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

 - Class of 1916

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University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 418 of the 1916 volume:

•■ m m Property of Alumni Association Do Not Remove from Lobby REIURH.3.Q :mmu B£ University of Notre Dame Alumni Association Notre Dame, IN 46S56 un =J Nineteen Hundred V Sixteen 5175 7 STAFF Z X fft. X V INE f MANAGtK 1 VlNClNT NWNEy A C1A] " £ tDipy LtfU] f KElfEK. AiqrtUiU HAYt Jame W T Lt T L ?A|K1CK HA .L A ri jAHX AkT EDipK CA U X K.KA3t A M Yn GKAfrtic tDipt c n T ?YE e Millie a 71 tanx r yiNE£ - Mahacik J. A M ' cah7ht .Ci DI WALD M " D ?NAU $■ OREVPORD With neither excuse nor apology the Class of 1916 submits this book as a final tribute of love for Notre Dame. In its compilation many well ' established conventions have been cast aside in the hope of making the Dome a more adequate expres ' sion of that splendid fellowship that predominates at Notre Dame. Strong in the hope that their efforts have not been misguided and that their purposes will not be misconstrued, the Dome Board present this volume, the result of their year ' s toil, to those who inspired it, — the men of Notre Dame. W ■ — 1 X te $ H cuue i aucy— a w mr tia pmwvT i wni JM Wi aa g raa TitwnnMinOTTrii .-wai 9 D EOICATION To Martin J. McCue, Dean of the School of Engineering of Notre Dame University, scholar, professor and gentleman, a man whose niche in the Halls of Immortality is being fashioned by the successes of those who first solved the mysteries of engineering under his able direction, a man whose life is consecrated to such high purposes that he has be come one of the noble few who hear not and care not for the plaudits of the world, the 1916 Dome is respectfully dedicated as an apprecia ' of his genius, of his humility, and of his faithfulness. IIHTMLETICS w ■ I ■P fit UKmmmcmiIMmi i mmJM u£jimmnmmm»immimt HI 1 1 The Diamond Jubilee THE Diamond Jubilee of the University of Xotre Dame will be celebrated next year and it is essentially appropriate that this Jubilee should be signalized by those material attestations of progress and achievement and loyalty, that might naturally be expected to grace the culmination of three quarters of a century of unflagging endeavor. The Xotre Dame of 1917 will be a more handsome Xotre Dame. The magnificent new library will have been com- pleted. The famous quadrangle, acclaimed by disinterested critics as one of the three finest in the entire United States, will have been duplicated by a second one of equal merit, presenting to the view of the thousands of alumni and other vis- itors, an even more imposing array of college buildings. The plans whose attain- ment is reasonably assured by 1917, will see the University of Xotre Dame, exter- nally, as well as in the more momentous phases of scholastic achievement, one of the greatest educational institutions on the American continent. Time ' s inscrutable processes sometimes make the reward of heroic purpose a thing of tardy bestowal. But Time, unlike the contemporary critic, can afford to wait. The men who thought in 1842 that the founding of a University in the Indiana wilderness was the foolhardy undertaking of visionaries, have long since been claimed by the enshrouding obscurity that awaits the mind of feeble com- pass. Even Eather Sorin, heroic dreamer and doer, lived to witness the school ' s Golden Jubilee and the utter confounding of those who prophesied that these men who prayed and labored, were dupes of futile folly. The sturdy pioneers, and scores of others who succeeded to their toil and responsibility, have been gathered with the Eternal Hosts, but the spirit that actuated them in every endeavor, the Ideal that marked their goal, still flames and inspires the men of the present, the students and teachers of today. The Diamond Jubilee in 1917 will worthily commemorate three quarters of a century of unfaltering progress, of undiminished striving, of unremitting devotion to the most sublime of objectives. The success engendered of noble aspirations, the renown achieved by prominence in exalted labors, have been Xotre Dame ' s in liberal measure. The world has acclaimed her greatness. It remains only for her own to honor her in the manner she deserves. The tribute of loyalty must be the tribute of the men of ' 16, of ' 15, and of the other years stretching backward through three quarters of a century. Her eminence in scholarship, patriotism and meritorious endeavor, no one will have the hardihood to question. I?ut the crowning testimonial to Xotre Dame ' s greatness is the reverent esteem of those who have known the campus and the classrooms, the deeds and the traditions, of the old school. All alumni and old students who are able to visit the school on the occasion of the Diamond Jubilee, should avail them- selves of the splendid opportunity for a general reunion. Whether their mem- ories are those of the Xineteenth or Twentieth century, they will be abundantly rewarded by the gratifying evidence of Xotre Dame ' s unwearied progress, and the substantial manifestation of her extensive achievement. 17 The New Notre Dame T l HE natural beauty of Notre Dame ' s location, partly realized in a mas- terly grouping and arrange- ment of the college build- ings, bespeak infinitely great- er possibilities. The new Xotre Dame aims to realize this in fullest measure. A second quadrangle will be fronted by structures not even approximated by the builders who have gone before. Notre Dame ' s constantly increasing prestige has been marked in commensurate growth. Students assemble in constantly augmented numbers, with the advent of each semester. New class rooms, new residence halls, new space for equipment and appliances, is imperatively demanded. The construction of the splendid new library marks an epoch in the history of the university. It heralds the transition from brick and wood to stone and steel. It is to be followed, according to most authentic accounts, by a. new residence hall, a Knights of Columbus building, and an edifice devoted exclusively to the College of Law. This by no means marks the ulti- mate goal of the new Notre Dame. But these will materialize within a brief span of time, while other details of the pretentious project, must needs await the wand of future developments. The new Notre Dame aspires to equal in enrollment, as she has always equalled in accomplishment, the greatest universities in the United States. Ever foremost among Catholic colleges, she strives toward concomitant greatness in even broader fields. Her faculty for attaining her objective, attested by three quarters of a century of unfaltering forward progress, is ample assurance that her newest ambition will be crowned with success. The newer and greater Notre Dame will be realized in a measure directly proportion- ate to the zeal and enthusiasm manifested by her alumni. If the 1916 Dome will serve to awaken memories in the minds of graduates and old students, that will transform abstract well wishes into a tangible effort to hasten the realization of the splendid project, its mission will have been vindicated. If her beautv and accomplishments, cherished in memory from an attendance of other days, are the incentive that we of ' 16 believe they will be, your co-operation will be of the practical nature that insures results. It ' s a fine thing to exult over the Gold and Blue ' s athletics triumphs. It ' s a nice thing to wax re- miniscent, and live again your boyhood hours at the old school. But it will be a mightier achievement, after all, to turn to and help bring forth from the mists of fancy, into the enduring sunshine of actuality, a newer, bigger and better, Notre Dame. 18 19 — — — REV. JOHX C. CAVANAUGH, C. S. C. President of the University 20 REV. MATTHEW J. WALSH, C. S. C. REV. WILLIAM A. MALONEY, C. S. C. Vice-President Secretary of the University Professor of History REV. MATTHEW SCHUMACHER, C. S. C. REV. JOSEPH H. BURKE, C. S. C. Director of Studies Prefect of Discipline Professor of Philosophy 21 REV. THOMAS A. CRUMLEY. C. S. C. REV. JOSEPH A. MAGUIRE. C. S. C. English and Philosophy Chemistry EV. CHARLES L. O ' DOXXELL, C. S. C. JOHX M. COOXEY Assistant Editor of " Ave Maria " Journalism English EDWARD J. MAURUS MARTIX J. McCUE Mathematics and Surveying Astronomy and Civil Engineering WILLIAM A. HOYXES REV. THOMAS P. IRVIXG, C. S. C Law Physics 22 REV. JOSEPH L. CARRICO, C. S. C. REV. MICHAEL A. QUINLAN, C. S. C. English and Philosophy English and Mathematics REV. THOMAS E. BURKE, C. S. C. REV. WILLIAM A. BOLGER, C. S. C. Editor of " Scholastic " English WILLIAM A. McIXERNY Law Economics and Politics FRANCIS X. ACKERMANN Mechanical Drawing G. A. FARABAIGH Law TIMOTHY E. HOWARD Law 23 IB REV. ALEXANDER M. KIRSCH, C. S. C. Biology, Geology, and Physiology REV. ALPHOXSE JUST, C. S. C. Latin and French REV. MICHAEL F. OSWALD, C. S. C. Latin, Greek, and German FRANCIS J. POWERS Anatomy and Physiology FRANCIS L. DERRICK Latin. Greek, and Music RFV. JOHN B. SCHEIER, C. S. C. Latin and Greek BROTHER CYPRIAN Commercial Branches JOHN F. TIERNAN Law 24 ROBERT L. GREEN Pharmacy and Pharmacognosy REV. CORNELIUS HAGERTY, C. S. C. Philosophy WILLIAM L. BENITZ Mechanical Engineering REV. PAUL J. FOIK, C. S. C. Librarian REV. EUGENE P. BURKE, C. S. C. English ARTHUR L. HUBBARD Law JOSE A. CAPARO y PEREZ Electrical Engineering and Physics REV. ERNEST A. DAVIS, C. S. C. Chemistry 25 rev. john c. McGinn, c. s. c. Sociology and Philosophy REV. FRANCIS X. ZERHUSEN, C. S. C. German FRANCIS W. KERVICK Design and History of Architecture REV. PATRICK HAGERTY, C. S. C. Mathematics JAMES F. HINES History and Mathematics CAPTAIN RALPH R. STOGSDALL U. S. A. Retired Military Science and Tactics SERGEANT GEORGE A. CAMPBELL REV. CHARLES L. DOREMUS. C. S. C U. S. A. Retired French Military Science and Tactics 26 JOSEPH O. PLANT Economics and .Mathematics EM.METT G. LENIHAX Elocution REGIDIIS M. KACZMAREK Physics and Botany VINCENT O ' CONNOR Art of Caricature WILLIAM FARRELL Public Speaking ANTONIO GRASSO Italian ERNEST C. EGGERT Shop Work and Pattern Making RICHARD MEALLEY Spanish 27 kmnrcv REV. JULIUS NIEUWLAND, C. S. C. Botanv and Chemistry JOHX YVORDEX Artistic Drawing JESSE E. VERA Mathematics REV. PETER E. HEBERT, C. S. C. Latin and Greek KNOWLES B. SMITH Mining Engineering ARTHUR PIXO Mathematics ARTHUR J. HAYES English REV. GEORGE HORWARTH, C. S. C. Mathematics LUCIUS B. AXDRES Electrical Engineering ERAXCIS VURPILLAT Law 28 29 Senior Glass History T President McBride iHE arrival of the Class of 1916 on the Notre Dame campus was in no way different from the advents of many other classes. We immediately fell under the spell of the paternal discipline and were made to feel quite at home on the campus. According to ancient custom our first election of officers was the oc- casion for an interhall fight. After a sharp engagement Corby vanquished Brownson and Harry Scott was elected President of the class. We were determined to prove that we were no ordinary crowd of freshmen ; so when the " merrie spring- time " arrived we staged a never-to-be- forgotten banquet at the Mishawaka Hotel. Professor Cooney represented the faculty on that occasion and made himself ex- tremely popular by his absence during the latter part of the evening. The banquet was undoubtedly the most " spirited " affair in the history of the class. As a fitting close of our freshman activities our crew appeared on St. Mary ' s Lake on Commencement Day and not only van- quished the haughty Sophomores but also shattered all records for the local race course. If our freshman record failed to stamp us as " different " our second year accomplished this beyond a doubt ; and it all came about through our Sophomore Dance. As to music, decorations, etc., ours was similar to all other dances ; but as to attendance, — well the attendance at that dance was so small that we could have held it in the basement of the observatory without being crowded (pro- vided of course that Professor McCue had allowed us to enter that sanctum sanctorum.) The effect of the dance on our finances was so disastrous that we had onlv one chance in the world to get even. We took the chance and Yale beat us 28 to 0. " Birds, those were the days when we were dough out. " But our Sophomore folly was not without its redeeming features. It enlisted all the men of our class in a conimon cause, — the payment of the class debt. When the class rallied behind our Sophomore President, " Terre Haute Lou " Keifer, he showed what he might have accomplished if the class had supported him before the dance. The debt was well on its way to extinction before the end of our Sophomore year and early in the following year the final payment was made amidst widespread rejoicing. 30 ra- ta M ad wi « ad a- lie b hi d! W M Hugh O ' Donnell was our third President and no class ever possessed a better leader than " Pepper. " To him must be attributed much of the success of our Junior year. ( )ur Sophomore experiences caused us to refrain from any pretentious social activities, but it did not prevent our making a trip to Mishawaka, which, though not so boisterous as our Freshman excursion, was none the less productive of a real spirit of fellowship. Our Senior year has been a busy one. Eugene McBride was elevated from the vice-presidency to the presidency of the class. " Mc " immediately became the storm center of all class activities. He has succeeded in furnishing us with the best class rings ever seen at Notre Dame and has handled all other class activities with equal success. " Jerry " McCarthy, the business man, is our vice- president while Edward Marcus, of Day Dodge fame, keeps the record of our doings. A word of praise must be given to our faithful treasurer, " Freddie " Prolatowski ; his was an unenviable position, but he did his work so well and so cheerfully that we liked him best when he was separating us from our coin. As sergeant-at-arms we have " Ducky " Holmes of football fame ; and, last but not least amongst our officers is our genial chaplain, " Bob " Daly, the man with the barytone voice who does stunts in the Glee Club. Nor are all of our celebrities numbered among our officeholders. We have " Jimmy ' Foley, the man with the big stick, who wears a monogram and keeps order in " Hullie ' s " To football we have contributed Captain Fitzgerald, Stephen, ( ) ' Donnell, and Sharp. In baseball we claim Kelly and Motz. We have so many students in the class that we can mention only one, " Jack " Delph, who knows so much Chemistry that he has already been made a member of the faculty. In Dramatics our best offering is Meuser, the Shakesperian actor, while Galvin represents the class in oratory and debating. To picture our greatness we have the ablest of all Notre Dame artists, Ray I lumphreys of Denver, the man who cartooned the devil out of South Bend and into Notre Dame. Like all great men we have made mistakes ; but we make bold to say that we believe that when all things are considered, the record of our " Days and Deeds ' ' entitles us to an honorable position amongst the many splendid classes that have gradu- ated from Notre Dame. 31 m Senior Law Glass History I N September 1 ( J13 we gathered in the Walsh Hall law room and each one timidly gave his future brothers " the once over. ' ' In conformity with our notion of the typical freshman, we im- mediately started to be fresh. However since an august and stern personage threat- ened to deprive us of one of our star mem- bers, we have been what we all modestly admit, " Dignified Lawyers. " That leading case ot " vi et armis, " exemplified very fully on this memorable day, deeply im- pressed us and the decision handed down therein has been of much practical aid in our three years at Xotre Dame. The law library was our recreation room. There we spent many weary hours, poring over difficult legal phrases and intricate problems of the law, and occasionally be- ing allowed the privilege of listening to some renowned Senior expounding on a principle which we judged to be law. In the first steps taken towards organization we decided on our officers, of whom P. J Smith of Indianapolis fame, was president. Due to the efforts of these men we held our annual love-feast, where we sealed the newly formed bonds of friendship and were informed of the duties and characteristics of a lawyer, by the noblest and kindest gentleman we have ever known. ( )ur Junior vear found many of the old guard missing and some new faces added to our number. This was the eventful year of our class, for it marked the advent of the peerless and only " Jack " Britten, and the return of the eminent play-wright and punster, " Shorty " Crock DeFries. We were gradually enter- ing into the real college spirit. The Xotre Dame idea had been deeply instilled into our natures and that first feeling of timidness had been replaced by the spirit of the school, which is a characteristic of every Notre Dame man. The library saw us less frequently and many type-written manuscripts were pre- sented in class. The inference to be drawn from these facts is left to the reader. This is an unfortunate deviation from our original good intentions, but being a part of a true history must be presented in these lines. Frank " Bucky " Welsh was elected president and ably performed the duties of that dignified position. Our banquet was held at the Oliver, and its memory will ever be retained by those who were present. The rendition of one of the President McLaughlin 32 popular airs by " Jack ' 1 ' Britten was the hit of the evening, and enough " Blarney " flowed to make Bourke Cockran look to his laurels. In the field of athletics our contributions were quite in keeping with the great things expected. Bachman and King made the football team, and Bachman. Hardy, McDonough, and Welsh added prestige to the Notre Dame name on the track. When we came back in the following September, we found our number increased by new faces. The fame of the class of ' 16 had spread to the distant Philippines and accordingly two dark-hued gentlemen enlisted in our cause. We had now arrived at the stage of Seniors and all seemed to possess some newly acquired habits. Dignity reigned supreme and stern glances replaced the former unconcerned looks. Our first business meeting was for the purpose of electing officers. T. A. McLaughlin was chosen president, the manner in which he manipulated the votes being unknown to the other members of the class. Nevertheless as it did not materially affect anyone else, no effort was made to learn the intricacies involved. H. P. Burke was intrusted with the duties of vice-president, J. F, Smith was selected as scribe, D. P. Duffy, custodian of our coffers, and J. F. Gargan was sergeant-at-arms. The talent in our class is so numerous that lack of space prevents due justice in dealing with the matter. First and foremost we pride our athletes of whom mention has been made. " Sam " Perrott, McCormack ' s youthful rival, whose energy and genius has made possible the best Notre Dame Glee Club in years, " Vine " Mooney, the suave Business Manager of the DOME, " Joe " Smith, Walters and Clements, the learned post-graduates, are all personalities of whom we are proud to boast. We have resumed our studies with the diligence which characterized us as freshmen, and as the final exams draw near, our books are our constant com- panions. The day, which in the beginning appeared so bright, will undoubtedly prove the saddest of the year. It means the parting of acquaintances which have grown into friendships. We leave Xotre Dame with a deep sense of gratitude to our school, our professors and our friends. 33 - — CHARLES WILLIAM BACHMAN, LL. B. " Tiny ' s " first appearance at Notre Dame was when he won a track meet for the I. A. C. against us, taking part in almost every event with the exception of the two-mile ; and. he would have probably been in that too except for the fact that it was going on while he was pole-vaulting and broad-jumping. It is easily- seen why he became a favorite from the time he bought his ticket from Chicago to South Bend. Since he has been here he has confined himself to the weight events and has proved a sensation; and he has also made a name for himself in football and in the class-room, having won the diamond ring last year for high average among the monogram men. There is no doubt in anyone ' s mind that our big track captain will carry N. D. to victory in the court room as he has done on the field. SEVERIN ALOYSIUS BECK, Litt. B. This man from Dubuque was with us again this year and we have found him a dif- ferent man from years past. He discarded the army shirt for a white collar and gave up his pool games for his studies, which though few were always well prepared and much of his time was put upon them. To keep from giving the impression that he was down town " to give the girls a treat, " he always wore a sweater to the city to scare off possible ad- mirers of the feminine gender. When " Willie " goes back to his home town he should be well prepared for any business he enters into. EDWARD JOSEPH BECKMAN, Ph. B. in Journalism After spending fruitful years at St. Joseph ' s College, this stalwart young Teuton was admitted to the Inner Temple of Journalism. But, gentlemen, do not suppose that all his time was devoted to editorial pursuits. We know of a desk in old St. Joe Hall that has suffered more wear from Herr Beckman ' s hands of solitaire, than it ever has from the elements. We remember when Inter-hall athletics knew him well and when days were vain and empty if words of precise criticism did not fall from his lips. Yes, we can even picture him now reading this article for faulty punctuation. But isn ' t that commendable? 34 II mid mm mil I WILLIAM ETHELBERT BRADBURY, LL. B. " Brad " was more or less of a puzzle to us at first, and although we had quite a lot of difficulty in solving the puzzle, it was worth the effort. Robinson, Illinois gets the credit for producing him, but it is safe to say that X, D. will some day be proud to claim a finger in the pie ; for we feel assured of his future success. The dignity and bearing which entitled him to the appellation of " The Mayor " will not be wasted in the world ; and along with our best wishes goes the confidence that when " Brad " places Notre Dame on trial, the result will be flattering to us. HAROLD PETER BURKE, LL. B. I This stalwart oak was sent from the fertile valley of the Mohawk to be set in the fruitful soil " where nature teems. " It was then transplanted to Cedar Point, made to thrive on the sands and the Crystal Rock, and so hardy is it still, that we of poor powers cannot foretell the fruits it will bear. We saw him on the athletic field fighting for Bro. Flo when Bro. Flo was St. Joe Hall; we wondered at his achievements in South Bend, Sandusky, and finally Mishawaka society ; and we applauded his iron logic and forceful speech in Moot Court. Knowing him as we do, can we venture a limit to his possibilities? EDWARD JOSEPH CARLETON, M. E. " Steve " came to us from Tennessee University with a reputation as a military man, and for three years has been one of the mainstays of the Regiment. He possesses that rare quality of being able to enforce strict discipline and at the same time that of being the friend of every man in his company. As a swimmer Ed has things his own way. lie has won diving cups since he has been with us and has developed the best crawl stroke seen here since the days of Harry Hebner, of Olympic Games fame. Ed is a good stu- dent and a hard worker, and never lets anything interfere with his studies, so we have no fear of his future. 35 ROBERT CUSHMAN CARR, Ph. 13. Behold — a paradox ! How to reconcile his love for learning with his passion for " dony " dances ! Aye, there ' s the rub. " Robbie " looks like a poet or a musician ; but he is -neither. Instead he is a close student of practical affairs, and insists on going out into the business world to make a name for himself. He will do it too ; for what he lacks in physical strength, he more than makes up in moral courage, as is evidenced by the fact that he begged for the privilege of being the first to sign a certain petition which the members of the Senior Class dare not mention. HUGH ERNST CARROLL, LL. B. Hugh ' s many friends know him best as " Pipe ' ' Carroll, sheriff of the N. D. Circuit Court. Despite the fact that Hugh attended Winona Lake Co-Ed School acquiring a gen- eral education during the summer of ' 13, he is a likeable fellow. He comes from Linton, Ind., the home of Oliphant and between the two, Linton shows promise of becoming prom- inent. Hugh is a consistent and earnest student and has never missed a concert in Wash- ington Hall or a Glee Club rehearsal. He expects to engage in the practice of law next fall; and when he hangs out his shingle it will be another step up the ladder of fame. LEONARD MARTIN CARROLL, LL. B. Judging " Len " by his sweet disposition would incline one to believe that about the worst thing he ever did was to come from Kansas City. He left there three years ago for Notre Dame with a fixed determination to do his " durndest, " and joined the Brownson Lit. of which organization he remained a pillar for years. The debating proclivities which he contracted during his novitiate in this society have remained with him ever since: re- lapsing yearly into a whirl of Varsity debating. Len is a lawyer and is amply qualified to prove that it was no error in judgment when he decided to cast his lot with the legal lights of the West. 36 WALTER LOUIS CLEMENTS, LL. 15. Another man who came back after graduating, to quench his thirst for knowledge is Mr. Walter Clements who took away an A. B. degree in 1914. Since that year, when he was Associate Editor of the Dome, he has lived in the Bend. He has had much experi- ence during that time along journalistic lines, having worked in various departments of the Tribune and The Dodge Idea. He has always been a great booster of Kentucky and has held every coveted position in the Kentucky Club. He is a typical Kentuckian ; what greater praise could be added? JOHN PHILLIP CONBOY, LL. B. Jack, as he is familiarly known to all, is one of the few native Hoosiers of the Law Class. However that cannot be held against him; for he has grown sufficiently Amer- icanized since his arrival at the University. An unassuming, courteous gentleman, Jack has ever made his presence known by his striking personality. His versatility is shown from the fact that he has ably filled the position of " prefect " left vacant by Jim Sanford and at the same time he has been a close adherent to Blackstone. If hard work and ap- plication are two fundamentals of success in his profession, Jack will reach an enviable position. THOMAS HENRY CURRAN, Ph. C. Tom came to Xotre Dame a shy kid; but he is no longer afraid of taxicabs and South Bend damsels, having been directly concerned with both on several auspicious occasions. He received the misnomer " Crock " although Fr. Xeiuwland pronounces him a brilliant stu- dent ; and he has often been seen on the campus nonchalantly perusing an " Organic Chemistry " which he maintains is poorly compiled. He came into prominence here while dispensing lemonade and fives at Bro. " Leep ' s, " but even before that time he was well known among the brother-pharmacists as a man to be patterned after where studies were concerned. 37 .1IH1.KW. ROBERT EMMETT DALY, E. E. This pompadoured chap is none other than Bob Daly, the man who put Smithport, Pa. in the N. D. directory. He is the same man who sings " Mandalay " so beautifully in the Glee Club ; thereby making great social hits in many cities. It didn ' t take " Craig " long to shake the hay from his back after striking here ; and after a three-year ' s sojourn in old St. Joe, he moved his extensive wardrobe to Sorin. He narrowly escaped the wrath of the Rector of the latter hall but managed to hang on. After June Bob will be known as an E. E. and will give up singing to take Edison ' s glories. ERICH HANS deFRTES, LL. B. " Shorty " says he has been here longer than anyone in the history of the institution and we are inclined to believe him. He graduated in ' 13 and after spending a winter with the I. A. C. track team, he came back to learn the law. We have one thing to regret about that degree he made three years ago ; and that is, that it made him ineligible for track. We might be making a few points in the high-jump instead of watching our op- ponents fight it out. I f you do not know " Shorty " look up the ' 13 Dome which was dedi- cated to him. He is already away up in the world but we think he can go higher. JOHX FRANCIS DELPH, B. S. " Jack " liked Notre Dame and Science so well that he turned down the opportunity to graduate last year, spent the summer here, and stayed on for a B. S. degree this June. His old love for St. Joe Hall, however, departed with Brother Florian, and he went to the city for his senior year. Jack has been more conspicuous around Chemistry Hall and Mishawaka than on the campus but his geniality and obliging disposition has won him many friends even at Notre Dame. As a Brush salesman. Jack was not a success but just wait till he tries medicine. 38 RUSSELL HUGH DOWNEY, Ph. B. in Journalism Whether Churubusco was a town or a Russian General was not known here until this smiling good-natured young man enrolled in the Pam School of Journalism. He was one of the leaders in every Journalistic undertaking, no matter whether the revolution was for getting more work thrust on or having burdensome duties taken away ; and from the first day to the last he had Prof. Cooney wondering whether he would make a better lawyer or editor. " Russ " served time in Brownson, participated in revolutions in Sorin, and finally settled down to work at The Robertson. If Horace Greeley is remembered longer than Downey in the newspaper field, it will be because Greeley has a funnier face and not because of his work. DREXEL LAURENCE DUEFY, LL. B. " Duff " is from the " show-me " State and his popularity among this bunch of people is shown by their electing him to lead the Kansas City Club this year. Drex will be re- membered as one of the promoters of the first real tennis tournament held at Notre Dame; and his frequent visits to Mishawaka were also due partly to his love for this pastime. Duffy hibernated at the Lilacs this year, finding Sorin too far from town. As to his ability along lines legal, it will be no surprise to us to read in the Star a few years hence that a young man named Duffy has received the judicial ermine. JACOB EDWARD ECKEL. B. S. tn Architecture This quiet Senior is one of the very few men in history who has lived in Walsh and has also been on the 90% average list at the same time. He accomplished this wonderful feat for three years; but this year he felt himself slipping and removed his other shirt to Sorin where he could study in peace, having no fear of competition. Like most archi- tects he is seldom seen except at meal time, but may always be found at Mike ' s on Sat- urday nights. He was Secretary of the Architectural Club last year and Vice-President of the same organization this year. We have no fear for the future of a man who can get through the Arch, course in 3 4 years. 39 ALLEN HENRY ELWARD, LL. B. What " Mai " has done for Notre Dame in athletics, let another section of this book tell. Suffice it to say that when Coach Harper takes stock of his material next fall, he will be up against the task of filling the shoes of one of the best right ends who ever donned moleskins. As a student, " Mai " has been equally successful, as any member of Fr. Walsh ' s History class will testify. " Mai " was downcast the first of the year, but now that " Zipper " has returned to bunk with him, his cup of happiness is filled. May he fight his own battles, with the same fervor with which he has fought for Notre Dame so long and so well. PADRE CANDIDO FERNANDEZ, B. S. in Chemistry As shy young Freshmen we were introduced to Padre Candido of Civila, Spain. It is far from home and his " tales of Spain " made him the lion of his class. To describe the many accomplishments of Padre ' s career at N. D. would require greater pens and space than ours. He mastered everything. Little in stature but mighty in word and deed, Padre bats 1000%. His million dollar smile, his curly hair, and his enviable versatility make him a prize student. When Padre hies himself to the Philippines with his N. D. parchment, it will be with the best wishes of all his comrades, especially the class of ' 16. PADRE MANUEL FERNANDEZ, M. S. One glance at Padre ' s high wide forehead and no explanation is needed of what he has accomplished. In his four years at N. D. Padre claims an M. S. degree, and justly so, for his consistent application and marvelous ability give to his Alma Mater a classifica- tion of all her Protozoa plus a research thesis on " The Anatomy of the Shrimp. " Padre is an alumnus of the Biology course, and his mission is to teach in the Philippines. Padre often skives to South Bend and e ' en Chicago where he relates to the " Spanish Society of Chicago " each and every play of our football team. " Good luck to you, Padre, " is the heartfelt wish of your many friends. 40 1 u Ik mr m WILDER OTIS FINCH, Ph. B. in Journalism Besides being Downey ' s roommate " Zilmer " is famous as a member of the " Turtles, " a Chicago Hiker, Secretary of the Pam Club, and leading lady in Notre Dame dramatic productions. In his Freshman year he received an average of 93% in one of the quar- terly exams, but he has long since lived that down. He was the mysterious lady in red who led the Grand March at the Day Students ' Dance and danced so gracefully with Prof. Benitz. " A prettier girl never smoked a cigarette " was the verdict of all. Above all, " Zilmer " is a whole-hearted, lovable fellow, undoubtedly destined to make a great name for himself in the advertising world. I It Die id r ia m «k CHARLES FREEMAN FITZGERALD, M. E. Fitzgerald is a big Oregonian — big in body, in mind, and in heart. During the last four years, he has been one of the most prominent and popular men at Notre Dame. As captain of the great 1915 football team, he won the recognition which his athletic ability deserved — a place on the all-American. His ability to shoot goals from the field and the foul line have made his presence on the basketball team invaluable. After four years of success in meeting the difficulties of the mathematics classes and the other troubles of the engineers, he has succumbed (according to rumor) to the charms of one of the fair ones in the neighboring city. JOS EPH PATRICK FLYNN, B. S. in Architecture " Stubby, " the all-time champion distributor of good nature, has been an excellent stu- dent, elite society man, and versatile athlete from his first day here (when he sharpened his pencil, wood and all, with an emery board). In the meantime he has played on the Brownson teams in all sports and has made quite a name for himself in inter-hall circles ; but now he is a " Presbyterian " and can ' t play. We hold nothing against him even if he was treasurer of the class our Sophomore year: but, as may be judged from his drawings appearing in this book, we think he will- build a great reputation for himself as well as many stone and steel structures. 41 JAMES WILLIAM FOLEY, Ph. B. While starring on the Varsity baseball team in 1910, Jimmy was injured so seriously that he remained out of school for two years. Hence our good fortune in having him as a member of the class of ' 16. Foley ' s course was light this year so he divided his time between George Hull, Mishawaka, Perrott ' s Glee Club and the 1916 Dome. As Athletic Editor, he has added greatly to the merit of this book. Jim has the polish of a Bostonian without the eastern accent, the charm of a true son of Erin, and the voice of an Alcott — what more could be desired ? ALFRED FRANCIS FRIES, C. E. If Al instead of Pete Yearns had announced the Dome dedication to Prof. McCue there would have been no hesitancy on the professor ' s part in accepting it, for Al ' s prin- cipal hobby is Civil Engineering. He has other hobbies also, such as playing the piano and dancing, while his social activities extend all the way from Grand Haven, Michigan, to Marion, Indiana ; but he never lets these things stand in the way of his work. Al ' s athletic build has also attracted Coach Rochne ' s attention this last year. Every man of 1916 will agree with us in saying that Al is a fine, attractive and likeable lad whose suc- cess in the world seems assured. TIMOTHY PATRICK GALVIX. Ph. It. Tim rolled up his sleeves in the fall of 1912 and has not stopped for breath yet. He has accomplished more than anyone else in our class ; but at the same time he has given enough time to the pleasures of life to become a friend to everyone. He has learned more in books than the " grinds " and has learned more about making true friends than anyone else. He put out this book; and although it took much of his time, he was glad to do all he could for the class. He is most prominent as an orator (having won the Breen Medal) and as a debater (being a member of the Varsity team for three years). A man with his " pep " will not stop until he has reached the top. 42 JOSEPH FRANCIS GARGAN, LL. B. Giving a write-up of Joe Gargan is something like advertising the Atlantic Ocean ; everyone knows that it exists. Everyone who has ever been any place where Joe has been, knows him; for wherever he goes his friends may be numbered by finding the population of the place. He has been our cheer leader for three years and during that time there has been a great evidence of advancement along cheering lines. He has led a life of many occupations up to the present; but from now on he will have only one, Law. He has been the spirit of all activities dealing with athletic celebrations, etc. here for three years, and we are confident that his " pepper " will extend beyond our gates. ALBERT ANTHONY GLOECKNER, C. E. As Milwaukee is famous for its celebrated thirst quenching beverage, so is Pomeroy, Ohio, for Albert Gloeckner. He is affectionately known as " Shrimp " and his most beloved associate is " Tip " Hogan. Shrimp gained renown in 1913 as a railroad detective. He tried to detect the Lake Shore depot and the evening train east ; but, unfortunately, he got on the wrong track and the train escaped. " Gloeck ' s " failings are smoking " made in Ohio " stogies and shooting craps; but despite these blots on his escutcheon he is a man of high morals. Hereafter " Shrimp " will be a civil engineer and we feel sure he will make a great success of his chosen profession. HENRY GEORGE GLUCKERT, A. B. Eight years ago Henry Gluckert came out from South Bend and he liked the place so well that he has stayed here ever since. This fact alone gives him a claim to distinc- tion, for although born in South Bend, he left as soon as possible. Perhaps this is re- sponsible for his being graduated in June as one of the best classical students in recent years, and one of the few who really strike depth in their philosophical studies. The charm of his modest and retiring disposition makes his acquaintance prized by all. He is a man who " grapples you to his soul with hooks of steel. " 43 — RUSSELL CHARLKS HARDY, LL. B One rarely finds such a combination of speed and procrastination as is present in the personality of Russ Hardy. He is famous in athletic circles as one of the speediest dash men to be found ; and he also holds the all-time record for lack of speed in dressing. However we are willing to call the latter fault a perfection ; because he is a careful dresser and looks as if he took his time in dressing. In the Glee Club he is as much of a star as he is on a track and looks as well in evening clothes as he does in a track suit (which is quite a compliment). His smile will always remain with us as one of the joys of col- lege days ; and it is with pride we watch him step into the race of life. LOUIS PATRICK HARL, Ph. B. in Journalism He was bred in old Kentucky. Just four years ago he quit making moonshine on the hill-sides and started making history at Notre Dame. Before his first Christmas here he had learned to speak English and, as a charter member of the Pam Club, had learned to chronicle events in a way which will make him a credit to the Journalism School. It has even been prophesied that the name of a well-known magazine will soon be changed to Hart ' s Weekly. When anything happens, Pat is there either before it starts or before it finishes. He is a " regular newspaper man " and one of the sort Xotre Dame sends out into the world without a blush. THOMAS ADRIAN HAYES, LL. B. They call him Adrian at Fort Wayne and Houston ; but to us he is known as " Tommy. " He has taken part in the student vaudeville for the last two years and is a member of the newly organized but well-known Glee Club. He knows the rule in Shelly " s case, and also in many other cases not pertaining to the legal profession, besides being the watchful guardian of Gene O ' Connell while the latter is attending the University. Tommy receives an LL. B. in June and we can safely say that his success in this field of endeavor is almost assured ; for he possesses the qualities which make a man a true follower of Blackstone. 3C 44 WILLIAM CYRIL HENRY, LL. B. The South Side (of Chicago) put its best foot forward when it added to its popu- lation Bill Henry, who made his way to our gates in 191.3. Since then he has lived at the Lilacs, he has been an officer in the Brownson Lit., and has visited Elkhart. He buys his law books in Lincoln, Nebraska, during the football season and studies them the rest of the year. He chose Law as his Christian Endeavor and took up oratory and debating to show up his namesake Patrick. So far, we feel he is on the right track and we are watchfully waiting for the success which generally comes to men like him. FRANK JOSEPH HISS, M. E. Frank is well known in South Bend as both a good fellow and a violinist. He occa- sionally favors Mishawaka with a visit; but he generally confines his social activities to the East Side. His light fluffy hair is suggestive of Germany; and as he lives in a French parish, we would suggest that the Allies take notice ( " especially the feminine Allies). The French are romantic anyway, Frank, and leap year is a good time to catcli a spy. We are sure of one thing, however, and that is that he will be heard from when he gets out into the mechanical world. JAMES EDWARD HOGAN, C. E. Peruser of the Dome, allow us to present this engineer and scholar. Tip is as good natured as he is corpulent and his sunny disposition is a characteristic which anyone might wish to possess. Besides being a student, he is an athlete of undisputed fame, as he was chosen all-American quarterback and pole-vaulter on several occasions by the Scholastic experts. Jim is an embryonic engineer and he hopes (with the help of Prof. McCue) to have the honor of attaching a C. E. to his name after June. Jim ' s virtues are innumer- able and to express it mildly, lie is a prince of a fellow. 45 GEORGE NICHOLAS HALMES, E. E. The original " hard luck " boy is the phrase we can apply to this wearer of the N, D. As is well known to everyone, Ducky suffered everything from a bloody nose to a broken leg fighting for the school on the gridiron. He tells us that he can call the nurses down in the hospital by their first names : and we are inclined to believe him, having paid a few visits to him at that institution. However, his siege of hard luck has not affected his personality and he still continues to be the ever congenial George. In his spare time Ducky studies electricity and in years to come we expect him to be called " Edison " Halmes. RAYMOND MURTO HUMPHREYS, Lin. B. Look at the cartoons in the 1915 Dome, the cartoons in this book, and the art in this book, and you have a good idea of what this young man from Denver can do. To all outward appearances he is quiet and reserved but to those who know him intimately, he is classed with the " Nuts, " one of the largest student organizations. In fact he has fa- vored the placing of the patron animal of the Club everywhere possible in this book. Be- sides being clever with the artist ' s pencil, he is an exceptional student, and, unlike most cartoonists and artists, he likes work. He has already had experience, besides drawing " devils " for the News-Times, in the newspaper game; and it looks as if nothing can keep him from the top of the ladder. ARTHUR BURTON HUNTER, Ph. B. " Art " had been with us but a little while when his activities in debating and oratory won him prominence, and his name, like Abou Ben Adhem ' s, led all the rest. His work in the class-room is far above the average, and proceeds from two characteristics seldom found together; ability and perseverance. Not only is " Art " proficient in the law, his chosen profession, but is also well versed in things literary, and in recognition of his worth, was chosen a member of the " Scholastic " board. Before many moons, we expect to see him presiding on the bench with gown and wig, dispensing even-handed justice to all the world. 46 LOUIS FREDERICK KEIFER, Ph. B. in Journalism " Louie, " as he is known to us all, is one of the most popular men in his class. His enemies — he has none ! His friends — they are as numerous as his acquaintances ! His wit and his perpetual smile make him a natural gloom-killer ; and, as long as he has been with us, we have not missed Old Sol ' s sunshine so much on gloomy days. Despite his many alibis, he comes from Terre Haute, Indiana. He overcame this handicap soon after arriving at Notre Dame, was elected president of his class in his sophomore year and has been a " bear " in the class rooms ever since. So here ' s to you, Louie ! We wish you were going to be with us four years longer. HERBERT BARRETT KELLY. E. E. Another member of our class who needs no introduction to any American citizen who reads the sport pages is " Mokey " Kelly. Herbert and " Mokey " arc the same person ex- cept for the unused name the student Kelly has. Mokey has been with us for four years and we have yet to see him peeved. He comes from the far south where congeniality started, and he has brought a good supply of it to Notre Dame with him. Mokey ' s only bad habit was associating with the Carmodys and since they have left, he has been per- fect. If he goes as high as his personality ought to take him, he will have to invent a new parachute to get back to earth. LUKE LEO KELLY, LL. B. Luke is a member of the old Corby guard, and has already won a name for himself in the football world. He played here in ' 09 when we won the Western Championship and in ' 11, was unanimously elected Captain. When he left Notre Dame, he became head coach at Christian Brothers where he stayed in ' 12 and ' 13; then he went to Holy Cross where he has coached for the past two years. At Holy Cross he turned out first class teams and won a reputation for himself throughout the East. When he was Corby ' s sec- ond sacker, he was known as " Poops " but in a few years we expect to hear of him as " Judge Kelly " ; for we know he will hit them low and hard along legal lines. 