shoot that green stuff! .Aw — don ' t hesitate. That celery ' s made to eat — not decorate. Hey, cut that throwing oiu, and tell me now. ' hat part of this here animal wilt thou. The meat, of course. Make light of this with me Anil ()u won ' t e en get a feather, see .■ " Saw Curl -, if -ou do not mind, I ' d like " The part that hist went through the fence. ' ou hike, I ' ll to the library! There ' s talcs enough I ' p there to till our crop. This last end stuff Purloins my goat . Thiin cranberries is great. es — great to cram xoursell I ' hock fullof. Wait Intil the wee sma ' ht)urs — -Aw — nix; this ain ' t No pi ' ssimistic fi ' stixal. ( ireat Saint! A nail! Somebody spiked the spuds-- M,d e haste! He ' s goin ' to ring the bell. Shoot down the pasti ' . 276 IVIotto : Save Yourselves First. MUCKRAKER l ' ()lir : To Be Free But XoitoBe l.vmlii ' d. LAST VOLUME SOME TIME IN THE MONTH OF DOME LAST NUMBER PEERLESS PERIODICAL Though Somewhat Spasmod- icaL the Muckraker has been Acknowledged the greatest Organ of Reform. Much 111 Will, yet Won- derful Results. The wonderful little organ of reform which appeared for the first time on Friday the Thirteenth in October last has been recognized by Notre Dame ' s exacting critics as the most effectual paper to appear on our beautiful and sun- lit campus. Indeed much ill-will and much crabbing followed in the wake of the prodigy of jour- nalism, yet there followed also many striking and gr atifying re- forms. The re ision of otir baseball schedule, ascribable to the Muck- raker, is one of the greatest bene- fits ever bestowed upon the per- secuted student body. Because of the efhcacy of the " Mtickraker ' s " subtle but ponderous intliiencc we have such exhibitions on the dia- nK)nd as would stir the heart of a gladiator. If it had not been for this Jacobinic journal we might never ha e witnessed an Arkansas scries — might ne er ha e had a snake dance, might ne er and so on ad libilimi. If it hatl not been for the " Muckraker, " the famous Sorin ( ' (imi)any might ncNt-r ha e I)aled into ol)scurit -. If it had not been for the " Muckraker " the Rooter ' s Associalioii might ha e ciinlintied in its |ii " cd.iti jr ' iLjrafl. DREADFUL DISASTER 1 The Tyrannic Foundered off Walsh Campus. Many I Students Lost. While the seasick passengers of the staunch craft Tyrannic were aimlessly amusing themselv es in , the Salon (Condon ' s Bar) dancing the latest mid-ocean craze, the snake crawl, they were thrown into fearful consternation by a severe bump felt from head to tail. It was later discovered that this shock was caused by a collision with the frozen mien of several well known Titans. While the undaunted orchestra played " Home Sweet Home " many students (number not ascertainable) were engulfed in the seething waves of official ostra- cism. The brave captain sank with his ship — as a captain should — saying not a word. Not a female passenger was lost — for the co-eds were already tucked safely away in their life boats far across the cam- pus. Most of the passengers were traveling steerage. It is not defi- nitely known who the owner of the shi]) was but it is believed that he made a fast getaway. The wire- j less operator escaped with a black- ened eye. Catalogued list of dead ma ' be seen in the student ' s oflicc. If not for the " Muckraker " the Senior ( " lass might still ha c liccn in (lebl. .Xnd o the reporter could go on endlessly deeiJening the impression made !) • the e -an- gelicil sheet but liis |)tirpose is iiit(irinati(in, nut rerdllcclion. . ' lTIILETIC SITUATION FRIGHTFUL Muckraker Saved the Day Once Will do so Again. The " Muckraker " has forced the management of athletics in this institution to conduct its affairs upon a saner basis; with the result that we have schedules in baseball and track that look pretty good. By this we have earned the undying gratitude of the student body. But what of the athletes who are to comjiete in these contests? We must ha e athletes, or these splen- did schedules mean only uninter- mittent defeat. Why was J. F. O ' H-ra coldly told that his services as cross-bar were no longer re- quired? Why was Ep Cle-ry sat on when he asked to Ije permitted to compete in the high-jumj)? Win- was George Dal-na sniiblied when he offered to do his best in the broad-grin? Why was Johnin ' Mehl-m told to take a float when he deserted the good shij) " Corb " for the ' arsit ' le ialhaii? Win- was P-ul B-rne tlenied the pri i- lege of winning fame for Alnta Mater in the shot-])iii and ham- mer-throw.- ' These are hard (|ues- tions to answer, Mr. Management. Perhaps frotu your pedestal of rare self-sufliciency y(ju cannot ap- preciate a good thing w hen you see it. WV ' ll. f ran. and w f respect- filll - direct -our atlenlion to the gentlemen mentioned, and proffer our services in the si ' liction of others, if tlie - ai-e needed. « 13 13 HE D E 13 A Visit to the Priory IThc Dome Managomcnt wishes to express its earnest gratitude to J. Bunk Slinger, author of " Gray Gleams of Moonshine, " " Select Thnughts from English Three, " " Literary Plagiarism, " etc.. for the achance sheets of his latest unpublished book, " The Student at Home, or How The - Do It. " Air. Slinger ' s delightful series of essays should be on every library table. His observations are largely his own (pardon the euphumismi, and thev possess the blessed merit of sunmiing up the e.vperiences of a single slumming tour, so they are not marre l by the prejudice that comes from too intimate acquaintance. But " is a diamond not worth the mining? " Vou may judge of their merit yourselves, for we cull for your delectation a few lines from the chajiter entitled, " A Visit to the Priory. " — Ed. Dome.) I found Mr. DclancN ' in his room. He smilingly motioned me to a seat on the trimk. I smiled to him in return, and he grinned broadh ' . I may say that his features retained that peculiar juxtajjosition during our entire inter ie v. I asked if I might be allowed to remain at his side for a few hours while he worked. He looked at me twice in succession, and said, " Please repeat. " I repeated, and he replied, " Oh, yes, you may sit at my side while I do a few hours ' work. " He then took a seat by the window and gazed for fully five ininutes at the little dippers chasing one another around on the top of Science Hall. Then he lurnetl to me, and, " That, " he said, " is a few hours ' work. " I rose and took my departure. My knock at the next door was answered b ' a mufified, " Come, coine, come, " and in I came. I am not sure that my entrance caused consternation, but it is certain that the fi e occupants of the floor fell flat on their faces when I entered. Then at a whisjx ' red word from one of their nimilier, who punctuated his language with a peculiar whirring minion of the forefinger in the neighborhood t)t the temple, they arose and resumed their work. They seemed so intensely absorlietl that I did not enture to disturb them, and I had a wonderful opportunity ' of observing them closely. Splendid tellows they were, with keen, eager faces, anrl they missed not a move of the small cubes with which they worked. Their calculations seemed very rapid to me, unversed as I am in figures, for they repeated numbers much as one would recite that tripping masterpiece " The Charge of the Light Brigade. " Vet quick as they were, my poetic ear caught the rime of the words " seven " and " ele en, " and my soul was fed as I watched them. " This, " I said to my.self, " is a wontlerful example of intensity, " and I left them to resume my i)ilgrimagc. In another room I fotmd three ardent lo -ers of Shakespeare enacting with li eK- realism the cauldron scene from Macbeth. They had what the - called a " sj irit fire " Ix-neath a miniature cauldron, anrl in the essel itself the ' were stirring a dark-brown liciuid which seemed to be fast assuming a state of iscosity, while a rare odor of chocolate filled the room. On the front door of the next apartment I found a placard which read. " Come in. but don ' t knock, ne meditationem perturbes. " I obeyed the strange summons, and 1 fmnid m (if in ihc apart mcnl of the Timekiller brothers, Willy and . ill . Roth were there, but neither seemed awaic 111 my presence, so deei)ly engrossed were tlii in the game they were i)Ia ing. They were saying aloud the following words: Willy — " Laburniun, noun. .An ornamental tree {Cylisiis Labnnimu nr Lahiiiiiinn viilgare) of the bean UxmUy (Lci uminosae), a nati e of llu ' .- I|)s. ha ing large ello flowers and a hard, dark wood. L. Lac, noim. A resinous substance exuded from an Kast-lndian scale insect — " illy- " My brother, it pains me to make you cognizant of your error, but -ou ha e omitted the word ' labyrinth, ' ami its attendant words, ' labyrinthic, labyrinthine, lal) rinthal, laby- rinthean, and labyrinthian. " Willy — " My dear brother, I grieve ilial 1 should ha e been so careless, i)Ui 1 must congratu- l.iic ou on your perspicacity. 1 realize w li ii this last error of mine must lead to, for 1 made three mistakes in liie ' c ' s, ' fi e in the ' g ' s ' and two in the ' I ' s ' before this montmiental blunder. The dictionary- then is yours by the rules of our contest, and I congratulate ou on ymir splendid coni|ue; t . " lu ' H Willy p(iki ' llie e miblr wnnU he n i r .md threw liim ell in his brother ' s arms, and there Htlt 1 mtisl draw the ci:rlain (ju this scene ui iiilimale alfeclion. 278 a m MM n orry m " Tr i Notre Dame Dictionary Brownson Hall. A combination of dormitory and sturiy hall which serves as a training camp for the uninitiated and as a hermitage for the veteran. Bun. A compound of highh- pulverized hay-seed and yeast foam, resembling chalk in its elasticity and a pretzel in color, but not quite as palatable as the former nor as juicy as the latter. Campus. .An extensive plot of ground whose un- ploughed surface gives employment to Brother Hugh ' s army of nomadic nabobs. Crab. A man who drinks his cofTee out of a saucer because there is only one handle cm the cup. Cram. Crowding nine years work into an hour and twenty minutes by dc ouring all the 1 ks charged to one ' s account. Corby Hall. Winter quarters for athletic " dope- sters, " li ing under a monarchical form of govern- ment. It has a slate rnof and a statue in front of il, ,ind its Italic are eiiuipped with apparatus for all manner of gvmnastic exercises, including three geographies and a hymn-book. Cigarette. Obsolete. Delinquent List. . vast system of registration devised for the purpose of stimulating the imagina- tive faculties of the prosaic student, and encour- aging his home corres[)ondence. Dome. Si quacris, circumspice. Flunked. S.iid lo resemble the dying note of the swan and u.sed onomatajioeically lo describe the splashing souiul of f)ne f.dling into a tub of butter- milk. Hash. . ictual agglomer.ile origin. iling in the more densely populated sections of the kilclien. Jit. . coin of iiniverKil acceptance, ol llie .due of live cenla ()s — the twentieth part of a buck; ex- changeable for a " lenio and 4 ' s. " I, id. A precautioTi taken lo prevent the students from entirely supporting the street car company. Makin ' s. Obsolete; a yellow, ll.iky, aromatic m,i- lerial formerly used in 1 hi iiphoUlering of rice paper r linders. Morning Prayers. .A questionable excuse for ringing the- l ig bell al six A. . 1. Old College. The Palace of the .Muckraker, the DOME and the periodical profs.; answers to 3826 man - times, when She ' s call He ' s. Orpheum. One of the elcctives; most popular with the members of the " Thursday Afternoon Dramatic League. " Prefect. Derived from the Latin pre — before, and fticliini — the deed; hence one anticipating a mis- demeanor, and apprehending the culprit in a manner decidedK- « posleriorf. Prep. -An insecti erous infinitesimal representing the lowest type of organized life. Pony. .A ferocious nocturnal centipede, domesticated b - liack-row students of modern universities. Rec. .A syncopateil form of wreck against which the faculty has made all necessai ' provision. Rooter ' s Association. .A silent gathering of otherwise noisy people. Sermon. So-called from Sermonius, one of the votar- ies of ,Mor|)heus; an auricular so]iorific which serves all the purposes of an anaesthetic without any of the ill-efifects. Skive. .An achanced form of the game " hound and hare, " in which the prefects enter with odds of ten to nothing. Sorin Hall. I ' he gra i ard of student resolutions, furnishing shower baths aiul demerits for the lame .111(1 h.ill. .St. Joe Hall. A liDiiie lor I he torso, est.iblished anil conducted by Brother I ' lori.m upon strictly hum. mi tarian principles. Walsh Hall. . huge and well equippeil residence hall conl.iining the Notre Dame menagerie, offering every ad antage lo the student, including bowling alleys and morning prayers; popularly known as the rendezvous of Notre Dame ' s most skilled pipe- climbers. ' ashingl n Hall. A l.iboratory of psycho-physics, wherein is teviiij i Ik riidnr.ime of ilie student. 280 Weather Forecast WatLh the Balls. If Windy. Swift. If ot, Slow. If Fair. Middling. THE STUB ( With Dome Supplement Free ) Polic - : A g a i n s I t 1 1 ' rto -erniiuMit ()L. 111. ISSIK FOR THK VKAR 1012 . ( ). OUR DAILY WHO S WHO Few in civic life are better known to our people than that prince of good fellows Mr. Tubby, whose picture we present to our readers this morning. Mr Tubby is ad- verse to the camera — doesn ' t care to have his picture taken. Hence, when our staff photograjiher ap- proacheti him, he declared in ih.il charactcri ticali - gruff wa - of his: " Bow-wow, I ' m not in the flash- light business. I ' m no Adonis, like lots of guys around Ihtv whn think they are. " Ho ve cr, his Ijettur nature |}rt- vailed, and liiri- is Mr. Tul)b - a a result. TiiLie is no need to sjieak of liis work. Like many of our lioys, he slarlrd late in lift ' and (Continued on V: c 4. Col. ,i) TOWN NEWS Jim Krawfelt, who wa caniu-d in ' 04, is at prest -nt located at Joiict. Jim has still a warm s|)ot in liis heart for the old place, and thinks there ' s quite a difference. j Da e Hookfoot, one of the clev- erest student skivers of the early nineties, got married April 8th to Miss Lillian Singsong. To Da e and his beautiful young bride, the " Stub " hastens to extend its heart- felt felicitations. Students will be interested in knowing that Peter Woolgast who iiolds the record for the highest number of flunks is now a cow ; doctor in Broomfield. Pete reports a thri -ing cow business. Corby Hall beat Walsh in the Interhall Delinquent Meet begin- ning April. Walsh protested and the matter was referred to the Minor Board. The Board has not taken any action, at this writing, but will probably resign. (Continued on Page 2. Col. 3) OUR WASHINGTON LETTER By Special Correspondent INDEX OF TODAYS NEWS I ' .iK ' ' Washington Lcttur 1 Roosevelt Better 2 I ' lea for .Sobriety ■ ' • Sorin puts ban on .Athletics S .- n Editorial 1 ( Kthics Sartorial 2 ' ) Laura Jean Cotter ' s Affairs of the Heart .SO I )f Kries ' Torso Stung by Hunil le- bee 61) 1 )oi- Ilaher ' ( ciK iim on " Mow lo Keep Well " M The ' ell(j v Peril — -A Lemon 24 ( ieorge Delana Freezes his Ears . l,i l ' M2 Class the Most Brilliant in ' ears 7 ' ' Washington, May 15. This morning we had the pleas- ure of a three hours ' chat with the president in the Green Room and secured some pretty good views of Mr. Taft. In the first place, we are positiv ' fe the President will make the fight of his career at the Chicago Convention and that he will sit down hard on Roosevelt. It is about definitely arranged that Mr. Eric Hans von Fries will make the nominating speech and that Mr. Frank O ' Connell will be on of the seconds. Thus our Germans and our Hibernians will be duly placated. This is considered a wise stroke by the shrewd ones in the game of politics. On the other hand we happen to know that Roosexeli will have Patrick A. Barry to gi e his opener with William Milroy for second and J. Kdgar Allan Poe Heiser in his usual third position. The Pro- gressixes are contemplating that William J. Hicks will stampede the con -ention with a jjoem. We are not sure if Hicks will accept, but if he does, there will be a stampede all right. We ha e au- thority for slating that one chap- ter of Gcniuniia will be reatl !) • Henr - 1 )ockweiler just lo pro e to the Salet ' ' al c people that the Si. I ' .itrick ' s Day crowd doesn ' t nm the whole country. The music of the day will be furnished by . i I Carmody, assisted In- the (Coiuinued on Paye 3, Col. 2) THE STT ' B THE STUB PETER C. STURLER Editor and Pr(i|)rii_-ti r SCRAPS OF NEWS Eric (If Fries called into ye ed ' s yesterday. He says he is going out wesi when lie grows up. Seems ' ike Eric lias grown quite hand- Dailv Short Storv AN AWFUL TRAGEDY Leased Wire and Old College Telephone | gamely already we think Night Calls Preferred OUR NEW COURSE ' hat promises to be the strong- est course in ihe whnii ' University will he inaugurated with fitting ceremonial next Seiitember. c refer to the course in