47 HOLLIS EDMOXD KING, LL. B. " Hoot " ' came down with Chief Tierney in the fall of 1913 ; and immediately jumped into a place on the Corby football team. Last year he was a member of the varsity squad and this year he was playing with the regulars until injuries forced him out of the game. As a sprinter, he has also won recognition, being the mainstay of the Corby relay teams for the past two years. For recreation he runs the Corby Pool and Billiard parlor and for work he reads the law. " Hoot " is an earnest student and we feel confident that when he returns to Broken Bow, he will bring about the downfall of Grape Juice Willie. JOSEPH JOHN KOVACS, LL. B. Joe comes from Pennsylvania but for the three years he has been among us he has lived in South Bend. He is one member of the 1916 Law class who has combined prac- tical work with his class theory ; for Joe has held a position in a South Bend law office while pursuing his studies at Notre Dame. His ability to speak Hungarian has afforded him many opportunities to act as court interpreter, not only in South Bend but in nearby towns as well. The quiet day-dodger is a diligent and faithful student of the law; and we feel no fear in predicting success for him in his cljosen field. CASIMIR IGNATIUS KRAJEWSKI, B. S. in Architecture Yes, this is Casey, even if you do not recognize his regular name. He is the same fellow who has been playing the infield on the Brownson and Sorin baseball teams for the past four years. Casey has spent little time outside of the drawing rooms in his time at Notre Dame (except for an occasional ball game) and consequently, was right where he should have been in his studies when this last semester started. On this account he has been able to do a great deal for this book in his position of Asst. Art Editor; for when it comes to drawing he is a wonder. The care with which he has prepared himself for the future is bound to tell. 48 RALPH JEFFERSON LATH HOP, LL. B. " Zipper " is an athlete of football and baseball fame so consequently is well known by every student. He is a giant in stature and looks the part of a star tackle. In fact he is so big that on one occasion last year, he was thought by a conductor to be seven men. His smile that makes him look like an ad for dental cream, has brightened the subway for four years; and it is with regret we think of parting company with him. He has fought his best for his Alma Mater on the gridiron and the diamond ; and he now goes out to boost it in other fields. THEODORE JOHN LYONS, LL. B. In spite of the first name of this promising young lawyer, he never had the misfor- tune to be known by the name of " Teddy " while at Notre Dame ; but got away lucky with the handle " Colonel. " This year he has lived in the adjoining borough with his fellow-townsman Frank Baird and enjoys himself immensely because he is not forced out for baseball as he was in dear old Sorin. The only misfortune he has met with this year has been caring for his roomy after the " shooting affair " in the West end but he has promised to make amends for that. Colonel is a student of uncommon ability and is sure to help keep Kansas City on the map. EUGENE RICHARD McBRIDE, Ph. B. in Journalism " Mac " has been a success at Notre Dame. In the class-rooms, in his own room as host, in other rooms as guest, in the Scholastic — he has succeeded in them all. As vice- president of his class last year, and as president this year, he has labored faithfully and hard to make the class of 1916 one to be remembered for years to come. His poems and stories we have all enjoyed. And now he leaves us, one of the first to graduate in the College of Journalism. We are certain that he will succeed in his life work as he has succeeded in the preparation for it; for " Mac " carries back to the smoky city of Pittsburgh clean, high Ideals and all that goes to the making of a MAN. 49 — r r joseph james McCaffrey, e. e. Joe carried away a short course certificate in 1911, and after gaining a lot of practical experience with the Indiana and Michigan Electrical Co., he joined our class as a Junior ; and has since been the able assistant in the E. E. laboratory. On every inspection trip, Joe answers all the questions that are fired at him by Freshman and Sophomore engineers as if he wrote the book. Being a member of the St. Joseph Parish in his native city of South Bend, our class-mate is taken care of by Prof. Benitz; and rumor has it that they ;ire in " cahoots " on the collections. If Edison or Steinmetz were to examine our class, Joe would probably get the laurels. JEREMIAH ANTHONY McCARTHY, B. S. in Biology This hustling individual has hardly stopped long enough for most of us to become well acquainted with him; but when it came to finding a man who could accomplish something, everyone knew Jerry; so he was unanimously elected vice-president of the class and was chosen Assistant Business Manager of this book. He works hard at his classes and when he is not hurrying to a " lab " he is booking another extensive trip for the football team. He has a good business head; and this, coupled with his scientific knowledge and his " pep- per, " should send him high in the world. HAROLD ANDREW McCONNELL, Ph. C. Although known in Omaha as " Mac, " to former Walsh Hallers as " Ambrose, " and to McMahon as " Harold, " he is still known to the members of the E. S. B. for almost a decade as " Red. " He has tried other schools and has come back so often that we doubt if he will stay away even now that he has his diploma. He has mixed in all student activ- ities from reading the prelude to " David Garrick " to refereeing a Sorin-Brownson basket- ball game. He has no equal when it comes to making friends and keeping them and as host— ask some of the 1915 football team. If " Red " doesn ' t reach the highest rung in the ladder of fame, we feel sorry for the rest of the people we know. =x SO ■U »« Of WALTER PATRICK McCOURT, LL. B. When McCourt decamps this year with his parchment, Xotre Dame will be sending into the business world one of her greatest boosters ; for he will have not only a good knowledge of the law and public problems ; but he will also carry the N. D. spirit of suc- cess. He was one of the original boosters of the Glee Club and was elected to the board of governors for the past season. His earnestness and his success in this organization are typical of his way of doing things well. He has also starred along athletic lines, playing in the backfields of both the Corby and Sorin elevens. If he lives up to the expectations of his friends he will be President very soon. aim GEORGE DeWALD McDOXALD, LL. B. Possessing a genial personality, a brilliant mind, and unusually good looks, George is a universal favorite. He has been so successful in everything he has attempted here (and he has attempted much) that we would be afraid to put a limit on his ultimate attainment. He went out for debating in his senior year for the first time with the result every one knows ; did a large part in creating the Glee Club ; helped to make this book a financial success; starred for Sorin on the basketball court; and did innumerable other things in- cluding winning a pole-vault from Rockne (it was a handicap meet but he never mentions this part of it). Our sorrow from parting turns to joy when we think of his representing N. D. in the world. ANDREW LEO McDONOUGH, LL. B. If you see someone passing out verses to the members of an English class or winning a half-mile race, you are pretty sure the man is none other than Andy. Who could pos- sibly have a mania for writing poetry and then go out and win a man-killer like the 880, except our classmate? He has won many a first for the track team in his favorite event and his loss will be a hard blow to next year ' s team. He has tried the environment of Brownson, Corby, and Sorin and has always had a host of friends wherever he has been. With the stick-to-it-iveness he has shown on the track, he can ' t fail. 51 JOSEPH MICHAEL McGRATH, M. E " Mike " has been the idol of the Brownson gallery gods since 1910 and has held that position without question since the leaving of George Reidman his only rival in the old days. He has attracted particular attention throughout the school ever since he landed here by his football ability, displayed on Brownson teams ever since anyone (except Bro. " Boni " ) can remember. In 1913 he captained his team and in the same year had the mis- fortune to be a member of the crew which went down to defeat at the hands of the 1916 bunch. Then and there, we are proud to say, he decided to graduate with us. N. D. will lose a landmark but the world will get a good engineer when he leaves. THOMAS ARCHIBALD McLAUGHLIN, LL. B. If we were to call the Senior Lawyers ' President " Thomas Archibald McLaughlin, " how many would recognize the little man known as " McGluck " ? Three years ago he wandered in from Fordtown with an A. B. tucked neatly under his throwing arm. When he caught on the Detroit University Varsity, he was known as ' ' Wobbles " but on his first appearance before the local fans, he was given " Shorty " as a monicker. Because of his post-grad pers, he has never missed a good play ; and he is generally looked upon as one of the most accomplished advocates of the national indoor pastime. The position he holds in his class shows what he has done here ; but this is only a step to what he will accomplish. CHARLES PATRICK MALONEY, LL. B. 1 Pat spent a few months at Valparaiso before he decided to go to college. Since he got off the Hill St. car in 1913. he has majored in the art of silent oratory and the sign language. After imbibing nine months of culture at Xotre Dame, Pat said he would have his fling; so he spent a summer at Cedar Point spreading the liquid joy. Although Pat is one of our reticent members, we think he holds the cards ; and right here we ' ll venture to say that when he opens up on the public, Notre Dame will send out the call for Pat to come back and get his LL. D. 52 EDWARD XAGEL MARCUS. Ph. B. We can ' t remember the time when Ed was not active around Xotre Dame, liack in 1912, he was made reporter of the Freshman Class and gradually rose to : Secretary of the class in b; th Junior and Senior years, Chicago hiker, Lord High Keeper of the Royal Turtle, Military Lieutenant, and President of the Day Students ' Association. If you have ever sat in an Economics class with Mr. Marcus, you are aware of his capabilities when it conies to " getting by. " This capableness is an asset which will enable him to make favorable history for himself and his Alma Mater. JAMES MICHAEL MEARA, E. E. Somewhere away out in the woolly wilds of Kansas, there hides a little village called Axtell; but why it should be hiding in this way we cannot undersand ; ' for it had the high honor of presenting our friend Jay Meara to the world. You would never know it, however, to look at Jay, for he has all the polished manners of a cosmopolite. He has been with us here for two years now. and while he doesn ' t say much himself, ' tis whis- pered that the inner workings of the automatic telephone are no mystery to him; and they do say too that he is some electrician. Outside of that we emphatically pronounce Jay- all right. PADRE DOMIXICO METALLANA, E. E. Padre doesn ' t need any introduction, for every N. D. man is well acquainted with his peculiar walk and his congenial disposition, especially the latter which claims for him a host of friends. Four years ago he left Civila, Spain, and after a year ' s work in Theology at Washington, he chose X. D. for his E. E. training. Why? Just ask him. Although a consistent student, a thoroughbred pedestrian, and Chaplain of his class, he has never missed a football game at X. D. He can even explain Eich ' s plunges by calculus. He departs this year to teach in a Dominican " L T . " in the Philippines and will spread farther the fame of X. D. students and athletes. 53 ujsnwim WILLIAM BECK MEUSER, Ph. B. If it were not for other representatives from Iowa, we might be persuaded that the people in Dubuque did all the listening. But however quiet Bill may be, he is always on deck when the cream arrives and we can assure you that he receives his share. Xot hav- ing any recognized profession now it is rather difficult to predict his future; but if he continues to retain that good nature, ability to study, and amiable disposition of which he is possessed, we feel assured that it is only a question of time until Bill will be at the top. GROVER FRAXCIS MILLER, LL. B. Besides being good looking and a student of ability, Grove Miller has more or less of an artistic temperament. Making this Dome a picture book, has been his raison d ' etre for the past twelve months. Grove also has the honor of being one of the " three most medi- ocre students " in English III, which, considering the circumstances, is a boost rather than a knock. As a law student, Grove has few superiors, and as a gentleman and a good fel- low he has none. Success and lots of it is bound to come his way in after life — even if he does persist in wearing a mustache. JOSEPH HENRY MILLER, M. E Joe has never earned a nickname but he will be remembered as the hard luck guy of our class. To begin with, his first eight weeks at Notre Dame were spent in the infirmary. Since then he has had no less than half a dozen broken bones and other ailments without number. He is the greatest living authority on carbuncles and is said by local connois- seurs to be equally as great as a master of mathematics and gymnastics. Though a clever athlete and a resident of the gym he never took pa rt in Varsity athletics. Joe ' s ability to overcome difficulties at Notre Dame speaks much for his success in the world. • Ill n ■ ! bi- lk EDWARD VIXCEXT MOOXEY, LL. B. Vince ' s four years at N. D. have been filled with success. He broke into Inter-hall athletics soon after his arrival and later joined the Varsity squad. Xext he won the medals for the Walsh Company and finally put over the financial end of the Dome, two gigantic tasks. Between these and the " skirvies " he has been kept busy, but he has also found time to lead Elkhart society, aid the Carrollites, help the K. of C ' s., and entertain the Sorinites with his " line. " His success here can be overshadowed only by his success in the future and we expect this to be the case for he has kept going ahead so long we do not think he can stop. lit- m km r CHARLES PETER MOTTZ, E. E. This is C. P. Steinmottz, the C. P. standing for Chemically Pure. He comes from that famous town of Wellsville, Mo., and is a typical representative of that State. He is widely known as a baseball catcher, having played on the Varsity and also, it is said, on a Bloomer Girls ' Team. Pete graduated last year from Brownson and went to Corby for a life of ease in the subway. He relates some strange stories of his experiences among the fair sex especially in carrying them across mud-puddles. However Pete has never let anything interfere with his studies and we expect him to unravel some electrical mysteries in the near future. EMMETT PAUL MULHOLLAXD, LL. B. " Mul " came to Xotre Dame with the ambition of becoming a lawyer and, as far as we know, he has succeeded ; for he not only ranks among the foremost in the class in the knowledge of the law but his genial disposition will make friends for him wherever he goes. We are fortunate in having such a man as our Librarian. " Mul " is also quite a musician, being a member of our band and also an able instructor in the Carroll Hall Band. As a true and faithful friend, none better than he can be desired; and we have implicit confidence that in a few years he will be among the prominent lawyers of Iowa. 55 aa BRAULIO ANTONIO MUNECAS, E. E. Braulio hails from the sunny land of Cuba, and truly reflects the agreeable climate of this wonderful country by his pleasing disposition and his obliging ways. He entered our class in his Junior year and has since proved himself to be an earnest and consistent worker. He ranks well as an engineering student and takes great pleasure and deep in- terest in anything electrical. Although, on account of his quiet disposition, he does not assert himself often, we feel that he knows a great deal and we expect to hear from him in later years as one of the foremost of Cuban electrical men. JOSE FREDERICO MUNECAS, Ph. C. Joe is the jjeal student of the Pharmacists, having worked his way up to his Senior year with less difficulty, in the way of conditions, than the rest. He comes from Cuba, the land of the wonderful sunsets (if we can believe his descriptions of them, they have ours looking like water-colors which have been out in the rain). Even if the sunsets are bright, we feel sure that there will be one thing brighter in Cuba after June, and that will be the success of our star pharmacist, Jose Munecas. In sending Joe back to his native country, we know we are adding another brainy man to the already large number of Alumni in that country. JAMES FRANCIS ODEM, LL. B. Every year Notre Dame graduates a man who is large, brilliant, and silent. Such a man is Jim Odem. He comes from Texas and is a typical specimen of the kind of a man for which Texas is noted, a man who loves the open but is also able to confine himself, so that the most difficult and tiring problems are easy for him. The success of a man of this kind is certain. He has not put himself forward and he is not intimately known by many; but those who do know him, know a man. Jim has played Varsity football and although not a monogram man he has proved a tower of strength. It is this same strength which will make him succeed. 56 mm M IK i hi -- - ha IK ri m ii ii HUGH JOHN O ' DOXXELL, Litt. B. Combine the student, the athlete, and the general all around good fellow, and you have in a nutshell a description that closely tallies with that of " Pepper " O ' Donnell. lie first came into prominence as a member of the Champion St. Joe football team in 1912; and since that time, he has worked himself up to one of the best centers who ever wore an X. D. He was the life and the mainstay of last fall ' s line. Hugh was our president in our Junior year and again in our Senior until he resigned. He will always be remem- bered by his constant smile, his cheery greeting, and his warm hand-shake. He is all that could be desired in a friend and companion. JOSEPH O ' SULLIVAX, LL. B. The old proverb that still water runs deep is borne out by Joe O ' Sullivan. lie is still, for he is naturally of a retiring disposition and is always a conservative; and he is deep; for he is recognized as one of the most studious of the 1916 lawyers. On one occasion at least, we know he left his quiet atmosphere and played Westerner to a " Goof " in Corby, stirring up quite a disturbance. We forgot to mention, however that he is quiet and un- assuming only to strangers. If you do not believe it, pass his room when the day dodgers are out. When he works, though, he is a " hound " for study. SAMUEL WARD PERROTT, LL. B. " Sammy, " " Pol, " " Mr. Director, " and " The Hoosier Tenor " are a few of his aliases. He is a student of the law when he has nothing else on his mind but he refuses to tell where he gets his cases. It may be safely said that he " is " the Glee Club; for in building up the organization which has already gained prominence, he accomplished a task almost everyone thought impossible. His smile is perpetual (excepting when the Glee Club hits a sour note) and his hobby is walking; although many on the second floor of Sorin claim his hobby is early rising. Since he has made Jimmy McMahon go regularly to rehearsals, we say nothing is impossible for him. 57 FREDERICK MICHAEL PRALATOWSKI, B. S. in Chemistry Whenever we see this young man, we think of money; for he has been our Treasurer ever since he was collecting for our ill-fated dance. In our Freshman year he was coxswain of the crew which never met defeat. He has inhabited Brownson and the Lilacs and both places were made the brighter by his presence; for his perpetual smile is the only rival of Stubby Flynn ' s. As a chemist he has few rivals for he must have been a successful alchemist to get all the money he did for the class. We are sure he won ' t quit raking in the money when he graduates. WALTER AUGUSTINE REMMES, A. B. Andover, Mass. sent Walter to us, — a studious young fellow with a predilection for dead languages, and a facility for athleti cs. Though Walter may browse delightedly through a Demosthenes dc luxe, it is in athletics that he is most appreciated. For three years he pitched for the undefeated Bankson Lake nine and for the same length of time, he has held a like position on the Holy Cross baseball team. An admirable geniality is his, a quality which makes him fit in well in any group of men ; and speaks for his un- doubted success in after years. JAMES EMMETT ROACH, C. E. Pen pictures of Seniors generally point out two characteristics. The man is either a student, a social lion, or both. Jim belongs to the former class and his choice is undoubt- edly the best, as will be seen from a glance at his bulletin marks. His favorite recreation is walking to class or figuring a way to get another one on his bill of studies. He has kept Prof. McCue awake nights thinking up ways of keeping him busy. For exercise he raids " Tip " Hogan ' s room and battles against Truder and Gloeckner. He will always be remembered as an industrious, sound-thinking, estimable fellow ; and this points toward success. 58 s ■ In ■3 . g 1 as NEIL VINSON ROBERTSON, LL. B. Neil joined the lawyers in the middle of the Junior year, having decided that Notre Dame offered more advantages than the University of Indiana. Naturally a good mixer, he made friends quickly, and soon became an integral part of the 1916 law class. " Robbie " is a resident of South Bend, Notre Dame ' s most promising suburb, and during the past year and a half, he and his Cadillac 8 have become familiar figures around the campus. A man of nerve and ambition, we feel no fear in predicting that Neil will make a place for himself in the world after leaving N. D., and in the attempt, he knows he has with him the best wishes of his N. D. friends. EDWARD CHRISTOPHER RYAN, B. S. in Biology From the day he first entered a class room at Notre Dame, Ed has been on the jump, carrying more classes than can be put on a study bill, playing various instruments in a number of musical organizations, kidding the Dominicans, and starting an occasional rough- house. His cheery greeting and manly good humor and his engaging smile make him welcome in any crowd and his comradeship will live long in the memory of his many friends. Ed hails from Chicago and intends to take up the study of medicine there. From his associations with McConnell, he has found the secret of growing a Van Dyke and he hopes some day to be called " Doc. " EMILIO R. SALAZAR, C. E. Emilio hails from the city of smoke — no, not Pittsburgh, but Havana, Cuba. He is like the characteristic Spanish student, a gentle, and likeable fellow. Math is his affinity, and he adheres strongly to his motto, " Work like Helen B. Happy. " " Sally " is not an athlete in the physical sense ; but intellectually, he is a world ' s champion. Emilio finds much pleasure in skiving Vespers, but on several occasions, the iron hand of the Rector has fallen none too lightly on his noble block. " Sally " will be graduated in Civil Engi- neering in June and he will go out into the world well equipped to fight the battles of life. 59 - =x ALBERT. CHARLES SCHL1PF, LL. B. " Red " has been with us for four years and we are sending him back to Springtield, 111. to assist in keeping the populace out of the " coop. " He is a mainstay of the Sorin relay team and of the Glee Club during a concert; but he spends most of his spare time dodging rehearsals. It is also said that he has Vernon Castle worried; for he practises dancing every time there is a chance at one of the local halls. The worst thing that can be said of him is that he aided McConnell and McDonald in framing up their dance for the Glee Club. Schlipf is going out to fight the battles of life well supplied with the am- munition of knowledge of the law. ARTHUR JOSEPH SHARP, Mining Engineer Since we have known this cool, determined, big-hearted Westerner, we have felt the full significance of the appellation " a gentleman, an athlete, and a scholar. " Although he was a member of the Finegan Clan, strange to say, he never attended Summer School at Cedar Point. He has always been recognized as a football player of great ability, but he has refused to let athletics interfere with his studies. His great hobby is fresh air, and he is a regular member of the Hiker ' s Club. At the first of this year he tried Day Dodging but later came back to help Fr. Farley and Jim Cook run Wal sh. Art goes out into the world as an example of the true Notre Dame man. WILBUR SIM, M. S. fe Wilbur liked Xotre Dame so well his first year, when he dragged down a B. S. de- gree, that he came back for more ; and he is now carrying away an M. S. to add to his name in the future. While studying at Xotre Dame, he has taught classes at the South Bend High School and has led the wild life which the Y. M. C. A. affords. In spite of all this, he is popular among the ones who know him ; and these favored few tell us that it is our misfortunte that such a fine fellow has such an appetite for work. Now that he has his Master ' s degree, he will start out to make himself known in the field which counts. 60 m ■ ■r JOSEPH FRAXC1S SMITH, LL. B. " What ' s the news, Joe? " is the daily greeting given by nearly every student and mem- ber of the faculty to our popular classmate, Joe. It is said he gets all the pennies the pre- fect of the students ' office misses ; but this is explained by his being a future lawyer. What- ever he takes hold of goes with a bang as is easily seen from his work in the Battalion, his classes, and the Knights of Columbus. Joe has done much for " the only college coun- cil " as will be attested by all members of that organization. We expect him to be the same leader out in the world that he was here at Xotre Dame. it M IK PAUL JOSEPH SMITH. LL. B. " Smitty " has been with us for four years studying law in particular and almost every- thing else in general. He holds the world ' s record for the number of prep credits worked off in one year but we don ' t dare state the number. He has played in the Majors of the society league, but has been known to play with the unorganized leagues at various times with " Skid " May. This year he went to the Lilacs to live for reasons best ex- plained by himself; for his answer depends upon the person to whom he is speaking. " Smitty " will soon be seen in the courts of Indianapolis helping others out of their dif- ficulties. • m ■ HENRY BARTHOLOMEW SN ' YDER, LL. M. Henry joined us in 1914, fresh from Tennessee, where he had received a degree in law from Cumberland U. and also a certificate from the State entitling him to practice there. Last June he received another law degree here and because he would rather read law than eat, drink, or sleep, he came back for his Master ' s degree. All H. B. need do, is to be himself in order to succeed: for a man like him has a hard time if he tries to fail. He may feel certain that he has our best wishes when he goes back to Winona, Minn, to help the natives out of their troubles. 61 EDWIN HENRY SOMMERER, LL. B. As an all-around good mixer, this drug-dispensing day dodger has acquired a reputa- tion. His great hobby is politics and he himself admits that the fate of the Democratic Party on the East Side rests solely in his hands. Eddie is a regular attendant at classes, refuses to devote any time to athletics, and engages in heated arguments with Joe Ur- quico on the Philippine situation. He is (irmly convinced that a young lawyer should make at least $5,000 his first year after leaving school. Although we think it can ' t be done we agree with him and hope he accomplishes it. LEO JOSEPH STEPHAN, E. E. According to his own admission, he was at one time burdened with the name of Leo ; but to his count less friends at N. D. and elsewhere he is now known as " Big Steve. " As is always said of great men, Steve has performed feats too numerous to mention. Whenever a complicated " rough-house ' ' situation arose, it was the brain of this portly gentleman which immediately solved the problem. He is a Varsity football player of note and also an Adonis among the fair sex of our nearby metropolis. Steve carries from the University, a complete knowledge of engineering and an unlimited number of superb qual- ities which forecast nothing but success. FRANCIS ELMER SWIFT, E. E. After spending a year at Christian Brothers, Frank decided to come to Notre Dame and get an education. He came here and took Electrical; and he has been working at it ever since with the diligence and care which makes good students and successful men. He certainly lives up to his name in his work and classes but that is not the reason he contracted the name of " Speed " among his classmates. They tell us he got the name from the acceleration of his movements. Frank has always been a loyal class member and a true student. We know he will make a place for himself in the electric world. i 62 JOSEPH HARRY SYLVESTRE, Ph. B. Harry put Crookston, Minnesota, on the map at Xotre Dame and he stands for the best that State can produce, Art Hayes or Gold Medal Flour not excepted. Orator, sales- man, and philosopher extraordinary, arch anarchist of the St. Joe subway, leader of the opium gang, the only man that ever out-argued Cook or fooled Yearns, he has an en- viable record at Notre Dame. His only fault, that Pete Yearns hasn ' t revealed, is that he likes to argue on philosophical subjects. Being one of the biggest men physically and mentally of our class and with a heart just as big as his mind and body, Harry will per- force occupy a big place in the world. THOMAS VINCENT TRUDER, Ph. B. When he arrived among us, we were not certain whether to accept him as civilized or not, since he hailed from that remote part of the country known as " New Mexico " ; but Tom has proven by his conservative ways that such beings can exist even in Las Vegas. His accomplishments are many and varied, not the least of which being those pertaining to the theatrical profession. After seeing him act the heavy role of the " Ridge Boy " in " The Girl of the Golden West, " we can safely predict a brilliant career before the foot- lights, or if he fails to choose this profession, there can be no question but that Tom will soon be running the New Mexican Republicans. LEO LOUIS TSCHUDI, LL. M. Iowa ought to get first place for having been the birthplace of Tschudi. It is claimed that he contracted a severe cold at birth and he was named according to the first word he uttered ; and that is why he carries a synonym for " sneeze " as a name. He has a mania for law books and most of them are waxed with the seal of the midnight candle. In athletics, he is the man who put the sparkle in the baseball diamond by his continual flashes of " Collins " fielding. He is also a member of the Glee Club; and he should be for he carries all the glee in the world in his smile. Next year he starts his race with Blackstone and we are betting on Tschudi. 63 WILLIAM WIRT TURNER, B. S. in Architecture This polished and cultured youth came to Notre Dame to work, and he certainly did carry out his ambition. " Catholic U. was soft compared to this place. " The few of us who know Bill, find him to be quiet, friendly, broad-minded, and an interesting fellow, " a gentleman and a scholar. " He lives at the Y. M. C. A. but spends most of his time in the Architectural Drawing Rooms, designing everything from a horse trough to Cen- tennial Buildings. He is a faithful member of the Architectural Club and the Senior Class. Although his being a day dodger keeps him from being widely known here, we expect to hear much of him later. JOSE URQUICO, LL. B. , No, this is not the name of a cough remedy, it is the name of a little sturdy, studious Filipino, who braved the waters of the Pacific in order to finish his studies at N. D. Joe is a P. G., having attended the Jesuit College at Manila. He is also a member of the famous Post Grad table, which fact, he says, he does not regret. His favorite branch of athletics is looking up law cases. Joe expects to go to sunny Spain as soon as he gets his degree. We wish him all the success and good fortune which he will no doubt ex- perience, and in the terms of his mother country we now say Aloha Oe. RICHARD VOGT, M. S. Another man who came back this year to get his Master ' s degree was Dick Vogt the " silent Day Dodger. " He, like most men who come back for their higher degrees, came back to accomplish something; and he carried out his threat. The only time he wastes is in going to and from school on the Hill Street car: and it is said that he plans his experiments while he is making this perilous voyage. Dick has one thing to live down in after-life and that is the fact that he lived at the Y. M. C. A. Dick may be silent and perhaps not many of us know him; but it is men like him we like to send out into the world. ! 64 MARTIN EMMETT WALTER, LL. B. Two years ago Emmett received his Ph. B. degree but came back to get his Master ' s degree and grew bald-headed poring over the musty tomes in the library. This year he returned again, brought back as Father Carroll says by either the love of the Law or the law of Love. As lecturer for the Knights of Columbus, full credit is due him for the splendid entertainments he has arranged for the members. He has been Colonel of the Xotre Dame Battalion for the past two years. (The colonel, you know, is the choicest part of the nut). After nine years at Xotre Dame, he sallies forth well equipped for the battle of life. LL. B. FRANK R. If one were asked to pick out the champion all-around man from the Senior class, he would most likely choose Bucky Welsh, the man who is at home any place and under any conditions. He is often referred to as a musical hound, because he can learn to play any instrument after looking it over carefully for a minute and a half. He spends his spare moments perfecting the String Sextette in the Glee Club, and making olhers jealous on the dance floors. His chief work outside of writing cases, consists in winning out- of-door quarter-miles, for he steps the distance in sensational time. After June, Bucky is giving up all these things for the profession for which he has well prepared himself, the law. " V - s-—U PETER CHARLES YERXS, C. E. During his years at Notre Dame, Pete ' s experiences have been many and varied, in- cluding his attempts to reform dopes and his addresses to the Freshmen; while in days gone by, he has often tripped the light fantastic over the floors of South Bend dance halls with girls charming and fascinating. Since " Nig " Kane grabbed his sheepskin and beat it out into the world, Pete ' s main idea of pleasure has been to engage Prof. McCue in conversation over some matter in Civil Engineering. How the Scholastic will suffer when it comes t o a time when the name of Yerns no longer graces Xotre Dame ' s campus ! 65 GEORGE DONOHUE, Special Law After realizing that the paternal influence of the Studehaker corporation was as naught compared with the dignity and position of a lawyer, George enlisted in our ranks. During our years of close association he has proven himself to be a student and a day- dodger, the acquirement of which, is the aim of every Notre Dame man in South Bend. What he lacks in stature is offset by his strength of mind and spirit. He is a striking illustration of the maxim that " Big things are done up in small packages. " George is an ardent politician, in fact so much so, that he has frequently been termed the " Sammy Schwartz " of the class of ' 16. JACOB M. LHIXENKUGEL, Special Law Jake has been with us but a year and a half, but we feel that he was always amongst us ; for the law classes would certainly be incomplete without his correct answers to ques- tions pertaining to the texts. Besides being a lawyer, he is a member of the Glee Club where he shines as a first bass and a specialty man. He lived in Walsh last year; but the wiles of the great city became too great for him and this year he took up his abode with Duke Riley in our gay suburb. Jake attended Wisconsin before he came here; but just the same he is a loyal son of N. ' D. and knocks Conference football. JOHN ' !•:. MARTIN, Special Law Jack joined us in our Junior year; but it did not take long for us to become well acquainted with him ; for his perpetual smile won us the first time we saw him. He started his Xotre Dame life by rooming with " Homer " Cook; and from that stalwart individual learned to throw water as accurately as anyone on the third floor (and tha t is no mean accomplishment). This year he chose to live down town with a number of ex- Sorinites thereby saving a lot of wear and tear on the Hill Street cars. Jack hasn ' t an enemy among the hosts who know him ; and his good nature is sure to do as well for him in the business world. 66 i tab life- klrt ■ -j.; rrOA iM Otto Theouoke Kuhi.e ph. c. The last of the Kuhle ' s is about to leave us. For many years we have had some mem- ber of the eminent South Da- kota family among us ; but after this year we shall feel at a loss without any of them around. Otto spends his sum- mers with McConnell and his winters at Mike ' s. Clarence Eugene Stronz s. M. E. S;ronz joined us last year and immediately enrolled in Walsh where he has lived dur- ing his two years here. In that time he has made numbers of friends and holds the record for never having had a run-in with the High Moguls of dis- cipline. Gene ' s good classwork will stand him well in the fu- ture when he enters the engi- neering field. Andrew Winifred Young s. E. E. Andy has spent his days in old St. Joe and his experiences have ranged from getting thrown into the lake to star- ring in mathematic classes. I te was never known to lose the smile on his face no matter what happened and his ability to make friends will give him a high place in the world. Rafael Diez Gutierrez s. E. E. Few men in the University have anything on this student when it comes to number of years spent at Notre Dame. He has been here nearly as long as the Main Building and in that time has become about as important for when he goes home next year, the campus will not look the same without his familiar face. Logan Anthony Lanahan commercial For two years now Logan has been among us, first in the terrors of Brownson and this year in the elevating environ- ment of Corby. He is one of the stars in the first bass sec- tion of the Glee Club and spends his time riding the L. E. W. to and from Indian- apolis. His many friends wish him success. 67 ■■■ William Henry Ahern S. E. E. When this young man is not hobbling around on crutches or suffering from the results of an injury up in the infirm- ary, lie studies Electrical En- gineering. In June he will go to Indianapolis, his home city. to help in the construction of the many new buildings to be built there a la Bill Ahern. Walter L. Ashdown S. E. E. Ashdown is one of the fu- ture engineers who tried Corby life for a year and then de- cided that outside of a big city, life isn ' t worth living, so he stopped his trunk in town last September before it got out as far as school. He is a math shark and we expect him to help build the electrical world of the near future. Albert Joseph Ereund S. E. E. Al came into prominence as a track man, first as an inter- hall star and this year on the Varsity. He was one of the mainstays of the St. Joe relay team this year and his broad jumping has helped out the Varsity. We know he can jump into a big job if he chooses but we would like to see him again in a track suit. Joseph La Fortune commercial Joe first made his appearance on the Notre Dame Campus as an alleged baseball player, ap- pearing with the " Milk Maids " when that team played Corby back in 1914. He has since lived that down as a Journal- ist of note and a Day Dodger of a winning personality. He can ' t help from succeeding in the future. Emmett George Keefe s. e. e. Every one knows who " Stone Crusher " is and the athletic sections of the DOMES for the past four years will tell what he has done for his Alma Mater on the gridiron in that time ; so there is little need for a write-up of him here. This is his second short course cer- tificate and his Profs, tell us he is as good in class as he is on the football field ; there- fore " He is SOME Student. " 68 PHREYS 69 Junior Glass History THE Class of ' 17 returned to Notre Dame in September fully prepared to continue the good work of the previous year when their united, untiring efforts succeeded in overcoming unfavorable precedent and reaching the high-water mark of success in Sophomore history. Some weeks after the opening of the school vear, Leo O ' Donnell, last year ' s president, posted an announcement of a meeting for the " re-election " of officers. The call was well responded to and a very lively election took place. When the smoke cleared away it was found that engineering efficiency had proved supreme. Every officer elected was an engineer. Royal Bosshard received the honor of the presidency. George Shanahan, he of the winning smile, was made vice-president. Charles Corcoran, baseball player of note and promise, was chosen secretary, while Edgar Moran was en- trusted with the class funds. Leonard Evans, wide of girth and of feminine acquaintance, was given the strong arm position of sergeant-at-arms. With the pep and ambition of the preceding year the class started to make plans for a busy year. Several meetings resulted in provisions being made for a Junior Class Banquet to be staged before the Christmas holidays. The date finally decided upon was December fourth. The banquet was held at the Mishawaka Hotel. It was a very elaborate affair, being quite superior to any class banquet of recent years. Music, after-dinner speeches, and other entertain- ments were provided for the guests. The banquet was pronounced, by all who attended it, to be an unqualified success. Following the Class IJanquet the path of the Class of ' 17 became somewhat rough. Being a virile organization each member possessed an opinion upon cer- tain things in question, and differences of opinion upon important issues engen- dered conflict. Conditions became such that misunderstanding and dissatis- 70 4 :, I :-- i At OR M faction took possession of the class. The necessity of having unity and co- operation among the class members being realized, a meeting was called to thresh out the difficulties. A long meeting was held and candid expressions of opinion were indulged in, with the result that harmony was once more establishd. A spirit of unison and co-operation among the members of the class having been thus achieved, plans were made concerning business and social functions. It was decided to give the Junior dance late in Spring. For some time Junior activities have centered around preparations for the coming dance and ques- tions of business import to the class, notable among which is the selection of the men who will edit next year ' s DOME. Meanwhile the various members of the class were distinguishing themselves in the various activities of college life. In football, 1 ' aujan, the blonde end, was a real star, and John Miller, the dashing half-back, was quite as good. " Gus " Jones and Yeager also proved valuable men. For basketball we furnished Captain " Dick " Daley, undoubtedly one of the greatest men who ever played on a Notre Dame team. Our track stars are McOscar, the half-miler, and " Johnny " Reynolds, the long distance man. as well as John Miller and Yeager, who are equally proficient on the track and on the gridiron. To baseball we have con- tributed two of the Varsity ' s strongest pitchers, Oscar Dorwin and " Slim " Walsh, as well as a sterling infielder in the person of " Chubby " Corcoran. Nor are all our great men found in the field of athletics. There were a number of vacant places on the University debating teams this year and Voll, Mulcair, and Dorwin, of our class have ably filled three of them. Speer Strahan, Harry Scott, and Howard Parker have been honored with positions on the Scholastic staff and they have made many notable contributions to that journal. Leo Vogel and John Miller have played an important part in making this year ' s rifle team the best that Notre Dame has ever had, and one of the best in the country. John Riley and Harry Scott have upheld the reputation of the class by their splendid work in all dramatic productions on the local stage. Many members of the class are musically gifted and they have used their talent to great advantage as members of the Glee Club. Among the Juniors who are members of this organization are " Gus " Jones, " Dick " ' Daley, the irrepressible Scott, " Matt " Trudelle, " Jerry " Miller, " the boy with the clothes, " " Rig " Sack- ley, Paul Fogarty, " Duke " Riley, Leon Russell, Howard Parker, the able pianist, and " Dick " Dunn, who sings in the University Quartet. As the close of a busy year draws near, faint visions of Senior days come before us. Thoughts of a Commencement exercise, wherein coveted degrees and honors shall be conferred, persistently haunt us, while our souls are visited with mingled feelings of hope and fear. What the future holds for us we cannot know ; but with hearts filled with a confidence born of past success we stand ready to face unflinchingly any problems that come our way, hopeful of ultimate success. 71 Junior Law Glass History ONCE more appears upon the scene that eminent body of jurists who so forcibly ingratiated themselves upon the legal professors of the Uni- versity last year in the form of Freshmen. We still continue our tri- umphant march towards the " top o ' the heap " ! Unlike our predecessors, we have lost none of our numbers, but rather, like the snowball on its journey down hill, have gathered adherents as well as velocity. We did things as Freshmen, and we are doing things as Juniors ; and, modest as we are, we feel that the higher-ups have chosen the best that are to send forth as graduates upon the celebration of the Diamond Jubilee in June, 1917. In class we shine as well as in other lines of activity. Though ' ' there is too much noise in the back of the room " at times in Professor Tiernan ' s morning siesta in Science Hall (held most days when the car runs), and though those pesky day-dodgers usually sleep late and arrive about fiften minutes behind the rest of the class to disturb the tranquillity of the scene, yet withal we have ab- sorbed a vast amount of law. The " murmur of running waters " is often heard when Judge Howard is on the throne despite our eagerness to store away knowl- edge. But at two P. M. when " the judge is out, " we are as mute as the famous Sphinx of Egypt, and we sometimes feel that even Judge Farabaugh thinks that we " intend to practice law. " When the time for organization arrived this year, we proved our good judgment by unanimously electing " Stan " Cofall our President. We then se- lected the reliable " Vic " Helman (whose ability as an officer is accorded by his popularity) as our Vice-President. To record our deeds another reliable, " Vince " Yaughan was chosen ; and to zealously guard our strong box of theo- retical funds one of our best athletes, Frank Kirkland, was named Treasurer. Because of his powerful physique Joe Dorais was selected to preserve order, that our meetings might be carried on in strict accordance with " Reed ' s Parliamentary Law, " which we so quickly mastered under Judge Yurpillat. All in all we have a great class led bv a trreat body of officers. 72 !■■ In athletics we have that " good looking demon " who makes them all sit up and take notice when he goes in at half, next year ' s captain in football, Stanley Cofall. " Feather " Mclnerny, " Big Frank " Rydzewski, George Franz, and " Little Dutch " Bergman, all of whom have won fame on the gridiron, are from amongst us. In track we claim Waage, the miler, Franz, the weight man, Bergman and Mayes, who do the dashes, and Fdgren, the pole-vaulter. " Swede " Edgren brings further laurels to the class by his splendid pitching for the baseball team. But, no, gentle reader, these are not all that have made us famous. We have " Red " Byrne, who won ' t take a dare (for reference see Father Lavin) ; " Chubby " Baczenas, who " keeps on sm iling " ; Joe Flynn and his little friend, " Sammy " Fiewell, who know all the judges in town by their first names ; the Illinois trio, Cassidy, Jennett, and Kelly, who are strong on the noise part of their native state ; " Carrol " Keenan who does his duties in class so he can sleep longer when class is over; lirosnahan who puts us all right on the law; James who has that good " speaking voice " spoken of by Professor Parrel; the " Hazey " section, " Jim ' " and " Art, " who works the shell game on Judge Howard by an- swering for one and reciting for the other when his namesake is absent ; the lyric tenors, Holland, who knows the queens, and " Cupid " McMahon who does valiant service in the Glee Club ; " Skid " May. basketball man, and his neighbor, " Freddie " Mahaffey, the boy barytone ; Xotre Dame ' s eminent leading lady and professor of the art of self-defence, sometimes referred to as elocution, Einmett Lenihan ; " Slim " McEniry and " Al " Kranz, the Socialists of the " third floor front " ; Windoffer, a debater of fame ; " Rebel " Odem who usually gets the cases ; Dan Quinlan who can cite decisions agreeing with himself ; " Gillie " Ward whose auburn locks have made many a South Bend heart throb ; " Negotiability " Reeves who can express a solitary idea in more ways than anyone we know and never tires of " throwing it. " Yes, patient listeners, all of these we claim " ab- solute title " to, as well as many more who have done their share to make us a great class. But this history would not be complete without mention of the outsiders who have intruded into some of our classes. First there is DeFries who dropped into Real Property to try his line on the Judge and who learned that if he did not curb his joviality someone might have a guardian appointed for him. Then there came another Senior, " Zipper " Lathrop, who carried off the year ' s honors by informing the Judge that he was " just a little slow " (meaning, of course, that his watch was slow). From the Economics course came Galvin who shattered all precedent by getting a drag with the Judge and pulling down a bulletin mark of 91. We boast of having the greatest number of Post Grads, the most Day Stu- dents (which may or may not be something to boast of), and we rank with the best in averages ; in fact we feel that we are a little above the average in most respects and predict that when we are ready for our sheepskins next June, even our rivals will " hand it to us. " 73 m k NEXT TO PolcY ' S (JiG-G-LE A | LOV£ w DANNY ' S MISPLACED ■ EYE BROW i WELCH , " L TENNIS P W. HiiMPHDFVi " John miller , Rroad jumper KMck. Young- f . D.U. CADETS 74 I 75 WW m Henry McElvoy,- 76 H RRY CLIFFORD gAUJftK,- COMWERCE ftNP FooTBALL. 77 swn DiCK TVNEIt- MovY oPER. ' VTors- [thanks For. Your, APPLAUSE Y£P, I SWITCHED AAY COURSE WITH THE HELP OF H AND A CLEWER.1 w£ SHALL H VE Hot dog tomc-ht TOM HEAV-Y ' STUART CP1RR0LL-7- WINMCR. OF THE PEViV NLIST puize . JPHlL GOOLEY, " LESLIE Y ' e i E.R_-7 CHEMIST. eiOLO IS-T. 1PH ft 78 3R; Tit ■:,- OSCAR- DoR. wi IN PitcheE. (ORATO( -tCALL r- AUD OTHERWISE JERRY MILLER. 5TRAHA.K " ,- PoET LAUR.EATE FRANCIS CAR.EY,- ICI ANf . 79 BBS m n M Richard HVl inDj- j3asei3awler. 81 rpkp " LEO EP, WATTER.S, — VO El— i MINING ENfi-lSEEIi. CRACK. SHOT Paul weilanD E.E. MATH 3u . 82 - John c ssioy-o CHIEF f3u rteR. OF THE NOTRE " DftfAE Bric-aoeS f?ED PEPPED 8Y8NE - ' - ALWAYS OIN , NEVER. COWlNfr. HuGHlE O ' NEIL — - AND His FonY HAF 83 ELMER. MO Co Honorable Daniel QuiNLftM, HE OF THE Oiant INTELLECT (ani he ' s From Bre««NsoK,Too ' . } X fi I 84 J. EDWARD MiMlAVlO PRE(W|£R MUSICER., AND COACH OF Trit CARROLL B NDOO FREOPY HAFFE T .- OE DoRA.S «ND ftRNOLD NteJ NE V K WHEN ARNY GROWS UP HE ' S GolMG- ftND HIS P0 REPBO __ -_v To PLAY FEETBaLL LIKE HIS MA. CTME ONE V-MT H THE tKovE IS F« f t Y IP I l.nx rcci onv- _ 85 K V, ALBERT J. KRWvlZ. " THINKING- OF " HER " ! r«KGONn LE ftNb 8R°SNftH N r . LEGAL WI2AB.D5 ' 86 JOE Francis flynN RftStQALL STAR. Jfo Gilbert hmd renowned MiG-H JUMPER. ?s J. THEODORE BACZENftS ' ' FAMOUS SoriN TRACK. MftN , AND ftlL AROUND A " ATHELETE? (jKX THE TABLE " ) CtE J. frakz- SHOT PUTTEI 7 ET fll_. (plLSO WTHE TftBL£_) -R-H. KLAXON TOBIN 5TUDENT. 87 60P1S0M.0RE6 KMStt WifBRB sivbmrs T zm to gggg g Sophomore Glass History I LAST September the class of 1918 returned to Notre Dame with the am- bition of not only holding up the record we had established during our Freshman rear, but also of proving our superiority over any former Sophomore class. In what measure or degree we have " gotten away with it " would hardly be modest for us to state, and so we leave it to your excellent judgment, and to those, who, in trying to give us an education whether we wanted it or not, have been obliged during the past year to put up with us in the classrooms. Upon our return last fall there were a number of us missing at the roll call, but daunting nothing, even with our decreased numbers, we held conference. Not that we gathered together in all our strength, but by twos and threes we convened and decided that it was the solemn duty of all Sophomores to bring to the unenlightened Freshmen the knowledge and wisdom of Notre Dame. Famous in this enlightening process can be remembered the snipe hunts and the pilgrimage to the Grotto. And so as time went on we separated the wheat from the chaff; the squirrels from the nuts. Is it not well, O wise and haughty Upper Classmen, that we should have done this for the honor of the school? And when the time came for us to choose those who were to be our guiding lights through the year we forgot all save our ultimate purpose of selecting the. 89 : a m k 4 best that we possessed. The Corby steam-roller was buried : the Brownsonites appeared in white collars out of respect to the Walshites ; and in reciprocity, those from Walsh came in flannel shirts ; St. Joe was well represented ; and the meet- ing was held in Sorin. Having met on friendly terms on neutral grounds we proceeded to our task. Tom King who was elected President needs no introduction. As a member of the basketball team and the football squad he brought great honor to his class. But do not think that his abilities are ended when you have spoken of his prowess as an athelete. The way in which he managed the Sophomore Cotillion and led the grand march at the same affair are proof to the contrary. Pete Ronchetti, our vice-president, is an able assistant of King and a man of sterling worth. He has the distinction of being perhaps the only monogram man taking military. Jerry Murphy, our treasurer, is as good a man for the position as could be found, his size and basketball ability making him capable of defending the jitneys of the class against all comers. Joe McKenna holds down the job of secretary and will get away if he doesn ' t write " foist ' and " thoid " the way he pronounces them. His working abilities were in evidence in the decorating of the Oliver ballroom for the dance. As basketball captain next year he will continue his good work, so successfully started. Sweeney ' s position of sergeant-at-arms does not provide him much action on account of the peace and harmony which prevails at all class meetings, but there is no doubt but he would prove a capable bouncer in case of trouble. To continue with a list of the celebrities in the class of 1918 would be to give a short sketch of every one on the class register. Only a few of those who have shone in the past year can be mentioned in so short a space. Edmondson, the second O. Henry, who enlivens the Scholastic with his wit; Lanahan and Vurpillat who are mainstays in the Glee Club ; Lemtner of the debating team ; Fritch, star hurdler on the track team ; Jerry Jones and Phelan of the football team, have all shown that the Sophs are not lacking in men of ability. Many others have been leaders in all of the school ' s activities, whether of athletics or otherwise. 90 Of course there are some like ISergman and Slackford who have deserted us in order to pursue the law, but the ranks have been closed up and the com- pany moves forward at the same pace. The new men who have joined us this year were given a hearty welcome, and have been taken into the fold and amal- gamized with those who were present when the class was organized last year. In our big undertaking, the Sophomore Cotillion, we showed what we were capable of doing ; there are probably more Sophs to be found in the library than men from any other class ; we have alternately fought for the school on one of the teams and cheered another one on to victory ; and we have upheld, and even increased, the prestige of Notre Dame in the elite circles of South I5end. As said before we do not want to boast or pat ourselves on the back, but in the parlance of the common people we think that we " are there. " This year closes the first half of our college days. May the second half, when we are dignified upper classmen, be as full of pep, successful under- takings, and harmony as in our Freshman and Sophomore years. 91 Freshman Class History THERE may be those who believe that the freshman has no place in col- lege life, that he is one of the many necessary evils incident thereto. This may be so at many schools but it is not so at Notre Dame; here the freshman serves a very distinct and valuable function, — he plays a part in the publication of the Dome. Many things are necessary to a successful Dome, and one of these is material; the freshman is the material. Of course there are some among the upper classmen who have not yet become sophisticated and such individuals must needs receive special attention, for their offences are much more grievous than those of the innocent freshies who have but lately arrived from Alpe ' ia, Logansport, Oshkosh and other like places, and, hence, cannot be expected to " stay away from that horse ' s head. " But there is a limit to the number and strength of the gibes which may be leveled at the Senior or Junior; but with the yearlings (apologies to the man who writes the freshman football news for the South Bend papers), there is no dead-line. Judged from the material Standpoint this year ' s Ereshman class is far superior both in amount and in quality to all its predecessors, not even excepting the famous Durbin-Sholem- Yildman combination. The Class of ' 16, having attained a passing acquaintance with the Class of ' 19, leaves Notre Dame feel- ing perfectly satisfied that the school will easily be able to maintain its " nut " reputation for at least four more years. The Freshies this year gladly furnished a " goof for every plan which the ingenuity of their elders could devise. When the Sophs had almost given up hope of finding a plan for m it. ■ I 92 Im «■ to jot OR. S J W -: i-- W- ' hJr Hn i for ■which the newcomers would not fall, the Freshies proceeded to " boob " them- selves more effectively than anyone else could have done. This brings us to the subject of the organization of the Class. If Tom Taggart had wandered into the Sorin Law Room one evening last fall he would have been convinced that at last a set of politicians had arisen who were strong enough to break his power. The Freshmen had gathered to elect a president. The political atmosphere was unmistakable. Tobacco smoke Lung heavy above the crowd ; tobacco spit trickled hither and thither across the floor. Rumors of bribery flew thick and fast ; and, as the number of votes mounted higher and higher, exceeding all estimates of the number of fresh- men, the charges of corruption from both sides soon precipitated a riot. Not even the Glee Club could make such a noise. At last the quiet pre- fect of Sorin Hall, moved to action by the complaints of his boys who were being disturbed in their studies, forced an adjournment sine die of the meeting by turning off the lights. Needless to say the Freshmen have never held another meeting. They have gone through the year without a head (meaning a president). But we yet have hopes. For when a new herd of lambs approaches for the slaughter next fall, necessity will demand that the Class of ' 19 brush the hay off its back, imbibe the Notre Dame spirit, and settle down to the serious business of college life, — namely, " crocking " the other fellow instead of being " crocked " yourself. 93 Freshman Law Glass History Approaches now the Freshman Class Of Law, and the men who make it ; A hundred strong, hard to surpass ; An honor, so let them take it. Reader, the opposite picture and the ahove verse neither flatter nor exagger- ate . The picture personifies the class, the stanza versifies its merits, and both fail to do justice to as fine a class of gentlemen as ever graced the halls of a University. Many freshman classes have preceded it, none have equalled it, more will follow it, few will excel. This is a frank statement boldly made be- cause it is the truth. The class was organized at the beginning of the collegiate year at which time it elected the following officers : Thomas M. Healy, President ; Francis T. Walsh, Vice-president; James Cook, Treasurer; Thomas C. Kelly, Secretary; Frank W. Holslag, Historian ; and, R. G. McGuire and R. C. Whipple, Ser- geants-at-arms. Under the leadership of this body of officers and with the sin- cere co-operation of every member, this class has done things which most classes dream and talk about. On February the twenty-third it gave to its members, its instructors, and its friends an elaborate banquet in the Mishawaka Hotel. The very capable committee in charge arranged an excellent program of music and speaking. The program follows : T. M. Flealy, Toastmaster Our Class. Prof. J. F. Tiernan Politics and Law. T. J. Hoban ' Legal Ethics. Joseph T. Riley Fraternity. K. R. Berkey The Vampire. Judge F. J. Vurpillat Anything, Everything, Nothing. m ■i k P ■ ■ i: a a T I I I I 94 L rise ■y; :» MB ai Ik F. J. Clohessy Res Ipsa Loquitur. F. V. Holslag Our Future Road. Hon. W. P. O ' Neill, Lieut. Gov The Old Days. The genuine good-fellowship and sterling quality of the class is excelled only by its cosmopolitan character. Let a professor cite a law case from any state in the Union and there will invariably be a class member from that state who will either know the presiding judge, one of the counselors, or some of the people interested. The class is composed of representatives from all parts of the globe. There is Roberto Antonio Jimenez from Panama, Donato Lepore, the lad with the sunny smile from Italy, Jose Urquico from the distant Philip- pines, Carlos Andres Castillo from Cuba, and a score of others from the far North and other out of the way places of the world. The class contains fat men, skinny men and Irishmen. There are musicians and Swedes, athletes and Germans, poets and Poles, millionares and Hebrews, and cow-punchers and Frenchmen. It has master debaters, noted pedestrians, prize- winning short story writers, and even a war-worn wanderer from the blood- stained battle-fields of Europe ; but best of all, it has an envied enrollment of studious, courteous gentlemen who know the value of honor, who cherish the respect they command, and who hope to repay their Alma Mater for the million things she is doing for them. This, Reader, is the Freshm an Law Class of Xotre Dame. There are no snobs, no cowards, but a body of strong fearless men each of whom hopes to go down in the future history of clean lives and noble deeds as a worthy son of the great I " niversitv that trains them. 9 ■■ or. V 95 96 SORIN HALL REV. WALTER LAV1N, C. S. C. Rector IP SORIN HALL M- GORBY HALL fe £ I REV. EDWARD FINNEGAN, C. S. C. Rector _ CORBY HALL WALSH HALL REV. JOHN FARLEY, C. S. C. Rector ■MM BROWNSON HALL BROTHER ALPHONSUS, C. S. C. Rector so •£■ ffe l» i+ ' Z VIV = Br " A Glimpse of the Campus. HOLY GROSS HALL REV. THOMAS IRVIXG, C. S. C. Rector « ST. JOSEPH HALL REV. JOHN DEVERS, C. S. C. Rector 117 CARROLL HALL REV. JAMES QUIXLAX, C. S. C. Rector 119 affi— iijimnimi— " n m h 120 DAY STUDENTS GROUP 121 ■nvv CAMPUS GROUP LILACS GROUP 122 The Knights of Columbus Notre Dame Council No. 1477 has risen rapidly in the few years of its ex- istence to a conspicuous place in Knight- dom. We have the distinction of being the only exclusive University council in the Order and a reputation for life and spirit. The aim of the Council is what one would expect from a union of the Notre Dame spirit with the ideals of the Knights of Columbus : true f raternalism and the development of the highest type of manhood — the Christian gentleman. Much of the credit for our success is due to the efficient officers: Joe Smith, the Grandest of the Knights, who cau- tiously steers us through the mazes of council procedure and acts as chief " p e P " producer ; Brother Dockry, first mate, who lends dignity and smoothness to our meetings; L. D. James, the terror of the insolvent and prompter to the forgetful ; Jim Roach, the serene keeper of the rec- ords ; Brush Mahoney, whose mathematical genius cares for our cargo of plun- der ; Sergeant Campbell, the worthy Chancellor ; Vince Mooney, peerless drill- master and tireless talker for new members, who prosecutes offenders ; Johnny Mangan, Master of the Wardrobe and Chief Bouncer ; Dutch Bergman and Pat McCourt, who keep the unenlightened from our midst ; and last, but not least — like the Safety Valve — Father Tom Burke, our holy Chaplain. Our membership comprises some two hundred university men, the live wires of the school. In our midst are to be found most of the leaders in University activities : almost all the foremost athletes, scholars, speakers, entertainers, and good fellows, who are eligible for membership. The Council activities have not been confined to wresting the indoor baseball championship from Chicago councils, or publishing the Council News. We staged a most successful initiation in the course of which we showed the Light, and a few other things, to more than forty candidates. Walter Miller, of " sev- enteen stacks of Bibles " fame, Galvin, the complaisant, Lenihan, the fearless, Jerry Murphy and Ward Miller, gridiron heroes, Ed Ryan and Bob O ' Callag- Granti Knight Smith 123 han, and the rest did themselves, and others, justice. A banquet at the Oliver completed the celebration and Father " Tom " demonstrated his ability as a toast- master and after-dinner speaker. During the year we listened to words of wisdom from many visitors, among them Mr. James O ' Brien of Chicago, Dr. Stoeckley, Mr. Guilfoyle, and Grand Knight Twomey of South Bend. Our two dances, run on the endowment plan, were monuments to the suc- cessful management of our Grand Knight and the Lecturer, Walters, the smiling Colonel and social leader. The frequent smokers and feeds helped to brighten the routine of school and kept vis in condition for athletics. We have lofty ambitions, however. Some day we hope to move out of Walsh Hall cellar and have a place in the sun — a buildin g of our own. Then watch our smoke ! The year has been pleasant and successful in every way, but we have even greater hopes for the future of the Knights of Columbus at Notre Dame. 124 THE Pioneer Class in Journalism here makes its final bow before the cur- tain drops upon its activities at Notre Dame. Four years ago " The Pam Club, " then going under the high-sounding name of " The Press Club of Notre Dame, " and boasting of a score of members, gathered from all sections of the country and from every course at the University, came to life amongst the skulls and fossils of Science Hall. It was much too live an or- ganization for this environment, however, and soon moved to the more elevating atmosphere of the room on the third floor back of the Main Building, where it has since held forth. During the first year our smokers and banquets were the envy of the whole school, but recently other activities became so extensive that we no longer had time for such frivolities. In those early days we sought experience by getting out " dummies " and asking Father Moloney for typewriters. Since then our activities have ranged all the way from running Notre Dame ' s press agency to perpetrating the " Melting Pot " and reporting the Simultaneous Revival in South Bend. Our principal efforts, however, have been directed to- wards the studying of dailies (in class) and the imbibing of Professor Cooney ' s journalistic precepts and kindly advice. On the side, we have elected three Class Presidents, besides slipping into numerous offices and getting our share of the blame for such offenses as the Scholastic and the Dome. Naturally, under such an ordeal, many dropped by the wayside. To the six who remain (not counting our adopted son, Humphreys) we point as a fair example of the sur- vival of the fittest ! ! ! This year our esprit de corps was so fine that it was un- necessary to elect officers but each man appointed unto himself some duty or other to justify his -presence in the Journalism Room. Edward Beckman be- came a Dodger and took up social service during his spare time. Russell Hugh Downey of Churubusco secured a position on the South Bend Tribune and went in (very deep) for society. Wilmer Finch, our former athlete and make-up man of the " dummy " was an able assistant of Russell ' s. Pat Harl (of that 125 - I . ' V ' MIIW ■ city known to all the Journalists as " Pat Harl ' s town " ) was this year our for- eign correspondent and Lord High Keeper of the Keys. Ray Humphreys took up cartooning and drove the Devil out of South Bend and incidentally furnished a good time for the ministers of the city. Louis Keifer divided his time be- tween working for the Dome and warbling for the Glee Club. Eugene Mc- Bride took on the Presidency of the Senior Class and wrote Odours for state occasions. Which all goes to prove that " It ' s All in the Slant. " At no time in the history of the Club have its members believed in " watch- ful waiting. " Their sublime activity has always been a by-word. When we were foully sold out by a Hebrew brother of the pen and his Christian pal (a nut of the first water) did we say: " Fie! " or sit down and write a note about it ? Nay, not so. The next day the Ole Swimmin ' Hole was insulted by the impact of the aforesaid Hebrew scalper, and the squirrels of old Lima, Ohio soon rejoiced at the return of their favorite pecan. ' Twas a glorious moral victory. So, through the various vicissitudes of four college years we have dwindled down to six members, with an encore added by general consent. For two years we have been buried in the larger Junior Class of Journalism. The " Pam Club " became but a name and its tales of former glory were sniffed at even by the Freshmen. The Primal Pen Pushers are snatched from oblivion, for a few short minutes, by the Dome. We wanted to toot our horn just once more before we move on. We have little else to say. The six men. tried and true, who have withstood together the storms of four eventful years, will remember their Club and each other as long as they live. The Pam member will always be satisfied just to have lived and to have been a Pam. In after days, when grasses high o ' ertop the stone where he shall lie, he shall be mute as any clam, he will not weep or give a dam — He was a Pam ! — He was a Pam ! ] s m m 126 Ill • M Kb ■sa nti- »n Mia ■fc Ch -a ■u ran hri gfa ib d The Pad and Pencil Club THROUGH two years ' association with the Pamists we have almost lost our identity, but we will ever be remembered as the class that first in- troduced Durbin, Sholem, and O ' Connell to the world. Too bad we lost them you say ? Ah, well ! we have other celebrities left ; there ' s Cap. Daley ; Riley, actor ; Parker, pianist ; and Berner, reporter ; — reads like the list of Laetare Medalists doesn ' t it? Also we have won our journalistic spurs by our showing in the South Bend revival. We were, it was said, to act as under- studies to the dignified Seniors, but somehow when the prizes were divided it was ascertained that many of the Seniors had acted as understudies to us. Watch our speed next year ! Signed : Leo Berner Stuart Carroll Richard Daley Paul Duffy Paul Fogarty Daniel Hilcartxer Edward McOsker Jerome Miller Howard Parker John Riley Rigxey Sackley Harry Scott 127 ,, ,,,, v: ,,. 7 .,„ T , 7rv _ n(n F Keeley Club THE Keeley Club at least demonstrated its biennial properties by organ- izing again this year. That superfluity of " pep " which suffered restraint within the classroom found an outlet in the form of smokers, picnics, a banquet, and a group picture for the edification of our readers. Evidently believing in the decentralization of authority the following squad of officers was elected and dulv installed bv the Club. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter . Sergeant-at-Arms Chaplain . Chas. W. Call Jackson, Mich. Breen W. McDonald .... La Grange, 111. Stuart Carroll . Kansas City, Mo. Thomas King Lebanon, Ind. E. G. Lindeman Tell City, Ind. Edwin M. Starrett . . . Port Townsend, Wash. Harry Scott Indianapolis, Ind. C3 O. LA Aft, a v: 9- © " 1 7 ft T rSl 128 The Cooney Club Prof. John M. Cooney A. Grimes . Robert H. McAuliffe Archibald M. Duncan Paul F. Berger Mai i ' icf. P . Keady Honorary [ ' resident . President Vice-President Financial Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer There are clubs and clubs : enter the " Cooney Club " for which the Freshmen Journalists are responsible. Our brother scribes, — O ye scribes ! O ye Phari- sees ! — have dedicated their " Pam, " " Keeley, " and " Pad and Pencil " Clubs, neg- lecting all the time our great patient professor, — " God spare his few hairs, suh ! " — and it has been left for us to right the wrong. We are odd, being Freshmen and twenty-three in number. And we are gathered from the ends of the earth. From Alaska, we have Daly; from Tenn- essee, Mooney ; from " down New England way, " comes Grimes ; from Texas, Burt; and finally there is Mealley from California, the Philippines, and else- where. As we have never bearded an honest-to-goodness editor in his sanctum, we are uncynical and can enjoy the good things of life, such as feeds, smokers, etc., as well as anyone. I 129 Brownson Literary Society THE Brownson Literary and Debating Society completed its tenth full year of success at Notre Dame with the closing of the debating season of 1915- 1916. In that time the organization has grown from a strictly Brownson Hall society to a University organization with membership open to all, and it is today the oldest of all the debating clubs at Notre Dame. The society of 1915-1916 began its year ' s work with the selection of Pro- fessor Emmett G. Lenihan as critic and advisor. Officers for the first half of the year were as follows : President, George Windoffer ; Vice-President, R. E. Lightfoot ; Secretary, Edward G. Lindeman ; Treasurer. John Shea ; Sergeant- at-arms. Frank Regan ; Chaplain, Francis Farrington. The officers for the sec- ond half of the year were as follows : President, Albert L. Ramacciotti ; Vice- President, Sylvester C. Mersch; Secretary, William A. Curly; Treasurer, Clif- ford O ' Sullivan ; Sergeant-at-arms, Bernard Heffernan ; Chaplain, Vincent Giblin. The Brownson debating teams chosen for the annual dual debate with the Holy Cross Literary Society are made up of Frank Holslag, Edwin Hunter, and George Rheinhart on the affirmative, and Sylvester Mersch, Joseph Riley, and Albert Ramacciotti on the negative. The Hall teams are debating the Var- sity question. 130 Holy Gross Literary Society THE present year has witnessed notable success in the varied activities of Holy Cross Literary Society. Programs of an instructive as well as of an entertaining nature have kept interest in the society sustained. Mainly, however, because the members have cooperated so willingly with the officers has the society realized its true worth and purpose. And in no less degree through the respective presidents, Mr. Henry Gluckert and Mr. Michael Mulcair, who have added much by their personal solicitude, has the year ' s work attained a full measure of achievement. So noticeable was the spirit of careful work, — work for individual better- ment and another ' s enjoyment — that few meetings, if really any, lacked charm of entertainment. Essays intelligently prepared were read. Frequently, poetic and oratorical powers took flight and fancy ; nor was ripened humor ever want- ing. Indeed, all of these were artfully blended into an evening ' s program. Apart from the literary excellence of the society, debating, true to Seminary tradition, was given prominent place. That the Seminary may feel confident this year of gaining two victories over their old rival, Brownson, is certain when one considers the strength of her teams. With Cornelius Palmer, Wil- liam Robinson, and Thomas Healy upholding the negative argument, their op- ponents have reason for fear. A formidable affirmative team, combining elo- quence and tact, is represented by William Havey, Thomas Duffy, and Francis Butler. I ' IJM ' f f 1 , w ' V 131 -.. Notre Dame Pharmaceutical Association OFFICERS Prof. Robert L. Green, Dean of the Pharmacy Department, Honorary President Robert Daugherty President A. H. McConnei Vice-President Secretary Treasurer James R. Walsh . ( )TTO Kl ' HLE MEMBERS Daugherty Yeager Reynolds Johnson CURRA N Rodriguez KUHLE San Pedro Haberer MlCINSKI Walsh Cavanaugh McCONNEL Cauley MlTNECAS Williamson HlLLIER u 132 sib aib The Architectural Club OFFICERS J. P. Flynn President J. E. Eckel Vice-President C. I. Krajewski Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Turner, T6 O ' Malley, T7 Makielski, ' 19 Krajewski, ' 16 Yolker, ' 18 Madigan, ' 19 Eckel, ' 16 Conboy, ' 18 Makens, T9 Flynn, T6 Monning, ' 18 Phelps, ' 19 Trudelle, ' 17 Cullen, ' 19 McGarry, ' 19 Campbell, ' 17 Corona, ' 19 Mulqueen, ' 19 Rudolph, ' 17 Walsh, ' 19 Schwartz, ' 19 Graham, ' 17 Brinkman. ' 19 Blackman, ' 19 133 The Electrical Engineering Society OFFICERS Prof. J. A. Caparo Robert E. Daly Jay Meara . . Leon Russell . Leonard Evans Director President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer The Electrical Engineering Society was established for the promotion and discussion of topics that would be of in- terest to Electrical Engineers although the Society has always been open to all the members of any Engineering Depart- ment in the University. The meetings were held every Friday evening in Science Hall where papers were read by different members of the Society and these papers were discussed and explained. During the year many papers of interest were delivered and Clifford Kennedy among the most interesting and instruc- tive were the following: The Application of Electricity to Moving Pic- tures — Father Dominic. Hysteresis and Eddy Currents — Peter Matte. The Theory of the Condenser — Frank Surift. The Electron Theory — Patrick Breslin Investigation of Block Signals on Railroads — Albert Freund. The Wireless Telephone — Walter Ducey. Electro-Magnetic Theory of Light — Crim O ' Brian. The Life of James Watt — Harold James. The Life and Works of Ohm — Arthur Neuses. The Life and Works of Volta — James Woltcr. The History and Development of Wireless Telegraphy — Joseph Carroll. The Life and Works of Ampere — Leonard Evans. The Life and Works of Henry — Andrew Young. Fred Brian 134 During the year the following series of lectures were delivered before the Society by prominent men in the Engineering profession : Finance and Engineering, Fred Brian, President of the Indiana and Michigan Electrical Company. Evaluation of Public Utilities, Lucius B. Andrus, Chief Engineer of the Indiana and Michigan Electrical Company. A Discussion of Power Factors, Clifford Kennedy, Assistant Superintendent of Indiana and Michigan Electrical Company. High Tension Transformers and Transmission, Arthur Michels, Indiana and Michigan Electrical Company. During June, 1915, the Society gave a Banquet at the Oliver Hotel in South Bend where the above-mentioned members of the Indiana and Michigan Elec- trical Company were the guests of honor. Professor J. A. Caparo, Director of the Society and Dean of the Electrical Engineering Department of the Uni- versity, gave a short address in which he expressed his desire that the Society be kept up during the succeeding years and told how much progress had been made by the members of the Society. Several trips were taken by the members of the Society during the year to the nearby Power Plants where the methods now in use were explained and demonstrated by Assistant Joseph McCaffery. The Plant located at Elkhart was visited and here the generation of electrical energy is brought about by hy- draulic power while at the Plant located in South Bend steam power is used, and in this way the students were given an idea of the two systems now most universally used. Through the courtesy of The General Electric Company and The Westing- house Electric and Manufacturing Company moving pictures were shown to the Society of the plants of these companies where everything in the electrical line is manufactured. 135 The Mining Engineers Club OFFICERS Knowles B. Smith, Dean of the Course in Mining Eng., Honorary President Charles Sheehan President Edward Waiters Vice-President Leo McGahax Secretary Arthur Sharp Treasurer MEMBERS McGahan Wittenberg Larrazola Watters Sheehan Wentland Stark Sharp 136 ■fa ■fa wan The Day Students Association SPEAKING of manipulations — there ' s the Day Students ' election. The Sen- iors in the Association had seen quite a bit of it off and on and brought the famous engine of war known as a steam roller into the first meeting. It made two trips: Ed Marcus was made rex and Russ Downey, assistant-rex. After that all was peace and harmony; Vernon Helmen was made official scribe and Leo Berner, he of rugged honesty and rugged everything else, keeper of the lucre. Tom Conway was unanimously elected athletic director by a narrow margin and held the post now and then throughout the year. We number among our ranks the celebrated journalists of South Bend, Downey, Clements, Finch, Grant, and Berner. In athletics we have the mono- gram men, Cassidy, Wolf, Edgren, and Mclnerny, and the promising Fresh- men, Scheibelhut, Burt, and Grant. In fact, we are all noted for something or other. There is Riley, the local John Barrymore, " Buckie " Welsh, the piece de resistance of the Glee Club, the Hunter brothers, students, Lynch, the official goof, who faithfully promised the grievance committee he would get sick no more, thereby missing classes. This is only the second year of the organization, but it is a sturdy youth. It has done much to unify and cement South Bend and Notre Dame. Its every move is watched in the neighboring village, thereby causing an interest in Notre Dame which did not exist heretofore. In perpetuating the Associa- tion, promoting good fellowship among its members, and heightening the Notre Dame spirit among the members of the Association, we are helping our Alma Mater as well as ourselves. Not a little of this broad purpose is due to the efforts of our President, the afore-mentioned Marcus, and we all join in the popular cry: " Very good, Eddie. " The Executive Committee 137 The Kentucky Club THERE is something romantic about being a Kentuckian, especially for the Kentuckian away from home. A nameless charm in the soil of the old Blue Grass State never fails to bind absent sons together and cause feuds to be forgotten. Hence the Kentucky Club at Notre Dame has become an in- stitution. State clubs have come and State clubs have gone, but the Kentucky Club came to stay. Its meetings this year developed more " pep, " its members were more numerous, and two rousing big banqu ets were held. Speaking of meetings reminds us, this gang of Southerners could crack more yarns, chew more natural leaf, lap up more ice cream, and name more brands of good liq- uor than any other aggregation at the University. Want to start trouble ? Then deny to another Kentuckian that Spalding is big league material ; Hannan, a second Orpheus ; Young, a fine looking captain ; Harl, a youthful Henry Wat- terson; Jack Campbell, a prince of good fellows; Hanna, Beau Brummel ' s double ; and Hackett, some clever little man with his mitts. Every year of its existence the club has furnished a member for the Dome editorial staff. It also gives the world another colonel annually. Jack Spalding Young was Col- onel this time ; Pat Harl, Lieutenant Colonel ; John Campbell, Revenue Col- lector; John Hanna, Stillhouse Watch; and Edward O ' Connor, Minstrel. This ticket won on its opposition to changing the office of Stillhouse Watch to that of Roughhouse Watch, but Father Lavin thinks the defeated ticket should have had the election. For further reference ask Professor Cooney what he tells the folks on his visits back home in Kentuckv each summer. 138 139 - The Religious Aspect of Notre Dame NOTRE DAME is a Catholic University : the fact that she is a University does not prevent her being thoroughly Catholic, for other University ac- tivities are never allowed to overshadow the religious side of student life. The real aim here is to achieve a perfect blending of religion, education, and fellowship, with the proper emphasis upon that which is most important, — religion. We feel perfectly safe in saying that no other University in the coun- try approaches more closely to the achievement of this goal than does Notre Dame. The religious atmosphere at Notre Dame is irresistible. The statues that dot the campus, the beautiful Grotto, and, above all, the handsome church with its glorious paintings and its wonderful organ, not only keep the spiritual side of life constantly before the student but they really inspire devotion in him. That there is real devotion among the students is shown by the large num- ber who voluntarily attend the early morning Mass and daily receive Holy Communion. This number is always large and during Lent it amounts into the hundreds. No better proof could be given to show that the many splendid ser- mons to which the Notre Dame student listens are not ineffective ; nothing could more clearly demonstrate the fact that religion is the most important thing in Notre Dame student life. J I ' ll If t -art Jr f The Holy Cross Choir 140 INMEMORIAM- 5ISTERM.AL0Y5IVS. BROTHER JUST . BROTHER BONEVENTURE.FATHERMARR, PROFESSOR EDWARD LEE GREEN- 141 In Memoriam HF Stilled is that tongue whose constant utterance Proclaimed the glory of the King of Kings; Closed are those eyes whose every searching glance Sought but the splendor of eternal things; Hushed is that heart whose eager service wrought Unending worship of the life God gave; Rest now those hands whose lowliest task was fraught With benedictions that God ' s children crave. God rest that tongue, those eyes, that heart, those hands. Whose guiding stars were His most hi,gh commands. -M. A. Q. BECAUSE it is hardly in the nature of things that a year should elapse without some one or more of the great Notre Dame family responding to the Inevitable Summons, it becomes the sad duty of the school annual to chronicle the names, and briefly, the deeds, of those who have penetrated the veil of eternity. The school year just drawing to a close, has seen five faith- ful toilers called to the Greater Life appointed for those who have done their work well. Sister Mary Aloyisius, to whose memory is dedicated the beau- tiful sentiment in verse by Rev. Father M. A. Quinlan, concluded forty-three years of loving labor as a moulder of Christian manhood, and faced the length- ening shadows with the same serenity, the same quiet courage, the same un- questioning resignation to the Divine Will, that made her life and works an inspiration to the hundreds of lads that year after year have thronged St. Ed- ward ' s Hall. No enconium of the tongue is anything but pitifully futile, when the worth of such a life is to be appraised. Far more eloquent was the rev- erent regard of generations of " Father Sorin ' s Princes " and the tear-stained faces of scores of minims, when she was called to the Greater Life. Brother Bonaventure, patron of Notre Dame athletics, and beloved of all who knew him, severed the ties knit by fifty years at Notre Dame for the associations that take no cognizance of cosmic time. His enthusiasm over the school ' s achieve- ments were a by-word, and his loyalty to the Gold and Blue, unvarying in de- feat as in victory, established him in the hearts of the students and entrenched him in citadels of enduring esteem. Doctor Edward Green, America ' s greatest historical botanist, whose association with the local botanical department was the happiest augury of the year, had only established himself in Notre Dame life and regard, when he succumbed to a disease that had afflicted him for sev- eral years. A monument to his life and labors, is the splendid botanical library and type plant collection, he bequeathed to the University. Another whose de- parture will be greatly regretted, is Father Marr, C. S. C, formerly prefect of religion at Notre Dame. Father Marr died in Texas, but his passing will re- surrect memories of happy associations, in the minds of thousands of former students. Brother Just who exercised a kindly dominion as Prefect of Carroll Hall for twelve years ceased his earthly labors for the repose that is not of earth. Of all of them, it may be indeed be said that the world is better for their having lived. No empty epitaph will rival the grandeur of true accom- plishment. Their merit must ever be in their deeds, and in the memories they leave with those who have been so fortunate as to know them in this life. May they rest in peace ! 142 ■r " Si Mi Ih to b» •tat ra- ta itt ib rm- id bn ifa Kne- lt ■M OH in Dw un- to t«- ei Ir- nri otoi rw ■-■■ v I 1 fctt ' 143 H imp 144 The Notre Dame Scholastic Father T. E. Burke, C. S. Supervising Editor The Diamond Jubilee next June will mark the fiftieth year of the Scholastic. For a half century it has faithfully recorded Notre Dame life and Notre Dame ideals. Its modest garb and unpretentious style has long kept from it the fame and notoriety which is its due. However, it was not founded for the purpose of glo- rifying the School or its own edi- torial board but rather for the faith- ful reporting of the progress of Notre Dame and for the printing of the best efforts of the student of English. That mission it has faith- fully fulfilled for nearly fifty years. The Scholastic and its predecessor, The Progress, were founded at a time when modern Journalism was in the mak- ing. To that Journalism, our School has contributed a horde of successful news- paper men prominent among whom are: John Brisben Walker, founder of the Cosmopolitan Magazine and called by Charles W. Dana, " The Napoleon of Modern Journalism; " Mr. J. Austin O ' Malley, the famous editor and writer; Maurice Francis Egan, distinguished poet, literateur, and Minister to Denmark; Father Charles L. O ' Donnell, Indiana State Poet; and, last, but not least, Mr. J. P. McEvoy, versifier and joy-producer for the Chicago Herald. The work of this year ' s staff was equal to that of any in the paper ' s history. The short stories of Ray Humphreys, Harry Scott, Eugene R. McBride and Delmar Edmondson were at least equal to the work found in the organs of the larger universities. The year ' s athletics were faithfully and colorfully chron- icled by Timothy Galvin and Louis Keifer. The poems of Speer Strahan mer- ited high praise. The " Personals " and " Locals " were very well handled by Arthur Hunter and Howard Parker. Mr. Hunter succeeded in putting more real news into the " Local " column than has appeared there in a number of years. This year, the Dome wishes to make a bold suggestion. There are now four large Journalism classes at the University, capable of putting out a small weekly paper which would cover the news of the School. Why not start a weekly newspaper and make the Scholastic a monthly? A literary monthly would have the opportunity of rejecting all but the best productions of the student body and would publish Notre Dame to the world as she deserves to be published. We would suggest that, next June, when the University enters upon its new and greatest era, that its old and faithful ally, the Scholastic, shall be rewarded for fifty years of faithful service and, as a well garbed monthly magazine, take its place among the greatest college publications in the country. 