AcKanced Skiving, whicii has lieen agitated for some time. Four of the keenest minds on ihe or in Europe ha e been secured to By Dil Howe Harrdo. Art Carmody showed us a new- patent face tonic, which he says t was an awful night, and fur- is just the thing. Art looks so thermore, he was all upset o er well himself, we should think so. the way she had treated him, the Call on Jim ' s for a sluue. Laugh ■ixen. For ten long years he had and the w orld laughs with you is suffered all the time, and now he Jim ' s motto. would take revenge — Ah! Revenge Several citizens of the illage of i; by all means sweet. Walsh visited friends in our neigh- A moment later two silent forms boring village of Brownson lately might ha e Ijeen seen, had ou and stayed a few weeks and then been there, and they were pushing ubject either Ihtc .g it back again, tired but happy, a third in a wheel-barrow. Alas It uu tr - Harr - Pulliam, he what were they going to do? A carry the student body through can give you a pair of suspenders moment later a shot rang out on the every phase ot the topic during a that ' ll bust pretty quick. midnight air, and then all was period of four years. The Dean of the Department is that well known savant, Dr. .A! Bergman. In ad- Our neighbors over in Sorin had still. Oh, what an awful deed! the tuner lately, tuning the piano. .Xext morning, worse had come . We like piano music ourself but to worse. Tin thousand torsoes c.t.on to hrecting the course, the j f„r some strange reason we don ' t wept bitterlv, and then grief turned d.stmguishe l professor will give ' et to like that Sorin music. to wrath, and they, too, wanted special lectures on Night Skiving. | L st MondaN- the Associate Professor, Dr. Bas Sois- Car ran all day and lidn ' t get off son, will lecture five hours a week U g track tor torty weeks on Fire-Escaping Hill Street some revenge. Xo chance for our hero now. These awful things, : scarcely distinguishable as hiunan, For the benefit of our readers, made the night hideous witii their we gi e the general Directory of terrific gnashing of teeth. " Ciood versity IS fortunate and should con- Ol,] (-„,|,.g,._ i , . . . p.-,, " ;,,. y- - e Court exclaimed, and gratulate itselt. Mart Hey! tor the | finite correspondence. with one fell blow sent his adver- chair ot Ouick (.et-Away. Whi ' in theory and jjractice. The Uni . . " ' I Edward Clearv (22 c c c)— Reader sary crashing giving some time to the theory of I „f | . . Charles Crowle - the suiiject, mosi of his efforts will be de ' ote l to the iiractice. Dr. E. Roach will lecture on Sense Pcr- ce|)liiin. (diisisling of exi)iTiniental into cternit -. .A moment later the scraping of a Student frii ' ud sho el disiurl)ed the nocturnal of George Lynch. Cyril Curran — Chief Tamer of il Three (3) ring Circus. tests in recognizing tlu ' presence Walter Duncan— Poet, Philanthro- of a prelect before he is in sight. pj t, Circus Manager and Laelan- There will be remilar weekly Medallist, tests of the student ' s iiroficiency Russell Finn The Hustler Who on Thursdays and Sundays, and Don ' t, records of the students will be Jacob C.eiger — Const. ible. kept by Ihe rectors of the ,iriousl Henr - Kuhle Teleplinne Bduth liul halls. High standing is i.. bi- re- ' and Chlet Hello. warded by residence in the Main ICmile .M..lle Well, ilure ' ,-, where Building. )u get us. solitutle. TOWN NEWS (CoiitimUMi Ironi l iit;i ' I . Col. 2) Our friind W, liter Duncan is biis - m. iking le.uK tor the Great Event. ' e a wmi ' t tell. Mr. Henry 1 )iHkw eiler was found not studying mie exening this session. It w,is when the electric iglits went out during the slnrm. .Mr. ( it ' oige Lynch on llu ' other li.ind was found sliuhing this alternoon. THE STUB JIM HA-HA Hello Jim, Ha-Ka. Hello there, Ha-Ha. Going to take some of that wool off, eh.- ' As the boys say. Ha-Ha. Yep. Going to a party.- ' Ha-Ha. Nope. Going home to a funeral. Going to a funeral, eh. ' ' Ha-Ha. How ' s business, Jim.- ' Oh, pretty good — pretty good — as the boys say. Ha-Ha. Got any scalp irrigater, Jim.- ' What ' s that? Hair tonic. Oh, no. See Duncan. Ha-Ha. How ' s that? He didn ' t use to ha e any hair. Now he has a nice long one. I trim it for him e ery month or so. My, it ' s a tough one. Just shows what you can do if you keep at it. Ha-Ha. Trim this .idc nl m head too. Jim- All right — an lhing iiu want, OUR WASHINGTON LETTER (C(nUiniR-(I from fa e 1. Ciil. . i)ugk ' rs and jiossibly by the Sorin piano — newly-tuned. The master of ceremonies has announced the order of the procession which we gi e just as it will happen: First, Mounted Police under the command of Larry assisted b - John Mangan; then the U. S. Arm - and Navy followed by the Battalioi-i; Old College, preceded In- KuhK ' s chicken yard; the conditioned Seniors and the flunks in the -ari- (uis colleges of the Uni -ersity with the Brownson Hall Delinquent list; Leo Condon; Peter ' erns; Leo Condon ' s arguments on Wo- man Suffrage done up in tin foil; the bank; Sorin Hall Through Sleeper; the orchestra, playing " Sing me to Sleep; " Lenehan pre- senting Milroy with the flowers (great cheering) ; the Scholastic Board rather somewhat behind time because Finn is Grand Mar- shal; the pipe organ; the Walsh Hall pin setters; Valve with ample police for protection; the baseball team championed by the " Purdue Exponent; " the student Voochil- lers with George Lynch rather to the front ; mail carriers of the various halls; the express wagon; the boat Crews; the Senior Class of the One Mile West (prolonged and most enthusiastic applause) ; the Knights of the Night permis- sion; tin- Knights (if the Carpet; eh? Ha-Ha. And so on and so forth for ten minutes more, — then — Feel better now, eh. Ha-Ha. (Jingle-Jingle) Thanks, money makes the automobile go, eh? Ha Ha. Goodbye, Jim. Ha-Ha. Goodbye. Ha-Ha. Glenn Smith; the Engineering So- ciety in gasbag balloons; Tifliby; Tubby will probably be the last, unless the St. Joe Track team with Cap and Shoes decides to enter. After the procession, which will proceed around the Quadrangle and then on to Chicago via the Three I bridge, the entire party will lunch with President Taft. The return trip will be made by automobile or the Grand Trunk six-hour .Ac- commodation — proliably by the G. T. There will l)e a (|uiet time next day and a general permission to retrun to class. We should have mentioned before that Lange will act as chief Fire Marshal, and that William Raymond Cotter (19 1-2 CCC), being about to be graduated in the law class of 1913, will secure the right of way for the procession. The News and Times may copy this, since both papers furnish pretty much the same dope. W e forgot to state that President Taft was delighted that Duncan was created Poet Laureate. It has spread consternation among the Professors, as it well might. That is all we ha e to say for this time. CONTRIBUTED BY MARY ANN SQUABBS There ' s a paper that ' s called the " Scholastic, " Whose editor ' s nerve is elastic; But some day we ' ll rise And tear out his eyes .And ,-ulo])t other methods (|uite drastic. DAILY TEXT Dixi Delintjuentilnis: Xolite exaltare cornui. (Ps. 14) " 1 m to the delinquents: Do not blow your horn. " 283 THF STIR ILLUSTRATED POETRY ( NO; this isn ' t Cook or Peary, Of whose yarns the world is w " ear ' , Xor a venturesome explorer Of the Southern Polar Sea. ' Tis a chap who brooks no balking. When he starts to go a-walking, And who lets no blizzard bluff hini- Vours truly, Arthur B. No; this isn t Cook or Peary, Of whose arns the world is wear ' , Xor a venturesome explorer, Xor Atlantic City belle. ' Tis a chap who brooks no crowing, W hen he starts to go a-rowing, And who lets no billow bluff him — Yours truly, Bernard L. Ve Ed, when he read these two beautiful pieces of poetrj ' , sent them to the board of sharks on " Structural Similarity, " nu the charge of plagiarism. Tin committee, after mature consideration, returned a verdict of not guilty. So we think we will take a chance, like our conservative rontemporary the " Scholastic, " and we hope we have better luck OUR DAILY WHO ' S WHO (Continued from Page 1, 1st Col. never expects to catch up with him- self. He hangs around Brother Hugh a good deal, and has a kind of general permission. Still it can- not be said that he hits the town ver ' often — as even his worst ' enemies agree. He is not a hard worker, but there are others — plenty others. He lives in Brown- son generally, but has received warnings on a few occasions about being sent to Walsh. He belongs to several exclusive clubs, like the " Delinquent List, " the " Special Exam Bunch. " the " Skixers " Civic League, " the " Training Table, " •The Round Table, " the " Old Col- lege Private Telephone System, " and sings bass in the " Glee club. " His habits are very simple. " A full stomach, a cool and re- fined spot to rest my wean, ' body — that ' s all. I want to be left alone. I don ' t want to saw wood, or set up pins, or to go to hear lectures, or read the Safety ' alve. " Live and let live, " is my motto. I stand for Pete Yerns for alderman of the West Side. Xo, I am not in fa ()r of prefects — except during the sum- mer. You may remo e yourself, Mr. De Fries. You ma " be able to bluff the others fellers but you can ' t fool me. Bow-wow. " SOCHHTES Mammoth Mammal Club. F. W. Hafey— Chief Mammal. " Doc " Hanon — Ass ' t Mammal. Joe Huerkamp — Humorist . Cool and Refined Circle. Russell C.. Finn — Chief (Onkr. Frank Boos — Founder. Simon F. Twining — Chief Ki I ' mt r. J. F. Ciunster — Representing; the W. C. T. r inlerests. WANT AD DEPARTMENT W ' AXTICD — A new subway under Corby HaU. Afldress Tony. i-OST — ( nt niglu permission. ROod after dark. Address " Strikeout. " Corby Hall. WAXTHD — The earth, in exchange for drill. — Mihtlcus. FOR EXCHANGE — A perfectly good megaphone. Address Dummy Smith. •WAXTED — A University in exchanKe for a hand- kerchief. Address J. P. M. and V. E. C. this office. W A X T E D— To ' hire Imll " Address Hammond. Sorin llalL WAXTED — Information leadin« to the arrest and conviction of the hoodhim who broke a window in the library of my hall. A.l.ln-s Liki Gciger, Old College. DIFFERENCE OF OPINION The " Scholastic " says: Colonel Sir William Ho nes. I The Olihcial Program says: Sir ' William Colonel Hoynes. ' But Father Mahor sa s: Colonel William Ho nes, Sir! Do not fail to read the section of this i)aper set aside for the Dome, published as a supplement to our regular edition 284 EI HE D € This Class of Ours Name Dabbkil In Striking Characteristics SoiiiL ' Day Arnsficld And.,. Baseball |Studiousness Will be introduced to a judge. Law Efferxescence Will be cigar-store Indian in Kokonio. Bannon JElectricity Quite Bashful Will make a good motorman. Barry jGreek Effeminacy Will set loose the dogs of war. Boucher JDebating Cheerfulness Will make a good cheer-leader in a bakery shop. Bracho Things Ci il Decidedly Blonde .... Will build a Trans-Mexican Canal. Brooks Latin Very Graceful Will preach Socialism in Honolulu. Burke Legal Affairs Prosperity May be corporation counsel of a Dog Pound. Coffeen Classics Extremely Dramatic. .Will start a revolution. Costello Singing Comedy Will be well prepared to paint fences. Cortazar Civil ' ocalist Will run a nickleodeon in South Africa. Condon Engineering. ' cry Rcscrxcd .May be Chief of Police in Pana. CuUen Dietetics Philanthropy Will keep burglars off some one ' s estate. Cunning Elocution Banality Will make good usher in nickle theatre. Cusick Economics Optimism Will become a musical comedy star. Ciirran iHorse Training Lady-like Will make a cure for supperated bunions. Daily Metaphysics Buoyancy Will abolish Prohibition in Kansas. Daly Theatrical Gloominess May hold position as safe-cracker. Devine Politics .Ambition Will make a first-class ward-heeler. Dixon Wrestling .Avoirdupois May build large and beautiful churches. H. Dockweiler Books Lassitude Will dynamite Los .Angeles. T. Dockweiler Everything. . Modesty May run a hack line. Duncan Sleep-culture Shagginess Will inx-cnt a hair restorer. Duque Fencing Boisterousness. Will stick a pin into the President of Peru. Enaje Music Pessimism May run cigar stand in Manilla. Finn Clothes Indecorous and hot . . May conduct ladies ' tailoring establishment. Fish The Lawr Democracy Will be world-famed confidence man. Garrity Engineering Reticent Will probably drive a locomotive. Hagerty Business Humility May finance a peanut stand. Hamilton Coaching Sluggishness : Will be an efficient scorekeeper. Hayden Politics Knowableness Will make good detective. Howard (;reek M th Torsobility May be rail-spliller. Huerkamp Biology Silence May run beetle farm. Johnston Shop Work Humor Will be a good barber. Kaiser .Architecture .Aggressiveness May build chicken-coops. Al Keys Society Physique Will conduct onion farm. Art Keys Electricity Sentimentality Will run matrimonial bureau. Lange ICartooning Chesterfieldian manners Will be principal of dancing school. Lee Football Haberdashery Will make an excellent bear-tamer. { Contimi ' . ' d on Page J8 ' i ) i m ' m This Class of Ours ( Continued from Page 285 ) Name Dabbled In Striking Characteristics Some Dav Maguire. . . . Martin Murphy McCague. . . McBricle... McDonald. . McGarry . . . McGill McGinnes. . McGlynn . . . McGrath... McSwecney. Milroy Xolan Oshe Parish Peak Philbrook.. Phillips. ... Robinson. . . Rothwell... Sanchez .... Savord Shannon . . . Stewart .... Walsh Mechanics Bugologj ' Athletics History The Law, Sir! Track W ork Dramatics JE. E. " Dope " Legal Ethics Law Social Law Cracker Dust Answering Militan,- Little Things Economics Law Hammering Landscape Gardening. Rowing Military Work Censorship Speech-making Mathematics Day Dodging , Chemistry Pugnacity Will sweep dust off hand-cars on Lehigh. Integrity Will make efficient ribbon salesman. Amiability Will produce a team of finely trained ants. Alertness Will shine as private detective. Cheerfulness Will run a shell-fish battalion. Morbidity May spiel before a side show. Misanthropy Will play " Smith " in " Alias Jimmy. " Seriousness Will make first-class line man. Delicacy Will polish gaboons in a court room. Profoundness May be successful as fireman. Modesty Will make good coal-heaver. Pessimism Will surely be rain prophet. Ferocity May serve on jury. Excitability May put his sword in a museum. Dignity Ma - be honest street car conductor. Sensibility May be motorman to above. Suavity Will be ninth assistant Pros. . ti ' . Dwarfishness Will make a swell shipbuilder. Fortitude May live in Bawston. jSartorial Scruples Will count money in a sawmill. ' Beauty Ma ' fill canteens in a pawnshop. Religiousness Will make successful steamfitter. Prestige May be mayor of " some Burg, eh? " Gravity Will be president of cow-puncher ' s union. .Levity Will be good excavator. iBelligerence Will be master pill-painter. 286 i m HB D « m a Campus Life as Seen by Dome Artists THE SORIN COMPAXV POSITIVELY THE LAST APPEARANCK Ol " THE TORSO HACHKI.ipR (11- PHILOSoPHV lli-I.iry, 1... Ill Hnjlish. 1 French, t ' lerni.iii, 1 1 Political Sciencf. I Elocution, III, Mil OPHOMORi; History, I la Political Sc Philos " ! Encl.sh, Gerni,ni Eloculii Vi SiM.1:- I ' cio " fc., lni.:i .r - . 1..-S, PassaUt 75 to ., ' ■, C. I ■ ' .. I.. ... r.v C.t.oil: lo.., I ' crfict. Ii ' iiv . 11 C, S C, Prc-idcnt. SPE. KS II IK itm-;lk ; ' 5«t4 -i SOKIN BASKET BALL TlilAM o s IGNATZ STONEYPOINT McGLUCK The- picture of this specimen was shipped us too late to be included in our regular catalogue, and we are glad of it. Before looking into his pedigree we determined that he was a fossil salamander or some strange viviparous mam- mal from Hafey ' s anatomical garden, but discovered after an investigation thai he was once accused of being human. For this reason, though we denied the allegation, we called him Ignatz. Upon his arrival he was equipped with a cell in Fr. Carroll ' s cannery w-here he was set to making cobwebs for retired Ph.3 ' s. Having failed to matriculate in the tlepartmcnt of dishwashing at the University, he struck for a job teaching differential calculus. Where- upon we called ir( Rubio who did his best to make him impervious to the w ' eather. This artful pot wrestler gave [iromise of a great career at our college but was hampered Ijy such external forces that he was forced to throw up the sponge. He was subsequently elected Captain of the delinquent list. He would have won the oratorical medal but on the evening of the contest was called upon to lead in the cheering at the Co-Eds Breadsnatching Club, and was too chivalrous to decline. Ignatz is not handsome, no, but he is picturesque, having a face like a tomato pic and a torso like Hans DeFries ' left arm. Gleanings From Life: Unpremeditated Cotter : Weeks ■ Shannon : McCarry: Murphy : Callahan : Kuhle : Johnston : Finn : Johnston : Finn : Prof. Kevs Ilamitlon : OhI is that one of them .Angola Cats? I eat so much that I think 1 ha c a ring- worm. Voii mean a grulj-worm, Riibby. They tell me that Senator Bill is contem- plating matrimony. Well, it ' s not strange for a Fish to get hooked up. Why are you always ou ihi ' jump, Henry.