145 146 I The 1916 Dome Board Editor-in-Chief Timothy P., Ph. B Pierceton, Indiana A rt Editor Raymond M. Humphreys, Litt. B Denver, Colorado Business Manager E. Vincent Mooney, LL. B Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Associate Editors Eugene R. McBride, Ph. B. in Journalism, . . . Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Louis F. Keifer, Ph. B. in Journalism Terre Haute, Indiana Arthur J. Hayes, Ph. B Chisholm, Minnesota Staff Photographer Grove F. Miller, LL. B Racine, Wisconsin Assistant Art Editor Casimir I. Krajewski, B. S. A Chicago, Illinois Assistant Business Managers Jeremiah A. McCarthy, B. S. in Biology .... Indianapolis, Indiana G. DeWald McDonald, LL. B LaGrange, Illinois Department Editors James W. Foley, Ph. B . . . Milford, Massachusetts L. Patrick Harl, Ph. B. in Journalism . . v . . Owensboro, Kentucky 147 The Dome ' s Contributors THE Dome has grown in size this year and the task of editing it has grown in proportion. This heavier task has been borne not by the Editors but by those who have so ably assisted them and so willingly contributed the matter which the Editors have but assembled in this book. To all who have aided in our work, we wish to express our sincere gratitude. We deeply regret that we cannot reward them in some more substantial way; but we know that their help was willingly given and that they will consider their efforts suffi- ciently rewarded if the book which they have helped to build is a credit to Notre Dame. To mention all of our helpers would be to enumerate the entire student body. Yet we cannot in justice fail to mention Father Thomas E. Burke, C. S. C, Father Michael Quinlan, C. S. C, Father Eugene Burke C. S. C, T. A. Mc- Laughlin, Jerome Miller, James Hayes, Breen McDonald, Frank Holslag, Ken- neth Boylan, Albert Ramaciotti, Francis Butler, James Walsh, Robert Daly, Edward Watters, Edward Marcus, Walter Clements, Professor Lenihan, Harry Scott, Delmar Edmonson, Bernard Voll, Emmet Walter, Charles Call, Edward McOsker, Hugh O ' Donnell, Richard Daley, Drexel Duffy, H. R. Burt, and Wil- liam Kennedy, all of whom have contributed verse or prose of excellent quality. To George Waage we are indebted for numerous excellent pictures. The work of Edward Meehan, who contributed our Dedication portrait and the draw- ings of our Captains, is an invaluable addition to our book. Other notable art contributors are Professors Worden and O ' Connor, and Messrs. Brinkman, FK ' nn, DeGree, Holden, Jiminez, and Henry. Among those not of the student body who contributed their talent are Bernard Lange, C. S. C, John T. Swift, Jacob W. Hartman, Jr., and Donald R. Dohner. The work of these and our many other contributors has made possible this book and we hope that our readers will not fail to give them due credit for what thev have done. Art Contributors of the ' 16 Dome 148 i49 m Oratory Oratory at Notre Dame this year has maintained its usual high standard. From the very beginning of the first semester great interest was manifested among the students in public speaking, which finally centered upon the principal local orator- ical event of the year, the Breen Medal Contest. Many students entered the pre- liminaries, and after a spirited contest the four speakers receiving the highest ranking by the judges were chosen for the final competition. In this contest, held on December 4, Francis Butler, with an oration on " Father Ryan, Poet and Pa- triot " received fourth place ; Bernard Voll won third place, by an earnest plea for better child labor conditions, his subject being " The Child in the Factory " ; Wil- liam Henry with a well written eulogy of Father Damien entitled, " A Sublime Sacrifice " received second place ; and first place was awarded to Timothy Gal- vin who delivered an eloquent address on the life of Robert Emmet, " A Prince of Patriots. " Mr. Galvin, by winning the local con- test, received the Breen Medal and the honor of representing Notre Dame in the State Oratorical Contest held in Indianapolis. His victory was a decisive one, as he received a unanimous first place both in manuscript and in delivery. For the State contest he elected to write a new speech, choosing for his sub- ject, " A Plea for Underpaid Labor. " In this oration, Mr. Galvin stated that America today was possessed of almost fabulous wealth, but because of its unequal distribution among the social classes thousands of laborers lacked the material resources to maintain themselves and their families in a reasonable standard of living. He pleaded for the amelioration of these unjust conditions, and advocated as a means of improving them a legal minimum wage for all underpaid industries. At Indianapolis, Mr. Galvin won second place, missing the premier honors by but a small margin. His victory was due chiefly to his decided superiority over all the speakers in delivery. Gifted with a strong emotional voice, he moved his hearers with an appeal that for true feeling and earnestness seldom finds a peer in college oratory. Judging by his work in this contest, by his many excellent performances in intercollegiate debating, and especially by the marked improvement he has shown in the last year, a prominent place can soon be set aside for Mr. Galvin in the hall of Notre Dame ' s leading orators. i moth y P. Galvin 1 : to to to to to vial m 4 ■ fan ■ Eur ■ m 9H fa pa 150 » Debating Varsity Affirmative Debating this year has been a marked success, the teams winning all four debates scheduled, two of them unanimously, and the others by a two to one decision. Detroit University early withdrew from the triangle, so the dual de- bates were re-established with St. Viator ' s College and a new series of dual debates was arranged with Drake University of Des Moines, Iowa. In order that each team might be rewarded for the work by a trip, the negative team visited St. Viator ' s College, while the affirmative later voyaged to Des Moines. The question debated in all four contests was " Resolved, that the Federal Government shall give financial aid to the upbuilding of an American merchant marine. " The affirmative, in establishing its case for government financial aid, explained the great need for an efficient American merchant marine to carry on our vast foreign commerce, to improve and build up more extensively our foreign trade relations. This need is especially urgent at the present time be- cause of the many foreign carriers withdrawn from the seas by the present European War. The higher wages paid to American seamen to enable them to maintain a normal standard of living is an insurmountable handicap to Amer- ican ship owners in competition with foreign ship owners paying lower wages, which can only be overcome by financial aid. After showing that the experi- ence of other countries warrants the adoption of this policy by the United States, the affirmative concluded with an exposition of several plans, stating that any one of them would be better than the " do-nothing " policy of the op- ponents of financial aid. H URLF.Y Galvin McDonald Oorwin 151 Varsity Negative The negative, after admitting the need of an Ame rican merchant marine, showed that the early development of our marine was due not to financial aid but to natural causes. Because of the present abnormal shipping conditions due to the European War, private capital now has an opportunity such as it never before enjoyed to place our marine on the high standard that formerly obtained. Capitalists are not asking for government aid but only for fair navi- gation legislation to enable them to compete with foreign shippers, so there is no need of increasing our taxes to grant them monetary aid. In the early part of the season, the chances of the development of two win- ning teams appeared rather dubious, as but one experienced debater, Mr. Gal- vin, remained from last year ' s teams. But after the first preliminary the out- look was more promising, due to the appearance of much new material and the marked improvement shown by several former unsuccessful aspirants. Keen competition continued all through the trials, so that when the time for the final contest arrived, eight speakers of almost equal ability were prepared to com- pete for the six places on the team. After an excellent debate the decision of the judges resulted in two ties between four men, so the teams were arranged in the following order : Af- firmative, Francis Hurley, Dewald McDonald, Oscar Dorwin and Timothy Galvin, Mr. McDonald speaking in the St. Viator Debate, and Mr. Dorwin in the Drake Debate ; the negative, Bernard Voll, John Lemmer and Michael Mulcaire. The extensive preparation which the teams made, and their general ex- cellence may be best shown by their double triumphs which they won over their opponents. Thus four more debates were added to Notre Dame ' s long list of victories, and another successful debating season was ended. I ! WlNDOFFER Lemmer Mn.t ' AiR Voll 152 1S3 The University Dramatic Club THIS year the University Dramatic Club must be judged by quality rather than by numbers. The small number of members is due, of course, to the exclusiveness of the organization, and not to any lack of interest in dramatics. This year the Senior Play is to be presented at the end of the school year and hence there has been only one opportunity to qualify for membership in the Dramatic Club. Contrary to the usual custom no play was presented before the Christmas holidays. This was due to the fact that all efforts in the dramatic line were being concentrated in the Student Vaudeville. The success of that production shows that those efforts were not wasted. The Club scored a notable success in the production of " The Marriage of Kitty " on March 17. A full account of this production is given elsewhere. Rehearsals for the Senior Play are now being held. This play will be given in honor of Shakespeare ' s tercentary. The play selected for the occasion is one of the most popular of the great dramatist ' s comedies, — " Twelfth Night. " The cast is not yet fully decided upon but it is likely that William Meuser, Fritz Slackford, and Joseph Gargen will be seen in the leading roles. The destinies of the Dramatic Club have been guided this year by Professor Emmet Lenihan, who has had charge of all dramatic work. He has had the cooperation of all members of the Club, and the progress made in dramatics during the year must be attributed largely to him. 154 " The Marriage of Kitty " A THREE act English comedy, " The Marriage of Kitty, " was the play selected by the University Dramatic Club for its first appearance of the year on St. Patrick ' s Day. The selection showed a tendency to desert the extreme melodramatic type of play which predominated on the local stage last year. The change was a highly commendable one but according to the general opinion of the student body, the Club w ent to another extreme in presenting " The Marriage of Kitty. " The success of the play depended too much upon the lines and too little upon action. This made it an extremely diffi- cult piece for amateur actors, and the excellent manner in which it was pre- sented speaks volumes for the ability and energy of our local actors and for the capability of their director. The plot of " The Marriage of Kitty " centers around a marriage between " Kitty, " a poor country lass and Sir Reginald Belsize, a wealthy English gen- tleman. Sir Reginald ' s uncle has willed him a large sum of money on condi- tion that he shall marry someone other than a certain Peruvian widow, with whom Sir Reginald is in love. To bridge over the difficulty, John Travers, an Irish barrister, arranges a formal marriage between Belsize and his ward, " Kitty, " who accepts the arrangement because she is badly in need of money. The marriage takes place with the understanding that Belsize and his wife are never to live together and that they will be divorced after a year. Belsize travels with Madame de Semiano, his Peruvian sweetheart, for a year after his marriage; then he calls upon his wife to arrange for a divorce, but he has tired of his Peruvian widow, he falls in love with his wife, etc., etc. The play presented several difficult character parts. One of these was that of the scheming Peruvian widow, Madame de Semiano. This exacting part was cleverly acted by Mr. William Curley. Not a few people were led to re- mark that Mr. Curley strongly resembled Theda Bara. His make-up and act- ing were beyond criticism. John Urban Riley, who has played a leading part in every important dra- matic production at Notre Dame during the past two years, outdid all his former achievements in his acting of the part of Sir Reginald Belsize. The type was one which suited Mr. Riley ' s natural abilities as an impersonator and he made splendid use of all of his talent. His acting stood out prominently in every act and to him must be attributed much of the success of the play. Harry Scott, returning to the local stage after an absence of three years, scored a decided hit as John Travers, an Irish lawyer. On Scott fell the burden of putting life into many of the slower scenes in the play. This he accom- plished with remarkable effectiveness, affecting the facial expressions and the mannerisms of a middle-aged Englishman in splendid style. Scott is undoubt- edly Notre Dame ' s best character actor. Archibald Duncan, William Fox, and Richard Lightfoot were cast for the three lesser parts in the play. Duncan, as Traver ' s clerk, acted naturally and well. Fox, as a butler, and Lightfoot, as " Kitty ' s " maid were given an ex- cellent opportunity for comedy acting and they did not fail to avail themselves of the opportunity. All of these men should be heard from in future pro- ductions. 155 To Professor Lenihan fell the double task of carrying the title role in the play and at the same time directing the production. Mr. Lenihan ' s abilities as a female impersonator are so well known that one can do little more than re- peat the compliments which his acting has so often merited. His acting as " Kitty " was all that could be expected even from an experienced and success- ful actor. His costumes were all becoming and some of them were actually " stunning. " All in all his impersonation left nothing to be desired. Mr. Lenihan deserves still greater praise for the efficient manner in which the play was directed. The acting undoubtedly possessed a professional swing and was quite generally pronounced the best in recent years. Considering the difficulty of the play and the fact that a number of the actors were inexperi- enced, the splendid acting was a real achievement. The stage settings, the cos- tumes, the properties, and the " make-ups " were all such as would add much to any production. In fact the meal served in the second act was so realistic that the audience went home hungry. Mr. Lenihan, received great assistance in his work from Brother Cyprian, Austin McNichols, Hugh Carroll, and Dudley Pearson. These men, the actors, and the director, all earned a share in the credit that is due for the presenta- tion of a very successful play. ■MOTHm A Typical Audience in Washington Hall ill 156 lit tea ■ re- ts n» % ■•=? tea- eta pta " THE MARRIAGE OF KITTY " Archie Duncan as Traver ' s clerk — William Curley as Madame de Semiano — William Fox, the butler — Emmett Lenihan as " Kitty " — John Riley as Belsize — Richard Lightfoot as " Kitty ' s " ' maid — Harry Scott as John Travers. 157 The Annual Student Vaudeville SOME show ! This was the verdict of the whole school after attending the annual student " Vodvil " given in Washington Hall Tuesday evening, No- vember the ninth, in the year nineteen hundred and fifteen. It was Va- riety with a capital V. There was singing, dancing, comedy playlets, dramatic sketches built for sobs, quartets, sextettes, and Pete Mann, our own Julian Eltinge. How ' s that for variety? Huh? First of all there was an overture by the University Orchestra, to which no one listened. Everybody talked during the piece. As a starter, this made the program appear professional for, as we all know, no one pays any attention to an orchestra that plays an overture. The opener was the University Quartet, composed of " Pepper " O ' Don- nell, Jim Hayes, " Dutch " Yeager, and Bob Daley, Tom Hayes at the piano, making the fifth member of the quartet. They warbled sentimental ballads that made you sit still and listen; they shouted coon songs that made you dance in your seat. If their repertoire (french for " all that we know " ) was unlimited, they would probably be singing yet. John Riley and Fred Martin, the latter at a piano, put on one of the neatest acts of the evening. Attired in evening clothes (dress suits) they entertained for fifteen minutes and had the audience calling for more. Martin can do any- thing on a piano, from ragging the classics to playing church music with one hand and " Balling the Jack " with his other while standing on his head. Act number three was a farcical sketch, in which an old John D. is cured of his desire to throw bags of gold at stick-up men and bank robbers. He is a philanthropist by trade and, during the progress of the playlet, he is actively engaged at his trade. Complications set in, there is a chase rivaling Keystone Stuff in the Palmy Days, and, after wasting enough bullets to tide Villa over the winter months, the actors come together for the usual final blessing of Father and for the curtain, amid applause from the audience who have a hard time seeing through the smoke-laden atmosphere. Eddie " Pete " Mann, second cousin to Terpsichore himself, then gave imi- tations of a quick change artist while he danced his way into the hearts of the audience. Master Charles Shannon, who followed " Pete, " proved to be one of the most enjoyable entertainers on the bill. He is as much at home on the stage as Eichenlaub used to be on Cartier field; and he certainly can sing. Accorded the honor position, next to the closing number, John Riley and Emmet Lenihan put over a dramatic sketch in big time style. Although Emmet had an enviable reputation in Campus Dramatics as an impersonator of femi- nine parts and Mr. Riley ' s histrionic ability was well known, both out-shone themselves in this production. The Hawaiian Sextette closed the bill with a musical act that sent every- body home whistling. Clad in white flannel suits, under the rays of the moon- like spotlight, they banjoed and ukaleyied until Geo. Washington and Bill Shakespeare wanted to get down from the wall and dance. It was SOME show ! Pinkerton Cavanaugh was missing but not missed, and, as far as the audience was concerned, the only way of improving the bill would have been to let it last just twice as long. v. 158 THE STUDENT VAUDEVILLE The Hawaiian Sextette — Shannon, the song-bird — Duncan and McNichols — Riley and Martin, entertainers — Lenihan, ,the society queen — Pete Mann, dancer extraordinary — The Varsity Quartette — The Blood and Thunder Quartette. 159 The Movies THAT the University happened upon a popular form of entertainment in the frequent photoplay exhibitions was evidenced by the size and enthu- siasm of the crowds that attended them. All signs seem to indicate that the students as a whole are ardent followers of the films. On the occasion of a favorite picture ' s being presented, seats in Washington Hall were at a prem- ium, and he who failed to emulate the early bird, contented himself, perforce, with witnessing the performance on foot. Saturday morning, November 6th, the University was treated to an exhibi- tion of " Quo Vadis, " Sienkiewicz ' s immortal story of nascent Christianity. At one time this film was looked upon as the apex of the cinematographer ' s art, but its formerly unprecedented splendors have long since been overshadowed by more notable accomplishments in the realm of movies. Through the courtesy of its creator, Mr. D. W. Griffith, on Friday, Decem- ber 3rd, the most inspiring feat of photography in the history of animated pic- tures was presented in the campus theater. " The Birth of a Nation " is an imposing panorama of the Civil War and Reconstruction periods of United States History, correct in every detail. The breadth of this masterly under- taking thrills one deeply ; it presents in a comprehensive sweep the events of a dark period of American history, and leaves a sense of completeness that the works of a thousand historians could not duplicate. But in aiming at the concept of sublimity more detailed matters are not overlooked. Such data as Lincoln ' s assassination and Lee ' s surrender are de- picted exactly as they are chronicled ; the plot is absorbing and holds the at- tention from beginning to end. The various roles are in the competent hands of players like Henry Walthall, Mae Marsh, Lillian Gish, and Wallace Reid. One must be fastidious indeed, to discover in " The Birth of a Nation " the objectionable features which others urge against it. It is America ' s answer to the charge that this country must go to Italy and George Kleine for its mag- nificent screen spectacles, and bids us believe that the science of motion pic- tures has not yet reached its perihelion. On Saturday night, March 4th, came " The Man from Home, " featuring Charles Richman, the first of a series of films that ran on well into the spring. A list of the stars seen would satisfy the most exacting screen devotee. Among them we find such well-known people as Dustin Farnum, Theodore Roberts, Victor Moore, Edgar Selwyn, Charlotte Ives, and Elsie Janis. Noteworthy casts were the rule rather than the exception. In one picture, " The County Chairman, " Maclyn Arbuckle, Willis Sweatnam, and Harold Lockwood as- sume the leading roles ; in the cast of " The Warrens of Virginia " are the names of Blanche Sweet, House and Page Peters, Mabel Van Buren, and James Neill. The player who found most favor with the students was that expert in light comedy, John Barrymore. Because of the services of the Collegian Orchestra these bi-weekly affairs savored of the gay White Way, and they helped to make the Lenten season pass as if by sorcery. 160 161 Art at Notre Dame Nature plied with a generous impulse and a talented brush when she tinted the spacious environs of Notre Dame. In the wavy fields, the scented woods, the crystal lakes, and the azure skies, she lavished upon us the best she possessed — a bit of Heaven. This, and long decades of endeavor by landscape artists, have resulted in a campus in which the artificial is perfectly blended with the natural, — a quadrangle that is world-famed. Art at Notre Dame, however, is some- thing more than a poesy thought. It is a very practical study. Under the able direc- tion of Professor Worden many a young fellow is delving deep into the mysteries of freehand and the secrets of color. A com- modious studio affords every facility for a thorough course in technique, composition, and perspective, water color, oil, and char- coal. The annual exhibition of this depart- ment is gratifying. From the splendid studies in oil by Professor Worden down to the first feeble sketches of the stiff- fingered freshman, there is talent in every stroke. A new element introduced this year is a course in caricature under Professor V. Louis O ' Connor of County Kerry, Ireland. — an artist of marked ability. While yet in its in- fancy, it is safe to say that this department will in time develop into a very valuable asset to future Domes. This course should mean much to Notre Dame as the power of the cartoonist in the world of affairs is ever growing greater. 1 ; ■ b- W? 1 MV.S ■1 w 1 I — 1 i 162 tad BOBS ■1 ■ B in ■u a it 61 ft 6 01 £» bra tar- ■V ait -• ? I» •■J ■i .« so lit I « IV. LEE CLU rpHE dream of many an old student and many a faculty member became a reality this year when the first Glee Club of Notre Dame was formed under the direction of S. Ward Perrot, Law ' 16. From the start the new organization was successful and the showing made by the enthusiastic men this year proves that the club will not end with the scholastic year of ' 15 and ' 16; but that it will become a permanent part of the Notre Dame calendar of activities. At the first call for candidates last fall, over a hundred men of all classes turned out to make the new organization a success ; and practically all of the men stayed with the club until the first cut was made. There were several cuts made until the club numbered 50 men; and this body of men put on the first concert. It was held in Washington Hall on Dec. 11, 1915; and it was such a success that it received the hearty approval of the student body and the faculty. Before this time there had been grave doubts expressed about the success of the club ; but with the first concert, the clouds of doubt were dispelled and the Glee Club was permanently born. Father Cavanaugh was elected Honorary President for he fostered the em- bryonic club; and it was through him that the organization was made possible. G. DeWald McDonald was elected President, A. Harold McConnell, Vice- Presi- dent, and Louis F. Keifer, Secretary. George Shanahan and Richard Daley were elected assistant business managers to aid the officers in arranging trips and the number of trips shows that the men were successful. The program was changed from time to time throughout the year as the club added more songs and specialties ; but the same proportion was kept be- tween the number of specialties and choruses. About half of the program was made up of songs by the entire club and the other half consisted of vaudeville acts. The chorus numbers which met with the most approval were " Laudate Dominum, " " Bendemeer ' s Stream, " " C5n the Road to Mandalay, " " Maid of the Valley, " and " All Kinds of Women. " The new Notre Dame song deserves special mention as it received more favorable comment than any of the rest. An old Dutch melody was taken and words were written to it by Father Thomas Burke ; and the words were equally as good as the old melody which is generally accepted as one of the best pieces of music ever written for a number of voices. The specialty which made the " hit " of the year was the one put on by " Memphis " MlcCauley and " George " Scott, the two coon shouters who would 163 make the best of the Keith Circuit sit up and take notice. The University String Sextet, composed of McDonald, Welsh, O ' Laughlin, Mills, Slackford, and Ma- son ; the University Quartet, made up by O ' Donnell, McCauley, Dunn, and Burt ; Leinenkugel ' s recitation ; the popular quartet ; the dance by McConnel and Mc- Donald; and last, and of course the best, Perrott ' s solo, — made up the rest of the specialty numbers. Perrott was everything in the Glee Club, and whatever credit is due the Glee Club for the things accomplished in its maiden year, is also due Perrott. Mr. Perrott attended Notre Dame to the semesters ' 12 and ' 13, and also ' 13 and ' 14; but last year he went to Har- vard where he was a first tenor in the Glee Club and where he got the idea of how a club should be run. Mr. Perrott faced much opposition in form- ing the club and most of the students thought that it was only a passing fancy and doomed to live but a short time. It was thought impossible to get the men to practice regularly and it was also thought to be foolishness to try to teach this group of men classical or even semi-classical pieces. Perrott labored on silently and how he did it no one knows ; but the fact is that he now has forty men rehearsing forty-five min- utes a day, singing anything Perrott selects, and seldom missing a rehearsal. The task was colossal, but this Senior lawyer accomplished what he set out to do and has the admiration of everyone connected with the University for the thing he has done. At the time of this writing the club has sung in many nearby towns, and an Easter trip to Indianapolis, Louisville, Fort Wayne, Toledo, and Chicago seems most probable. A trip to the Pacific Coast at the close of the school year may also be made if arrangements now under consideration by the Union Pacific Railroad materialize. The success of the club in this the first year of its existence has been phenomenal ; and as many of the members are under- graduates, it is believed that the foundation for the future has been laid ; and that Perrott ' s successor will have an easy time continuing the work he has so well begun. Ward Perrott, Director u ]■ ft Ci Fi ft An Li la 164 The Personnel of the Glee Club Hugh O ' Donnell, ' 16 James McMahon, ' 17 Francesca Corona, ' 18 James Hayes, ' 17 Francis Jones, " 17 John Conboy, ' 16 Charles McCauley, ' 18 Frederick Mahaffey, ' 17 Walter McCourt, ' 16 Albert Schliit, ' 16 Leo Tschudi, ' 16 Leon Russell, ' 18 S. Ward 1 ' errott, ' 16 Jennings Vurpillat, ' 18 George O ' Laughlin, ' 18 Ralph Mills, ' 19 Louis Keifer, ' 16 Harry Scott, ' 17 Richard Daley, ' 17 Robert Daly, ' 16 Richard Dunn, ' 18 Francis Welch, ' 16 John Riley, ' 17 Jacob Leinenkugel, ' 16 Thomas Hayes, ' 16 Stanley Coi all, ' 17 Logan Lanahan, ' 18 George McDonald, ' 16 Paul Fogarty, ' 17 Harry Burt, ' 18 Jerome Miller, ' 17 Matthew Trudelle, ' 17 Russel Hardy, ' 16 Fritz Slackford, ' 18 Harold McConnell, ' 16 Howard Parker, ' 17 Walter Mason, ' 18 165 . The University Orchestra THE University Orchestra contributed largely to the entertainment of the student body during the past year through the rendition of both classical and popular pieces while the moving pictures were being shown in Wash- ington Hall. The effectiveness of the picture depends to a great extent upon the accompanying music ; consequently as an additional factor the orchestra was almost invaluable to the success of the shows. In past years the orchestra had little opportunity to assist in University work, but now that this new form of entertainment has been tried and has proved such a success, we hope that Pro- fessor Derrick and his assistants may in the future continue to please the audiences in Washington Hall. The men who make up the orchestra under the direction of Professor Derrick are: Paul Weiland, Reverend Father A. Just, C. S. C, H. P. Haider- man, and Bernard J. Yoll, violins ; John A. Minavio, cello : Emmet Hannan, bass violin: D. J. Hillier and John Miller, cornets; Frank Carey, trombone; and Henrv Morencv, drums. 166 « ■■ IRS lU I I :Pi in h. 167 m The Senior Ball Oliver Hotel May 10, 1916 E. R. McBride T. A. McLaughlin J. A. McCarthy Ward Perrott Louis Keifer COMMITTEE G. D. McDonald Emmett Mulholland Russell Hardy Harry Sylyestre Frederick Pralatowski Vincent Mooney Raymond Humphreys Rouert Daly Casimir I. Krajewski W. P. McCourt 168 - • • - ilpi £i ' p H if i f i Ti amw£ffJB3i J 91 1 •? Uf II l JL E till 7 irriA l jUI uu; Am t II -J J ML J » ' i II I! The 1915 Commencement Dance Law Class of 1915 Oliver Hotel June 11, 1915 COMMITTEE John F. HyneS, Chairman Rupert F. .Mills Harold D. Madden William J. Mooney Robert L. Byrnes Hardy J. Bush Thomas H. Hearn 169 The Military Ball Place Hall February 2, 1916 COMMITTEE Colonel Emmet Walter Captain John Rilev Major Edward Gushurst Captain John Young Captain Vincent Moonev Captain Joseph Smith Captain Edward Carlton Captain Louis Fritch 170 Sophomore Cotillion The class of ' 18 gave their annual dance on March the third at the Oliver Hotel; it was well attended, the big hall being crowded with dancers. The grand march was led by the president, Thomas King of Lebanon, Ind., and Miss Ruth Baker of South Mend. A large floral 18 at one end of the hall was the chief attraction among the pretty decorations. Big N. D. blankets were used to cover the seats in the Turkish room next to the ball room and gave the appropriate Notre Dame air to the dance. The dance was in the hands of a com- mittee composed of Thomas King, W. F. Fox, J. L. Reuss, L. C. Fritch, and W. B. McDonald. Light refreshments were served throughout the dance. The music was by Messick Orchestra of South Bend. The patrons and patron- esses were Prof, and Mrs. William L. Benitz, Dr. and Mrs. F. J. Powers, Judge and Mrs. T. E. Howard, and Judge and Mrs. F. J. Vurpillat. The dance was voted the best of the year by all who attended, and every- thing went off smoothly with the exception of the photographer ' s forgetting to open the shutter in his camera when he took the flashlight picture. A sur- plus left over from the dance will enable the class to extend itself even further in their dance next year. 171 Knights of Columbus Dancing Party Notre Dame Council, 1477 Oliver Hotel November 10, 1915 Joseph F. Smith M. Emmet Walter COMMITTEE Albert J. Krantz Edward F. Barrett Austin A. McNichols Edward N. Marcus E. Vincent Mooney 172 ■» The Day Students Dances The largest crowd that ever attended a Notre Dame dance tripped the light fantastic at the Day Students ' Autumn party on October twentieth. Cornstalks and sumac boughs were tastily arranged about Place Hall, affording a much appreciated variation from the usual decorations, pen- nants, and blankets. Ne- braska ' s " goat " was among those present. Tom Conway, chairman of the committee, was responsible for ' much of the success of the dance. Despite the fact that it was sandwiched between the Mili- tary and the Sophomore balls, and that William Faversham appeared in " The Hawk " at the Oliver the same night, eighty-five couples attended the second Day Students ' dance on February twenty-first. It was at this affair that Wilmer Finch led the grand march, dressed as the mysterious lady in red. Vincent Vaughan was chairman of the committee. The formal dinner dance given by the Day Students on Easter Monday at the Oliver Hotel topped all the other social events of the year. It was a de- lightful affair from soup to nuts, and from the opening one-step to the last waltz. The only regret of the evening was that the twelve o ' clock rule for which Notre Dame is famous has spread to the Oliver Hotel. The following committee had charge of the dance: Russel H. Downey, Chairman, Thomas W. Conway, Wilmer ( ). Finch, Frank I!. Welsh, Walter L. Clements, and Vernon R. Helmen. ' P 173 " t4M - IrlJMUH 1 ■ . M ; • ' ■ ■ ., 1 1 -. ; ■ _ • •-i — ' , : t S? SASSIETY SNAPS Off for the gay bright lights — Posing — Back to the farm — Dick and Rig — Stan — The little disturbers — Some jitney — Two big guns. 174 " MILITARY 175 - The Cadet Regiment Concomitant with- the nation-wide agitation for adequate preparedness for defense, have come many press reports laudatory of the intention of Harvard, Princeton, and other big eastern schools, to organize cadet regiments. The notices were liberally garnished with snapshots of the heroic Easterners in the arduous occupation of being measured for uniforms. Without actually commit- ting the idea to type, the papers managed to convey the impression that the schools about to undertake " optional " or " semi-compulsory " drill, were pioneers in the movement. Trust the East for that. They will assure us some day, no doubt, that they were pioneers in perfecting the forward pass ! Notre Dame, in common with most of the other larger Western schools, has had military drill for a number of years past. The Notre Dame Cadet Regiment ever since its organization, has been under the emi- nently capable supervision of Capt. R. R. Stogsdall, U. S. A., Retired, the Comman- dant of Cadets. He has been assisted for the last four years, by Color Sergeant George A. Campbell, Retired, a veteran of five cam- paigns, a thoroughgoing soldier and sponsor of the Rifle Club, the new Rifle Range and several of the special drill teams. The present Cadet Regiment, commanded by Cadet Colonel Emmett Walter, consists of six companies, divided into two Battalions of three companies each, under the command Captain Stocsdau. of Cadet Majors Vincent Mooney and Ed- Sergeant Campbell 176 - THE RF.GIMEXT 177 Tsrrrvxwv wvm ' rs.Tnrvr ward Carlton. In conformity with a system calculated to give cadet commanders a maximum measure of ex- perience, the actual company, battalion, and regimental drills are conducted by student officers. Every mili- tary operation from school of the squad tactics to evo- lutions in regimental formation, are directed by cadet staff and company officers. The measure of self-reli- ance inculcated by the system in vogue at Notre Dame, itself a cardinal prerequisite in the training of efficient officers, has raised the standard and personnel of the commissioned officers, to a point where they very prob- ably surpass, those of the National Guard. Drill is compulsory with students in the preparatory depart- ment, and freshmen and sophomores in all the college departments. This arrangement, which superseded the former " optional " system, has proved vastly more sat- isfactory, a fact attested by the increased enrollment and higher standard of discipline. The seventh unit of the organization, the Cadet Band, directed by Professor Derrick, maintains the highest plane of efficiency, and is an indispensable and invaluable adjunct for dress parades and other formal ceremonies. The system by means of which interest in company efficiency is created and sustained, is an elaborate series of company and individual competitions. Every cadet aspires to the gold, silver or bronze medal, that will bear testimony to the excellence of his individual drill. Every company covets the banner and medals that reward the winner of first place in the company competitive drill. Even the battalions vie for premier distinction in the drills conducted on the occasion of the visit of the United States Army inspecting officer early in May. The transformation from a " rookie, " awkward, slouchy, and maladroit, to the trained cadet, trim, erect and soldierly, is effected within a surprisingly brief time. Under the direction of the officers detailed by the War Depart- ment, every phase of military training from squad movements and Butt ' s Man- ual to Regimental Review and combat exercises, is painstakingly rehearsed. Although some of the students profess to grumble when the bugle call echoes across the campus three times a week, the interest they manifest in the train- ing is not at all feigned. The result of skillful instruction and enthusiastic cooperation by student body and faculty, has given the Notre Dame Depart- ment of Military Science and Tactics, an ensemble of clean-cut efficiency un- surpassed in the country. Fr. T. Burke, Chaplain 178 GUS HURST — WALTERS — MOONEY — CARROLL — McNlCHOLS — BeH — VuRl ' lLLAT — HaWXHURST 179 T7 Tik Cadet Band Company Lieutenants 181 182 Company D Company F Company G 183 Company C in action-Defending the block-house— Loading— The Captain-Calisthenics- Entrenched— Lining up— Camp 184 The Regiment in the Gymnasium waamm The Carroll Band 185 . Inspection — The Sergeant, the Inspector, and the Captain— Ossifers — The Rifle 1 eam- Carlton, winner of individual drill— Company B— Marching 186 The Notre Dame Rifle Club Three years ago the first Rifle Club the University has had was organized. Since that time interest has grown until this year the membership passed the three hundred mark making ours the largest college rifle club in the United States. The club has one of the best equipped indoor ranges in the country and if the plans now being considered are carried out next year it will have an outdoor range that will leave nothing to be desired. The purpose of the club has always been to make every member a good shot rather than to de- velop a few experts, yet the rifle team came within a few points of winning the championship for Class B and finished eighth among all the colleges of America. This assures the club of a place in Class A next year. A great part of the interest displayed in shooting may be attributed to the number of prizes offered in competition to members of the club. The gold medal offered by Adler Brothers to the man making the highest score has not as yet been awarded as four men tied, Vogel, Rivas, Carroll, and Young, each making two hundred out of a possible two hundred. The Mayer Jewelry Com- pany of South I lend contributed a gold, a silver, and a bronze medal to the three men making the highest averages in all of the intercollegiate contests. These were won as follows: Vogel, the gold medal with an average of 196 11 j :! ; Carroll, 196%, the silver medal; and, Rivas, the bronze, with an average of 196%8- I n the contest for the gold, silver, and bronze medals awarded by the University, Vogel, Rivas, Young, and Navin tied, each making 198 out of a possible 200. The four bronze medals awarded by the University to the members of the Company team winning in the annual shoot held between the companies of the Regiment were won by Curley, Cook, Moore, and Denlinger, of Com- 187 pany C. The scores made by the various companies were : Company C. 198, Co. A. 197, Co. F. 190, Co. G. 189, Co. D. 186, and, Co. B. 181, all out of a possible 200. The final standing of the various collegiate clubs in Class B of the National Rifle Association and their respective scores follow. The highest possible score being 13000: 1. Univ. of Mich 12831 2. Notre Dame 12825 3. Princeton 12749 4. Univ. of Maine 12734 5. Kansas State Univ 12682 6. Univ. of Idaho 12675 7. Univ. of Nebraska 12663 8. Univ. of Wisconsin 12643 9. Yale 12628 10. Worcester Poly. Ins 12588 11. Miss. Agri. Mech. Ins. . .12489 12. Oklahoma Agri. College. . .12121 13. Univ. of Arizona 12105 The Gallery 188 I . The Notre Dame Rifle Team Owing probably to the general interest in preparedness, college rifle shooting has during the past year received country-wide attention for the first time in history. The highest scores have been printed and commented upon in all the great metropolitan dailies, and the National Collegiate Rifle Association, hith- erto but little known, has become a center of attraction. It is peculiarly for- tunate that at this time when interest in rifle shooting has become intense, Notre Dame has been represented by one of the greatest teams in the country. Three years ago our first team was entered in competition. Beginning as is required in Class C the team has shown steady improvement until this year Notre Dame came within a few points of winning the championship of Class B. This improvement may be largely attributed to the steady encouragement given to the Rifle Club by the University. Last year an excellently equipped rifle range was provided and this year a complete set of new rifles was fur- nished. But even with these facilities little could have been accomplished with- out the whole souled interest displayed and the efficient coaching given by Cap- tain Stogsdall and Sergeant Campbell. It is only the splendid encouragement of these men that has inspired the great efforts made by the members of the team. A word of praise should also be given to Emmet Walters who, as sec- retary of the Rifle Club, has carried on the necessary correspondence and at- tended to the business of the team. He did much of the work and received none of the honors. Great as were the accomplishments of the team this year, prospects are bright for an even more successful season next year. Notre Dame stands eighth among all the colleges and universities of the country for the past year and will undoubtedly be advanced to Class A next year. This will give an oppor- tunity for competition with the best teams in the country. The competition will of course be keener than it has been in the past but victory will mean greater honors. There is really good reason to suppose that Notre Dame will be able to hold her own in Class A. Almost all of the members of this year ' s team will be back next year. The team will undoubtedly be strengthened by the addition of some of the men who displayed great ability in this year ' s inter-company shoot, and it is very likely that some new experts will be on hand. Hence we have very good reason to expect that our team will be one of the best teams in the country next year. 189 Record of the Rifle Teart for 1916 Xotre Dame 980 — University of Idaho 964 Xotre Dame 973 — University of Maine 962 Xotre Dame 979 — Worcester Poly. Inst 966 Xotre Dame 986 — Princeton 976 Xotre Dame 98-1 — Oklahoma Agri. Mech. College 941 Xotre Dame 994 — Wisconsin 979 Xotre Dame 988— Yale 968 Xotre Dame 990 — Kansas Agri. College 975 Xotre Dame 991 — Xebraska 979 Xotre Dame 984 — Michigan 987 Xotre Dame 998 — Arizona 961 Xotre Dame 995— Miss. Agri. Mech. College... 983 Xotre Dame 995 — Culver Military Academy 967 Xotre Dame 989 — Culver Military Academy 951 190 ml •■ The Teams These are, the men who struggled, Steadfast, and staunch, and true ; liringing a hundred laurels Home to the Gold and P lue: Fighting the good fight gladly. Carving each loyal name, Deep, in the hearts of their comrades ; High, in our hall of fame. Xe ' er did their courage falter ; Always they " played the game, ' ' Facing a thousand dangers, Xever for self or fame; That they might keep, untarnished, The gleam of the golden Dome, Over the men who waited Safe in their seats at home. Over the land they traveled. Carving a brave career — North, to the Michigander, South, to the Texas Steer, West, to the sturdy Husker, East, to the Army plain, Then, with their native Hoosier. Ending their fair campaign. 1 fere are their deeds recorded — Here, in the after days, ( )thers will read and ponder, (living them added praise, And when our lives are mellow, Here will we browse and dream. Close to each sturdy fellow Who fought on an X. D. Team. 191 Our Coaches Coach Harper To the man behind the guns in time of war is credit due, not to the guns alone; just so in baseball or in any other sport must credit be given to the man who plans and directs from a position on the side- lines. Such a director is necessary in all branches of sport, and the man who guides the destinies of Notre Dame is Jesse C. Harper. Harper is well supplied with knowl- edge of the various departments of sport, and he demands the respect and confidence of all Notre Dame men ; these factors have combined to make him a remarkable success at Notre Dame. The tremendous amount of work connected with the business end of Notre Dame ' s athletic activities has not hampered Harper in getting wonderful results from his coaching. Possessing a firm, business-like attitude at all times and playing no favorites, the Coach is himself a model for the men in his charge. The knack of recognizing ability and the knowl- edge of the proper way to get the best efforts out of every man are the secrets of Coach Harper ' s success. Since Harper took charge of Notre Dame athletics three years ago, the prowess of the Gold and Blue has been heralded throughout the country and success has been hers in the far East, South, and West. Indeed so great have been the athletic teams of Notre Dame that it has become well-nigh impossible to arrange games with the alleged athletic leaders of the East and West. The members of the East ' s " Big Four " have been clear in making it understood that it would be inadvisable to play Notre Dame in football. Whatever we may think of their sportsmanship we are compelled to admire their judgment. For years we have tried to play friendly games with the Conference only to be informed that all dates were filled. No better testimony could be given for Coach Harper ' s success. In one sense he has been too successful. We have had hopes of avenging a certain Yale defeat but a meeting with Old Eli is now indeed improbable. Harper has fewer assistants than most head-coaches, but in Knute Rockne he has a man who is worth at least twenty of the ordinary assistants. In fact we would not exchange " Rock " for all the coaches in the Conference. Rockne is distinctly a Notre Dame man. He was Captain of our famous 1913 cham- pionship football team and qualified for all-American and all- Western honors while playing end on that eleven. He is now our line coach and has full charge of track work. He is second only to Harper as a factor in Notre Dame ' s success. 192 The Monogram Club President Hugh O ' Donnell Vice-President Harry Baujan Sec. and Treas Russell Hardy This year the resident wearers of the X. D. organized The Monogram Club and since the forming of the organization, great headway has been made to- wards making it one of the strongest of the Alumni associations. All mono- gram men are eligible to membership and it is believed that a large number of the 400 monogram men will be present at the first annual banquet which is to be held on Baccalaureate Sunday at the Oliver Hotel. Steps have been taken to have a pin made for the members of the club, and from present in- dications it will be a live organization. The purpose of the club is to unite firmly the past and present monogram wearers ; and the banquet to be held each year will be the occasion of intro- ducing the new X. D. men to the old members of the club. This club will un- doubtedly be the most exclusive of Xotre Dame clubs ; and as it has the hearty sanction of all Xotre Dame organizations it should be one of the strongest. This year ' s men have taken a big step ; and it remains for the other Letter men to make the body a permanent success. ft fi o n ■ 1 r f Iff •$» m?1 tS %k 8$ i f Iff- 193 Chker Leaner GargaN in Actkix The Notre Dame Spirit Notre Dame ' s athletic teams have always been notably successful. When the number of students at our school is compared with that in the great uni- versities whose teams we so often defeat, when the number of our coaches and the extent of our equipment are similarly compared, Notre Dame ' s record must be considered little short of marvelous. Almost all of our important games are played on the fields of our opponents before hostile crowds; and, although Notre Dame has, now and then, been defeated, she has never yet been known to quit. Indeed so well have Notre Dame teams struggled in the face of ad- verse conditions and with defeat seemingly certain, that they have become known the country over as " fighting " teams. This appellation implies not brutality, but bravery and perseverance, — it means that Notre Dame is never beaten until the final whistle blows. The real secret of Notre Dame ' s success lies in the spirit behind her teams. The N. D. Varsity man is not a bully, a swaggerer, or a cad. He does not, as do the athletes at many schools, demand all of the sidewalk. In fact when, off the field, our athlete is quite an ordinary person. He speaks to those whom he meets, not with an air of superiority but with true comradeship. All this simply means that our athletes are part of the great Notre Dame family. Because they realize this, their spirit on the athletic field is that of a son who is struggling for the sake of his loved ones at home. When this spirit is un- derstood, it is not difficult to understand why Notre Dame teams are " fighting " teams. No student could fail to be loyal and enthusiastic when supporting teams as strong as are the Notre Dame teams. But the Notre Dame student is more than loyal and enthusiastic, — he, too, is a fighter. Because the men out on the field are not only the representatives of his school, but also his friends and associates, the Notre Dame rooter has imbibed the spirit of our teams : he never quits. Our organized cheering may not equal that of larger schools, al- though, thanks to Joe Gargan, great progress has been made in this regard during the last three years. But for real spirit, the spirit that means loyalty in defeat as well as in victory, the Notre Dame student owns no superior. It is this spirit that has brought us victory in the past ; its preservation means new and greater victories in the future. 194 195 _ The 1915 Football Season After three weeks of hard practice, the first game of the 1915 football season was played. Alma was our op- ponent and the sorry showing of our eleven against this comparatively very weak team threw fear into the hearts of Notre Dame followers. The Alma men forced the Gold and Blue warriors to fight for every inch and the first half closed with Notre Dame 13 points to Alma ' s none. Surely this was not even fairly good. The game ended 32 to but caused every fan to doubt the ability of our 1915 team. There were good things to follow. Harper and Rockne found the weaknesses in the opening game and began at once to remedy them so when Haskell lined up against Notre Dame on the 9th of October a vastly improved team represented the Gold and Blue. The result of this game, the manner in which the Gold and Blue men played, the improvements noted, brought back that old feeling of confidence. The new men were showing to advantage and Malone, Phelan, and John Miller seemed to have cinched positions on the Varsity. In the Haskell game O ' Donnell replaced Rydzewski and thus gave Notre Dame one of the greatest centers of her long career on the gridiron. " Little Dutch " Bergman made up for the loss of his brother and Bachman stepped into the great Eichenlaub ' s shoes at fullback. On the 23rd of October and in one of the best games ever played in the West, Nebraska defeated Notre Dame 20 to 19. Notre Dame swept the field before them on straight football and kept the ball in the Cornhuskers ' territory three-fourths of the time, but were unfortunately the victims of disastrous pen- alties and inability to break up the forward passing of Nebraska. N. D. ' s comparatively green team went into the game and outplayed and outfought the veterans of Nebraska, and to quote an Omaha paper " only the tender glances of Dame Fortune made it possible for Nebraska to register the victory. " r 196 PRELIMINARIES Charging machine — Coaches — Hitting the dummy — Getting the dope — Uoc — Kicking goal — Backfield Stars 197 198 South Dakota was next in line and proved to be a hard " nut " to crack. Coach Harper, not caring to take any chances of injuring the regulars before the Army game, sent King, Jones, and Whipple into the line and Malone and Miller into the back- field. The new men found it dif- ficult to score, and in the third quarter, with the veterans back in Notre Dame ' s line, a Cofall to Bergman pass sent the " Little " Dutchman over for the only touchdown of the afternoon. One week later, Notre Dame placed her colors above those of the Army. For three periods these two wonderful fighting machines played without a score. It was late in the final period that Oliphant, the great- est cadet star of all time, attempted a place kick but the ball fell short. The ball was put in play on Notre Dame ' s 20 yard line. On the first play Cofall received a direct pass from O ' Donnell and ran twenty-seven yards around the Army ' s right end. Then Bergman made a few yards through tackle. Then came what the Cadets call " the greatest play ever. " Cofall re- ceived the ball from O ' Donnell. Then he passed it twenty-five yards down the field where it landed in the waiting arms of " Dutch " Bergman and needless to say it was impossible for any Cadet warrior to overtake this " Flying Dutch- man. " Notre Dame had again vanquished the Army and once again demon- strated the fighting spirit that has made her teams justly famous. Notre Dame was never pushed during the remainder of the season. On November 13th Creighton was played at Omaha and proved easy picking for the Notre Dame boys. It was in this game that John Miller proved his worth. N. D. was content with a 41 to victory. After a ten day rest the squad again donned their battling togs and jour- neyed to Texas where the University of Texas and Rice Institute were played on Thanksgiving Day and the following Saturday respectively. Texas fell be- fore the bewildering attack of the Gold and Blue to the tune of 36 to 7, while Rice was smothered 55 to 2. When the timer ' s whistle sounded the shrill blast that ended the game, it also sounded the glorious end of the careers of " Captain " Fitzgerald, Keefe, and Ehvard as Notre Dame football heroes. 199 w Freeman Fitzgerald was the Captain of the 1915 team. He was picked by several Eastern critics as ail-American guard and was a practically unanimous selection as all-Western. This proves that the big Captain is some football man. His playing during the past sea- son was wonderful, and through his ex- cellent qualities as a leader and his abun- dant ability as a player, " Fitz " made one of the best of N. D. ' s captains. We do not expect, indeed it would be asking too much, to have another Emmet Keefe on our 1916 football team. This unassuming gentleman and athlete de- serves the recognition of the fact that he has given more to Notre Dame foot- ball during his three years than any other member of the team. We know that everyone gave his best, but Keefe ' s power, ability, determination, and almost superhuman capacity for work mer- its for him the honor we humbly bestow. " The biggest small man in the football world " aptly fits " Mai " Ehvard. He is a marvelous player. Weighing a few pounds over 140 and always forced to face men nearly forty pounds heavier than himself, " Mai " has out-played, out-generaled, and out-fought every one of them. No man was too big, no chance too great for this wonderful end ; his playing was always a revelation. It was Stanley Cofall, our wonderful halfback who attracted the attention of every critic in the country by his wonderful playing. He is a close student of the game, a speedy man with a terrific drive behind his rushes, and one of the best open field runners in the country. As a defensive man he is without a peer. The squad of 1916 is fortunate to have such a wonderful athlete and man as its leader. Charles Bachman was selected to fill the shoes of the famous Eichen- laub and he did it better than anyone else could possibly have done it. Bachman played in the line in 1914 and this was his first year in the back- field. Considering this, he performed wonders. He will be back next year and much is expected of him. Harry Baujan was Elward ' s mate and we cannot think of a greater pair of ends playing on the same team the same year. Like El ward, Baujan was in his element when he was in the fiercest kind of battling. Harry, 200 though generous off the field, insisted that no man gain around the end which he guarded. He will be back in 1916. This was Stephan ' s first year as a regular and he surely handled his post like a veteran. His bulk and stamina stood him in good stead and " Steve " is another of the " Fighting Irish " who never took time out. During the season he drew some star men as opponents but we have no record of his being out- played. Notre Dame has not been without a Bergman for several years and we fer- vently hope that she never will be without one. Al had little difficulty in out- running every man on the gridiron ; and usually when " Dutch " was doing all this running he had the ball tucked under his arm. We predict that he will be placed on the all-American before 1917. It did not take long to solve the quarterback problem brought about by the graduation of " Big Dutch " Bergman. Phelan was the man chosen and he immediately showed that he was a valuable man, possessing a cool head and a good toe. He will be a very strong man for next year ' s team and we look for great things from him. Hugh O ' Donnell is another man who played his first year as a regular. After bein? handicapped by early season injuries, he finally took his place in the center of the line and there made a great reputation. To become a star of such magnitude as O ' Donnell became in a single season is a wonderful per- formance. The eyes of the football experts will surely be on this man in 1916. Frank Rvdzewski, playing his first year, made good in no uncertain manner. Being a powerful man he found little difficulty in preventing opposing tackles from breaking through. Frank has two more years on the Varsity and should be even more valuable than he has been the past season. Arnold Mclnerny has the distinction of being the biggest man who ever played on a Notre Dame team ; he gave all he had, which is saying consider- able. Because of his height and weight he was an extremely hard man to play against. He has two years left in which to star. Hollis King was another reserve tackle and a very capable one. " Hoot " had very few chances owing 201 to the perfect physical condition of the regular tackles. A very fast man and a good ground gainer was M alone, and it was only due to the fact that he was pitted against sensational halfbacks that he was not a regular. John Atiller is a man who would grace any college eleven in the country and whenever he played he proved conclusively that the only reasons why he was not a reg- ular were Cofall and Bachrnan. Xotre Dame possesses at present some phenomenal back- field men but we predict that John will till one of the regular positions next fall. What has been said of Miller may also be said of Jones. The men he relieved were no others than Captain " Fitz " and Keefe. When Jerry got in he demonstrated in no uncertain manner that he could break through and make holes aplenty. On the style of Baujan and Elward, Whipple proved a strong sub for these men. Tackling ability, a keen knowledge of the game, and a fighting spirit are the chief qualities that make Whipple valuable. A mono- gram man of 1914 and a regular in the early part of this season. " Ducky " Halmes met with an injury that deprived the team of his services. Those who saw " Ducky " perform in 1914 know well his ability and know that it was only his unfortunate accident that prevented his winning another monogram this year. As usual we can do no more than mention the names of the reserves who contributed so much to the success of the team and who received so little of the glory. It is lack of space and not lack of appreciation that compels us to pass quickly over the names of Dorais, Frank Jones, Franz, Tom King, Yeager, Ellis, Walter Miller, De Gree, Slackford, Voelkers, Dixon, Beh, Murphy, An- dres. Hardv. Cook, and Wolf. I Returns a Punt 202 Downed Bach Hits the Line NOTRE DAME vs. NEBRASKA 203 The Army Game The Army-Notre Dame game has become America ' s great inter- sectional football classic. It is the game upon which the comparisons of Eastern and Western football are based. The clash has never yet failed to prove sensational and the 1915 renewal was no exception. Each team had one victory to its credit, and each was determined to secure the edge on its rival with another win. Oliphant, the old conference star, was pitted against us and critics were comparing his work with that of Cofall. Every- thing combined to make the clash sensational. Back at Notre Dame the fans gathered in the gym to receive, play by play, the story of the game and to cheer their heroes, knowing that the team was battling to retain the prestige which Notre Dame has held since Dorais and Rockne first invaded the " Plains " and humbled the Cadets. As the teams battled on through three quarters with Notre Dame ever on the verge of a score and yet ever unable to put the ball over the goal line, the excitement became more and more intense. When in the final minutes of play a great forward pass from Cofall to Bergman brought victory, the joy of the rooters knew no bounds. It was a great and a well- earned victory. The Pass That Failed Army Returns 204 M Stopped by Ei.wakii No Gain NOTRE DAME vs. CREIGHTON 205 The Texas Trip The Notre Dame football team, always a big drawing card wherever it plays, perhaps has more supporters in Texas than in any other State. Texas fol- lowers of the games have seen our powerful eleven at its best; it being late in the season when the varsity played at Austin, two years ago, and the Texas trip closing the 1915 season. The trip to the Longhorn camp began on November 20th. The entire Gold and Blue squad first witnessed the Chicago-Illinois game at Chicago and after the game were the guests of " Hullie " and " Mike " at a splendid banquet at Hotel La Salle. The men left Chicago the following day accompanied by Geo. Hull, " Mike " Calnon, N. D. ' s loyal supporters, and Father Farley. Arriving in Austin, the Notre Dame gathering were royally welcomed by the city and a number of old students. The team took light practice on the Longhorn ' s field on Wednesday and the following day found every man in fine condition. One of the largest crowds ever to witness a football game in Texas was on hand when the referee sounded the whistle and O ' Donnell kicked off. The Texas team was primed for this contest and though Notre Dame administered a crushing defeat of 36 to 7, the score does not show how hard the Longhorns fought. The Notre Dame attack throughout the game and the wonderful interference of her men threw consternation into the Longhorns and completely bewildered them. Reports from Texas papers are loud in praise of Notre Dame ' s team and speak of her " invincible onslaught. " To every man who appeared in the Notre Dame lineup is great praise due and in fact every one of them starred. Bergman, Cofall, and Bachman impressed the crowd with their wonderful ability and were pro- nounced " the best set of backs ever to appear on the Texas gridiron. " The squad left for Houston after the game where they soundly trounced Rice Institute two days after the Texas game. Rice furnished no competition at all after Notre Dame let loose with her marvelous assortment of plays. The day was warm, and, having had a hard game on Thursday, the Notre Dame men took things easy for the first half and were content with a 14 to 2 lead. Things were very different however, in the third period. Coach Harper instructed his men to open up and this they did. The Rice men were no match for our varsity and the second string men who were sent in to relieve the reg- ulars were just as hard to stop as the latter had been. In this game Cofall again astonished the crowd by making several wonderful dashes through the entire Rice team. On the kick-off, Cofall received the ball and ran 90 yards for a touchdown. Bergman, as usual, made many fine runs and Bachman was irresistible. Malone, who replaced Bergman, played sensationally. The final score of the game was Notre Dame 55, Rice 2. The party left Houston Saturday night for New Orleans, where they were banqueted by Coach Harper at the Greunwalde. At Austin, the boys were guests at a banquet given in their honor by the Newman Club of Austin. After spending a pleasant day in New Orleans, the party left there Sunday night on their homeward journey having gained new honor and glory for Notre Dame in the State of Texas. 206 Bergman Skirts the End A Pile-up No Opening -VOIRE DAME vs. TEXAS 207 I The Squad The Football Banutet 208 A fake — A shift — Getting ' im low — Open play — Around the end — Close to the goal line- Haskell holds — Right through center — Time out — Somebody hurt. 209 Freshman Football Under the tutelage of Coach " Deac " Jones, the 1915 yearlings could easily have served as a good representative Varsity for many a college ; for they gave the Varsity a number of hard fights in the weekly scrimmages. As for their foreign opponents, it is needless to say that they were defeated decisively. Culver, St. Viators, and De- troit University School were the teams that suffered the sting of defeat ; and they were not backward in admitting that the Freshmen had " some " eleven. At the helm of the team was Captain Fitzpatrick who played left-halfback and whose line-plunging and circling of the ends were the bright features of every game. Other backfield men were Mc- Dermott, Miller, Allison, Morgan, O ' Hara, and Pearson, who played in a brilliant manner. " Irish " Murphy at quarterback directed the team in good fashion ; while on the line Philbin, at tackle, was the mainstay, for his playing on the defense was remarkable. Coughlin, Zoia, Carey, Stafford, Andrews, Madigan, Witteried, Berkey, Thomas, Meagher, Kelly, Riley, and Murtaugh are the remaining members who deserve great praise for their untir- ing efforts. So strong and full of fight was this aggregation that their work was not only admired by the student body but also by the Varsity coaches; and Deac Jones may well be proud of his 1915 Freshman eleven. Captain Fitzpatrick and Coach Jones G GGp fl a a Q ■ ■ 4 ■■■ Freshman Squad 210 EK It ■I c- u, 1-. a ■ i in. In ■ n Off for a Touchdown Interhall Football Sorin 7 St. Joseph Corby 21 Brownson 6 Brownson 7 Brownson 7 Walsh Walsh 9 Walsh Corby The 1915 interhall season was a disappointment. The season started off well with two hard- fought tie games on the opening day; then the troublesome Athletic Board threw a monkey wrench into the machinery and the schedule was never completed. Eligibility rules, — some too new to be enforced and some too old to be disregarded, — bawled things up so completely that everyone became disinterested and disgusted. If interhall football is to survive, there will have to be a decided change of policy. Brownson won more games than any other hall and claimed the champion- ship, but a serious cloud was cast upon her title by the fact that Sorin played the Browsonites to a standstill in the opening game of the season. The Athletic Board forced Sorin out of the race, so we suppose that Brownson has at least a technical claim to the championship honors. To take the place of the declining interhall contests, a series of " Chick " contests were arranged. These games aroused considerable interest and un- earthed some real ability. The above picture shows Mulligan, of the Brownson Chicks, making a sensational gain. Though these were real contests, they af- forded much amusement for the spectators in the way of arguments, more per- sonal than otherwise. So far as the participants are concerned these games afford an excellent opportunity for the settlement of personal difficulties in a polite way; for this reason, if for no other, they are likely to be continued. 211 Down South Ten minutes for lunch— Galveston— Stepping out— Wilbur— In New Orleans— A breathing spell for Texas — Ditto for Notre Dame. 212 , " ■ ' . 213 1915 Outdoor Track Coach Rockne From a nucleus of three monogram men Hi Bergman, Henehan, and Eichenlaub Coach A Rockne succeeded in moulding together a team which defeated M. A. C, gave Mich- igan a good run, and carried away first place at the Indiana State meet. A cold, damp spring did much to retard the conditioning of the men, and the Michigan and State meets were staged on rain-soaked tracks in the midst of actual downpours. Our first meet of the season was won by Michigan 75% to 50} ;, but we reversed this score one week later when we ran over M. A. C. 78y 2 to 5iy 2 . We won the State meet at Lafayette by the narrow margin of two and one-half points. The teams finished as follows: Notre Dame 52%; Purdue 50 ; De Pauw 22y 3 ; Indiana 13; Wabash 4%. Captain Bergman participated in only the M. A. C. meet, but in this he won the hun- dred in ten seconds flat and the two twenty in 21% seconds. One of the greatest all-around athletes Notre Dame ever boasted had run his last race for the Gold and Blue. The mainstays on the team were Hardy and Welsh in the sprints, Voelkers in the quarter, McDonough in the half mile, Waage in the mile, and Burns in the two mile. Burns proved to be the " find " of the season. Unfortunately shortly after the close of the season he was stricken with a severe attack of peritonitis, and has been critically ill most of the time since. Bachman was a bulwark in the weight events; Rupe Mills was undefeated in the high jump; John Miller never met his equal in the broad jump; Kirkland in the hurdles, and Yeager in the pole vault performed capably. Bartholomew, McOsker, Henehan, Martin, Keefe, O ' Donnell, Reynolds, Coyle, Hanan, and Shaughnessy did their share to uphold the honor and prestige of the Gold and Blue. Hardy and Bachman were our only representatives at the Pennsylvania Relay Games. " Bach " secured a place in each of the four events he entered, taking first in the discus, second in the 56 pound weight, and fourth in both the shot put and javelin throw. In the preliminary heat of the hundred yard dash Hardy tied with the colored wonder Howard Drew, but he was unable to qualify for the finals. At the N. A. A. U. Championships held at the Panama-Pacific Exposition in San Francisco, last August, Bachman won the discus, and finished second in the shot put and hammer throw in the Junior events. In the Senior events he had the discus won by a heave of 145 feet 9j inches until the last throw when Arlie Mucks, Wisconsin giant, nosed him out by one foot. 214 215 1916 Indoor Track Three dual meets within fifteen days, or on successive Saturdays, was the difficult task arranged for Coach Rockne ' s proteges this winter. Illinois and Michigan appeared on the local floor in the order named, and the final meet was against Wisconsin, at Madison. No one will dispute the caliber of these opponents for without doubt they were the cream of the West. One victory was our portion but that victory was sweet — it was over Michigan. Too much credit for the showing of the team cannot be given to the earnest and untiring efforts of Coach Rockne. His system of training is based on a personal study of each member of the team, and his own assertion that " there are no two men just alike " is reason enough why he maps out a separate pro- gram for each individual. " Rock ' s " personality is only exceeded by his versa- tility. It is a long way from " driving " a bunch of football men and purposely making it rough for them to the genteel art of " nursing " a squad of trackmen whose every pain and ache must be humored. Rockne can do both equally well. Superiority in the high jump and broad jump enabled Illinois to defeat us 49 to 32. Singularly seventeen points, the exact margin of her victory, were secured in these two events. " Little Dutch " Bergman celebrated his first varsity appearance on the track by winning the forty yard dash in Gym record time of four and three-fifths seconds. Ames, of Illinois, stepped over the high hur- dles in five and one-fifth seconds, which is a new record. Fritch took third for our only point in this event. Waage was pitted against the captain and star of the Illinois team, Mike Mason, but he ran a close second in a 4:31 mile. Voelkers was beaten by O ' Meara by inches in the quarter in fifty-four seconds. McDonough was the star of the meet when he led Mason and Spink, to the tape in the half mile in the fast time of 2: 02%. Edgren vaulted 11 feet 6 inches for a tie with Culp, and Yeager was third. Captain Bachman took first and Franz third in the shot put. " Bach " heaved the iron ball 42 feet 8 inches. John Miller got our lone point in the jumps with a third in the broad jump. We came back strong against Michigan and won 49j4 to 45 3. Bergman again won the forty yard dash, and Hardy finished third in the same event and first in the two twenty yard dash. Fritch jumped into fame by capturing the low hurdles, and his partner Kirkland did the same thing a few minutes later when he won the high hurdles. Waage was again called upon to face the op- posing captain in the mile, and Carroll won in the fast time of 4: 28%. McDon- ough defeated the much-touted Ufer in the half mile when he traveled the dis- tance in 2: 02 J 5. Hardy took first, and Voelkers second in the quarter. Ed- gren again vaulted 1 1 feet 6 inches, which was sufficient to gain first place, and his teammate Yeager tied with a Michigan man for second place. Miller and Hand divided our single point in the high jump. Bachman was forced to take second to Cross of Michigan who established a Gym record in the shot put with a heave of 46 feet 63 inches. Michigan won the relay. 216 Welsh — Milled — Hardy — Bergman — Captain Bachm-an — Reynolds 217 Record breaking performances and the strangeness of the track proved our undoing at Wisconsin. The score was 61 }4 to 24}4. Wisconsin athletes bet- tered their existing Gym marks in no less than four events — the half mile, mile, two mile, and shot put. Arlie Mucks ' record of 49 feet 4% inches is also a new World ' s Indoor Record. Our total of points represented a collection of second and third places, for Hardy in the forty yard dash and I dgren in the pole vault alone tied for first place with their opponents. Waage in the mile, McDonough in the half mile, and Hardy in the quarter all put up gallant races but each was forced to be content with second place. Reynolds in the two mile, Voelkers in the quarter, and Kirkland in the high hurdles gathered in three third places. In the field events Bachman took second in the shot put and tied for third in the high jump, and Yeager finished third in the pole vault. The relay race went to Wisconsin. As a whole we regard the season as a success. True our percentage of meets won was only .333, but to beat Michigan and make a creditable showing against the pick of the Conference schools is no small feat. Rivalry in other branches of athletics between the two schools during former years makes us delight in our victory over Michigan. A year ago the Wolverines dropped Cornell from their indoor sc hedule and substituted Notre Dame in the hope of more fre- quent victories. They sustained a rude setback their first appearance in the Notre Dame Gym. Lack of high jumpers of the necessary caliber was our greatest handicap throughout the season. We totalled but one and one-half points in this event in the three meets. A review of the season would not be complete without some reference to the men on the squad who through one cause or another failed to gain a place in the different meets. Hayes and Freund gave their best in the forty yard dash ; Starrett worked hard and showed much improvement in the hurdles ; Welsh, Schlipf , and Spalding showed well in the quarter ; McOsker always ran strong in the half mile but was unfortunate in the high caliber of men he was pitted against ; Call and Logan in the mile showed promise ; the diminutive Coyle ran well in the two mile; Jim Cook was not far behind his teammates in the shot put; McGuire and Sweeney put forth their best efforts in the high jump. We venture the prediction all these men will be heard from again. A stiff outdoor schedule confronts the team. Notre Dame will be repre- sented for the first time in the Drake Relay Games, at Des Moines, on April 22nd, when we will enter a team in both the half mile and mile events. The squad goes to Ann Arbor to renew hostilities with Michigan on May 6th. M. A. C. comes here May 13th, and we will try to repeat our performance of last year by winning the State meet at Purdue on May 27th. A team will be sent to the Western Conference meet to be held this year at Northwestern on June 2nd and 3rd. 218 219 Freshman Track Many colleges would be glad to swap track teams with this year ' s Freshman class. In the interhall events, and in the lone dual meet with Michigan West- ern State Normal College, their varsity caliber was constantly apparent. Stars were uncovered in nearly every event. As the members of the team were banded into an organization for but one occasion mention of their prowess will be centered on the Western State Nor- mal meet. Victory came easily for them — 58 to 27 l 3 . Mulligan and Grant took the first two places in the forty and 220 yard dashes in Hardy-Bergman style. Mulligan nosed out his partner in the shorter dash but Grant raced him to a tie in the longer affair. Scheibelhut and Allison finished second and third in the low hurdles. Neither Kasper in the half nor Meehan in the quarter had to extend himself to finish ahead, but the other four places in the two events went to their opponents. Noonan was content to let Brown of Kalamazoo set a very deliberate pace in the mile for nearly the whole dis tance, and he had to stage a whirlwind sprint in the last quarter to take first place. Cary finished third. Scheibelhut secured revenge for his defeat in the hurdles by taking first in the high jump, and his team mates, Coughlin and Douglass, tied with a Celery City man for second. Markey took first, and Grant third in the broad jump. Yearling football heroes scored one, two, three, in the shot put — Philbin, Miller, Fitzpatrick. The custom of predicting the strength of next year ' s varsity on the ability of this year ' s Freshmen is a perennial one at Notre Dame. Too many things can happen in the course of twelve months for us to make a prediction, and therefore we will leave each of these sturdy trackmen with the simple eulogy, " you can ' t keep a good man down. " 22(1 Interhall Track u M M Ik if! fa fa fa ai to The story of interhall track — both 1915 outdoor and 1916 indoor — is a story of victories won by Brownson. On both occasions Corby was the runnerup. Points scored in last year ' s outdoor meet were divided as follows : Brownson 63yi, Corby 47 ' 2, Walsh 12, St. Joe 11, Sorin 5. Brownson scored only four first places, but a large number of seconds, thirds, and fourths, early in the meet gained a good lead over Corby. " Jim " Hayes of Corby sprang a surprise by copping both the 100 yard and 220 yard dashes. Starrett of Walsh, Freund and Coyle of St. Joe, Hannan of Sorin, King and Logan of Corby, McKenna, Fritch, and Call of Brownson, were others who did good work in their respective events. By the narrow margin of a single point at the indoor meet this winter Brownson again demonstrated its right to the name of " interhall champions. " This meet was epoch making in the competition developed, in the number of records broken, and the amount of future varsity competition displayed. Brown- son made a total of 47 points, Corby 46, Walsh 15, Day Students 12, St. Joe 6. Sorin failed to enter a team. Noonan of Brownson established a new interhall record of 4:48 in the mile, after a tight race and a " blanket " finish with Coyle of St. Joe and his team- mate Call. Casper of Walsh made a new mark of 2: 05 in the half, and Meehan of Corby bettered the record in the quarter when he stepped it in 53 flat. Mc- Kenna and Douglas, team mates from Brownson. and incidenta ' lv fellow towns- men from Far Rockaway, New York, were the aerial stars of the meet. Mc- Kenna vaulted 11 feet for a new record, and Douglas got the same honor when he high jumped 5 ft. 8%o in. The Corby relay team — Keenan, McGaughey, Spalding, and Meehan — ended the record breaking matinee by traveling the eight laps in 2: 18. Tom King of Corby proved a " young " track team all by himself. He sprinted, hurdled, jumped, and vaulted for a total of fifteen points. Mulligan of Brownson upheld his reputation for speed by finishing in front in the forty yard dash. Starrett of Walsh was the class of the field in the hurdles and won both, though pressed hard in each by Tom King. The two twenty yard dash was a close affair between Burke of Brownson and Grant of the Day Students, but the judges declared the former the winner. His time of 24% equalled the gym record. Fitzgerald of Corby heaved the shot 37 feet, and Ward Miller and Philbin of the same hall took second and third. Tom King won the broad jump with a leap of 20 feet 4 inches. Relay racing is another phase of interhall competition that came into its own during the winter months. The idea was originated a year ago by Coach Rockne and the races were held between the halves of the basketball games. Six men represented a hall and each man ran one lap on the gym track. Of all forms of running, relay racing is the most spectacular and the most interesting to watch from the stands, and each contest brought forth vociferous applause from the students. At the end of the series Brownson was returned a winner, and as usual Corby laid claim to second place. The members of the champion- ship team — Noonan, Sorenson, Mulligan, Conrad, Barry, and Burke — combined speed with consistency, and one one occasion established a new gym record of 1 : 37 for the half mile. 221 Get set. Go!— Rock demonstrates— Up in the air— Interhall squad— On your marks— A long heave — Brownson relay champions — A sensational finish. 223 Record of the Season Notre Dame 56 — Lewis Institute... 19 Notre Dame 2-1 — St. Ignatius 15 Notre Dame 23 — Kalamazoo College 21 Notre Dame 2-1 — Michigan Aggies.. 23 Notre Dame 2A — Lake Forest 30 Notre Dame 31— Beloit 20 Notre Dame 19 — Michigan Aggies.. 18 Notre Dame 2-1 — St. Viator ' s 15 Notre Dame 31 — Dubuque College.. 16 Notre Dame 19 — Wabash 41 Notre Dame 35 — Kalamazoo Normal 25 Notre Dame 3-1 — Wabash 42 The 1916 Basketball Season Notre Dame ' s 1916 basketball season was successful from every point of view, successful because the gold and blue quintet was a winning aggregation, because a splendid machine was moulded out of a comparatively green squad, and because the men displayed the old school spirit in every game. Previous to the start of the season ' s schedule, the outlook was anything but bright. With only two veterans left over from the preceding year, Coach Harper was confronted with a mighty task in building up a team which would represent Notre Dame as basketball fives in previous years had done. Captain Daley and Fitzgerald were the only members of the 1914-1915 team who were listed in the Hoosier forces and it was around these men that the coach started the work of reconstruction. Coach Harper ' s first move in organizing a winning combination was to shift Captain Daley from guard to forward. Fitzgerald, it was a well accepted fact, would be able to hold his old position at forward, but Daley ' s shift was a big surprise to many of the student body. The move proved a good one, for Daley demonstrated soon after the season started that if he was a star at guard, he was even better at forward. The big problem confronting the coach, however, was the center position. Rupe Mills, our mainstay at center for three years, was gone and it seemed almost impossible to find a man who would be able to hold the position suc- cessfully. Several candidates were tried out, but the fight soon resolved itself into a two-sided battle between Meyers and Konchetti ; and these men did much to help along the success of the team. Notre Dame was also minus veteran guards, but the problem was soon solved ; for Captain-elect McKenna and Tom King demonstrated that they were of varsity class ; the two little Sophomores, improving as the season progressed, developed into towers of strength for Notre Dame. Out of the long list of games on the local schedule, Notre Dame lost but three, two to the powerful Wabash team and one to Lake Forest, our jonah in basketball. As was the case in 1915, Lake Forest traveled down here and clashed with our men when the latter were not in their best form. The fast Illinois college five came back in the second half and took victory away from the Gold and Blue with a beautiful burst of speed. The Wabash encounters will long be remembered. The Crawfordsville team was big and powerful and one of the classiest in the West. In the game played here, they defeated us by a safe margin but only after giving a wonderful exhibition of teamwork and basket shooting, and battling and against a team of fighters. A few days later, Notre Dame went down to Crawfordsville and gave Wabash the fight of its life, only 225 to lose out, but by a much narrower mar- gin than had been the case in the game played in our gym. One feat was performed by the basketball team of which we may justly be proud. After defeating the Michigan Aggies here in a close game, our boys, minus the services of Captain Daley, tackled the Aggies in their lair and performed the almost impossible, defeating them on their home floor. On the day of the Dubuque college game, Notre Dame gave its old favorite, Charles Dorais a great welcome. Previous to the game, the former football star was carried about the gym on the shoulders of the stu- dents and then the crowd settled back to cheer alternately for Notre Dame and " Dor- ie ' s team. Captain Richard Daley was one of the mainstays of Notre Dame in basketball de- spite the fact that he was kept out of several games by severe injuries. In his new posi- tion at forward, he was aggressive, a splen- did basket shooter and a man of general all round basketball ability. As a captain, Dick couldn ' t be beat. He imparted a spirit into the men that did wonders and set the exam- ple by his own fearless, consistent playing, no matter how the score stood on the board. This was Daley ' s second year on the squad and it is a pleasure to know that he will be with us another year. Captain-elect Joe McKenna won his way into the hearts of the students by his play on the basket floor last winter. McKenna was a terror to opposing forwards, a man who could be counted upon to break up combina- tions or save the Notre Dame basket, if it was possible to save it. Joe will be the leader of the basketball team next season and lie can count upon a solid backing for a successful year. Freeman Fitzgerald has played his last game at Notre Dame, but his efforts during the past season will not be forgotten for a long time to come. " Fitz " was our big point winner and he performed the feat of scoring 226 22 out of 24 points for Notre Dame in the game against the Michigan Aggies at Lan- sing. Fitzgerald never knew what the word quit meant, he was steady and reliable and never played better than when under the heaviest fire. He will be missed next year. Tom King was a worthy teammate for Captain-elect McKenna at the guard posi- tions. He was a player of almost the same type, fast, aggressive, a fighter of the first rank, and a worthy man to wear a mono- gram. We are lucky that he will be with us for two more years. Joseph A. ( " Chief " ) Meyers was the man chosen to step into Mill ' s shoes at center and he made good. Meyers improved as the season progressed and he was one of our most consistent point getters in several im- portant games. " Chief " always figured strongly in the teamwork and he was a valu- able asset to the five. He will be back next year. Pete Ronchetti was the sixth monogram man and Fete earned his letter. In every game in which he participated, the big fel- low showed fight and aggressiveness, and he was never known to shirk. He could be called on at any time and he never failed to fight his best. Ronchetti was used consid- erably at center and he will be back for two more years. Among the other men who helped to make the Gold and Blue team a winner were Ellis, Cassidy, Murphy, Ward, Keefe, May, and Slackford. These men deserve honor for their efforts. All participated in varsity games and acquitted themselves most credit- ably. Coach Harper deserves much praise for his work in building up a winning team out of what looked to be, for the most part, a mass of raw material. His efforts were un- tiring and the results were pleasing. With five monogram men back and considerable new material of class, he should develop a powerful aggregation next winter. 