- ' You see this is leap year. Say, did any of you fellows e er hear of Barnes Medical School near St. Louis? Why, yes. It is a veterinary- school. (Seriously) Is that so? Of course. Don ' t you know that nearly all veterinaries receive their training in Barns? Cio on, you ' re on the right track. Why, eh? N ' es, but throw me a little .sand. I ' m slipping. Captain Williants had made a wonderful sliile. (Umpiring) .Nice work, Cyl — I mean — s;ife! Hammond: Why do you carry that bo.v on your head Jeff? To keep it ofT the ground? Ciillcn: Right ()l 1 can carry things there. Fish: What do you think of me, Sloney, having the mayor of Boston call on me? Right in the swim, eh? MiCitynn: That ' s the jilace for a tish. Duncan: Who is this fellow R.xich? Daly: O! Some bug over in Corby. Prof.: Wh - it ' s self-evident. Now, for instance, what is the strongest proof that cheese is cheese? Ill- Fries: The smell — aKva -s the smell. Prof.: What is a hexagon, Mr. Parish? Parish: . n eight-sided square. . lasuire: Wh at h.i e you in that [Mckage, Leo? Condon: Just a few- candles. Maguire: Come now, don ' t make light if it. Donahue: Tli.ii lecture was certainly a rare treat. Xcliride: Hows that? Donahue: It was not well done. 288 i BM G iB 13 " speeches Peculiar to the Faculty or By Their Words You Shall Know Them " You ' re as welcome as the Howers in Ma -. " " Yes, son, -e-s. " " What, What? " " Notliinti doing, ( " .et out! Wlio ' s rinming this hall, an - way? " " Certainly, etc. " " Ho-ho-ho, nothing doing. " " I ' ll get you, ri-1 g-e-t you! " " That ' s the boy. " " Don ' t do that. Cut it out. Isn ' t that so, Mr. Hicks? Very good, sir. " " My da - is full of duties. " " Now, preciseK- what do you mean? " " Mr. Dockweiler, can you throw any light on the subject? " " That ' s very interesting. What do (iu think abnut that. Mr. Williams? " " Good morning, doctor. " " Don ' t waste the golden moments of your youth. " " Two per cent off. " " Half-wit, Imbecile, Dolt! " " Never mind the book. When I say it ' s so, it ' s so! " " You ' ll be on the delinquent list. " " Square your ends. " " Fundamental principles. " " How does it manifest itself? " " Why? " " We ' ll take that up in a moment. " " Man alife, thunderation! " " To this day I never knew that. How did I miss it? " " Another good one for the cannery. " " By Gory. " " Make your drawings more Frenchy. " " Morning, kids. How ' s every little thing? " " S-a-y! If you fellows don ' t cut out that back there, get out! " " Mr. F " inn. will -ou begin? " " Is it? " " Fine form, fine form. " " Do you get me? " " Now b-o-y-s. " " Ahem! Ahem! Quite so, quite so! " " Well! Well! Well! Indeed! Indeed. " (Bang) " This, gentlemen, is the law. " " Get me now. It ' s ' meaty. ' " " We are very slow in beginning. " " It is fifteen minutes past time, but we must co er the book. " " I presume you know this- so I wont (luesiion you about il. " " I take it to be a -ery difficult problem. " " Tut-tiit-iut, am I right? Great Caesar, is it possibk ' ? " " No, no, no, 1 am wrong — wrong, yes, right, right. " 289 MM m MM D ' 0:n :© o Compliments of Jack Johnson, Exclusive Trimmer Student Directory (Otherwise known as the Diligent List) Allen. Henry Harding Mackinaw, Mich. Amonderain-Iharguengoytia, Ignacio . . . .Calle 25 de Ma c). 1492. Buenos Aires, Rep. Argentina Arias y Arias, Manuel Santa Clara, Cuba Condon. Leo J Argumentum BUY YOUR SMART CUT CLOTHES AT OUR STORE Collins, Thomas D- Care of Dr. Boyd-Snee Cusick, Dwight Our Tailor Shop Donahue, William Kokomo Durand, Carlos Care of The Black Hand Society EVERY CONCEIVABLE NEW WEAVE IN OUR SHOP Fish. William s Next door to Johnnie Fitzgerald ' s Hulikomys. Josepu M Erlangle, Ky. Hicks, William J New Harmony, Ind. Hamilton, Don M Niles Road Hebner, Harry An - Tank Town Krippene, Kenneth K Oshkosh Kasper, Alexander K Durkasco Kelly, King. .Albert C I ing Row. History II Kuhle. Henry J Main 3826 Loisson. Basil J Peach Street, Connells -ille. Pa. AUTHORITY ON CORRECT DRESS FOR ALL OCCASIONS Lange. B. H. B Boat House LeBlanc, Vale Brownson Hal! Mangan, Jack Belfast, A. P. A. Murphy, Eddie On the Run McNichols, Harry Sout Chicago MrC.arr -. Wm. I- ' . Grafton. Mass. OUR PRICES ARE LOWER, CONSISTENT WITH THE VALUE WE GIVE Mahaffey. F. F Corby Hall Milroy, Win Apple Tree, St. Mary ' s O ' Hara, James W Law Library Phillip. Philip J Three-Eye Tracks WE GIVE YOU BETTER LINING Parish, Wni. J Momcncc Quinianilla, Ignacit) Band Room Smiih, W. A HuUie ' s Twining. S. K Safety Valve Zapata. Lino Re ' olution, Mexico 290 M !q1 MM DO c 3 z; a c o 5f O ! l _J d ' c! c. X C C n o o O o a o tj c r X _! : ' f? Ss X ct X X o n j= c ; -C rt ■ .r U- ' -X V X u= " o o rt _c r J J= f- T. u H — , - c 3 i-) , bft r - c ?t -C C X JJ o c o n o u .— o c :9 ' x r J JJ w T CJ ( 5 ' c .i: CJ rfi Ci n X rt o 1- c j: m o :! •Ji c o -£?_■- 291 n Contributors BROTHER ALPHONSUS RE " , P. J. CARROLL, C. S. C. RL ' . ALVrTHEW SCHL ' . L CKER, C. S. C. RE ' . JOHN TALBOT SMITH, LL. D. HICIl i. . WILLL M M. CALVIN JACOB GEKiER FRANCIS V. KER ICK FRANK KII.KV I.oriS KILEV C.ILBERT C. MARCILLE MICIL EL XOLAX JOHN F. O ' HARA JOHN F. O ' CONNELL THOMAS F. O ' NEIL FREDERICK V. REED SIMON E. TWINING JOHN W. WORDEN Acknowledgement The most |)Ieasaiil nu-mni- - iliat tlic editors of the 1 " )12 DOMK will lia e of their v irk will be associated with the splendid co-operation they have always had when it was necessary to ask for the help of others. Although we know that in a large sense it was all done for the good of Notre Dame, we feel lii.ii ii was none the less a personal compliment to iis. and we are grateful ior it. To those, theretcire, wliom we ha e mentioned in tlie list of contrihiUors, and to the many cjthers who ha e assisted us, we gi ' e our thanks. We feel that this acknowledgement would he incomplete w irt ' we to omit mentioning the many courtesies we have received fr mi Mr. Sutcliffe and Mr. Reed of liie I-ii erside Press, and from Mr. McErlain. our engra er. They ha e been generous with liieir lime and have helped us in a thousand ways. That we are grateful, goes without sa ing. 292 Young men of fine tliscrhnination wear Soriety Brand Clothes wlnn the - want to look their best — Society Brand Clothes are the highest type made. At every stage of making the foremost master-designers and shop-forenun in America pass on them. They are nllra-st lish, wear best and give greatest degree of comfort. We sell them. We also show at all limes complete assortment of Xotrc Dame pennants, jewelr - ,md athletic goods — THE ATHLETIC STORE Cond tided by Adler ' s, Michigan and Washington Sts., South Bend 293 Free catalogs cm request The Famous Kalamazoo Uniforms are the highest standard of quality made for Col- lege Cadets and U. S. A. and N. G. officers. Military Equipments, College Caps and Gowns, Pennants, Class Pins. Bu ' direct of the manufacturers The Henderson-Ames Co. Kalamazoo, Michiyan Ice-Ice-Ice-Cream, Sundaes and Sodas Every Spoonful Tastes Like More Confections That Everybody Likes Kvcrs ' Piece f ' .iiarantLcd Pure THE PHILADELPHIA House of Purity 116 North Michigan Street, South l eiid, liuh ' ana For High Grade PHOTOGRAPHY The McDonald Studio 211 South Main Street Is Well Known to Faculty and Students For Fine Custom Work, Call on J. J. Kreuzberger The University Tailor 216 West Jefferson Boulevard South Bend, Indiana 295 The ery Latest in DrillingMachines Sibley Machine Tool Co. Sdulli liiiul, Indiana 100 East Tun Si. Thomas Stoudt Maker and Shipper of Flour From Choice Winter Wheat Local and Long Distance TELEPHOXES Wholesaler of Ci r a i n , F e e d , Ha - and Straw A S|ii ' i ' iall ' of Surriiir l)air - l Citv Roller Mills Sniiili Riiid. Indiana I a C5 09 o 09 o C 5 How Do You Spot the Varsity Man? By the way he shows the Varsity spirit — in his face, in his walk, in his clothes. Possibly his clothes show it best of all — for the Var- sity man is a careful dresser. He is up to the minute, and wants his clothes to be the same. He ' s a joyful kind of a man and wants clothes to suit — clothes with snap and class. The " Quality Shop " makes a specialty of clothes for the Varsity man — clothes that set him off from the crowd, clothes that have the correct swing — with the very best grade of fab- ric and honest workmanship thrown in. Let your next suit be a HICKEY-FREExMAN hand tailored— sold only at the " Quality Shop. " Peterson Adler 1 ' ) W. WashiiTLiton St. South Bi ' iul, Indiana The College Tailor— Re nfranz, Jr. See my Special Suitings. They an ' lisu ' niii cl - nunt; inaiiiiisli. No two patterns alike. They are excliisi e. They ha e just a little more snap and sparkle than the ordinary kind but cost no more. Renfranz st ie and designing is recognized as authcjrita- tively correct and cannot he imitated b ' the rank and file. Be a leader. Wear Renfranz Clothes. $28 Upwards. Renfranz, Jr.