227 Interhall Basketball The brand of basketball displayed by die interhall teams the past season was unique and interesting. Football enthusiasts would surely have appreciated the style of play, and were it not for the white walls of the gymnasium, one could easily have imagined that he was on Cartier Field watching the Varsity in scrimmage. The different halls, especially Corby and Sorin, had football luminaries on their teams and many of the Varsity linemen took kindly to the indoor game as it gave them an opportunity to carry the ball. Sorin was most fortunate in having five or six football men who aspired to basketball honors, ' and Corby had almost as many gridiron heroes on her five. As a result the game between these two teams proved the big drawing card of the season and regular football rooting was in evidence on the sidelines. Sorin managed to work a little more real basketball into the game and carried off the interhall championship, despite the fine line plunging of Bachman and the splendid tack- ling of King of the Corby team. The personnel of the Sorin team included the names of Cofall, Bergman, O ' Donnell, Rydzewski, May, Baujan, Walsh, Slackford, and Fitzpatrick. Brownson had a fast light team that scored several victories over teams away from school but was unable to win from the heavier Sorin and Corby teams. The St. Joe men showed flashes of ability but seemed to lack practice. The results of the games were as follows : Brownson 35 Sorin 30 Corby 40 Sorin 17 Sorin 20 St. Joe 11 St. Toe 16 St. Joe 10 Brownson 11 Corby 14 Sorix Champions 228 X mfci 229 The 1915 Baseball Season In past years the relating of the achievements of Notre Dame athletes on the diamond demanded only continuous ac- counts of glorious victories. The history of the season of 1915 is no different. It is the happy duty of those connected with the athletic department of this book to review briefly the season and look with the usual pride on the accomplishments of the team. The graduation of 1914 took from N. D. many valuable men including " Moke " Kelley, now on the pitching staff of the Pittsburgh Nationals, " Possum " Newning, one of the best 3rd basemen ever to don the gold and blue, " Dolly " Gray, a member of the Western League, " Cy " Farrell, cap- tain of the 1914 champions, Myers and " Sam " Newning. All these faces were missing when the baseball candidates reported for practice in the gym late in February. Coach Harper worked hard and faithfully during the preliminary prac- tice and when the squad took to the open air had a fast-working lot of ball tossers from which to make his final selection. Everything pointed to another brilliant season but much had to be done in grooming the pitching staff. Hard work and much of it brought the desired result and when Wis- consin opened the season with N. D. on April 5th, N. D. was found lit. The conference men were in tip-top shape and gave our men a stiff battle but finally succumbed to a 4 to 3 defeat after 11 hard fought innings. The masterful pitching of " Prep " Wells was a joyous feature of this game. Lake Forest was the next team to show at Cartier Field, a severe drubbing being administered to the " Preps " by the tune of 13 to 1. On April 14th Armour Institute was taken into camp and handed an unmerciful trimming, the score ■ ' ' y being 14 to 2. In this game the Notre Dame f men hung up a record of 17 stolen bases. Dorwin, a recruit ■P pitcher held the Chicagoans in the palm of his hand. We re- i member distinctly that it was on April 19th, a Monday after- noon, that Sisler and some Michigan ball tossers paid us a • visit. Before we continue further let us take our hats off to this versatile athlete from Ann Arbor. He has been a thorn in N. D. ' s side for three seasons. However, he has been sure death to all other college teams. The boys of old N. D. ffl ■ never failed to make this Sisler man work at top speed and y W his victories over Notre Dame have been by scant margins. Well to go on, Sisler ct al. won from N. D. after ten hard- fought innings by the score of 4 to 3. Wells pitted against this Wolverine wonder, pitched excellent ball and would have -axe roi 9 230 won had his infield not made a fatal error in the tenth inning. Bethany proved easy picking and fell before the Gold and Blue swatters on April 22nd, the score being 7 to 3. Kenney led the attack with three smacking doubles. Fitzgerald and Sheehan divided honors in the box. On April 28th St. Viator ' s was handed an unmerciful drubbing, the N. D. men refusing to run the bases after they had put 19 markers across the counting pan. St. Viator ' s seemed satisfied with their lone tally. On May 1st, Cartier Field was the scene of a brilliant struggle. Michigan Aggies were the op- ponents and the final count in this game was — N. D. 3, M. A. C. 2. Wells held the Lansing men to five scattered hits and fanned 8 men. Lathrop, Kenney, and Elward featured the attack. On May 4th Notre Dame held a practice session with Beloit, the game being called on account of too many runs. Walsh and lioland toed the slab for N. D. Playing a grand game of baseball and exhibiting a pitcher of exceptional ability the Chinese University club gave the N. D. warriors a hard tussle and lost out by a single run on May 6th. The count was N. D. 3, Chinese 2. " Slim " Walsh did the hurling for N. D. and " Chubby " Corcoran shared honors with the slim one, getting three safe swats. The men left on the Eastern trip May 9th and on the following day met Cornell, one of the strongest teams in the East. Comments from the spectators at this game and from the press assures us that N. D. was the best college team ever seen on the Ithacan diamond. After battling 9] i innings to a 1 to 1 tie, Cornell opened their half of the tenth inning by filling the sacks but a won- werful throw from center field by Capt. Duggan cut off a man at the plate and saved the day for N. D. The wearers of the Gold and Blue went to bat with the old fight in the first of the eleventh and before the smoke had cleared four men had registered, the final count being 5 to 2. Carmody, Bergman, and Wells gave wonderful exhibitions in this game. The first two mentioned ac- cepted 22 chances without a slip. Colgate was next in line and were forced to take a 10 to 1 whipping from the fast-going Westerners on May 10th. Shee- han hurled for N. D. and was given remarkable sup- port by Carmody, Bergman, Mills, Lathrop, and El- ward. On the 12th of May our classy ball club was defeated 6 to 5 by a fellow who stood behind the catcher, yelling " strike one, " " ball tuh, " " safe, " " out, " et cetera. Oh yes, he was aided somewhat by some Fordham men. We want to play these boys again. It took Princeton 10 innings to trim our travel-weary lads, the score being 6 to 5. Then, on the 15th of May the Navy administered another defeat. We fell before the Annapolis boys by the tune of 5 to 2 and give Mr. Blodgett full credit for his masterly pitching. Joe Kenney gave N. D. her only tallies and Jake Kline starred in the field. On N. D. ' s return from 231 t II the East, St. Thomas was taken on and se- verely trounced 11 to 2. Again Walsh was the enigma, his speed and curves bewildering Culligan ' s old playmates. Ernie Burke and Dq ' Capt. Duggan carried off the batting honors. The game at Chicago on May 24th, when St. y ■ ' Ignatius gave us battle proved to be a frolic for Notre Dame. The score was N. D. 10, St. Ignatius 1. On June 3rd, " Slim " Walsh, ably assisted by the N. D. fence busters, hung a 6 to 2 defeat on M. A. C. in their own back yard. Fine stick work was done by Carmody, Lathrop, Mills, and Kenney. Sisler, Ferguson, et al. again on June 4th and 5th, so N. D. dropped two games by scores of 4 to 2 and 4 to 1 respectively. After defeating the M. A. C. team two days before, " Slim " Walsh was rushed into the second Michigan game and he pitched a won- derful game and would no doubt have been triumphant had he been opposed by any other man than Sisler. Combine speed, a great throwing arm, a fine batting eye, and the ability to lead men and we have " Eddie " Duggan, our 1915 captain. For four years Eddie gave his services to the Gold and Blue and covered himself with glory by having been pronounced one of the best middle-gardeners in college baseball. Bergman, footballer extraordinary and a 9% second man on the cinder path, gained new glory in baseball. " Bergie " secured the reputation of being the best college shortstop of 1915. Joe Kenny, the doughty receiver for the Gold and Blue, is another who has made baseball history at Notre Dame. Possessed of a remarkable throwing arm he was sure death to all would-be pilferers. He hit hard and at opportune times and knew how to handle pitchers. We are not alone in relating the ability of " Joe " as he is now backstopping for the New York Giants. In " Rupe " Mills we have the all-American collegiate 1st baseman. His 6 ft. 3 in. helped him to grab wide and high throws and take them from either side of the bag. " Rupe " made a big reputation in 1914 when he hammered out six home-runs in six consecutive games. He played 1st base for Newark Feds after graduating. " Mike " Carmody cavorted around the second bag as few college men can and made an enviable record. " Mike ' s " work throughout the season was a big factor in Notre Dame ' s list of triumphs. His work on the Eastern trip was phenomenal and it will be difficult to fill his shoes in 1916. Kline ' s first year on the varsity was one of marked success. A fine fielder, owning a fast and accurate whip, he was sure death to slow or hard hit balls along the 3rd 232 J M f tV ♦ %. w r m Eastern trip — Mayor Fitzgerald of Boston in the box — Lam ' er a mile — Fungoes — Handing out the monograms — Barnstorming — Alumni team. 233 base-line. " Jakey ' s " ability to hit in pinches made him all the more valuable. Elward and Lathrop assisted Capt. Duggan in caring for the outfield and we have no recollection of a ball getting away from any of these men. " Mai " Elward, of football fame, covered the right patch of the outer garden and then a little, while " Zipper " Lathrop did duty in leftfield. What can be said of one of these men can be said of both. Neither had a superior in college base- ball ; N. D. ' s outfield was never so strongly fortified. The shining light of the 1915 pitching staff was " Long Jim " Walsh, otherwise known as " Slim. " His first year on the varsity was a remarkable one and it was his tremendous speed and baffling curves that almost invariably assured Notre Dame of victory whenever " Slim " was assigned the hurling job. He attracted con- siderable attention when Notre Dame campaigned through the East. Walsh will be eligible two more years. Outfielder and sub first baseman was Ernie Burke. He had speed, physique and class. A sure fielder, fast on the paths, and a hard and consistent hitter qualified him as a regular Notre Dame baseball player. We expect to see " Ernie " wear- ing the uniform of a major league club soon. " Prep " Wells shared with Walsh the pitching honors. He proved to be a real come-back after being out of school a year. " Prep " pitched remarkable ball and was the steadiest man on the team when going was dangerous. Mottz subbed for Joe Kenny now and then and gave a good account of himself. " Pete " will undoubtedly be behind the plate next season as a regular. " Berger ' s " graduation lost a valuable athlete to Notre Dame. For three years " Heinie " toed the slab for N. D. and always delivered. Sheehan pitched very little this season but managed to get in at Colgate and ad- ministered a 10 to 1 defeat. Charlie, while not resorting to speed, and favoring a slow curve, managed to fool opponents in no uncertain degree. He will be our captain in 1916. Any position in the infield could be well taken care of by Corcoran, the chubby utility man of the team. He will give hard opposition to candidates for the job at the 3rd cushion in 1916. In 1915, the Notre Dame ball club was favored by a number of substitutes and any one of them would grace any college team in the country. In Cassidy, Dorvvin, Mooney, Fitzgerald, Boland, and " Art " Carmody we had a wonderful array of ability and had it been any other year, all of this number would have made the N. D. 2M The 1916 Baseball Season Our baseball men were late in getting outside this spring and the inclement weather prevented the team from rounding into shape before the season opened. The line-up finally selected by Coach Harper should, before the season is ended, round into a strong team. The pitchers selected are Captain Sheehan, Walsh, and Dorwin, of last year ' s team, and two new men, Edgren and Murphy. Mottz, Keenan, and Andres look after the catching department in a capable manner. " Chief " Meyers of 1914 has been shifted to first. Kline is back at the hot corner. Wolf and Spalding, new men, take care of short and second, respect- ively. " Chubby " Corcoran is again filling the utility berth. Elward, Lathrop, Mooney, and Ward, of last year ' s team, and Jerry Jones, a sophomore, are the gardeners. The season opened with Wisconsin as our opponent on Cartier Field. The game was hotly contested and although the visitors made off with a 1 to vic- tory, the N. D. boys seemed to have the better club. The Varsity made eight hits while Wisconsin could secure but three off the twirling of Edgren and Murphy. On the following day the Badgers came right back and whipped us 3 to 2. Walsh was on the slab and pitched fine ball, allowing but five hits and fanning six batters. When our men journeyed to Urbana to battle with Illinois they faced a team that had just returned from a Southern training trip. The Illinois men evi- denced mightily the benefits of that trip. In the first game the Illini drove Edgren from the mound. Murphy finished well but the game had already been lost. The final score was Illinois 7, Notre Dame 2. On the following day Illi- nois was unable to score a single earned run off the pitching of Walsh but the ragged work of the Notre Dame men handed the game to Illinois, 6 to 0. Michigan came next on the schedule ; the Varsity hammered the ball to all corners of the lot and won, 14 to 6. Walsh started for Notre Dame but was wild and gave way to Edgren who finished strong. In the next game with Mar- shall College our team showed a decided reversal of form and were forced to take the short end of an 8 to 6 count against a much weaker team. Captain Sheehan toed the slab and pitched good ball but his mates tossed the game away. Armour was taken into camp 11 to 1. Edgren was in fine form and held the Chicago team to two hits. In the game with the Michigan Aggies, Murphy was the whole show, not only pitching in sensational form and holding the farmers runless, but knocking in both the Varsity runs winning the game 2 to 0. Keenan " Murph ' s " battery- mate, also starred in this game ; getting three hits and scoring the two runs. He worked his way around the sacks twice with the aid of " Murph ' s " timely hitting. This was the best game of the early part of the season on Cartier 235 ._ ■V Field. Another good game was the Purdue battle at Lafayette in which Edgren distinguished himself by holding the Boilermakers to two hits and no runs. This was the best pitching of the year so far; for but three Purdue men reached first and two of these died stealing. The Lafayette papers said that the " Swede " was the best hurler ever seen on Stuart Field. In this game the Varsity men hit hard but had bad luck in pushing the runs over the plate until the eleventh inning when the lone count of the day was registered on Meyer ' s triple and a wild pitch. The next game was against Western State Normal of Kalamazoo. The Varsity won this game handily by the score of 6 to aided by some more good pitching, this time by Walsh who held the visitors to two blows. Kline and the rest of the wrecking crew did the dirty work in the way of pushing the runs over. Our old enemy, Wabash, was the next to get the wet blanket thrown upon their hopes; and the baseball team more than evened up for the trimmings they gave us in basketball this year. When the storm of bingles and bungles had subsided and the official scorer had been brought to for the last time, it was discovered that we had won the game 13 to 6. Kline added two more homers to his long list, and Meyers and Lathrop each added one, while Sheehan kidded the Little Giants along allowing just enough hits and runs to keep up the in- terest. He tightened up once in a while just to show what he could do and altogether struck out 11 men. The last games we have to chronicle for this season are the two Wisconsin encounters which nearly evened us up with them for the season. Walsh beat them the first game 6 to 1 and the Varsity was ahead in the second 9 to 5 when the rain stopped the game. Our boys are now going at top speed and we would like another chance at Illinois and Wisconsin ; for they beat us when our team was new. Now it is a finished machine capable, we believe, of comparing fa- vorably with the best college teams of the country. 236 237 Notre Dame in the Big Leagues That other colleges and universities are prone to claim the record for placing men in the big leagues is well known, but this honor belongs by all means to our own institution. No other school in the country can boast of the number that N. D. has representing her in the major leagues. From the time that " Old Pop " Anson left N. D. to begin a wonderful career in major league ball, the Gold and Blue has sent from her folds some of the best baseball players ever seen. The remarkable record of Anson while a mem- ber of the Chicago team is fresh in the minds of all fans. Then there was " Mike " Powers, who for years before his death was the star backstop of the Philadelphia team. One of Power ' s battery mates at Notre Dame was Nor- wood Gibson, who joined the Boston American team and for four years proved one of the best pitchers in the league. McDonough, another old Notre Dame star served several seasons with the Philadelphia and Cincinnati teams and was one of the most reliable men in the game. Ed. Ruelbach, for years the speediest and one of the leading pitchers in the major leagues is another product of Notre Dame. Ed. began with the " Cubs " and for six years was their leading pitcher. Jean Dubuc, pitcher ex- traordinary, is and has been for five years one of Detroit ' s best bets. This big Frenchman had all the scouts looking him over while twirling for Notre Dame in 1907-08. " Bob " Bescher, now with the St. Louis Cardinals is another old timer at N. D. " Bob " has the reputation of being the best base-runner in the National League. " Tillie " Schafer, whose polish, good looks and education were the incentives that induced many a young Miss to write him perfumed notes, found that he could not stand such a life, so left the Giants after he had made a wonderful reputation. Schafer, while at Notre Dame did not give evidence that the fair sex would drive him from the league. Joe Birmingham, ex-manager and outfielder of the Cleveland Indians set the world afire with his fielding stunts at Notre Dame, and here is where he first drew the attention of the scouts. " Billy " Burk, who twirled for N. D. in 1908 and 1909 entered the big show with Boston at 19 years of age and made good at once. Cutshaw with Brooklyn, and McCarthy with the Cubs are Notre Dame infielders who are making good. The Scanlon brothers, N. D. 1907-8-9, both went to the big show and made good. Ulatowski, catcher in 1909-10, played two seasons with the Chicago " Feds " under an assumed name. " Ulli " made good and we expect to see him sign up with one of the big teams this year. " Cy " Williams, who has wrested the honor of champion long distance hitter from Schulte and is one of the best men in the National League played four years at Notre Dame. Herbert Kelley, of Cleveland is another of N. D. ' s recent contributions to the pitchers of the big league. " Joe " Kenny, Kelly ' s battery mate for three years is now with the Giants and Mgr. McGraw, considers him the best prospect among the new men in either league. And the end is not yet for every season sees new names added to the list of Notre Dame men in the big leagues. - 1 1 :r? k ■■■ H ■ a ■ ■ M ■ ■ M 238 III r TO it m lb k b it it la it a- Hi it fa mi k tk ti a mx I b ■J K it Interhall Baseball When the last man was retired in the final Interhall game on Baccalaureate Sunday, Brownson emerged from the battle with Sorin, the proud possessor of a loving cup and the Interhall Championship. Sorin had been the chief con- tender all through the season, and Father Lavin ' s proteges would have won the distinction, no doubt, had it not been for the fact that " Slim " Walsh, their star pitcher, joined the ranks of the Varsity slabmen. Enough for the " post mor- tems " and " alibis " ; this is supposed to be a resume of the season. The season was full of the usual amount of kidding from the bleachers and especially in the Sorin-Corby game, the remarks became quite personal and one Corbyite came close to a bath in the lake. For Brownson, Keenan, Jones, Lynch, Spalding, Pendar, Yeager, and Flynn were the most prominent performers. For Sorin, the subwayites along with " Ducky " O ' Donnell, Sam Finegan, and Vince Mooney were the chief mainstays. Corby had an abundance of track and football performers ; but Murphy, Meyers, Dorwin, and Whel an were the real ball players. Bro. Florian ' s men put up their usual scrappy game but for obvious reasons were handicapped on the field on account of lack of practice. Andres, Fries, Diener, Conboy, Maloney, Irving and O ' Donnell did the best work for the Saints. Walsh, for unknown reasons, did not take the field. The standing of the teams was as follows : WON LOST PER CENT Brownson 3 1 .750 Sorin 2 2 .500 Corbv 1 3 .250 St. foe 3 .000 Brownson Interhall Baseball Champions 239 Tennis With the holding of N. D. ' s First Annual Tennis Tournament last May, in- terest in the game manifested itself in a degree surprising to even its most en- thusiastic followers. Play started on Sunday, May the ninth, with sixty-four entries in the singles and with over forty teams entered in the doubles. Owing to the late spring the outside courts were not in fit playing condition when the time came for the tournament to start and consequently two courts were laid out in the big Gym where the matches were run off without a hitch. The hard dirt floor furnished an excellent playing surface, permitting extremely fast and accurate playing. As a result of the drawings the opening round of play found some of the best men pitted against each other and as a result some unusually fast tennis was displayed right at the start. Most of the favorites came through their matches in good style. The Culligan-Watters match in the fourth round brought out some of the fastest tennis of the tournament. Watters played a brilliant game but was the less steady of the two and Culligan won the right to play McManus in the semi- finals. Mac in the same round had disposed of Casper, the ambidextrous crack, in a fast well played match. A big crowd turned out to see Jack and Mac play as the dope seemed to point to the survivor of the match as the final cup winner. Jack seemed to be slightly off his game. He served doubles repeatedly at most crucial stages and his back court ground strokes were erratic. Mac, on the other hand, was in fine form, his service and placement shots working to perfection. Mac ' s steadiness had much to do with making him the victor, three sets to one. In the finals he won from Conway chiefly through his offensive work at the net. With the championship Mac also won the Diana Trophy. Ruess and Centlivre won the doubles championship and the " Jimmy and Goat " cup, defeating Russell and Lynch in the finals. Centlivre won the con- solation prize. Prizes were also given to the runners-up in the singles cham- pionship and consolations. Much credit should be given to the Committee for the speedy and efficient manner in which they conducted the tournament. It is to be hoped that the tourney will become an annual event at N. D. with regular contests with out- side schools. The tennis committee was composed of Paul V, Duffy, Chairman, Stuart H. Carroll, Drexel L. Duffy and Leonard M. Carroll. Edward Watters was official referee. At the close of the tournament a meet was arranged with the Y. M. C. A. A team composed of Culligan, Watters, McManus, and Casper met a team from the Y. M. C. A. on the latter ' s courts in South Bend. After playing ex- clusively indoors on a hard dirt court our boys were completely thrown off their game when they found themselves playing for the first time on an out- side court. While they lost a majority of the matches they were far from being outclassed, every contest being brilliantly and closely fought out. 240 I ife Xovices- -Centlivre and Reuse, the doubles champs— McManus, single champ— On the Sorin court — The University team — Showing ' em how — Slam. 241 The Last of the Crews The 1915 Dome printed a picture of " The Last of the Crews " and as the crew was made up of the men of 1915, many of the 1916 crew were sore, be- cause they thought our own crew was the last. Men of 1916 you must apologize to the 1915 men for they were right. Their crew was the last of the crews. But that was on a bright June day in 1913. That same bright June day our crew was first and they have a perfect right to say that their bunch was last; for it certainly was. We are running this picture with a different meaning to the word " last. " The crew of 1916 was the last to be formed and the passing of the sport was very impressive ; for the men who represented our class on the Lake that day, not only defeated the Sophomores but they pulled their heavy old boat over the course in better time than was ever made befo re. Thus the last of the Crews was also the BEST of the crews and to them we doff our hats. It is true the coxswain ' s measured, " Row, Row, Row " will never be heard again upon the old Lake but in the days to come when we visit the old haunts and look over the old course we can shut our eyes and proudly cheer the last, and also the record holding crew of 1916, as we see it in fancy speed like the wind to vic- tory again. We are sorry Savage, Cook, and Costello are not still among us ; and we are glad we still have Sharp (Stroke), O ' Donnell, Keefe, and Pralatowski (Cox- swain) ; but to all of them we extend our congratulations and thanks for mak- ing the Class of 1916 the most prominent in the history of the crews. AM I History Many of the strongest members of the Alumni held up their hands and thought that the school had gone to its Eternal Rest when they heard that Notre Dame had a Glee Club, that tennis had gotten a firm hold on the students, that there were three formal dances this year, and that cravats had to be worn to class; but as soon as it was noised around among the old students that we had burned a street car to punish the company for unjust dealings, that Allerton Dee was canned, that we had a new Chamber of Commerce, and that the voting polls were moved closer to school to insure election results, the sentiment changed and funds began to pour in for the Old Students ' Hall. Yes, there have been many changes this year ; and there have been many things which make life worth living. It was far from regular routine for the usual number of Goofs put in their appearance; and although there was not a Herricks among them, they were pretty wild and a few stunts were pulled which would make the oldest and youngest of the Alumni say " Well that ' s a new one on me. " For instance there was the praying at the Grotto on the Sundays there were no Vespers and other things too numerous to mention. Then there were some things which might be called brainless which added to the unusual happenings. One Walsh Haller drank wood alcohol ; Bagbv took a flashlight of the Sophomore Cotillion with the shutter of the camera closed ; a Drake man sent his negative team to meet our negative debating team ; Leni- han and Hayes were placed on the Faculty ; Hawkhurst called for the Last Sacraments and got the first (Baptism) ; the lid was put on during Lent, and, consequently we ruined lots of clothes getting in the windows ; and the old rules were left on the books. The Military Ball was reinstated to good standing; but the censor was moved from the Dome to the young ladies ' dresses. We expect him to be moved back after this book comes out. The old practice of skiving enabled the fellows to get their girls in the windows and thereby escape the censors ; for as yet the censors have no " Passed by the Board of Censorship " stamp which they place upon the young lady after she has successfully run the gauntlet. The Library has at last been started ; movies are held every " rec " night ; Mike and Hullie went into a new place ; Hughie Dean is serving time ; a mono- gram club has been formed ; the Rifle Team won nation-wide recognition ; the Scholastic got a new cover; and, even though some of our athletes got better in- ducements at Yale, our new athletic field has been started and we occasionally win a few games. The Fort Wayne papers christened Bob Daly " Oley Speaks, the insignifi- cant soloist " and the rest of the club christened Fort Wayne. Interha ll foot- ball was goofed by someone but the fat men ' s relay races saved the year in the way of athletics. St. Joe got a new prefect but Sorin did not (in spite of the declarations made by the prefect the year before). Other things happened but they are told about in the other parts of this book. This section is pure History. 243 - 1915 Commencement An abundant outpouring of Irish elo- quence, ideal weather, and the largest crowd ever in attendance, combined to make the 1915 Commencement one of the most memorable in the history of the Uni- versity. The orators came all the way from Boston and California, the alumni from everywhere, and the girls from South Bend, so that there was nothing wanting. The " old ' uns " beat the varsity and cele- brated in an unheardof manner, Sophomores are said to have been seen at the Bachelor Orations, and Schuster forgot to win the Civil Engineering medal. All in all how- ever it was a fitting finish for our prede- cessors the class of T5. The Commencement exercises were opened on Saturday evening June 12, with eloquent addresses by two noted Califor- nians, Mr. Joseph Scott of Los Angeles, and Rev. C. E. Woodman, C. S. P., Di- rector of the Newman Club at California University. On Sunday morning Pontifical High Mass was celebrated in Sacred Heart Church by the Right Rev. Herman J. Alerding, Bishop of Fort Wayne. The Baccalaureate Sermon was preached by another eloquent Irish-American from the West, the Right Rev. John Carroll, D. D., Bishop of Helena, Montana. After the mass the entire assembly witnessed the raising of the flag of the Class of ' 15. " International Peace, " was the subject of the Bachelor Orations delivered in Washington Hall on Monday morning by Patrick Henry Dolan, A. B., Gerald Samuel Clements, LL. B. and Joseph Clovis Smith, Ph. B., Bachelor Orators of the Class of ' 15. Ex-Mayor Fitzgerald of Boston pitched the first ball of the annual Varsity-Alumni baseball game in the afternoon, which resulted in a 5-2 victory for the old boys. On Monday night an un- usually large crowd gathered to listen to the spirited ad- dress of Hon. John F. Fitz- gerald of Boston on " The Op- portunities of the Catholic Graduate. " After the read- ing of the Class Poem by George P. Schuster, and the delivery of the Valedictory by Emmett G. Lenihan, the 1915 Commencement came to a successful close with the awarding of the medals and diplomas. 244 Glass Politics The two Senior classess of 1916 are to be congratulated upon their get-to- gether policies; for during the past year, Notre Dame has seen more union be- tween Lawyers and Four-year men than ever before. The classes kept their separate officers, but, outside of the Dome dedication, they combined perfectly and accomplished much in the year ' s time. As for the Dome dedication, little needs to be said; for it was the " crocks " who caused the trouble between the classes and led the others against their better judgment. All of the other activities were run off with ease and good judgment. The classes agreed to perfection on the Dome officers, the class rings, the pur- chasing of the flag, and the Senior Ball. This is a big step in the right direc- tion and the ideal harmony between the two most prominent bodies in the school has at least been approached. Each member of the two classes is to be congratulated but the work of the Junior and Senior presidents of the classes was done with discretion and excellent judgment; therefore let us take this opportunity to publicly congratulate Hugh O ' Donnell, Frank Welsh, Eugene McBride, and Thomas McLaughlin upon their going farther to the desirable state of affairs than any of their predecessors. Noted Visitors Nothing could more conclusively demonstrate the high regard in which Notre Dame is held throughout the country than the large number of prominent men from all parts of the country who come to visit us. During the past year the visitors have been both numerous and famous. Dr. James J. Walsh of New York, known and loved by every Notre Dame man of the past decade and Laetare Medalist for 1916 has been with us twice during the year. Joseph Scott, the famous Los Angeles attorney, paid his first visit to Notre Dame last Commence- ment, and he returned to us again this year. We do but express the common opinion when we pronounce him one of America ' s greatest orators. Ex-Mayor Fitzgerald of Boston and Father C. E. Woodman, C. S. P., of California were among the famous men who spoke at last year ' s Commencement. We have had the privilege this year of listening to three eminent Eastern literary men, Professor Von Noppen of Columbia, Mr. Wetmore and Mr. Joyce Kilmer, of New York. The words of these men will long be remembered by those who had the privilege of hearing them. May all our lecturers be of the same high grade. 245 Reporting the Revival On Sunday evening, January 23rd, seventeen Notre Dame Journalists, and Bobbie Carr, entered the sanctum of the night Editor of the News-Times and received the first assignments of their young and hopeful careers. Every night for the following three weeks, they struggled with United, Disunited, and Disorganized Brethren, Holy Jumpers, and Evanescing Evangelists. They stood the test well. Any man who can walk into the lair of a minister who takes the Menace with his morning coffee, and interview him, while his brother students are burning cars, may some day pick up the necessary cour- age to call Theodore Roosevelt a liar. Most of the ministers were very obliging and considerate. If we were a little weary at the close it was either a case of a chronic Speicher, or too much Conn. The employees of the Times, especially Mr. Zuver, the Editor, were always willing to extend the helping hand to the green Greeley in need of aid. Before our servitude was over we were sorry that it could not be continued indefinitely, but exams and classes called and we were compelled to desist at the end of the specified time. It was a bit of real newspaper experience to return, every night, with your notes in your pocket, while ' phones rang and typewriters clicked ; to realize that you were at last a real reporter, and to sit down at the old L. C. Smith to write your story, perfectly oblivious of the pandemonium that roared around you. The February wind was chill ; in some churches the reception was even chillier, but the N. D. Journalist proved immune to the frigid climate. However, the best part of the experience came after the news was written and con- signed to the linotype; when the nightly toil was over and the boys gathered in Mike ' s for a stirrup-cup of coffee or a good-night goolash. The news we had just written was the news the public wanted, but here the censorship was lifted and the real dope came out, while the coffee steamed before us and a sirloin hissed in the pan. Here McOsker expounded texts and Hilgartner related tales of the latest " dive " he had visited. Even Paul Duffy stayed awake long enough to grin his appreciation of the jesting. Revival Squad 246 lEiOlfek The Prologue Ah! little ye knew, while the year it flew, Ye were watched each single day, From the early haze of September days Till the merry month of May. Though your parts were small, ye were actors all- And " supes " and " stars " and " leads ' ' We stored away in a little play And called it " Days and Deeds. " And all we ask for our little task Is a sweet forgiving smile. Don ' t take offense at our impudence. For our hearts were free from guile. Now the overture ' s o ' er, and we implore Ye ' ll forgive us our many sins, And your medicine sup — for the curtain ' s up And our little play begins — 247 f The Calendar MAY FIRST A wonderful day was the first of May For the Senior Bunch, when they packed away, Each ancient jest and gaudy chrome, And ended their work on the TS Dome. A wonderful day it was, by gee ! For the Varsity scored its little three And the " Aggies " left with a measly two, Thanks to Lathrop, Wells, and Kenny too, And three staid Seniors swooned away, At the Sociology holiday. MAY SECOND The Sunday sun rose fair and warm, As from the town the " feathered swarm " Came out to see " Slim " Walsh display His hooks and curves, and win the day, From the Corby crowd, who shot the bull, When Cofall knocked, with the bases full, A doubtful " homer " along the line. Mid shouts of " Foul ! " and many a whine, The umpire looked, with a face of zinc, At the Sorin Pref., who gave the wink. A night per. loomed in the umpire ' s dome As he shouted " Fair ! " and ran for home. MAY THIRD " The Girl from Utah " came to town, The lightning lit, the rain came down, But the N. D. bunch was there before The asbestos curtain upward tore. In the eagle ' s nest, with the galleryites, They glared and glared at the girls in tights, Till tired of Julia ' s capers neat, And Donald Brian ' s nimble feet, They voted every " supe " a star, And scrambled for the Hill St. car. MAY FOURTH Beloit blew in, with prospects fine, For cleaning up the N. D. nine, But Bergman ' s legs and Rupe Mill ' s licks Retired them quickly — IS to 6. MAY FIFTH Sylvestre gets a big black eye From Peter Yerns, the Boat-House guy. And Downey got a per, for home, But never lost sight of the Dome. Now where on earth did little Russ go ? I ' m sure of this — it wasn ' t ' Busco ! MAY SIXTH The Chinese team from far away Came down on us the sixth of May. We thought they had the game, you bet, Till their outfielder, Mr. Let, Let fall a fly — the victory- Then fell to us — the score, 2-3. Debaters left in great elation To tell Detroit ' bout Arbitration. MAY SEVENTH The movie man came out at eight, A six-reel film to perpetrate. He showed the Notre Dame debater The way to pack our old thee-ater. That night St. V. was jawed to death. Detroit was knocked clear out of breath. The first at Notre Dame was jarred, The second in their own back yard. MAY EIGHTH That day came down the mighty men Who run and leap for Michigan. They trimmed us up and also down And badly binged our fair renown, But e ' en at that they didn ' t shame The men who fought for Notre Dame, For " Bucky " Welsh and " Bach, " and Burns Performed some little twists and turns That bode a difif ' rent story when The Gold and Blue meets Mich-again. MAY NINTH The Baseball Team went east at eight, But Mills and Sheehan tarried late 248 w In Cupid ' s thrall, and missed the train, While Harper resurrected Cain And Brownson piled a mighty score And beat St. Joe 11-4. MAY TENTH The Varsity begins quite well By cleaning up on fair Cornell. ' Twas all the York State men could do To hold Prep. Wells at 5 to 2. Judge Farabaugh let his text-book slip When Hardy came to Suretyship. MAY ELEVENTH ' Mid clang of steel and blare of horn The sun arose that fair May morn. ' Twas Annual Inspection Day, And gathered then, in war ' s array, The soldier men of Notre Dame Marched on to glory and to fame. The Corby Company strained its pedals But Mooney ' s men secured the medals. Walsh Hall invaded town that night. The Corby lid was jammed on tight. MAY TWELFTH The Track Meet goes to Brownson Hall, For Sorin isn ' t there at all. The lid goes on, and Father Lavin Cuts off the pers we ' re used to bavin ' . Excuses thin — defeat that rankles — We plead our illness — injured ankles, But decorate the steps at home, And count the lights up on the Dome. We play the Fordham Ump, who picks On us, and beats us 5 to 6. .MAY THIRTEENTH Ascension Thursday ; big parade, The sting of Sorin ' s loss allayed By beating Brownson 9 to 5. The pers come back — no need to skive, And everybody wears a grin Until the Princeton score comes in. MAY FOURTEENTH Shorty Quinlan. so ' tis said, Wears his cap on top of head. McDonald slings a little wit And Marcus doesn ' t fall for it. When Georgetown strikes for higher pay The Varsity declines to play. MAY FIFTEENTH The Team completes its eastern ramp By being taken into camp. The Navy does it 5 to 2. Day Dodgers win from Singers, too. The head of Sorin takes the stand That June will find Vince Mooney canned. MAY SIXTEENTH The Brownson team looks much alive And cleans on Corby 10 to 5. De Frees is ducked, to our delight. The Baseball Team comes in at night. 249 It pays to advertise — Spring practice — Second story work — Boobed again — Clean socks- The Dome is out — Dome stuff — From her — Nothing to do till Vespers. 250 T MAY SEVENTEENTH The screens are hammered tight in Sorin And subwayites are quite forlor ' n. The Team says things about old Fordham We wouldn ' t dare to here accord ' em. MAY EIGHTEENTH The St. Joe Hallers plague Pete Yerns And Father Cavanaugh returns. Our faces shine, our eyes are bright With ham and eggs and rec. in sight. MAY NINETEENTH We get our feed and put it down, Then spend the afternoon in town. The donor of the Rec. Day learns We wish him many such returns. MAY TWENTIETH The tennis tournament breaks up. McManus takes the silver cup. McDonald gives Red Schlipf a fright And keeps him outside half the night. MAY TWENTY-FIRST The Track Team leaves for M. A. C. " Eich " goes along reluctantly, To jump once more into the game In one last fight for Notre Dame. The Christian Doctrine classes close, For lack of students, we suppose. MAY TWENTY-SECOND St. Thomas baseball team we lick And Burke performs with legs and stick Just like a pennant-winning champ. The Carroll Company leaves for camp. More honors fall to old N. D. We win the meet at M. A. C. The Aggies promptly abdicate At 51 to 78. MAY TWENTY-THIRD The Corby baseball men contrive To beat up Sorin — naught to five. The rooters, angered, start to shout; Some Sorin scandal then comes out. A Walshite, weak from work and worry, Is borne from vespers in a hurry. MAY TWENTY-FOURTH " Slim " Walsh and teammates have some fun- Score : N. D., 10; St. Ignatz, 1. The Notre Dame Commercial Club Invades the town in search of grub. MAY TWENTY-FIFTH The " Pams " draw tickets for short talks, And Downey stuffs the ballot-box. The day at best is very tame, For rain postpones Wisconsin game. MAY TWENTY-SIXTH The Engineers, through fog and damp, Depart in haste for Lawton Camp. The air round St. Joe is blue When Corby licks them — 5 to 2. MAY TWENTY-SEVENTH The N. D. Freshmen mop the floor With Culver — Tune 11-4. " Bach ' s " choicest ties, so rich and gay, Fitzgerald tries to give away. And T. P. Galvin, colors flying, Secures first place at speechifying. MAY TWENTY-EIGHTH The campers all return and claim A corking time, despite the rain. The eggs we eat bring sad regret. The Track Team leaves for Lafayette. MAY TWENTY-NINTH Again the martial roll of drums As Secretary Daniels comes, ' Mid myriad flags and buntings gay, To grace our Decoration Day. The School in manner ceremonial Unveils the Shillington Memorial. 251 ■ WUP ■■■Mil HH DECORATION DAY Lined up — Secretary Daniels arrives — The Shillington Monument — On peerade — The Sec hands out the medals — Xow for the speech — Down at the Oliver 252 ■asa I Our " soldiers " give South Bend a treat, They march around from street to street, And make a hit as ne ' er before. We ask the Sec. to caU some more. He leaves, alone, for old St. Mary ' s — WiU not admit our " militaries. " At Lafayette the Gold and Blue Mops up the track with old Purdue. MAY THIRTIETH A big league baseball game is fought; Score — Corby one, St. Joseph naught. And vespers lose their wonted charm As students to the village swarm. MAY THIRTY-FIRST At noon we all invade the Bend, The " Sergeant ' s " holiday to spend. But wander back to school to sup, And close the May Devotions up. JUNE FIRST The Dome arrives, and tremblingly The Board calls on the Facultee. Some student dreams go all awry When Hullie gives his Ford away. " Chuck " Bachman dons a new straw hat And makes for where his beau lives at. JUNE SECOND The Dome comes out and scores a hit. The Juniors prove they still have grit And give a feed at Mishawak, But eat much better than they talk. Cy Rudolph pulls a speech that ' s rare, Inspired by sweet " Virginia Dare. " Each baseball man packs up his grip, And hikes away on the Michigan trip. JUNE THIRD Corpus Christi — some parade. Our boys the " Aggie " camp invade, And there another scalp affix. For " Slim " controls them 2 to 6. JUNE FOURTH Hard luck o ' ertakes our baseball men ; They take the count at Michigan. Track star McDonough, fast and fleet, Misses his train to the Conference Meet. Some Sorin rascals threw some water At other studes., but prefect got ' er. JUNE FIFTH Our baseball dreams are all undone — Score: Sisler 4, and N. D. 1. We fail to win Urbana fray, But get some honors anyway. The Senior bunch, alack ! alas ! Troop tearfully to their last class. JUNE SIXTH The Brownson men with Elkhart mix And win the game — score 5 to 6. 2S3 wimw SOME OF US 254 With burst of loud and tuneful riot The band disturbs the evening quiet. JUNE SEVEXTH The Seniors show great agitation On way to first examination. The Lilac roomers give a spread And keep the neighbors out of bed. JUNE EIGHTH ' Mid repartee and huge rawzberries, Some Juniors travel to St. Mary ' s All trim and neat and debonair, To judge the fern, athletics there. JUXE NINTH The trunks begin to roll away, And student action waxeth gay. At twelve P. M. we all awake, ( ?) With visions of a great earthquake, But find next morn, when things are quiet, Twas but the end of Corby ' s riot. JUNE TENTH Some studes, in latest styles arrayed, Ride in the Circus Day parade. We all go down to town to view The hippo-tamus, and kangaroo. And Corby celebrates again And gives nine " rawz " at 12 P. M. JUNE ELEVENTH The Senior Lawyers townward go To trip the light fantastic toe. And thereby furnish alibis, For staying late, for other guys. Each fear and doubt is put to rout — The Senior marks are given out. 255 JUNE TWELFTH Hark! Hark! for yearly lark, Th ' Alumni come to town — Some in rags, most with jags, And some with fair renown. ; Screech! Screech! the op ' ning speech IVhii ' e we our troubles drown, For all we got from Mr. Scott, We heard down in the town. JUNE THIRTEENTH In good old style we celebrate Our Sunday Baccalaureate. We sit in church and knock and knock The man who first invented talk. The Seniors give the college cry And raise their brand new nag on high. Alumni take the game, ' mid hoots, By playing all our substitutes. At night they banquet and declaim On " days at dear old Notre Dame, " While students of the present day At Springbrook dance the night away. JUNE FOURTEENTH The Oder reads his little ode; The Seniors take the higher road That leads to failure or to fame And far away from Notre Dame. All gayly to the rostrum trip, And there receive their little " dip. " One rousing cheer, one parting sigh, Then clasp of hand and soft " good-bye. " The star crowned Lady, from her height Shines sweetly on the summer night And fondly sheds her cheerful gleams Along the moonlit road of dreams. JUNE FIFTEENTH The rest of us are led like lambs To slaughter in the last exams. Our heads we scratch, our hair we pull, And fill ten blanks with rare old bull. JUNE SIXTEENTH Now comes at last the day of days. Our trunks are loaded on the drays. With feelings mixed, of joy and pain. Each man goes down to meet his train. But when we ' re there, we wonder why We stand around and heave a sigh, Then mop a tear from off our face, And rave about " the dear old place. " At last the engine ' s hollow cough — The whistle ' s shriek — Choo ! Choo ! we ' re off ! Farewell to every loyal name ! Good-bye to dear old Notre Dame ! Till old September warms the plain And brings us rolling back again. SEPTEMBER SIXTEENTH From Timbuctoo and far Pekin The boys commence a-rolling in. Among the crowd we note a score Who swore last June that never more 256 The school would see their handsome faces. (They ' re here in their accustomed pl aces.) 1 think it also worth the rhyme To say J. Miller came on time. SEPTEMBER SEVENTEENTH Back to his lowly Sorin cot From " deah old Hahvahd " comes Ferrott. Some old familiar names are missed From Sorin ' s monster waiting list. Each Senior mug is smeared with woe On missing Father Carrico. SEPTEMBER EIGHTEENTH In Sorin. Brother Evarist Goes through a transom to assist The entry of a helpless guy Whose door was locked — we know not why. To go so high, a lot might fail, But not the Sorin nightingale. Our weekly mess of prose and rhyme Is dated weeks behind the time. With ancientry we often twit it, But hate to see the Staff admit it. SEPTEMBER NINETEENTH We settle down and heave a sigh And open up with Solemn High. A little concert by the Band Makes Freshmen think the place is grand. The Vesper bells toll on in vain, The boys are in the town again. The St. Joe Hallers find a reason To open up snipe-hunting season. SEPTEMBER TWENTIETH With joy the rooters ' faces flush When Charlie Bach, our center-rush, And old Mai Elward, vet ' ran end, Decide another year to spend In " fightin ' hahd for Xotre Dame, " And don their togs and join the game. To a Freshie Harry Scott plays host And sells a soldier suit — almost. SEPTEMBER TWEXTY-FI.RST The Freshman lads bring surplus kale To the Daly-Hilgartner bargain sale. Our " stone-wall line " the Fresh undo And Jesse slips a " darn " or two. SEPTEMBER TWENTY-SECOND Bill Grady, with a sigh and sob, In Walsh gives up his prefect job. Each Fresh, with aid of chloroform, Is squeezed into his uniform. Cy Rudolph deals in " hand-me-downs " And finds it mighty funny, The way the rookies fall for them. (Of course he loses money). SEPTEMBER TWENTY-THIRD From early morn till day ' s last gleam, The coaches work the football team. Cross-country men hit up their stride, And romp about the countryside. 257 MHHHHRm Harmony(?) in St. Joe— After the battle— On the field— Prefect !— Foley ' s gang— Waiting for a freight — Sorinites. 258 ifel First Thursday at the Orpheum, And things are sort of quiet ; The show is good, and so the boys Forget to start a riot. SEPTEMBER TWENTY-FOURTH Joe Gargan comes, with new mustache, And tales of easy summer cash. Hilgartner ' s called on by a rook, And Danny sells him his own book. SEPTEMBER TWENTY-FIFTH Each student goes with joy to see The Freshmen play the Varsity. Art Sharp comes back, and stays in town, On plea of showing Welsh aroun ' . SEPTEMBER TWENTY-oIXTH An op ' ning sermon eloquent Is preached us by our President. The morning sky is dull and gray. It rains and rains the livelong day; The weather makes our feelings porous, We start the old-time anvil chorus. SEPTEMBER TWENTY-SEVENTH The Seniors meet to spill some gaff, And reelect their last year ' s staff. Two Freshmen steal a watermelon, Then hike for school with awful yellin ' , j pljjj 4 P H r 9 Br 1 i ft iwii mm ■Ml ■ ill RH THE RET SEPTEMBER TWENTY-EIGHTH O ' Donnell makes each college man Forget the loss of Callahan. The K. C. boys in style polite Invite Joe Smith to be Grand Knight. Cross-Country men their pedals wield Across a farmer ' s new-plowed field. A shotgun makes them hike with vim, — They beat the shot back to the Gym. SEPTEMBER TWENTY-NINTH The Sorinites elect de Fries To lead the old-time college wheeze. Jim Foley ' s picked to boss the team And Sorin ' s prestige to redeem. SEPTEMBER THIRTIETH " Ta ra ta ta ! " — the bugle call Resounds in ev ' ry bloomin ' hall, And Fresh and Soph, with aspect grim, Meander to the dear old Gym. The Junior laddies clap their paws And give the noise the merry rawz. In old-time form the Varsitee Gives Freshman team the third degree. O ' Donnell makes his class appear To reelect him for the year. OCTOBER FIRST We change our calendars, and grin, And usher chill October in. To give old Alma proper greeting The rooters hold a big mass-meeting. The Juniors form their government And choose Bosshard for President. " Steam roller " tactics cause much talk. Devotions start at eight o ' clock. OCTOBER SECOND Old And With fruit in their interior, But buckshot a posterior. Alma abdicates, with glee, takes a naught to thirty-three. For frost our Team outshines Alaska. We shudder, thinking of Nebraska. Ray Humphreys gambles on the game And adds some kale unto his name, And " Wrigley " Sackley goes away To grace his brother ' s wedding day. OCTOBER THIRD Cap. Sheehan and his baseball mates Defeat the Freshmen candidates. The good old Sunday supper hounds Appear and make their weekly rounds. OCTOBER FOURTH Coach Harper slips a little steam And swears to shift the football team. 259 DISTINGUISHED VISITORS 260 O ' Donnell, Miller, — Phelan. too. Step in to see what they can do. McConnell conies, with head of fire, To football drill in gay attire. McDonald sings till twelve o ' clock And Welsh salutes him with a rock. OCTOBER FIFTH The Senior President, et al, Pay " powers that be " a little call And come away in glad condition On cinching Senior permission. And many a poor benighted dub Resolves to join the new Glee Club. OCTOBER SIXTH Ed Marcus, long to coin a stranger, With Walters, motors up to Granger. Once there, the auto takes a roam ; They hit the ties from Granger home At night there ' s yells and cries and bleating And brand new songs at Rooters Meeting. OCTOBER SEVENTH A lad in saintly old Walsh Hall Consumes a pint of alcohol And then begins to see things red. It takes ten men to hold his head. The Freshman play the first string men And take the third degree again. OCTOBER EIGHTH The cold and rain descend with vim. Athletes and soldiers jam the Gym. Old Dominic provides a thriller — He throws his tools at Joey Miller. To make us smile and bring us luck Arrives in Sorin S. McGluck. OCTOBER NINTH Our team secures, with many tricks, Points thirty-four to Haskell ' s nix. " Dutch " Bergman, Phelan, Bach, and Stan Outplay the Indians, man for man. A line that ' s solid as a wall Is shown to Walter Eckersall. OCTOBER TENTH Old Brownson ties the Sorin ' leven By forward pass — score 7 to 7. St. Joe and Walsh for honors try, But shake and call the game a tie. To talk a while on ways and means The Pennsylvania Club convenes. OCTOBER ELEVENTH Some students join in jubilation The class in Railway Transportation. In Corby Miller calls on Murphy, The former ' s map gets soiled and turfy. The Sorin team, all bruised and sore, Resolves to play the game no more. 261 np Cook ' s crock concert— Mahaffey ' s family — Twin beds — Servius entertains— Christmas eve at the Lilacs — Breakfast in Sorin — Eatin ' agin, air yez? 262 !k OCTOBER TWELFTH The K. C. Ball in town, they say, Is graced again by " Moonlight " Beh. In spite of our alack ' s and ' las ' s ! Columbus Day is spent in classes. The Glee Club meets and fails to sing, But plans to make the welkin ring. OCTOBER THIRTEEN TH With feed and song and feelings gay We celebrate our Founders Day, In Sorin Hall old " Subway Joe " Gets hair-cut needed long ago. The Knights provide a little spread And keep the Walshites out of bed. OCTOBER FOURTEENTH On beds and chairs again we perch — ■ Another rec. — not even church. The " Orpheum " is quite the rage — Some " diving beauties " hold the stage. The football men work all the day. Nebraska game ' s a week away. OCTOBER FIFTEENTH Unheralded by cry or shout, The new Delinquent List comes out. At dinner time we get the gripes In pose for picture " minus pipes, " The N. D. stars continue thriving, Steve Carlton gets a cup for diving. OCTOBER SIXTEENTH On Cartier Field we cheer with glee Old South Bend High to victoree. But when our scrimmage came, no doubt, Each man of us felt much put out. A notice makes the Lawyers gay : " The Judge will not be out today. " OCTOBER SEVENTEENTH The Walsh and Brownson Chicks play ball And Brownson takes another fall. In Corby, prayer is quite the motto; Some lambs are led down to the Grotto. Cook-Gargan battle ends in shiver — They splash in the St. Joseph River. OCTOBER EIGHTEENTH The " Crox. " Quartette delights with song For which the boys seem rather strong. Some first floor men are heard a-roarin ' When " Fat " McMahon moves to Sorin. OCTOBER NINETEENTH The Glee Club meets — discordant strains In Sorin Hall cause chills and pains. Hilgartner ' s pup meets gruesome fate s A bullet grazes Scottie ' s pate. We ' re preached to, after dinner lean, By Bishop of St. Augustine. 563 OCTOBER TWENTIETH First Hill St. car goes off the tracks. The Team for old Nebraska packs. Holslag gives views on liberty. Day Dodgers dance quite merrily. Conditioned Seniors in elation Get " letters of congratulation. " OCTOBER TWENTY-FIRST The Team departs for old Nebrask, To face the season ' s hardest task. The rooters at the train convene — The cheers are led by Hugie Dean. Left tackle Beh, in tog ' ry neat, Goes on to give the girls a treat. OCTOBER TWENTY-SECOND Tim Galvin in an awful rush, Besmears his teeth with shaving brush. In Ethics we all take a rest While Smith receives the Binet Test. Electric Engineers surmise They ' d better go and organize. OCTOBER TWENTY-THIRD Nebraska takes us into camp And makes our feelings rather damp. The promised score they fail to roll And win the game by one missed goal. We hope to meet them soon again And only play eleven men. The Freshmen lads with Culver mix And clean them 35 to 6. In Hall of Washington we meet Cecil Fanning, who gives us treat. OCTOBER TWENTY-FOURTH A handsome picture of Fitzgerald Appears in the Chicago HeraM. In Walsh some eyes and noses pretty Are brought back home from Michigan City. The Team returns to school, and then We fight the game all o ' er again. OCTOBER TWENTY-FIFTH In Russian style that can ' t be beat We start our annual Retreat. And still no classes can we shirk, But get the same great gobs of work. Bill Henry gets the friendly grip For nerve displayed on football trip. OCTOBER TWENTY-SIXTH Allerton Dee, with warble sweet, Renders a solo at Retreat. The School receives (we think it rude) I A car of " Squirrel " Breakfast Food. J. Miller feels in good condition And makes a speech on Prohibition. 264 OCTOBER TWENTY-SEVENTH A chilly day that makes us shiver. Prof. Plant rides out in brand new Flivver. Judge Farabaugh makes the Lawyers sore, He gives two cases, ' stead of four. At the Oliver, the town ' s smart set Is " chawmed " by our new School Quartette. OCTOBER TWENTY-EIGHTH The Senior student stuffs and crams And takes his first condish. exams. Jack Martin stifles yawns and sighin ' s And joins Retreat with Colonel Lyons. OCTOBER TWENTY-NINTH For victory resolved to strive, The South Dakota men arrive. At night, Fitzgerald, " Bach " and " Stan " Address the meeting of our clan. The Senior Lawyers compliment McGluck, and make him President. OCTOBER THIRTIETH At last we get the welcome chance To end Retreat and start Advance. On Cartier Fields a goodly quota Sees N. D. play with South Dakota. The game (the worst we ever fought) Results in score of seven — naught. " Dutch " Bergman, mindful of his name, Makes only touchdown of the game. OCTOBER THIRTY-FIRST In two-bit seats, with heads awhirl, We watch in glee " The Only Girl. " Lou Keifer ' s auburn tinted curls Make quite a hit with Ellsworth girls. While going home, in manner sober, We bid good-bye to old October. NOVEMBER FIRST In blissful rest the hours we pass, ' Tis All Saints ' Day — and nary class. At noon we kill a mess of chicken And then on ice-cream stuff and sicken. Rudolph and Jones, in search of fairies, Make little trip unto St. Mary ' s. At supper time ' mid cry and shout The lights all over school go out. NOVEMBER SECOND Kentuckians tap the festal keg, Old " Ducky " Halmes gets busted leg And is condemned to lie in bed While sixteen nurses hold his head. Of loafing sick, in search of toil, To Notre Dame comes Johnny Boyle. In Walsh the mailmen in remorse Give up their search for " Charlie Horse. " NOVEMBER THIRD The team of Centlivre — Reuss Play game of bowls that ' s very choice, And Jerry Miller feeds his face, Then holds a party at his place. 265 N t 1 H b [« ft He a Ht I CAMPUS CUT-UPS 266 In spite of threats and warnings drastic, Trudelle writes verse for the Scholastic. NOVEMBER FOURTH The Football Team, in grand array, Departs at noon for West Point fray. To bring us luck, and jinx the foe, " Rock, " takes his ancient piccolo. Walsh Hall succumbs, in manner tame. To Corby team, in football game. NOVEMBER FIFTH Complaints and usual objections Are heard at Junior Law elections. Tom Conway, Jones and Curtis too. Attend a hayride, which they rue. We hear it told, in manner funny, How Curtis lost both girl and money. The chills get " Fat " McMahon ' s goat, He lets contract for overcoat. NOVEMBER SIXTH Oil! East was East, and IV est was West, That day on the Army Plain, When the men of the blue, so tried and true To West Point came again. NOVEMBER SEVENTH At eight A. M. we rise and meet The " Movie-Man, " and take his treat. A Freshman asks: " Now who, or what is, This fellow that they call ' Quo Vadis ' ? " And Father Foik ' s extremely merry Announcing plans for new Library. NOVEMBER EIGHTH Bob Carr stands on his feet and kicks, For women ' s rights, in Politics. But there was no East, but only West, When the Ana! quarter came, When Bergman Hew, with the wings of death, While we stood in the Gym. with bated breath, And he scored — and won the game! In Sorin, through the chilly air, We all dash down to Morning Prayer. And see men there, both short and tall, We didn ' t know were in the Hall. NOVEMBER NINTH We take our seats and look quite wise While Doctor Walsh discusses " Flies. " Of jest and song we get our fill, That night, at Student Vaudeville, Where Martin stands upon his crown. And plays piano, upside down. NOVEMBER TENTH Each man feels glad that he ' s a Micky, On hearing speech by Bishop Hickey. A fourth oration, oh, alas ! Assigned in our SHORT-STORY class. On picking men there ' s no debatin ' Two teams set out to wallop Creighton. 267 _ DAILY EVENTS Daly buys — Earache DeFries on the job — Nine A. M. — Ten P. M. — Battling for victory- Lemonade( ?) and fours — The Daley bath — Three A. M. 268 Cross-Country Run in weather foggy — First place is copped by fleet George Wagge. NOVEMBER ELEVENTH Old Brownson dons best bib and choker And hold its Literary Smoker. " Slim " Walsh a per. is wild for havin ' " Long ' s you like. " says father Lavin. And " Slim " retires, in great delight, He takes his word — and stays all night. NOVEMBER TWELFTH Once again Nebraska, Feete our mighty paw. ' Leven trusted warriors, Out at Omaha, Hit the line for Harper, Mindful of the gore, That they spilled at Lincoln, Many days before. NOVEMBER FOURTEENTH ' Mid language fierce and helpless groan De Fries is ducked at telephone. On scheduled time our men withdraw, And come back home from Omaha. First snow descends in solid streak, And puts the Jinx on Good Will Week. Creighton fought us fairly, But we made a smear Just to show Nebraska, What we ' ll do next year! NOVEMBER THIRTEENTH Paul Smith ' s poor heart is bruised and torn His girl leaves town, and he ' s forlorn. And Sherman May feels rather sore To learn he skived the night before. The Watchman ' s eyes are getting dim, It ' s all his bone, please pardon him ! Ned Barrett laughs some good har ! hars ! And thanks his blooming, lucky stars. 269 A MATTER OF COURSE Experimentin ' — Shvsterin ' — Pen-pushin ' — Current-gatherin ' — Butcherin- Eatin ' — Pill-rollin ' . 270 In Walsh the times are lean and lank. They force John Reuss to bust his bank. NOVEMBER FIFTEENTH A Freshman ' s map gets bruised and gory In fight in Brownson Refec-tory. A heavy snowstorm makes us stay In our respective halls all day. NOVEMBER SIXTEENTH A fresh cold wave that makes us freeze ; We throw aside our B. V. D. ' s. Unanimously Wallie Koker ' s Elected Chief at Longhorn smoker. And ever y student crams and crams In preparation for exams. NOVEMBER SEVENTEENTH With sleep we sever all relations — First day of Fall Examinations. We hike to class with notes profuse. Each student rides his pet cayuse. We hear again : " Just wait and see. If I don ' t work next term, by gee ! " NOVEMBER EIGHTEENTH From Corby Brownson knocks the stuffin ' ' Mid pouring rain — score 7-nothin. ' . Stubb Campbell ' s test were rather rank ; He mutters : " Gee ! I wish I drank ! " The Junior Lawyers give assent. When Cofall ' s named for President. NOVEMBER NINETEENTH When things are just becoming auiej:, The Freshman Meeting ends in riot, One hundred-fifty stand aghast, One hundred eighty votes are cast ! The Varsity, in best of cheer, Prepares for last trip of the year. NOVEMBER TWENTIETH With hopeful hearts and cheering cry We speed the Team away to Chi. While there they see in greatest joy Chicago fall to Illinois. They eat a meal on " Hullie and Mike " And then for Texas quickly hike. Mooney and Perrott stay at home, To go and hear a speech on " Rome. " NOVEMBER TWENTY-FIRST The " Lilac " roomers pull a jest — They interfere with " Shannie ' s " rest, And he prepares for chilly walk When called for Mass at twelve o ' clock. The Meyers — Kelly bout ' s a waiver, With all the points in Kelly ' s favor. NOVEMBER TWENTY-SECOND Capt. Dayley leads his team-mates all Upon the floor for basketball, And Ward descends, with frightened roar, From Dorais ' bed and busts the floor. Another wonder comes to pass, Ed Marcus stavs awake in class. 271 NOVEMBER TWENTY-THIRD " Mick " O ' Donnell and McCourt, Prepare to have a little sport. They scrub away each blot and stain And pack their grips for old Fort Wayne. Paul Fogarty and " Wrigley " Sack Some History reports attack. NOVEMBER TWENTY-FIFTH We start at noon without delay, To celebrate our holiday. A goodly number fly the Dome And leave to eat their birds at home. We wish them luck in accents hoarse, Then go down town to drown remorse. The Freshmen leave on new exploit, To play the College of Detroit. NOVEMBER TWENTY-SIXTH Away down South in the land of cotton, Dorais ' team was not forgotten, Not at all! Not at all! Not at all, Dixie! When Cofall charged the Longhorn band, When Bachman, Keefe, Fitzgerald and, O ' Donnell played in manner grand The Texas team just bit the sand. We licked them, don ' t you understand? Away! Away! Away down South in Dixie! NOVEMBER TWENTY-SIXTH Some boys come back, but more invent A way to dodge that five-percent. Vince Mooney has some friends report To eat a feed on " Pete " McCourt. Luke Kelly, not the least bit thinner, Returns to school in time for dinner. NOVEMBER TWENTY-SEVENTH To give our subs a little spice The Team devours poor little Rice. Cofall and Elward, Keefe and Fitz. Contrive to chew the line to bits. They end a season rather gory And finish in a blaze of glory. 272 NOVEMBER TWENTY-EIGHTH Bourke Cochran comes, along with spouse At one A. M., while all are snorin ' Cute Boylan jumps from bed in Sorin. F IHALPImuh HEART ' i STOPPED | REATINC! B 1 BU xJ 7 VI r And makes a speech to crowded house. The Sunday afternoon is warm — No Vesper bells destroys its charm. Old Corby falls in Brownson ' s grip And loses football championship. NOVEMBER TWENTY-NINTH The gentle winds no longer blow — We get our first big fall of snow. Breen Medalists, with oratory, Repeat again starved Labor ' s story. The gas-men come before the dawn An ' trench themselves on our front lawn. NOVEMBER THIRTIETH The football Team back home doth creep To spend the whole next day in sleep. The ' Senior Laws their armor don — Dome dedication fight is on. We turn the last page of November And hail with joy dear old December. DECEMBER FIRST The K. C. bunch initiates, Some thirty-seven candidates. The " All A. " Team of New York Herald Bears name of Freeman C. Fitzgerald. Tim Galvin yells for workman ' s bread, But gets the big Breen badge instead. Heart-failure, sure, he thinks he ' s havin ' And goes in search of Father Lavin. 273 DECEMBER SECOND We all begin to count the days, And railroad maps are quite the craze. We brush the dust off trunk and grip And send our call for Christmas ship. This question doth to all occur : " I wonder what I ' ll get for her? " DECEMBER THIRD All morn we sit, in great elation And watch the famous " Birth Of Nation. " At first we grin — then shed some tears, And leave the Hall ' mid ringing cheers. " A hundred points " the boys all grade it, And yell their thanks to man who made it. Battalions, after noon-time mess Make first appearance in full-dress. DECEMBER FOURTH In spite of hirelings of the Press The Junior Feed ' s a big success. Fellow juniors we h«ve with us tonight our oenifll ex- president, the h.norablei " MicKY " LEO DAY O ' DONNELL, OF DONORA,) PA, WHO HAS CONSENTED TO CVRACE I THE OCCASION WITH HIS PRESENCE AN[ HIS APPETITE- M Examination marks go out, Some students then begin to doubt If they had better beat them home Or spend their Christmas ' neath the Dome. DECEMBER FIFTH The football team holds last pow-wow. Fitzgerald makes his parting bow, And Cofall ' s picked the learn to steer To vic ' try in the coming year. " Duke " Riley speaks with indignation Upon the Junior situation. DECEMBER SIXTH The Lawyers and the four-year men Start Dedication fight again. Each side its candidate endorses Without resort to sable horses. " Hoot " King shows ign ' rance of the Law, When questioned by Judge Farabaugh. Pat Harl and Beckman fight in bed When Pat collides with Eddie ' s head. DECEMBER SEVENTH Day Dodgers fail to win their game Of basketball in old Fort Wayne. A ticket every student buys To see " It Pays To Advertise. " The Engineers (nobody home) Crock dedication of the Dome. For second dance doth Marcus dicker. ' Twixth glances at the old stock-ticker. DECEMBER EIGHTH Immaculate Conception Day, And Rec. and chicken hold full sway. The basketball game-card comes out And gives our hopes an awful clout. Lou Keifer ' s clothes are all in hock, And Louie ' s got a date (whoa crock!) He borrows clothes on promised payment And goes down town in summer raiment. DECEMBER NINTH The Senior Laws, in congregation, Are told to write a nice oration. •H . 275 Hum life — Perrott draws — " How much do you give her? " — Kentucky style — Two bit limit- Ante up — Ernie fills. 276 ft The four year-men all gather, too And pledge their votes to Prof. McCue. " No Skating! " says a warning dire, And: " Where ' s the ice? " we all inquire. DECEMBER TENTH Paul Fogarty and (ditto) Duffy Decide the Ethics room is stuffy And that they ' ll call around no more Until the Holidays are o ' er. The Track men all turn out with vim. And meet Coach Rockne in the Gym. Ward Perrott ' s much in need of rest He sleeps all night, com pletely dressed. DECEMBER ELEVENTH The Seniors all convene at noon, To start the annual typhoon. There ' s no such word as meditation, When names come up for dedication. Some unfamiliar mugs we find — The lame, the sick, the halt and blind Are there to swell the old wahoo. The book is handed to McCue. The Glee Club gives its first soiree And makes a noble getaway, DECEMBER TWELFTH Athletics fans are in remorse, When Daly springs a charlie horse-. The Sorinites, in slunuer deep, The morning call to prayer o ' ersleep. With alibis the Prefect ' s floored. He swears to can the whole Dome Board. DECEMBER THIRTEEN 111 A big gold medal goes to Keefe, And it ' s the general belief, The best of gold looks rather dim When it is placed ' longside of him. The railroads all begin to thrive When Christmas checks from home arrive. DECEMBER FOURTEENTH We fire our basketball salute At little Lewis Institute. Holslag assumes his war-time frown And leaves to give a speech in town. Each student wears a great big grin As Christmas ships come sailing in. The Glee Club stands upon its pins In fights for " eats " — McMahon wins. DECEMBER FIFTEENTH Riz-whiskey says he ' ll kick the tar From certain stew on Hill St. car. Lee Vogel shows consideration And saves Frank from annihilation. The Bradbury-Mooney quarrels cease. -They shake, and smoke the pipe of peace. Approaching tests cause mighty toil And burning of the midnight oil. DECEMBER SIXTEENTH Last day before the Christmas trek — It ' s Thursday, but no sign of Rec. 277 TV. How much do you weigh? — Politicians — Lilacers — Mail hounds — Far from the battle (damn far) — An attack from behind — Brains out — Four of a kind — Seven, come eleven. 278 Ye ancient tests our minds engross — We fill some blanks with bull verbose. Each stude unearths his old suit-case, In readiness to leave the place. DECEMBER SEVENTEENTH Now everybody hums a tune. The classes all let out at noon. In all the school there ' s nary guy Who doesn ' t swell the hue and cry : " Say! Can you let me take a dollar? Now who the blazes stole my collar? " By night each fellow passes on — The school is dark, and all are gone. Except the Pittsburgh boys, who cruise About the town in search of stews. And carry many a weary drunk Unto his little Pullman bunk. JANUARY SEVENTH 1 he Fresh come back with quiv ' ring lip, The rest of us with old La Grippe. Some tales of conquest new are sprung. Old pictures canned and new ones hung. Sackley and Dundon sweetly pass The day in sleep, in every class. Each man feels like a wormy prune. We settle down to dream of June. JANUARY EIGHiH McMahon comes in doleful state. From his home-town just one day late. He pleads he had two girls to shun, While most of us had only one. McCourt hangs up a bran new photo Of dame who captured him in toto. At lecture course we jam the benches To hear a talk on war and trenches. JANUARY NINTH Law Welch is told he pulled a skive : " Last night at ' leven forty-five. Twas surely he the Watchman saw. " Howe ' er it was, ' twas news to Law. ' Tis Sunday, and the gloom is thick For those who feel a bit homesick ! — " This time last Sunday I felt granfl. No, ELVIRA, Vo Boo-Hoo 1 . S V V 1 Yoa OR , YON ' T SEE ORexEL Tin. She sat and held my little hand. My old grip-sack she cried to see — " Etceter-ee, etceter-ee. JANUARY TENTH " Slim " Walsh shows rare ability In class in Senior Chemistry, And puts himself, on lost control, Just twenty-dollars in the hole. Kach Senior ' s nerves are knocked to pieces, When he begins to write his thesis, And Whipple wakes in icy shiver, While " Shanny " sleeps in Old Green River. JANUARY ELEVEN1H The " Ladies ' Dining Club " in town Receives Holslag in evening gown. 279 THE COLD, COLL) WORM) 280 pSENTlEHEN IT WERE ftWFl L PftR.S ,„ w« R t,», e 15 So«ETHIN6-X« RewiemORH » Immerse CROWDS | BUCK THE TMoRoofrHF.lES IK UN RiDLED P Stl.«l nfk CHMB.S EMTIRELV EMI rv anpi 1 hA» theT 5 ° F S " U " " 1 NeRRLY « O™ HERB.B THE CHURCH BELLS TOIAJN6-.- OH, IT w«.s MOW. 0H, FoR . the PEN Of RN WO oh .the T.«„ e " 5»DST. t Y-M. m .,H, BrtH. I l,„TH. S .l Pft o I " (I oJiVcfi r i: Debating stock is on the boost — ■ " Gene Daniel " comes back home to roost. Judge Farabaugh shows surprise when he Sees Bergman in Real Propertee. McDonald Brushes off his rugs When Dome Board issues call for mugs. JANUARY TWELFTH At basketball we quite subdue The husky team of Kal ' mazoo. They give our men a mighty run — Score twenty-three to twenty-one. Fitzgerald ' s good — McKenna stars, And all the rest get painful jars. Desire for winter sport to slake The skaters hike it to the lake. JANUARY THIRTEENTH The winter winds do shrilly blow And bring along great gobs of snow. The pipes in Sorin feel the breeze And Sorinites all shake and freeze. Dick Daly gets a staved-in chest And sits him down for needed rest. McLaughlin heeds not bell or gong, But wears pajamas all day long. JANUARY FOURTEENTH In Walsh the boys all gape and stare When Gargan leads at Morning Prayer. Upon our seats at noon we squat To hear a speech by Joseph Scott. Our plaudits make the old Hall shake, While even Brownson stays awake. Stephen and Foley cease their snorin ' When snow slides off the roof of Sorin, While Rigney Sackley, feigning Grippe, Unto Infirm ' ry takes a trip. JANUARY FIFTEENTH Before Lake Forest ' s team we fall In thrilling game of basketball. Fitzgerald plays as ne ' er Defore — They beat us thirty — twenty-four. The upper Journalists all quail When told they ' re doomed to " hit the trail, ' And Corby and St. Joe both win Their Relay Races in the Gym. This day McConnell shaved his beard. Because the Board of Health he feared. JANUARY SIXTEENTH The Freshman Laws, " steam roller " vex. And choose Tom Healy for their Prex. At breakfast ev ' ry man ' s a hero — Thermometer goes right past zero. Bob Daly ' s blue in Sorin Hall, When Prefect pays a little call. May ' s parents come, with stealthy tread. And find their angel son in bed. To school the wintry wind doth clamp us. We spend our Sunday on the Campus. JANUARY SEVENTEENTH The cold keeps Lawyers, Profs, away. They loaf around the livelong day. 281 You WILL ALL REPORT THE Revival FoR. the snooze- crinvES during— The next three vje-eks— a bit 0F PRMTlCM. WORK, V ' NIIw! " Rejuvenation " crowds Thee-ater, And gets the great big soft tomater. A raid in Bobby Daly ' s room, Makes Bobby think he ' ll leave us soon. Paul Fogarty brings his instructor, A written ' scuse from car conductor. JANUARY EIGHTEENTH The Freshman Laws and K. C. ' s all Collide at meeting in Walsh Hall. Some St. Joe Haller ' s, when ariz, Discover that their ears are friz. O ' Sullivan raids Corby Hall, And from some Freshmen takes a fall. There started too, this very day, A lecture course by Prof. Savay. JANUARY NINETEENTH In afternoon we ' re glad we met Chicago Opera Quartette. At night we take another fall From " Aggie " team, in basketball. We groan, and think we ' ll never win it, But Myers scores in final minute. In Relays, Sorin beats the Dodgers, And Corby wins from Brownson Lodgers. JANUARY TWENTIETH The Hop Committeemen despair. And Walters tears his scanty hair. The ardor of the dancers cools — They try to learn the new-league rules. " Duck " Halmes packs up his injured limb, And leaves his nurse in deep chagrin. With yells Economists delight us — Their Prof, is stricken with bronchitis. JANUARY TWENTY-FIRST " Zip " Lathrop comes to school once more, And Elward grins as ne ' er before. The air is warm — the birdies sing, But still the lecture bell doth ring. Savay discusses subject risky — Tis " Foreign Trade and (sh!) Scotch Whisky. " JANUARY TWENTY-SECOND We greet the Duke of Old Dubuque. The olid-time songs we sing, And make a fuss o ' er little Gus That makes the welkin ring. fil Pal! Ht " m Mil Sd J. Tto Ik I to Pal The old-time light was in hiis eyes — The old-time smile was there, When he hove in view of his comrades true, And breathed his native air. Some other things we did, no doubt, But there ' s nothing else to say. ' The daily throne is his alone, For this was Dorais ' Day! JANUARY TWENTY-THIRD " Slim " Walsh and Breslin both get And stage a little fisticuffs. huffs, to I 282 Mahoney, Corcoran, ct al Walk up to pay old Niles a call. Paul Smith ' s fond hopes grow daily thinner. He misses ' phone call and a dinner. Library forces lay off woik, And eat down town with Father Foik. A score of Journalists turn pale, And leave to hit the Sawdust Trail. Ray Humphreys joins the holy revel And draws cartoons to beat the Devil. JANUARY TWENTY-FuURTH Lou Keifer, Dome chirographer, Seeks mugs for the photographer. Fritz Slackford starts, in manner rash, To lay foundations for mustache. The Journalists are full of lore, Of deeds performed the night before. Each dancing man doth institute, A painful search for full-dress suit. JANUARY TWENTY-FIFTH Three lectures in a single day ! Two are by Banks — one by Savay. The K. of C ' s. have quite a bunch At meeting, for they serve free-lunch. Paul Fogarty, of news in search, Succeeds in finding " Hindu " church. Mooney and Rudolph sing duet, At K. C. feed — the rawz, they get. JANUARY TWENTY-SIXTH Good-luck is with our basket-crew. Again we wallop Kal ' mazoo. Tom King is asked to leave the floor- Score: thirty-five to twenty-four. Across the Quad., through weather murkev. We troop to hear a talk on " Turkey. " JANUARY TWEN ' l Y-SEVENTH Late-comers all commence their pleading. Economists begin their reading, And books and study hold full sway. Exams are just two days away. We hang our clothes upon the wall When painters daub in Sorin Hall. " Chub " Corcoran, for worldly gain Surveys some land in pouring rain. JANUARY TWENTY-EIGHTH King ' s team-mates drive him from their tab: :, He goes down town to eat with Kable. Coach Harper breaks the tidings new, Of baseball games with Old Purdue. Debating league gets one man more : The well-known lawyer, " Judge " Lepore. Moran, when climbing into bed Makes stepping stone of " Shanny ' s " head. JANUARY TWENTY-NINTH At basketball, in manner gracious, We kick the tar from St. Ignatius. Dick Daly gets back in the fray. " Chief " Meyers shows some sterling play. We feel as eloquent as clams, On trooping in to our exams. Hilk-gartner burns the beacon light, And studies English all the night. JANUARY THIRTIETH A day of grace (with limitations) ' Twixt staggering examinations. It gives us time to stuff and cram And " load for bear " for next exam. A shouting Methodist air-churner Is interviewed by Leo Berner. McCourt tries on his full-dress gay And haunts his mirror all the day. JANUARY THIRTY-FIRST Last day of our examinations, " Dome " mugs, and other tribulations. Joe Smith and Walters both get sore, And entertain the second floor. J. Miller dons track-suit in glee, And runs a heat with Allie Dee. When lights go out, with snores quite merry. We bid good-by to January. 283 K. of C. ' s — News Stand — llullie and Mike — Brownson Kec Room — Juniors at Mishawaka- Election officials — Jimmie and Goat — Corby subway. A 284 X (You CERTAINLY ARE ) | A HANDSOME DEVIL M ' COUR-T! BELIEVE I HAVE THE NE T MWNCE WITH YOU IF KERNEL) WALTER ' S WILL EXCUSE US. FEBRUARY FIRST This day the second term begins And Senior mugs are wreathed in grins. A boiler bursts, the climate falls And zero reigns in all the Halls. The K. C. Indoor men turn out Down in the Gym. to pitch and clout. The Bergman ' s fight the " Core ' s " like Turks And Mooney ' s men defeat the Burk ' s. McMahon chews the right-field dirt And Voedish sports a new blue shirt. FEBRUARY SECOND Our Team at Lansing pays a call And beats the " ag ' s " at basketball. The game is tight as it can be — Score twenty-four to twenty-three. McKenna shows defensive stuff And King is good — but not so rought The Soldier ' s Hop turns out a scream Although the censors reign supreme. Few Journalists secure the chance To drop their jobs and join the Dance. FEBRUARY THIRD 1 ' hcrc are shouts of bloody murder And the air is full of brick ' s When six ferocious footpads Fetch the five forty-six, To our sacred halls of learning, And there each gentle thug, Lies in hiding with his billie Till it ' s time to punch and slug. Well — the most of us were eating And so few were in the frav That they thought it best to beat it And return some other day. So the thugs went off a ' laughing At the upshot of their fun, And they hied them to the City Where their Comp ' ny said, " Well d " -el " And we sat in deep dejection And pondered much and long, 285 i c •I . " ' B 9 •- li Bjfc f .js ] • y f | f jl -J Pretty lucky — Graduation — Alma Mater — Mostly gowns — Croxey ' s army — Pals — Washington ' s Birthday entertainers. 286 And planned a little party — Well — continue with our song — ■ FEBRUARY FOURTH May Kelly meets McGrath on hike,, And sweetly says: " Good morning, Mike! " Much hide from student faces pealed Makes Campus look like battlefield. The Facultee goes down to town 1 o rake the Comp ' ny up and down. Conductor ' s jobs are ratner trying, For still the bricks continue flying. FEBRUARY FIFTH From old Beloit a game we won By score of twenty — thirty-one. De Gree and Yeager held debate In Ethics Class, and lingered late. The Senior-Junior faces glow On meeting Father Carrico. Moke Kelly gives his friends a shock And goes to bed at ten o ' clock. FEBRUARY SIXTH The Sunday sun rose fair and bright, Without a whisper of a fight. On peaceful mugs it shone. All bandages and sings of fray, Each old lead-pipe was laid away, And ei ' ry care seemed flown. Each " roughneck student " hiked with vim Unto the meeting in the Gym, Where some, they plead for peace. We voiced our high respect for laws, But inwardly we gave the raws. To Comp ' ny and police. Night came, and to the nearby town A student army hied them down, To see what they could see. No Comp ' ny mug was there in sight, No ugly thug, with lead bedight, In the vicinitec. The bell clanged on the Anal car. All boarded it, intent on war, And took it for a ride, And two miles out, to clinch the joke, The ancient bus went up in smoke, And we were satisfied! FEBRUARY SEVENTH The " Lilacs " boys walk out to feed. The rest of us sit down to read About the war the night before, While crowds besiege the paper store. 1 he zero weather causes pains To those who flock to view remains. The story of the midnigh t fray Appears with War news of the day. The " Tribune ' s " " Student Outrage " stuff Secures reception rather rough. The hunted " connie " says: " By Jing! " He " didn ' t do a bloomin ' thing. " FEBRUARY EIGHTH Examination marks are sprung. And many dirges then are sung. The war is over, sad to say, And clubs and gas-pipe laid away. Moke Kelly gets his buns all right By staying up the livelong night. And Lathrop shocks the studes. of Law, By answ ' ring G. A. Farabaugh. Day students juggle with finance And give another " Dodger ' s Dance. " FEBRUARY NINTH St. Viator ' s plays rather lame. Our subs deprive them of the game. And Keefe and Ellis show their heft By shooting baskets right and left. Some " extra heavies " set the pace Around the Gym, in " Fat Men ' s Race. " FEBRUARY TENTH Baujan and Bergman take a whack At dancing, in Dowagiac. In Brownson Hall, one Hackett tries To clear a Rec. Room full of guys. Rec. Day again — and no more jars, But lots of Hill St. Pullman Cars. The students twitter just like doves, And " Connies " handle them with gloves. 287 PERPETRATING THE DOME 288 FEBRUARY ELEVENTH The Longhorns meet to chew the cud. The " Lilacs " stages Johntown flood. The Wabasli team makes our look green, And beats us, forty-two — nineteen ! De Fries, and Joe the Wop both place, And share the spoils of Fat Man ' s Race. The audience gives thund ' ring shout When monograms are given out. FEBRUARY TWELFTH We all go o ' er to sit and view The Track Meet of the Red and Blue, Where Mulligan makes vets., with ease. Consider all their Q ' s and P ' s. Prof. Meeley ' s left in room alone. His class is called to telephone. And all the Brownson athletes stream To banquet of the Relay Team. FEBRUARY THIRTEENTH The team of dear old Corby Hall Defeats St. Joe at basketball. And Oscar Dorwin gets first place In semi-fi. debating race. The Journalists gets mugs in print And Joe Smith makes a little mint. Excuses for the big Revive Now work no more — we have to skive. FEBRUARY FOURTEENTH The Seniors meet to chew the rag And buy the School a brand new flag, And while in quorum give assent To make their Vice, their President. On J. McCarthy too, they land And make him second in command. J. Miller ' s weighted down with meat And starts to run a daily heat. FEBRUARY FIFTEENTH Bob Carr and Carroll get first place In Journalist Revival race. Grove Miller works with all his might To picture everything in sight. Jim Odem coughs up six real jits For " Belgian Fund " — and then throws fits. FEBRUARY SIXTEENTH Paul Duffy falls asleep, alas ! His valentine goes round the class. In class the Lawyers act quite nice When Prof, relates the same joke twice. McConnell starts sensation when He shows his stunt-performing hen. McDonald ' s Prof, tells him that he May use some dope occasion ' ly. FEBRUARY SEVENTEENTH The Walsh Hall jokers drag from town A soloist of fair renown. Who, after yelping plaintive holler ' s, Gets by just like a million dollars. The Sergeant gets a travelling bag From officers in search of drag. 289 HARD ON THE EARS CLUB 290 TTHoUdi He gives the gift a thorough squint And wonders if it veils a hint. FEBRUARY EIGHTEENTH The Senior Flag arrives in town — Each Senior dusts his cap and gown, Then learns his features to compose And how to strike a classic pose. The Wabash team, with utmost pleasure, Contrives again to take our measure. In Dogma Henry ' s quite perplexed When asked to go and fetch the text. He rubs his dome a little bit, And then inquires the name of it ! FEBRUARY NINETEENTH Down to the Gym. we hike with joy To see the Meet with Illinois. We lose, to runs and jumps quite fine, By thirty points to forty-nine. McDonough, Bergman, Edgren too, Work hard and fast and stick like glue. In final lap, the big Relay Is queered by stiff who gets in way. We beat it home with hanging head, Turn off the lights and go to bed. FEBRUARY TWENTIETH McCourt takes first smoke in a year And turns in early feeling queer. McKenna ' s line a lady wins. He keeps a place to toast his shins. Our Rifle Team old Princeton licks By scoring points nine eighty-six. FEBRUARY TWENTY-FIRST McCourt, awaking sick and sore, Foreswears the weed forevermore. Again the Dodgers dance with glee And introduce one " Dorothee " Who guys the dance, and all whp ' re in it, By jerking wig in final minute. The Oder sits in deepest sorrow, Composing poem for the morrow. FEBRUARY TWENTY-SECOND The Seniors, clad in cap and gown, In our thee-ater sit them down. Our friend Tim Galvin chews the rag And gives away the Senior Flag. His classmates brag with pride intense: " This party cost me thirty cents. " While children yell and students weep, The Oder sings himself to sleep. We rise and yelp the College Hymn, Then lamp the soldiers in the Gym. We feed — and lay our gowns away Till dear old Graduation Day. FEBRUARY TWENTY-THIRD. McCullough ' s Prof, of History, Delights the class with repartee. That spring is here, the boys agree When they the Baseball schedule see. On grub and a ' fter-dinner talk 291 ANNUAL EVENTS Snipe hunters — Dinner up — On time — 2 in 1 — Clean sheets — Clean-up day — Back to life- Going, never to return 292 The Freshmen feed at Mishawak. For preference, some choose O ' Niel, And some Holslag, but most, the meal. FEBRUARY TWEXTY-FOURTH The Sorin Pref., with stealthy tread, Gives Pat McCourt a bath in bed, And Harry Scott and Perrott tote Their gripsacks home, to cast a vote. Th ' Infirmary is the location McDonald picks to write oration, And Bucky Welsh decides that he Had better keep him company. FEBRUARY TWENTY-FIFTH Some would-be Juniors leave their Hall In answer to the bugle call. Tim Galvin takes a second place In Indianap ' lis speaking-race. Krajewski ' s nerves go all to pieces. He starts to work upon his thesis. FEBRUARY TWENTY-SIXTH The old Michigandcrs, with smile and with grin, Came down from their lair, set on taking us in, But Bergman and Hardy and Fritch, and some more Succeeded in boosting the Notre Dame score, And the relay decided, for first time in years, They ' d go back to Ann Arbor with wailing and tears. The shot-put was thrilling, the races were keen, But the hit of the cv ' ning ivas old Hug hie Dean. FEBRUARY TWENTY-SEVENTH Lee Berner brings three ladies fair To view the Journalism Chair. They fail to understand at all Why he avoids dear old Walsh Hal!. Mahaffey and McDonald too, Find grape-juice arguments won ' t do. They find a uniform on bill And tearfully depart for drill. FEBRUARY TWENTY-EIGHTH In class, Rydzewski wealth disdains, And power too, but chooses " brains. " Joyce Kilmer gives a talk on verse, And reads us some that ' s not so worse. And Pralatowski comes and springs His plea for kale, for Senior rings. FEBRUARY TWENTY-NINTH This extra day the poet curses Because it means a few more verses. To South Bend Jane, McGrath plavs Doc. And gives the girl an awful shock. With troubled mind and trembling knees, Keefe joins his friends in K. of C ' s, And others, numb ' ring thirty-three, Are handed out the First Degree. And while their party waxeth gay, Old February slips away. MARCH FIRST Old March comes in just like a lion, And finds Jim Hayes in Sorin sighin ' A busted foot he has to treat Two days before Wisconsin Meet ! Prof. Arthur Hayes in class is froward And gets a calling from Judge Howard. A snow-storm ' round the Campus roars And Allie Dee stays safe indoors. MARCH SECOND The basketballers all agree To give McKenna captaincy. " Mai " Elward gets the boys in line To vote for Divvy F. Devine. In Ethics Hunter ' s demagogic; Tom Truder takes exam, in Logic, And Pralatowski still doth wail To Senior bunch, demanding kale. MARCH THIRD 1 he Soph ' more boys are in a trance On way to first official dance. Shot-putters, jumpers, runners fleet, Depart to face Wisconsin Meet, And " Gillie " Ward has little fray With Wop who takes his rug away. 293 WF In Walsh, Joe Kenny waits his chance — Steals Fox ' s coat and goes to dance. Again we fill a concert seat — " Bostonia Sextette " we greet. MARCH FOURTH Another little jar for us — Wisconsin kicks the tar from us. Our men are licked with greatest ease, But all their wails they quickly cease, And give loud thanks for what they ' ve got When Mucks begin to put the shot. Joe Keenan smokes, and then he tears To the Infirm ' ry for repairs. MARCH FIFTH Tom Moore hocks watch — then throws a fit, On losing what he got for it. The day is warm and fair and bright. The Forty Hours start at night, But " Stubby " Flynn primps up once more To fill a little date next door. MARCH SIXTH The politicians come and scatter The : " If I am elected " chatter The school is plastered with the faces Of N. D. grads in search of places. MARCH SEVENTH In town we try to put a dent, To celebrate the eve of Lent. Philosophers feel light and gay, And full ; for tis St. Thomas Day. The Glee Club men scrub up and go On little trip to old St. Joe. Russ Hardy ' s busy all the day And has to shave upon the way. MARCH EIGHTH At early morn the bells all clang And Lent commences with a bang. To class the Glee Club sends but few, For they turned in at half-past two. Our friends down town somehow arrange To have us vote in Rifle Range. " The Man From Home " gets welcome mit From Hoosiers, when they witness it. All pers, to town the Prefs. forbid. And institute ye ancient lid. MARCH