— College Tailor 12,1 Wist Washington Awiuir My New ■ork house keeps me supplied with the minute newest. How did you like my Students ' -Address Book? Established ISOl George Ziegler Company M an u fact u ring Confectioners 362-364-366-368-370-,U2-,U4 FI.ORID.A STREET MII.WWrKKK, WISCONSIN High Grade Candies Fine Chocolates Holiday Specialties and All Novelties in tie Cand Line 298 Brother Columba Sells MENS ' BOYS JEWrSrlioe Co. CHICAGO. USA. Ross-Meehan Foundry Co. Chattanooga, Tenn. Grey Iron, Malleable Iron, Semi-Steel and Aluminum Castings Farm, School and Church Bells Warehouse and Station Stoves Railway Specialties SPECIAL ANALYSIS CASTINGS FOR ALL PURPOSES Hollingsworth - Turner Company W ' hdlesale Manufaclurcrs of Ice and Ice Cream Telephones : Bell 5M- Homv 5531 831 Sdiith Main Street South Bend, Indiana The First National Bank invites the business of students and refers you to an ' of the many patrons of the bank at this time attending the University for an expression as to the convenience of a CHECKING ACCOUNT. One of the esseiuial halurrs ol " a STCCKSSFUL CAREER is the ART OF SA Ti ( ' . and this should he taught in the schools alons; with the other lir.uieho, with SI ' ( ■( " J- ' .SS as the fnial ( " iOAL. First National Bank (()li rr Hold lluiMin. i Siiiiih l?eii(l, Indi.ina 300 The Best in the West Absolutely Fireproof B ' E t f tils ' ' ' J iiWrf Hills ' - OLIVER HOTEL OLIVER ANNEX THE OLIVER F. E. FAl ' LKNOR, Manager European Plan Rates from One Dollar Up Main Dining Room Open 6 : 00 a. ni. to 8 : 00 p. m. Lobby Cafe and Grill Room Open from 7 :00 a. m. to Midnight. Service a la Carte. Private Banciuct.s and Dinner Parties on short notice. Table d ' Hote Dinners will be served Sundays and holidays for vSl.OO in connection with the a la Carte service. Main Dining Room. The finest Billiard Hall in the State. Hairdrcssiiis and ManiciiriiiL; P.ulors Earlier Sliop 301 The Mishawaka Mishawaka, Indiana (o] A iM ERIC A X P L A X Rates • ■ S2.50 to S3.50 Table D ' Hole Dinners, 75 cen!s An ideal stopping place for tourists. Wide, cool, restful verandas. Garage adjacent. Billiard and pool room and bowling alleys in connec- tion. Contains every convenience known to twentieth centun,- hotel life. Soft water, excellent table, good service. Private Banquets and Dinner Parties Gi en Special Attention Owned and Operated by The Mishawaka Public Improvement Corporation M. V. .Mix. President. R. J. Stellner. Manager Basfl)all (joods Pipe Hospital tgar ore- Fishint; Tackk Hill M. t .irr- I... l. the Do.. South Bend Eng ri iving: Electr Designers Klectrot Soulll HriK ■()t pin Engrawrs pers , Indi.ina Company 302 Telephone Central 4976 Telephone Central 4977 Telephone Automatic 41-273 Chicago Engineer Supply Company 68 West Lake Street, Chiratio M.imifaeturers of and Dealers in Engineer Supplies of every description W. I. Pipe, Fittings, V ' ahes , Oils, Belting, Hose, Packing Tools and Engine Trimmings. Power Plant, Buikiiiig and General Mill Supplies Penberthy Steam and Water Specialities, Powell White Star ' alvcs, Weinland Turbine Tube Cleaners, Turner Oil Filters, l,ynde Patent Pop Safety ' alves. Perfection Pump Governors, Cesco Brand High Grade Packings, " P ' rictionless " Bearing Metal, Salamander and Graphobestos Packing, Lonergan and Powell Oilers, Philadelphia Grease Cups, Modern Steam Specialties. Auditorium Hotel, Chicago Located Corner Michigan Boulevard and Congress Street, Overlooking Grant Park and Beautiful Lake Michigan, and at the same time within tive min- utes ' walk of the Postoffice, the leading Theatres and Business Centers, make it p()siti el - iniri ailed in (his respect. liiiiilii ' ■ (1 - ' ■■■■■ .« ' ' ( J ' -- ' ,1 i-i „ ■ ■ ' ' ' ■ ' i.i ;: 1- Tt-I ■ ' ■ Most massive fireproof structure e er erected for hotel purposes, with an equipment second lo none. Improve- ments made under the present management cost over .S. ' (IO,(IU(l. High class Restanr.ntl ,ind the best facilities for serving large and small lianciuets. Kales per Day, $2 and up, single; S3 and up, double; Willi privale bath, S3 and up. single; S5 and up, double. W. S. SII.AF1;R, Manager. 303 McErlain -Jackson Company South Bend, Indiana Lumber, Building Material and Masons ' Supplies office and Factor ' : Corner of Tutt and Carroll Streets Home Phone 5401, Bell Phone 401 O R P H E U M T H K A T R K High -Class Vaudeville 5 Big Acts 5 Latest Motion Pictures Entire ChnnRe of ProRrnni Monrlny and Thursday Three Performances Daily — 2:30, 7:.iOand 9;00 o ' clock For Permanent Reservations Apply at Ticket Office Prices: Matinee 10c; Evening 10c and 20c Ticket office open daily from I 2 to 10 p. ni. Bell Phone 1451: Home 214.? lo Votre Dame Men: If you are looking for quality and a widely di ersified stock in CIGARS Pipes and Tobaccos, we would be pleased to ser ' e you. M cinerny Doran 120 West Washington Street S09 South Michigan Street Interurban Terminal W lu ' ii Down Town — and Himurx ' " Mike ' s " Lunch Room Hill Street Cars C.o 1) - the Door M. I ' . Calnon, IVop. 105 K. Jefferson Blv( 30-1 Hours: 2 p. m. to 4 p. m. 7 p. m. to S p. m. Dr. Thomas A. Olney Utiice: Xo. 212 Jefferson Builciing Cor. Main Street and Jefferson F Kd. Bell Phone 513 Home Phone 5444 Phone-;: Office. Home 578 ' ), Bell 68 ' ) Res. Bell I 162 Dr. R. F. Lucas Dr. E. S. Lucas Dentists South Bend, Indiana Rooms ()1 1-612 J. M. Stiidel)alcer Blilg. ()p|.osiie Oliver Hotel Office: Residence : Bell 886 Home 584 2 Home 5702 Dr. Joh n A. Stoecklev Hrnti St J. M. Studebaki ■r Building Number 511, Corner Suite Washington .A fiuie ukI Main Street South Bend, Indiana Dr. H. Boyd-Snee Eye, Ear, No.so and Throat 303-307 Jefferson Buikling Somli Bend. Indi.ina 305 G . A. Senrich Co. Prescri|)ii(in Drugg lsts A Fine LiriL- of Doiin ' stic and Ku West Cigars Corner W .shiliKton .mil Court Streets South IScncl, Indiana 1 1. Mm- I ' lioni- 2346 Kcsidi-nrt- 2546 Bell Phonf 435 Rfsidence 578 R. L. Sensenich, M, D. j. M. StudehakcT Building SiiitL- 206 Hours : 2 to 4. 7 to 8 South Bend, Indiana Knoblock Ginz Vc Make th J I " anioLi Whin Rose and Roxal P.lcn(l Flours Sciulli Brnil Indian, I •hone : nffue IW.; Bell Residence l ' t 7 Bell Dr. Frank J. Powers Dean Building South Bend, Indiana I lonr : 4 in 6 p. ni., 7 li S p. ni. 306 Needs of Notre Dame DUTY of l()yalt ' incumbent on every student and Alumnus is Id dissipate the curious superstition tiiat our Alma Mater is wealthy enough todevelop unassisted, and that endowments are not urgently needed. The fact, as we are authoritatively as- sured, is that when current expenses are paid at the end of the ear, there remain only a few thousand dollars for re- pairs and exiiansion. The cost of maintaining the University amounts to almost eight hundred dollars a day, and to meet these expenses there are no resources except the students ' fees. There exist four endowed scholarships and with the income derived from these, four students are educated. The University holds the title to much un- productive land, but that is an encumbrance rather than an asset. Here are a few things Notre Dame needs urgently and immediately: A library building to cost $150, UUU. Two new dormitory build- ings 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 b ' men distinguished in all the walks of life. These are a few of the immediate needs of the L niversity; expansi in will multi- ply these needs in proportion. Let the Alumni start the ball rolling. Make up your mind jiisi which of the.se needs you would best like to supjjly. If you cannot give 8100,000, gi e 81,000. If not so much as that, send 8250 for the purcha.se of eqipment in the laboratory in which you are most interested. A plan is now under ad iscnient for the creation of a special Hoaid composed nl la ' meii to admiiister all moneys con- trilnited to the Universit ' . 307 Peace to Human Soles Walk- Over Shoes 137 South Michigan Street Baker ' s Shoe Store I-L e-lusi e Styles Lots of Snap Lots of Class Lois nl ' WVar W. R. Baker Co. 114 West .i-liiiiKl " ii AvcniK ' South Hc ' ikI Lexington Tea Room To]) PTuor, J. M. S. Building South Bt-nd Opt-n 8:00 a. m. to 7:.iO p. m. StrictK ' Home Cooking Special Luncheon, Tea and Dinner Parties Dinner Served Noon and Evening Afternoon Tea All service a la carte LiUey College Uniforms I are made from thor- L (Highly shrunk cloths of first « ' i quality. All wool. They are built h - skilled military tail- ors who make college uni- forms exclusively to order and noted above all other makes of uniforms for attrac- tive ajipearance and extreme dur.iliilily of wear. Li 1 ley caps, Lilley lulls, Lilley swords, Lilley che Tons, and all equipments are standard for college cadet corps. Write today for college catalo " The M. C. Lille t :Co. CdIuiiiIhis, ( )h lo 308 YOUNG MEN starting on our college careers — here are the clothes vou realh ' want Spj )iro s Hart Schaffner Marx and L System Clothes There ' s III) way to say more for good merchandise than to give these world famous names; these two makes arc the best in qual- ity of materials, in excellence of tailoring and correctness of style Sam ' l Spiro Co. Exclusive Agents for S(Hith Bend and Notre Dame FOR A Snl ' AKK IJ1:AI. I Photographs Always go to E. E. Man rold 310H S. ! ll( IIIC.AX ST. K er - Sltiilenl and I- " riend of Notre 1 )anic should read The Scholastic All I ' nixersity News faithfully re- corded, Alumni Notes, Special Articles and Bright Verse Sul.iscription SI. 50 ihv Year City Steam Laundry " Just Around ihr Corner " Good Work, prompt K " done. ( )ur Wagons call for and 1 )i ' liwr Laun(lr - Phones: 2l U) ' i MSTLl.A A i:. SOITII BEM), I D. We ha I ' them all lor you! Exquisite Decorations for Interiors Japanese tirasses, Biige Leathers, Shiku Silks, and Metals that will surprise an l delight you. Kxclusixi ' K ' at Tin: I N. lo vi:r stork 1 J(l South Mil IiIl;.!!! ini I 309 OLIVER CHILLED PLOWS The Xaiiic ••OLIVER " is the ••Sterling Mark " of Plow (Jiiah ' tv Oliver Chilled Plow Works SOFTH BEND INDIANA The House that Saves You Money Largest Stock of Hardware and Sporting Goods in Northern Indiana Irvino; A. Sibley I lanlw.in- M(i( li.ml Bell I ' hoiu- No. 8. Il.)iiu ' I ' lionc No. 501 IS 12.S-1.?() S. Michiiian Si. Soiiih l nid The O ' Brien Va r ni s h C o m p a n y MANUFACTTKERS OF Fine Varnishes Natural Wood Finishes, etc. SOUTH BEND INDIANA Whiteman Bros. Company Wholesale Grocers and Confectioners ra|)|)ing 1 ' ,i|hi " . { ' aper Sacks, Biiitcr Plaits and ( " onla.ut ' rhewing ami Smoking Tobaccos 324 South St. Joseph Street NATIONAL Grocer Company " Liglit House " and " Red Cap " ( " loods Wholesale Grocers South Bend, Indiana Nobile ' s College Inn The Place to (Jet College Supplies — Candies, Fancy Fruits, all kinds of Ice Cream and Ices and Soda. Special attention given to students. Weekly Fruit and Cand - Orders E cry Thiirs(la -, Rrccption Day 108 South Michigan St. Both Phones: B ' 1I 602 Home r 9(} Robertson Bros. Company Things to make your room cheerful COLONIAL DRAPERY FABRICS in Arts and Crafts flcsigns to be used at the windows or for door hangings — or for tables, window seat, etc., in all colors to harmonize with your decora- ti e scheme — helps you to keep your rooms in a cozy, homelike manner — also to have materials stenciled on one or both sides. Prices per yard 20c to 29c. Two -ard wide Wool Felt for Pennants and Cushions, etc., per ' ard SL50 to SL75. Also Rugs and Floor Coverings at all prices Geo. Wyman Co. In Men ' s Furnishing Coods Department We Offer — Soft Bosom Shirts Plaited and plain Special at 96c K(Hir-in-l huul Tics Mcislly imderprice Mk- and 7.Sc Stephenson L nion Suits In both siiMMner and winter weights Come and see us Geo. Wvman Co. 311 ITRISSIMA Brand Vurv Hoes- wax ( " andks and ALT.XR Brand Beeswax C andle.s are the most reli;ibli ' and weU-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 Stearine Candles, Marble and Argand Brands. Samples and price list will he sent U|)i n re(|ucst. The Will S Baumer Company rhe Candle Maiuifiictur S racuse, X. N 18 Murray St., New York City 212 West Madison St., Chicago, 111. 71 Brond St., Boston, Mass. BenzigerBrothers church Furnishers ESTABLISHED NEW YORK 1853 CINCINNATI ISfcO CHICAGO 1887 Cold and Silversmiths. Chalice, Ciboria, Ostensoria, etc. Ecclesiastical -Art Metal Work. Crucifixes, Candlesticks, Candelabra, etc. CHURCH FURNI- TURE in BRASS and ONYX. Baptismal Fonts, Communion Rails, etc. Gas and Electric Light Fixtures New York Chicago Cincinnati 36-38 Barclay St. 214-216 W. Monroe St. 343 Main St. Nothing on Earth Equals Good Health 1 1 is ihf first ri-iiiiin-nifnl for a successful career. WARNKR ' S SAFK RKMKDIKS for (he past .VS years have heen instrumental in restorinji to health thou- sands of people afflicted with one of the forms of sickness for wliich these remedies are prescribed. Kach For A Purpose. WARNICRS SAFF. KIDNKY AND LIVFR REMEDY, VVARM.R S SAFE RIIKIMA ' HC REMEDY. W ARNERS SAFE DEMtEIES REME1 Y. W ARNER S SAFE ASFIIMA REMEDY, WARNER ' S SAFE NERVINE. WARNERS SAFE IMIXS. Ask Your Druggist. WARNERS SAI-E COOK ItOOK. ' »(h Ediiion. Here is a Ixiok of o t ' r I .(UH recipes, all in plain lanUiiaUe. Ri ' ii- p e s so carefuII.N explained that even a heiiinner need not iJo wron if lirec1ions are followeil. One of these lioi ks sent free for a War- ner ' s I radeinark S;ife « lit from (he paslehoard ho to- fielherwiih 1.2 2c stamps to pay postage an d packititi. iCxira copies 50c each post- paid. WARNER ' S SAFE REMEDIES CO. IV O. Drauer lOK,. R( )( :i i ES I I R . N. . Compliments of the South Bend Druggists will) refdninuMKl Johnson ' s Shaving Cream Soap tor ()iir (|iiitk, cKan ami t ' a.sy sliaNini.; 312 C a c a o U Cu o CO g Q •1— o ' ilill O 1 a c Oh H o O — -a P -2 c c ■:; w " J .y : ri S O ::i .. o a i- w rr UJ 5 .• • c M . " o O X M J- „ _o uj ' •c C t. a b u £ _ -J — H c 2-1 — • " S ■ en H O 5 •5 5 o V] i ; u U tj in « - i South Bend Chandelier Co. Manufacturers of Gas, Electric and Combination I.itjhtins; Fixtures Refinishini; ami Electro-Plating 114-116 West Wayne St. South Rend, Ind. Remember Bey er ' s New Floral Store When you want Fine Flowers HI N ' orth Mictiigan St. A larg e assortment of Perfumes, Toilet Water-. Stationery, Kodaks and Photo Supplies at The Economical Nicholas SchillinB, Drug Proprietor Store Home Phone Bell Phone 5495 618 303 S. Michigan St. South Bend, Ind Roedel-Braun Leather Co. Wholesale Dealers in Leather, Findings, and Shoe Store Supplies Xo. 713 Grant St., Xear Liberty .-Vve. and Union Depot Pittsburgh, Pa. Willis Kinyon Successor lo Kinyon Bros. Florist South Iknd, Indiana May we not serve you ? Specially etjuipped for all work in connection with Filling Prescriptions and Dispensing .Medicines The Eliel Pharmac Intorporated 220 West Washington .Ave., Cor. Lafayette Si. Hill I ' hom- .(•) . Home Phone 5.102 " At the Boundary Line " purp: drugs Prescriptions Carefully Compounded Catering to X. D. Students a Specialty Louis J. Steinkohl Druggist Cor. Hill and South Bend Ave. South Bend. Ind. w atches, Diamonds and Wedding Rings a Specialty N oisom, The Jeweler Expert Repairins Cor. MiohiK.in and Jefferson Sts. Ray J. Daschbach Floral Expert In the JiMikins Arcade BIdg. Liberty 5th Aves. Pittsburg, Pa. A TAILOR FOR MEN Gerber Across from the Post Office NOTICE, N. D. U. Clauer ' s South Bend ' s Greatest Jewelry Store Three Floors. Elevator Service 105 SOUTH MlCim; AN STREET Caps and Gowns, Faculty Gowns and Hoods, Pulpit, Choir and Judicial Robes. Skillful Workmanship. ' ery Low Prices. Cox Sons Vining 72 Madison .Ave. New York Books by Rev. J. J. Burke, A. M. 18S5 Reasonableness of Catholic Ceremonies and Practices, 25 Cents (Benziger). Characteristics of the E arly Church, 50 cents (Christian Press). The Great Problem, Sl.OO (Herder). P ' or Sale 1) - Cath one {booksellers Chute Realty Co. Louis P. Chute. ' 92, Pres. Fred B. Chute, ' «. ' . Pres. Minneapolis, Minn. Real Estate and Insurance Sole Agents in South Bend for Cyko Paper and Ansco Films " Xon-Trust I ' lioto Sii])i)iies " Xone better on the .Market. We do de- veloping and printing. Prices right. PUBLIC DRi:(; STORK 11, South .Michigan St. South Bcnil. Iru INDIGESTION? DYSPEPSIA? WEAK STOMACH? Take O ' Dea Wine of Pepsin and Golden Seal, a t.dik ' poonful belorc each meal and I lun watch results. With a Rood appetite, a Rood stomach, life is a joy and work a pleajiure. " O ' tJea Wine of Pepsin and Golden " aceompli.slies tliese results. It is a health KlvinR tonic, an ai)petizer for old and ■ounK, for the nursiuR mother and the convalescent. If your druRnist does not keej) fCI ea Wine of Pepsin and Golden Seal a po,st card will hrinti Free a 4 oz. .sample $l.nO Fl I I. Ol AKI, FXCRFSS IM KI M1 THE ODEA LABORATORIES Rochester, N. Y. 315 CHAS. B. SAX cSc CO. Michigan, ( ' nrncr Waxiic Street 1 .i lirttcr than usual store to supph Your Dry Goods Wants Ask anvh()d - in or near South Bend The man wlio stands in our shoes will stand right socially and publicly. He will wear good looking, perfectly fitting, comfortable shoes — shoes of individuality with brains built rifiht into them b - the ino t skillful shoemakers in the rountr - 1 liL ' Home of Hanan and Regal Shoes 111 South Michigan Street South Bend Office Hours: 2 to 4 l M. 7 to 8 I ' . M Dr. J. B. Bertellng (Jffiee: Cor. Colfax Ave. and Lafa ctte St. Home Phone . " iGTS Bell Phone 675 Residence, 215 S. Ta lor St. South Bern The KODAK STORE We carrx a complete line of EAstman Kodaks and e ' crylhing photographic. Let us do your de ' eloping and print- ing. Superior word — lowest prices. Milton ' s Drug Store 1 17 W. W.ishingtoii Sini t I.eo F. Buiklev 11 C. L. LlaHnv ki I 1 Bucklev (Sc Ulatowski Lawi , ()1-. II2 jelTer.son Hiiildini; South Bend, Iml. ICInuT Peak li tieorge Sand 1 1 Mclnernv Mclnernv Attornevs-al-Law sor r II hi: 1). Indiana N i; KRsj. I I ' Red Tip I li)rsfsh(H- Calks Save the Morse from Kails and Sprains. Send for Booklet . ' . Ne xTsli|) Mf.u. Co. i Hriin ii k TRADL MARK I ' or Kodaks and Brownies .Hid I ' ll. iini raphic Material i r all Kinds, )v (.■lopiiii; mil I ' riniins, always go to of Pictures COOXLKV DRUG COMT.W ' | ( ..,. w i--hiiiL:tnn mil lirhit;,iTi Sts,. MU1 ll lirlld H- =0 i " v lijf ' OUR DAYLIGHT P R I N T S H O P — W H E R E THE 1912 " DOME " WAS PRODUCED Sutcliffe SOUTH BEND Every piece of printing we produce, whether large or small, shows the thoroughness — the especial care — the close attention to detail — which are so necessary to the apjiearance of the finished job. Let us tr - our methods in the jiroduction of )ur next job of printing — whether a leaflet, a bonklel or a large catalogue. We ' ll " ct results The Sutcliffe Printing Company Washington A ' enue and Si. Joseph Street, South Bend, Indian. i 0= rfl 317 l ' m:e d : i::s Index Title Page 1 Dedication 3 Preface 5 Executive List 6 Picture of President 7 Pictures of University Officers S Colleges and Departments 9 Faculty in College of Arts and Letters 10-15 Faculty in Department of Music 16 Faculty in College of Architecture 17 Faculty in College of Science 18-l9 Faculty in College of Engineering 20-22 Faculty in College of Law 2i Faculty of Law continued: Brother Cyprian; Capt. Stogsdall 24 Department of Discipline 25-26 Senior Drawing 27 Senior Class in Pictures and Sketches 28-60 Senior Group 61 Senior History 62-63 Junior Drawing 64 Junior Class; Historj- and Group 65-67 Sophomore Drawing 68 Sophomore Class; History and Group 64-71 Freshman Drawing 72 Freshman Class; History and Group 73-75 The Lawyers, a drawing 76 Senior Law Class; History and Group 77-79 Junior Law History and Group 80-83 Anti-Cigarette Organization; Group and His- tory 84-85 Short Technical Courses Drawing 86 Graduates in Short Technical Courses; Pictures and Sketches 87 ' )ii Pharmacy Drawing 91 Graduates in Pharmacy; Pictures and Sketches 92-93 List of Alumni Officers 94 Commencement of 191 1 ; Drawing 95 C " ommencemenl of 1911; illiistraleil; liy Rev. JdIim lalli.il Smith . 96 9 ) Art anfi Music Drawing IDli Art Contributors Idl Orchestra Choir Music; Article The Church; Drawing The Moral Influence of Xotre Dame; illus- trated; by Brother Alphonsus, C. S. C Dedication of Corby Monument: illustrated. . . University ' Organizations Clubs: Drawing Architectural Club Civil Engineering Society Xotre Dame Engineering Society Brownson Literarj- Society Holy Cross Literary Society Walsh Monogram Club Commercial Class Knights of Columbus Student Publications: Drawing Dome Board Scholastic Board of Editors M 106- 108 112 114 116 118 120 122 124 126 130 lay June September October. . . November December. January. . . February. . March... April 133 .137- .139 .142 .144 . 146 Oratory and 1 )(li.uini;; 1 )rawing ( )ratory and Debating 150- rhe Players; Drawing Plays 154 Junior Dance, 1911 Sophomore Cotillion; Picture and Sketch 160- Milil.ir B.dl; Piit lire and Sketch. . 162- S-noir Ball; Picture and Sketch 104- List of Hall Prefects Browii nn II. ill: (inuipand Directory 167- ( c)rb Hall: Group and Directory 171- Niriii Hall; Group and Directory 175- 102 103 104 105 •10 -109 110 111 113 -115 -117 -119 -121 -123 -125 -128 129 131 132 -134 135 136 -138 -140 141 143 145 147 148 149 152 153 158 159 161 163 165 166 170 174 178 318 El HB m 2 m il h Hall; ( ' .roii|) and Dirwlon- ITO-lSi Old College; Group and Directory 183 St. Joseph ' s Hall; Group and Directory 184-185 Hol ' Cross Seminary ( " roup 186 Carroll Hall; Drawing 187 Carroll Hall; Group and Sketch 188-18Q Philopatrian Society 190 Minims; Drawing 191 St Edward ' s Hall; Pictures and Sketch 192-195 Introduction to Senior Snap-Shots 196 Snap-Shots taken of Seniors; most of them at their homes; alphabetical y arranged 1 7-218 Management of Athletics 219-220 1911 Baseball 221-226 1912 Baseball 227-228 Football 229-23-1 Track 235-240 Basketball 241-245 Monogram Men 246 Interhall Football 247-250 Interhall Basketball 251-254 Interhall Track 255-256 Boat Races 257-261 Senior Crew 1912 262 Military Department 263-270 Campus Life; Drawing 271 The Campus; Photograph 272 At the Rising of the Moon 273-274 MessTiiates 276 Muckraker 277 A ' isit to the Priory 278 The Grand March at the Senior Ball 279 Notre Dame Dictionary 280 The Stub 281-284 Senior Class — Classified 285-286 Campus Life as seen by Notre Dame Artists. . 287 Stoneypoint McGluck; Gleanings from Life. . . 288 Speeches Peculiar to the Faculty 289 Diligent List 290 President ' s Day Play; Picture 291 List of Contributors and Acknowledgement . . 292 Advertisements 292-317 Index 318-319 Index to .Advertisements 320 Index of Inserts Photograph of Father Walsh Facing Page 3 FacultN- Facing Page 8 Daily Doings Placing Page 132 Society Facing Page 158 Halls Facing Page 166 .Athletics Facing Page 218 Interhall Athletics Facing Page 246 319 M CD Index to Advertisers Adlei ' s 293 Auditorium Hotel 303 Baker ' s Shoe Store 308 Bcnziger Bros 312 Beyer ' s Floral Store 319 Berteling, Dr 316 Buckley Ulatowski 316 Beitncr ' s Sons 316 Burke, J. J 315 Chicago Engineer Supply Co 303 City Steam Laundry 309 Clauer ' s Jeweln. ' Store 15 Cox Sons ' ining 351 Chute Realty Co 315 Coonley Drug Co 316 Daschbach, Ray 315 Eliel Pharmac ' 319 Economical Drug Store 319 First National Bank 300 Gerber, Tailor 315 Henderson-Ames Co 299 Hollingsworth-Turner Co 300 Hullie ' s 302 Johnson and Johnson 312 Kinyon, Willis 319 Knoblock-Ginz 306 Kreuzberger, Tailor 295 Lexington Tea- Room 308 Lillcy, TheM. C. Co 308 Lower L N 309 Lucas, Drs 305 Mangold, Photographer 309 McDonald Studio 295 Mishawaka Hotel 302 McErlain-Jackson 304 Mclnerney Doran 304 Mike ' s Lunch Room 304 Mclnerney Mclnerney 31o Milton ' s Drug Store 316 National Grocer Co 311 N ' obile ' s College Inn 311 N ' oisom, Jeweler 319 Neverslip Manufacturing Co 316 Oliver Hotel 301 O ' Brien ' arnish Co 310 Olney, Dr 305 Oliver Chilled Plows 31(1 O ' Dea Laboratories 315 Philadelphia, The 299 Peterson Adler 297 Public Drug Store 315 Powers, Dr 306 Renfranz, Tailor .298 Ross-Meehan Foundry- Co 299 Roedel-Braun Leather Co 314 Robertson Bros. Co 311 Sibley Machine Tool Co 295 Stoudt, Thomas 296 South Bend Engraving Electro- tjping Co 302 St. Mar ' s. .. ' ' . 313 South Bend Chandelier Co 314 Stoeckley, Dr 305 Snee, Dr 305 Sensenich, Dr 306 Senrich Co., Drugs 306 Spiro ' s 309 Scholastic, The 309 Sibley, Irving A 310 Sax, Chailes B. Co 316 Steinkohl, Louis J 314 Sutcliffe Printing Co 317 Tilt, J. E. Shoe Co 299 Warner ' s Safe Remedies Co 312 ' man, Geo. Co 311 WilUS; BaumerCo 312 Whitman Bros 310 Walk-0 er Shoe Co 308 Ziegler, George Co 298 THE SUTCLIKI-E PRINTING C 1MP. NY SOUTH BEND. INDI. N. U. S. A. 320 W- ' y- ' M ' ' ' %


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

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

1909

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

1910

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

1911

University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1

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University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1

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University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1

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