NINTH Some go to Mass, at odds with fate, At six-fifteen instead of eight. But nine bells finds a crowd still dozin ' , For all are called but few are frozen. When Villa crosses line to vex us, We know why Kane returned from Texas. " Buck " Welsh turns in, with moans and cry- in ' s — His bloody mug scares " Colonel " Lyons. MARCH TENTH The last debater gets his licks And eight are left from fifty-six. 294 -■• The Friday meal of stale sardines Is bolstered up by Boston beans. Cy Rudolph faints, and hadn ' t oughter, So " Casey " brings a bowl of water, And Cy feels wet and rather sore When he ' s brought to — and then two more. MARCH ELEVENTH Grove Miller to the country plows To get some more good views of cows. The Fresh, in Track Meet quite informal, Contrive to win from Ka ' zoo Normal. They get, in friendly little mix, Just sixty points to twenty-six. Benoist, from Profs, to hold aloof, In Walsh, moves up onto the roof. MARCH TWELFTH The " N. D. Baker " drops his swab, On learning of his Cab ' net job. In Walsh some boys hold jubilee Of " Bonehead, " till the clock strikes three. In deep content we all recline, On big street cars on Hill St. line. MARCH THIRTEENTH On station bench at Kendallville, Reuss falls asleep and rests until He wakes, refreshed from little snore, And learns his train left hours before. At twelve o ' clock, while all are snorin ' , Bradbury leaves the Hall of Sorin. MARCH FOURTEENTH Another rec, and feast day rare, Of what, we neither know nor care. The baseball Team, in weather chill, Turns out to take first out-door drill. Down to the town we gladly hike, To open store of Hull and Mike. ' Tis warm. Our winter duds we doff. And take the old storm-windows off. At night the thermo. falls and falls — There ' s chills and gloom in all the Halls. MARCH FIFTEENTH Vince Mooney feels quite enterprising And goes in search of advertising. By working hard and running fleet, Old Brownson cops quadruple Meet. The Booths and Barretts spend the day Rehearsing for the coming piay. McCourt is sick of simple life And goes down south to see his wife. While there he ' s under key and lock And hits the hay at nine o ' clock. MARCH SIXTEENTH Prof. Tiernan gives, on top of quiz, A list of cases that ' s a whiz. It ' s Thursday, but to class we go, To have two rec. days in a row. Week-enders fly the golden Dome To spend a day or two at home. 295 Servius is still entertaining (see page 242)— Joe ' s profs— Snorin Hall— Coupons did it— A box from home — Domestic scene — Jim Jam Jems. 296 MARCH SEVENTEENTH Oh! Paddy dear, and did ye hear — At Notre Dame, they say, They ' d oranges for breakfast Upon St. Patrick ' s Day! A Frinchman said the Holy Mass — Our byes wint all astray Till Father James O ' Brien Got up and saved the day. They ' d plays and other doin ' s, And iv ' ry young spalpeen Was doin ' other things besides The wearin ' o ' the green! MARCH EIGHTEENTH The Corby men their foes defeat — They show up fine and win the Meet. Grant proves that he has speed a-plenty By getting first in the two-twenty. To Hall of Washington we go To see " The Man Erom Mexico. " The Greasers fail to come until a Stude, explains it isn ' t Villa. MARCH NINETEENTH No Vesper bell — no work till Monday, For it is Exposition Sunday. There ' s peace in Mooney — Odem strife. Jim lays down fork and Vince his knife. At noon we get a big surprise — On chicken feast we gormandize. Bob Cusman Carr, the handsome kiddo, Goes out to call on certain widow. MARCH TWENTIETH The " Lilacs " boys are sick in bed On ' count of Paul Smith ' s birthday spread. Around the grounds Vince Mooney roams Inducing all to sign for Domes. Len Carroll tells his friends to say, When girl calls up, that he ' s away. Then down to town he doth repair, And she ' s the first he meets down there ! MARCH TWENTY-FIRST Each student feels inclined to sing Upon the balmy first of spring. At noon the " Dome " secures a " beat " And snaps a picture while we eat. We go to town, and there we stay, To spend our spring half-holiday. At night it ' s anything but warm And lightning causes much alarm. MARCH TWENTY-SECOND We wake to greet the spring, and lo ! The place is buried under snow. We gasp at one of Nature ' s freaks — A blizzard pierced by lightning streaks. " Maid in America " attracts Some boys who like the naked fact s. At night our weary eyes we gladden By watching pranks of " Chimmie Fadden. " MARCH TWENTY-THIRD The snow departs — the birdies sing And classes feel the grip of spring. On Kolb " Bud " Hannan plays a prank — 297 AS WE SEE THEM 298 ■ m He makes him jump in swimming tank. Contenders beat a quick retreat As Brownson takes the final Meet MARCH TWENTY-FOURTH The Seniors meet in Sorin Hall To talk about the Senior Ball. Some men in Carleton ' s room release A lot of air on subject: " Peace. " At start it ' s mild, but at its height, Gets rather warm and ends in fight. MARCH TWENTY-FIFTH To Hospital-safe from molestion — McDonald takes his indigestion. His nurse (and Mac, he can ' t refute ' er) Thinks it is ' cute, but Mac much cuter. We clean on Culver just once more, When Vogel makes a perfect score. MARCH TWENTY-SIXTH All teams turn out, the ball to soak, And pitchers try to get some smoke. To get in trim for " big spring drive, " Burns and McDonough pull a skive. The Watchman sets poor Andy ' s pace And comes in first in thrilling race. MARCH TWENTY-SEVENTH The Business Manager of the Dome Leaves Sorin, and makes Walsh his home. ' Tis Sunday, and it rains all day, So sundry students hit the hay. Through all the rooms the Prefects search To get a quorum o ' er in Church. The Freshmen Journalists convoke To eat and talk and have a smok.e. MARCH TWENTY-EIGHTH In liquor row, Scott contradicts His Prof, in class in Politics. Jones, smelling ice-cream through the floor, Goes up and knocks on Vogel ' s door. In Sorin, when the lights go out, Baujan and Bergman stage a bout. MARCH TWENTY-NINTH Dome business men still go the rounds And sales surpass all former bounds. Suggesting drill for fellow-lodgers, Ed Marcus gets in bad with Dodgers. There ' s nothing else for us to say, Except the sun shone all the day. And that the weekly Lenten service Put some to sleep and made some nervous. MARCH THIRTIETH Downey and Finch hold jubilee On passing con in Flossif-ee. Our school and all the boys are seen By Lord and Lady Aberdeen. We see first out-door baseball game And witness slugging rather lame. Pete Mottz all hooks and curves outwits And gets two very pretty hits. MARCH THIRTY-FIRS ' l All Sorin Hall turns out to pose In linen clean and Sunday clothes. A cloudburst fills them all with wrath And gives Baczenas thorough bath. Battalions, too, with tired limbs akin ' Stand up to have their picture taken. Ye local squirrel waits his prey, For ' tis the eve of All Fool ' s Day. APRIL FIRST " Chief " Meyers heeds the springtime call And moves his trunk to Sorin Hal!. " Hank " Scott goes down to town to sup And while he ' s there he likkers up. Day-Dodger Conway coin amasses, By fining boob for missing classes. When night-time gathers, dark and dim, We ' re treated to a Yiddish " Him. " APRIL SECOND In Chi. Ed Marcus puts a nick And comes back home both broke and sick. The Sunday sun warms up the plain And brings the girlies out again, And Vespers Miller and Scott decide To skive and take an auto-ride. 8«H JUJEjOn TUB 3ALly Oft K, now, ok i fawnc i .Shall Break it in it5 oeuleoly cool heah in the coa- RlOoR.,Y ' KNOW ! 299 HASH 300 APRIL THIRD Ray Humphreys, near the break of day. Locks Perrott out in cold hallway. The hoeman starts his rake to pull And clears the grounds of winter ' s bull. ' Fore Michigan, our marksmen sink. ' 1 heir ammunition ' s on the blink. APRIL FOURTH In Walsh, the boys are highly tickled When " Hawk " comes in, supremely pickled. Another wonder comes to pass ! Art Hunter ' s missed from Ethics class! We ' re told to wash our murky faces And wear " cravats " in public places. APRIL FIFTH Paul Duffy sits in deep conjecture In class at Journalism lecture. In afternoon a drayman foreign Unloads ash barrel in front of Sorin. We handle it in manner rude And find more books for ye Law Stude. A day of rain and gloom and cloud. " Are You A Mason? " draws a crowd. APRIL SIXTH Frank Holslag gives war-talk to hicks And Hayes and Dock-rey dodge the bricks. They come back home, from laughing sore, With resolution : " Nevermore I " But Holslag sticks and saves the day And then returns with promised pay. APRIL SEVENTH " Good morning, my dear Gene O ' Connell. " Says Father C. to Mick O ' Donnell. Rudolph gives vent to language dire On finding that his room ' s on fire. Once more each student crams and crams In preparation for exams. STOP! LOOK ! ! LISTEN!!! MR. F. W. W00DSTR1KE Pretests Frank Wm. Holslag SIGHTS " « BATTLEFIELDS The Most Thrilling War Talk Known AT The GLEANER HALL ™3 THURSDAY NIGHT Apr. 6 GO! LISTEN!! AND LEARN!!! Yew morw, will b r rafundod .t you irt dlautlaflto. PRICES: CHILDREN 15c - .. •- - ADULTS 25c Arriva aaWy and obtain aaata— 7:80 P. at, rain „ ahlna, ' . W. WOOMTRIKE. Mar. APRIL EIGHTH We troop in groups and delegations To semi fi, examinations. Their baseball togs the Team doth doff, For game with Olivet ' s called off. Lou Keifer busts female ' s chapeau And gets bawled out in " movie " show. APRIL NINTH To sing some songs and eat some grub To Elkhart goes the old Glee Club. A damsel sets their songs awry — They can ' t look " Polly " in the eye. At nine, " Tip " Hogan is detected Down town alone, and unprotected. Paul Fogarty— although ' tis Sunday, Comes out to eat — he thinks it ' s Mondav ! 301 »w MINOR SPORTS 302 wt APRIL TENTH The most of us are through at noon. Exams are o ' er — the last till June. A little lecture on the Dutch (By one of them) delights us much. His language keeps our brains a ' hoppin ' — He ' s there with words, is Doc. Van Xoppen ! " Stub " Campbell gives the Rebel yell, A fight behind the Gym to quell. APRIL ELEVENTH A Scotch rope-twister calls, and then The old fire-hose conies out again. At eight o ' clock the K. of C. Again put on their third degree, And Perrott, Sheehan, Kline and others Are greeted by the local brothers. APRIL TWELFTH The pitcher steps into the box — Up to the plate the batter walks — The local fan brings forth his dope- The baseball season then doth ope ! Wisconsin takes the op ' ning mix — They get one run, and we get nix. The rooters and the Band contrive To make the place sound much alive. APRIL THIRTEENTH Dear old Wisconsin makes us blue — Again they win-score three to two. " Chic f " Meyers clouts the horsehide sphere And makes first ' homer " of the year. We rise to cheer, and thil ik we ' ve won — Alas , not so — another run ■ We sigh and weep , anc curse our fate, 1 hen smile again, and blame the date. APRIL FOURTEENTH The Team departs at early morn For Illinois, where, quite forlorn, Our pitching staff is knocked askew. We lose again — Score seven — two. The college Glee-ers scrub and pack And hie them to Dowagiac. pT T 0 ) V APRIL FIFTEENTH Once more our men the foemen maim. We lose our fourth straight baseball game. The Gleeists tell, when they come back, Of wild night in Dowagiac. Red McElroy sits out in hall To study, after bed-time call. APRIL SIXTEENTH Palm Sunday dawns — Again we perch In pews that bruise us, o ' er in church. Commencement Chorus after dinner ' s Declared by all to be a winner. Mai Elward, singing loud and clear, Puts second tenors out of gear. Some livi d skirts appear at Mass And cause much comment as they pass. The sun shines warm about the knees And ev ' ryone dons B. V. D. ' s. 303 PEPPER HUGHIE 304 ■k APRIL SEVENTEENTH Old Michigan pulls bones quite tine And falls before our baseball nine. The shine is worn off all our sticks. We roll a score of 14-6. Slim Walsh and Edgren pitch the game. Our work is poor, and foe ' s the same. We add unto our list of crocks The man who runs to pitcher ' s box! The Junior laddies vote in sections At meeting for the Dome elections, Where Scott is made the Ed. -in-Chief. Trudelle takes other job, in grief. APRIL EIGHTEENTH That summer ' s here the boys remark When hot-dog wagon comes at dark, And " Charlie Chaplin " doth appear His flivver fixed, and all in gear. Some boys who have their lives insured Take ride with him — but most are cured. APRIL NINETEENTH. The Tenebrae attracts some Fresh., But townward goes a long procesh. Big list of skiver ' s causes sorrow- The Carpet ' s brushed off for the morrow. APRIL TWENTIETH. ' Tis Thursday, but the class-bell rings. We ' ve church and class and other things. In baseball, too, we get the boot In game with Marshall Institute. Our team is dead, but theirs alive — They take us in — score 7-5. The " flunks " get marks and curse their fate, Then go to church to lamentate. APRIL TWENTY-FIRST. Good Friday comes, with gloom and showers. In church we spend the first two hours. We have to drown all hungry squeals And make sign-language at our meals. For Galvin reads at meals all day And takes our appetite away. In afternoon, with merry laugh, The boys troop home to fatted-calf. Six members of the Track Team make For Iowa, and games at Drake. APRIL TWENTY-SECOND. Left-over students, after church, Go do wn to town to test the birch. There ' s laying in of Easter rags, A show or two, and some few jags. The town is full of celebraters And meals at school claim only waiters. Tn Relay Race, third place we take, With other mention, out at Drake. APRIL TWENTY-THIRD. We troop through rain and mud, forlorn, To ham and eggs on Easter Morn. Joe Smith shuts shop and lays off work And gets a girl from Father Burke. At night, some studes., with coin replete, At Oliver convene to eat. Returning " skivers " all are shocked To find doors wide at twelve o ' clock. APRIL TWENTY-FOURTH Another rec, with cold and rain — We loaf around our rooms again. At breakfast board there ' s nearly eight — As usual, O ' Connor ' s late. At night Fritz Slackford ' s full of woe (?) And Wagge takes him into tow. APRIL TWENTY-FIFTH At last the Team learns how to run, And Armour falls — Eleven-One. St. Viator ' s De bating Team At night shoots off a lot of steam. 305 ._. A HEADY BUNCH 306 i Our Team wins out — with points to spare. We take them in both here and there. APRIL TWENTY-SIXTH With joy upon each student map, We start upon the final lap. Debaters, full-dress suits purloin And leave in morn for old Des Moines, In readiness to undertake To talk to death the team of Drake. APRIL TWENTY-SEVENTH The Glee Club leaves, despite the rain, To serenade the town of Wayne. The Drake debating men blow in And doff their coats, prepared to win, But learn that, by some sad mistake, Their foes are stranded out at Drake. To call it off our men decline — We win at both ends of the line. APRIL TWENTY-EIGHTH The soldier laddies show their skill In special after-supper drill. The Captains shout, and swear, and cry : " Now, Parry left ! " and " Parry high ! " Glee Club returns, and all report A happy night for Pat McCourt. Prof. Lenihan explains mistake And blames debating-mix on Drake. APRIL TWENTY-NINTH Before our Team, the " Aggies " fall In thrilling game of Base B. Ball. (Ye gallery ites will say, I ween, We stole that phrase from " Bunker Bean " ) George Murphy ' s curves each foeman stuns— He knocks in both the winning runs. John Barrymore pulls off, at night, Another spree, to our delight. APRIL THIRTIETH The Dome Board mops its ink-stained brow, And gladly makes its parting bow. The Editors all writhe in pain, The rhymester nearly goes insane. They greet, with joy, the final day And start to pack their " dope " away. No Vespers — and the day is bright — The May Devotions start at night. The Old Board, looking pale and wan, Shakes hands with New, and passes on. 307 The Epilogue The time has come to go, boys. Let ev ' ry man stand up ! We ' re riding forth tonight, boys, Brim high the stirrup-cup! And give a health to all, boys, And wish that days be bright. The friends we ' ve known and loved, boys, Are drifting far tonight ! Then clasp each loyal hand, boys, And smile the last adieu. Like men we ' ve lived and loved, boys, Like men we ' re parting, too. The last good wish is said, boys — The last good-bye is o ' er. The train is coming on, boys, We hear its distant roar. Let ' s rouse the loyal fire, boys, That only classmates know, With one last " U. N. D. ! " boys, One cheer before we go ! For our old School and hers, boys, Miay gold, success, nor fame Ne ' er dim the love we bear, boys, To our own Notre Dame ! R 308 m 309 Pipe .Mickey and his goil — A rose between two thorns — Munecas snaps three queens — ■ Who ' d have thunk it of Jim Odem? — The Hayes Brothers treed — Ducey ' s home town girl — Pretty soft for Mahaffey — McMahon and family — Kazus down on the farm — Kranz takes in a Sunday excursion. 310 Loftus on promenade — John and his — " Hearts are trumps, " says Mc — Very good. Eddie — Score three to two — McCullough ' s line up — James side steps — Prettv good, too — Why label this? 311 ■p Honeymoon express— By the sea— It ' s no laughing matter with Johnny— A. Fries on the beach— Rigney gains " Experience " — Williams and— who knows?— We knew Dutch was fast— Busy little Cupid— Kiernan on deck. 312 Charley ' s shirt attracts them — A full dress affair — Life ' s little liars — -The same old stall -Light occupations — Hitting a million in Omaha — Standing in the way of a good thing. 313 PV Grove gives a picnic — Tschudi ' s perfect day — Fogarty enjoys all the comforts of home — Hardy takes a shot — The worst we could get on Maloney — The Cubanola Glide — Some class for Daley — Not very good form. Mc— Guess who (Hilgartner ineligible). 3!4 315 ... Much Ado about Nothing Mr. Peter Yerns has offered a gold medal to the best philosophical essayist in the school. Everyone is eligible and the name of the win- ner will be announced in next year ' s Dome. The winner is to be decided by popular vote. Every reader should send his choice to the 1917 Dome Board. The subject for this year ' s essay is " NOTHING. " Mr. Yerns selected this as he has had it on his mind for many years. The contesting essays follow : The essays take the form of an answer to the question, " What is your idea of ' NOTH- ING ' ? " Richard Daley: " Paying out a dollar to have a back paper written for English and then finding out it wasn ' t counted in figuring the marks. " The Football Team: " Walter Eckersall. " (The members were all interviewed separately, but all gave the same answer.) The Basketball Team : " The M. A. C. Gym- nasium. " (Same as note above.) The Track Team : " The turns in our gym- nasium. " (Ditto.) The Baseball Team : " Batting practice in the gymnasium. " (Also ditto.) The Dome Board: " The humor in this book. " Mokey Kelly : " An alarm clock. " The Journalists : " A Revival. " An English Prof. : " A short story a day. " The Senior Lawyers : " The four-year men in selecting someone to whom the Dome should be dedicated. " The Four-Year Men : " The Lawyers in se- lecting someone to whom the Dome should be dedicated. " The People of South Bend: " NOTRE DAME UNIVERSITY STUDENTS. " The Street Car Company : " The entire stu- dent body. " A St. Joe Haller : ' ' Freezing one ' s ears in bed. " The Sorin Subway: " Joe the janitor. " A Student from the Lilacs: " A conductor who tries to charge for a ride to the Lilacs. " Father Lavin : " An excuse of any kind for doing anything what-so-ever. " All Freshmen and Sophomores: " Military. " The Dance Censors : " Costumes worn by the young ladies at every dance. " Wall-flowers at the Dances : " The abolishing of the spot-light. " The Watchmen : " Chasing a track man who is skiving. " The tennis Players : " The tennis courts. " The Juniors : " Having one ' s picture car- tooned. " Hugh Carroll : " The Glee Club. " Jerry Jones : " A street car thug. " John Boyle : " Running the two mile. " Ducky Halmes: " Having Stephan fall on your leg. " Stephen : " A lock on a door. " Arthur Hunter: " It is the total absence of everything that — (For the rest of Mr. Hunt- er ' s answer see ' Rickaby ' s Metaphysics.) ! " Frank Holslag: (Censored because it took up 14 pages). O. Krock: " I don ' t know. " (He answered this way from force of habit.) Yourself: " " (insert the name of the prof, who flunked you). Hill St. Car : " Gasoline and a match. " A Lawyer : " Going to every class in a day. " Jerry Miller: " Getting to class on time. " Gus Jones : " A meal at school. " Dutch Bergman and Hardy : " The time it takes to run a hundred yards. " Ray Humphreys: " Turning off the drinking water at 10 o ' clock. " Degree : " A class in French. " A Scientist : " The observatory. " Waage : " Entering all the distance runs in a track meet. " McDonald : " Sunday morning buns. " McBride : " Near-butter. " Law Welsh : " To disregard Hoyle. " Pralatowski : " Being class Treasurer the Senior year. " Stubby Flynn: " Being class Treasurer the Sophomore year. " 316 5TUFF " Central, central ! " chirped A. Gray Squir- rel, " give me Campus 123,— yes, " and then patiently in the upper story of his apartments in Pine Tree near .Main Building, awaited a reply. " Hello, Spreading Chestnut Tree apart- ments, Brown Squirrel talking, " came back the response. " Oh, hello cousin, this is Gray Squirrel. How are you? " " Fine and dandy, Gray what ' s doing over in Pine Tree? " " Not much these days. I ' ve just been won- dering how food of forage was over in your parts. You know our winter supply is about exhausted. Now the only nuts available around here come from Brownson and Brother Alphonsus keeps such a watch on them that there ' s not a chance in the world of landing even one of them. " " Ah, Gray, I see you don ' t keep awake very late nights. " " Keep awake, what ' s the use? Night skives in Brownson are impossible. After recrea- tion hour nuts out-doors hereabouts are as scarce as hens ' teeth. Once or twice I ' ve seen Murphy, Ramaciotti, Craine, Zoia, Daley, and Hackett around a trifle late but I let them blow by. " " Guess Brownson is not strong for nuts then. But Gray, you ought to see them fall over in this district. We get little nuts from Walsh, big nuts from Sorin, and in-betweens from Corby. They sure do fall in abundance in these parts. " " Are they good, juicy, meaty nuts? " queried Gray. " Well, I should say. From Walsh there ' s McCullough of night-skive fame. I ' m liable to land him any time; he ' s soft picking. Then there ' s Hanley, Cook, O ' Byrne. and Kiplinger, all with hard shells. But they ' re tasty picking. Gargan is another but he ' s been laying around so long that he ' s getting to be a chestnut. And then there ' s McNichols who brings al- monds downtown Sunday evenings. He looks meaty leaving, but woefully mushy returning. What do you think of that assortment? No I didn ' t begin to name them all. It ' s a good thing only squirrels care for them for they have a Red Fox too, over in Walsh. " " I ' ll say that ' s some assortment, " agreed Gray, " what about Corby and Sorin? " " Nuts, nuts, nothing but nuts in both places, " replied Brown. " Corby even has a photog- rapher of nuts, Brinkman by name and he ' s kept busy. Over there you will find all sizes and varieties. They have nuts from Ken- tucky, choice kernels, believe me, and others by the bushel from all sections of the U. S. A. Beh, Murtaugh, Lightfoot, and Snyder are some of the different species. " " And in Sorin — Gray, whewie ! Def ries, Hilgartner, Sackley, Miller and, — well, say, Squirrel alive, Sorin has all kinds. " " So Gray, since nuts are sparse over Brownson way, just move your quarters over here to Spreading Chestnut Tree. With such choice nut food, I ' ll guarantee you won ' t go hungry. Come along Gray we ' ll have an apartment ready here for you at your bid- ding. " I ' ll be there Brown, soon as the next breeze comes up. So long. " " Bye-Bye Gray. " 317 mw University of Notre Dame MENU Breakfast Corn Flakes, toasted Diluted Fluid of Bovine Encrusted Doughpiles, browned Meat, in absentia Essense H 2 0, filtered Mock Coffee, with condemned milk Napkins Dinner Soup, in bowls Bread, individual slices Vegetable, in season Roast Beef, a la Tuffo Essense H 2 0, refiltered Mock Coffee, heated Desert : Pie, fillet de vacuum Supper Bread, resurrected Potatoes with eyes Hot Canines, animated Aqua Pura in glasses Mock Coffee, again Desert : Dried Apricots, bonded vintage 1754 Cookies, a la hardtack from Plymouth Napkins 318 The Wreck of the " Hill Street " It was the schooner " Hill Street " That sailed the rolling sea And the skipper had taken a band of thugs To bear him company. He took the thugs to even With those who like to rough That bull-dozing lot of conductors Who think that they are tough. That schooner " Hill " was crowded And filled with men of brawn And they gave the " RAWS " to the crew of thugs Who tried to scare that throng. " Come on ! " the leader ordered, " This is no place for us ; For this is a bunch from the football team. We ' ll look for others to muss. " They boarded a second " Hill Street, " And there to their great glee Were the smallest guys in our freshman class, Who fighting couldn ' t see. " Hooray for us ! " said the leader Unpacking many things Which used to be used by knights of old When fighting for their kings. " You take this bunch of hardware. And wrap it ' round the beans Of all the goofs on board this ship. We ' ll crown these f reshies ' queens. ' " So those on board the " Hill Street " Were forced to take to boats While the gang of thugs were given the joy Of seeing others the goats. The news spread like tomatoes Which have met a sudden stop ; And armies of fellows collected then Like kids around a cop. So every schooner " Hill Street " Was greeted by a mob Who d emanded the rough-necks be sent again To finish up the job. But thugs are very careful. They stayed from off the ships Which the students were welcoming four times an hour When they made the cruise of dips. These meetings grew so common That they became displeased; And decided to get whatever came out; So the crime could be appeased. It was the schooner " Hill Street " That sailed out here that night; So of course it was that good old schooner they got. They surely got it right. The boat which met disaster Was due at ' leven o ' clock; But there wasn ' t even a hard-headed boob Awaiting at the dock. The ship came out abobbing On the sea we all know well But before it had gone to the end of the line It was stopped, and not by bell. A husky Notre Darner In voice quite bold and gruff. Said, " I think this tub of a boat you have Has traveled far enough. " The skipper he resented Till he saw the man who spoke ; But the speaker was big and he clenched his fist. The skipper saw the joke. " Surely I will stop it. Do with it what you will, And I hope that you have a whole lot of fun. Good-bye, old junket ' Hill. ' " So the skipper stopped the schooner, And up there rose a cheer From a couple of hundred of blood-thirsty men Who like rough-necks did appear. They were dressed in fighting clothing From head-guards down to cleats. ' 319 They were out for battle and battle they would Till the morning bell for eats. It was a Sunday evening But instead of Sunday clothes, The fellows were wearing black-jacks and pipes And things which bring repose. To bring about a skirmish With thugs and some police, One of the gang phoned the company. That gang sure hated peace. But for a goodly reason, The " hard guys " failed to show ; So the work of destruction was peacefully done. There wasn ' t any foe. The good ship " Hill " was tilted, And rocked again and again ; But she couldn ' t be rocked so that she would upset, Though the crew were husky men. Fire was next to be thought of, So the pirates they decreed, " For this miserable hunk of Hill Street junk There ' ll nevermore be need. " The floor was littered with paper, And sticks and seats and signs, And all kinds of things that are found on the decks Of boats on Hill Street Lines. A match was touched to the " Hill Street " And up she went in flames While the fellows all acted just as they would If we ' d won a hundred games. The antiquated schooner, The goat of many a jest, Was the source of a whole lot of innoc ent fun Before she sank to rest. Then out from town came coppers With clubs and badges bright; But on facing the south at the city line They found no trouble in sight. Next to come were the firemen To save the boat from its fate But they only grinned and sent up a shout, " I guess we came too late. " The people of the city Were shocked beyond a doubt; And they thought we got what was coming to us When the Menace bawled us out. Now everything is peaceful. The waters have been stilled And now that they ' re running their biggest boats Our cup of joy is filled. 320 A Solo Serenade Scene — Main foyer of Ancient Order of Os- cars Club House; X. Center Street, Mish- awaka. Time — Some time before twelve, night of September 14, 1915. Characters — Clarence Interlocutor Bob Robert Daly Chorus The Audience (The scene opens with the characters strewn promiscuously about the room in the most con- vivial attitudes and gesticulating most con- vivially.) Bob (finishes as curtain rises). — And after she found out my number she used to call me up whenever she was not busy at the switchboard. Clarence (warmly). — Did you ever talk to the night operator over here. She likes to gas, too, when there is nothing doing. Bob (biting right off the reel). — Xo. Is she pretty bright? Clarence (right back). — Well I should say that she is the original " come back " kid. Bright? Why the Safety Valve couldn ' t use her stuff — afraid its young readers wouldn ' t get the points. Bob (between gurgles). — Iz za so? Clarence (going to telephone). — I ' ll call her and see if she is busy (takes down receiver). Hello, Julia? . . . Are you busy? . . . That ' s good. . . . Oh. We ' re just enjoying ourselves. . . . What? . . . Yes we have a new member with us tonight. Shall I call him? . . . Sure. He has got to be to get in this club. (Guarding transmitter) Come over here she wants to talk to you, Bob. I ' ll listen and you talk. Bob (lots of ZIP).— Hello, Kid ! . . . Were you feeling this way last night? Clarence (interlocuting). — She wants to know where you picked up that Gaby style. Bob (entertainingly) — Listen, Sweetness, — can you hear me — I helped the little queen give the King Manuel training. (Editor ' s Xote. — Much conversation has been cut out by a censor who was formerly editor of the Safety Valve). Clarence (again interlocuting). — She wants to know if you will sing for her. She ' s blue. Bob (after clearing his throat). — " I am a Bondilero, a gallant " (rest of song deleted by censor) (After finishing). — How did you li ke that? Clarence (interlocuting again). — She says that that one was fine. She feels better al- ready. She wants another. Pause kind reader. It should have been stated above that the audience has been en- joying this conversation and song to the ut- most. Two have already gone down for the third time and are drowning in paroxysms of laughter. The rest are fighting hard to keep on the surface. Perhaps you fail to see the humor of it. Daly did not either till he had executed two more songs. Then he dis- covered that the phone was only an orna- ment. The next round of drinks was on Daly. While Hugh Carroll shifts the scenery and gets the stage ready for the next act, " Bish " Hayes will step before the curtain and recite his own version of " Twinkle, Twinkle, Little Star. " Scintillate, scintillate, globule vivific, Fain would I fathom your nature specific, Loftily poised in the ether capacious. Strongly resembling a gem carbonaceous. When torrid Phoebus removeth his presence Ceasing to lamp us with fierce incandescence. Then you illuminate regions supernal, Scintillate, scintillate, sempi-nocturnal ! HAD IRVING BERLIN LIVED AT NOTRE DAME I ' ll leave the " Dinky " to the Walshites With the absent list each day ; And to Brownson I ' ll leave the relay, And to Corby the football fray. I ' ll leave the night-time to the watchman And the skiver, returning late ; I ' ll leave the Dome above to the wandering dove When I am given the gate. 321 :11SBMIBI1 Going B- !lliu;V. ial i Going Gone Sparks from the Fire Revolutionist : " This pipe is too long to get up my sleeve. Give me a couple bottles in- stead. " Revolution Leader: " Certainly ; here, cash- ier, give this m an two defenders for a ' knock- me-out. ' " Rioter (running up to automobile which the gang had stopped, and pulling the door open) : " Who the Hell is in there? " Voice from ivithin: " Father Cavanaugh. " Rioter (helplessly) : " Oh. " Familiiar voice at a local hangout: " Well, boys, what ' ll you have? " " I ' ll try a lead pipe. " " I ' ll take a blackjack. " " Give me an Indian club. " " Nothing, thanks, I have a pair of skates. " (Many answers of " Same " after each reply.) Familiar voice: " All right, I guess we might as well go out on the last car now. " Over the phone: " Hello, is this the Street Car Company? Well I just wanted to tell you that your 11 o ' clock car would not be in tonight, so don ' t wait up for it. You might put an army or two of thugs on it, however; for we crave excitement this evening and we could wish for nothing better than to meet those gentlemen you sent out Thursday. Well it ' s 10 o ' clock now, so I ' ll have to hurry out to be in on the fun. Good-bye and don ' t forget about the thugs. " Town feljows (driving up in a rakish Ford speedster, see the mob of rough looking in- dividuals and decide to become friends) : " Burning a car, boys? " " No ; it caught from a defective flue, and we have been trying all evening to put it out ; but the gasoline we threw on it didn ' t stop it a particle. " Chief of police (standing at the Lilacs and looking directly south) : " I can ' t see anything that bespeaks disorder. Come on boys, back to the station. By the way, whose deal was it? " Conductor (5 ft. 1 in., looking at his squad of captors) : " Don ' t worry about me, fellows, I won ' t start anything. " Leader (on auspicious occasion): " Never mind, we ' ll get them eventually. " Chorus of voices: " Why not now? " 322 WHOA, CROCK! 323 Things That Take You Out into the Open Skiving. Chewing tobacco in class. ; Picking violets. Snipe hunting. Slamming the door at a prefect ' s heels. (Ask Bradbury). Going to an airdome. Refusing to pay your fare on a street car. The fire-escape. Burning the roof off a street car. Swallowing a chew of tobacco. Going to the Infirmary for any disease whatever. Taking law. Conversation Overheard Between a Hawaiian Student and a Janitor " You waaadder paiyel vant mooch " ? " I velay, velay, soilay I no unnastan vellay maach Eengleesh. Wat you say? " " Waddah paiyel, Waddah Pavel, you no get hep. " " Waarrrd Peeerrrah? De mooosicah de- rectah? You wann heem? He leeve down hall fahr mooch. " j ' Hal Ha! HaHa! No. You doan no. " " Tellll me wat you waann, " angrily. " Waaddahh Paiyel, waadah Paiyell, " louder and with emphasis. " I no you get. I no you unnastann. You no spick gooo Eengleesh. " " Wallah wallahahaezveskorighshrynolkst " un- der his breath. Joe goes into the room gets the water pail, takes it out into the hall, and as he fills it he says half to himself : " Gooood Toooooo. Hoy Hoy. " Little Things We Expect to Hear in Hell Perron ' s Laugh. McBride ' s Crabbing. De Fries ' Jokes. Humphrey ' s Typewriter. Conway ' s Brogue. Perrott ' s Laugh (louder). " Singin ' Agin Air Yez " ? Mooney ' s Line. Carroll Hall Band. Those Mourning Bells. Kennedy ' s Sweater. Perrott ' s Laugh (stifled). Judge Farabaugh: " Mr Mooney, suppose a poor widow came to you and asked you to (see Mooney for exact phraseology). Mooney: Judge: " Now, now, Mr. Mooney, this widow is not impressed with your knowledge of the Law. She has left your office and gone over to the office of Mr. Smith. Mooney: " That ' s all right, Judge, she ' ll be right back. " " Oh! Who is this Mr. Rawzberry? " Asked a Freshman, with dome of block, And another one answered : " I reckon He ' s a cousin of Mr. Crock. " 324 SINNERS CALLED TO REPENTANCE MEMBERS OF TWO FAMILIES CONVERTED Pa«TO " — T. J. PARSONS ■ 20S LINCOLN HiO. i. West Ft.or.E- BILL 4413 PREACH THE W0RD " -ii.t.ot,.4 QUINCY STREET BAPTIST CHURCH SOUTH BEND INDIANA February 9, 1916. Mr. Rigney Sack ley, Potre Dame Univ., Notre Dame, Indiana. Dear Mr. Saokley:- 1 note that you signed a card at the meeting on Sunday night, Indicating that you definitely gave your- self to the Lord. Permit me to congratulate you on taking the manly step; I am sure the bleesirg of God will be on you for it. If you need counsel at any time, or If I can be of any service to you, feel perfectly free to call on me. I shall be elad to have you atterd our services whenever it is convenient for you to do so. I would commend to you the prayerful reading of Phllipplans-chapter 3, verses 7 to 14. Assuring you of my prayers on your behalf, I am, Your Sincere 1 ' riend, P.S. Mr. HllRartner also of Hotre Dame renounced Satan and the bright lights at a previous meeting. Please extend to him the right hand of fellowship. 325 Alumni Chant Whene ' er we have naught else to do, And pessimistic is our aim, We call to mind that lovely stew, Thej ' used to feed us at the U -niversity of Notre Dame. -niversity of Notre Dame. We think how thick the pet names flew, And words of wrath you couldn ' t blame, Whene ' er the stuff would hove in view, Which was quite ofte n at the U. -niversity of Notre Dame, -niversity of Notre Dame. With tender care we teased that stew, But still our jaws were often lame, And busted teeth were nothing new, After a dinner at the U -niversity of Notre Dame, -niversity of Notre Dame. We yet can see the ghastly hue, That oft appeared on those more game, Who swallowed that they couldn ' t chew, And choked to death out at the U -niversity of Notre Dame. -niversity of Notre Dame. And when we bid N. D. adieu, And left to earn ourselves a name, We also left behind that stew, That " world-famed " stuff out at the U -niversity of Notre Dame, -niversity of Notre Dame. Class of ' 16. 326 DREAMS 327 ■p Mid-Spring Night ' s Mare Act I Scene: The streets of Corby. Alarum within and without. Remainder of Act I censored at the request of Father Finnegan. Act II Scene: A public place. Enter Decius Jones (a citizen of Corby) and Stanshus Cofallus (o citizen of Soring) I from opposite sides of the stage. Stan.: What ho, Decius. Dec.: Good morning, Stan. Stan.: How goes the conspiracy? Dec: Ye gods, what a night. I lay sleeping in the subterranean passage And all at once, all was disturbance. Rockets and bombs burst without ; and I Had to shield myself from the flying rocks Which came in my window. Stan.: Where were the conspirators? Dec: Everywhere. They cast exploding missiles. Out of windows and into the halls. Stan.: Was it dark? Dec: Aye marry! The conspirators put ducats In the light sockets. Stan.: Where were the captains? Dec: Their doors were tied: And the Governor sought in vain To quiet the angry mob. Odds Bodkins! It was worse than The door-slamming uprising Of the night before. Stan.: Where were you subterranean guards ? Dec: We had to cover our heads And protect ourselves. We could not join the populace. ( inter Johnathus Royas and Lucius Ccntlii verian, conspirators, under guard.) What ho ! Guard, What have these Honest men done? Guard: They have conspired against the governor. Stan.: Was it not just? Guard: We leave that to the Emperor. John: The Emperor is with us. Shortly these hands and feet Shall be free from the bondage Of Corby. Luc: Yes! For next year we go To the city of Walsh to reside. Come, guard, let ' s have it out With his majesty. (Exeunt) Act III Scene: The Emperor ' s Court. Entire act censored at request of Reuss and Centlivre. Act IV Scene: A public place in a near-by city. Citizens of surrounding towns gathered about in groups with a group of citizens from Corby in the middle of the stage. Enter Breenus Dougal and Robertian Faulky, citizens of Corby. Robt.: Hail, citizens of Corby, What do you away from the city? Is it not under the martial key? Didst not the Emperor decree That no one shouldst pass its gates? First Cit.: Aye, but the lid is removed. Breen: Are Royus and Centliverian liber- ated? Second Cit.: Aye, or another revolution would have taken place. (All laugh.) Robt.: Then all is well? Citizens: Verily. Breen: Then, as they do not know Who stole the rising bell ; Nor who threw the clapper Into the lake, Let us hence home Faulky. (Exeunt) PAUL COMERI ' S SKIVE Listen, my children, and you shall hear Of the midnight skive of Paul Comere. ' Twas late in the fall of the year ' 15, When he tried a new stunt, both clever and keen. 328 tat Said he to himself, when " per " was found nil: " My date I will keep, and I ' ll fool that old pill. " Then quick to the store himself he did hie, That he might invest in a flagrant new tie, With which to recapture his lady friend ' s " nanny, " As she played : " Oh, My Love " upon the pianny. So when nightfall came down he thought over his plan ; " It may not succeed, but try it I can. " Then he hung from his window a rope nice and long, Proved by test to be sufficiently strong. Now -sallied he forth in the darkness of night To the city of girls, of pleasure, and light. Returning once more his joy knew no bounds For he thought of his love as he traversed the grounds. The clock striking midnight disturbed the calm air; When he came to his Hall the rope was still there. So hand over hand he mounted on high, Till the sill of his window seemed happily nigh. But, strange to relate, came a noise from above, And Paul now received a message of love. Swis-s-sh, came the sound of cold waters de- scending, And Paul fell to earth with those same wa- ters blending. And, much to our sorrow, he ended his fall With a noise which we heard around the whole Hall. Then a hoarse prolonged chuckle smote on his drenched ear, And he heard the kind voice of his own pre- fect dear : " I ' m glad you came back, my young man, " said he, " And in the near future no doubt you will be More careful to hang all your ladders and ropes In a place where I. can ' t cruelly dash your fond hopes. This rope hanging here, it may delight you to know, Hangs directly in front of my open window. " Next morn Father Burke in a voice that caused fear. Said to our poor hero : " Please, Paulie Comere. " Last night I lay me sleeping I dreamed of Notre Dame I woke up almost weeping It didn ' t seem the same. The buns had lost their sweetness, The steak they served was fried, The co-eds had lost their neatness, It couldn ' t be denied. The Walshites ceased from skiving, Father Lavin ceased to kick, Brother Hugh no tramps was driving, And Brownson held no " hick. " Charley Bach took fancy sewing ; Elwood Haskins played football ; Shorty Quinlan started growing; St. Joe was a regular hall. De Fries no more said " Oh crock ! " The Greek had washed his face, Hair had grown on the head of " Rock, " And Call had won a race. Father Maloney cashed a bogus draft And gave everyone a bill, Brother Alphy had gone in for graft, Peter Yearns was dressed to kill. ■ ■■■ 329 SQUIRREL FOOD 33(1 You Can ' t Tell a Gar by the Horn " Well, fellows, pretty soft for me. I ' ve moved to the Lilacs. I ' ve got an awful drag up there to the office or I wouldn ' t of got to go. " Well " (he can ' t hold in the grin any longer and he smiles up to his hair), " when you fellows are asking for pers in Lent you ' ll know what the Lilacs is. I can get more studying done for there are only a few of us down there, and I can go down town whenever I like and the walk out to breakfast every morning will build me up wonderfully. It ' s regular Fraternity life, believe me. Gee, I was lucky to get there. Won ' t Mary be glad when she finds out I can go down to see her every night. " He leaves the melancholy group of less for- tunates to whom he has been talking and strolls down to the old piece of masonry known as the Lilacs. It was given that name because there are no lilacs anywhere near it. On arriving at the house, he meets ten or twelve fellows coming out of his abode. " Well, boys, what do you think of our place? " he asks with pride. " O, are you here too? What room is yours ? " " I have the small room in the front up- stairs. " " Then we must be roomies. Dick and Bob and Harry and Jack and Fitz and Stew and Len and I also have that little room. We ' ll have some times up here, won ' t we ? " " Yes. " He answered without emotion. " Well, " one of the fellows said, " Aren ' t you going out for supper? " " Supper? Is it time for supper? I. just got back from my last class. " " I ' m too tired to walk way back there. I think I ' ll get ready and go down to supper and then get a date with Mary. " He enters whistling " This Is the Life, " climbs into his room over 36 trunks and a half dozen beds, and goes to the bath room all set to shave. " What no hot water? How do they think we can shave here? " he stops whistling " This Is the Life " and starts singing " Any Old Port in a Storm " and proceeds to heat some water in an electric chafing dish. Not being able to find his good clothes (as one of his 57 roomies has dressed before him), he dons his last summer ' s suit and starts for town. He spends a happy evening and returns singing " Any Old Place Is a Wonder- ful Place if You ' re There With a Wonderful Girl " and changes it to " Home Sweet Home " as he enters the Lilacs. After several hours of recreation and crap-shooting with one of the 57 he retires. Time passes, dear reader, the Indian sum- mer has changed into one of the coldest win- ters in history, but the Lilacs still blossoms with forced smiles. Our hero is still strong for the place and keeps singing " Drunk Last Night. " He calls on Mary this coldest of nights and what does he care if he misses the last car for there are no 12 o ' clock rules where he lives. He comes out, undresses, and starts to get into bed but it is. filled by a Sorinite. The Sorinite is bigger than he is. He sleeps on the floor softly humming " Nor- way " as the wind howls over him. The next morning he is thawed out and sent down the long traverse to buns and coffee and he feels himself slipping. After breakfast, he gets a call from Mary that she is leaving town for the winter and he has slipped. He signs up for a room in Corby singing " When I Leave the World Behind. " 331 South Bend, Indiana, torch 14th., 1916. Mr. Arthur Hunter, South Bend, Indiana. My dearest Arthur: - I hate to write you this for fear of annoying you, but the time has come when I must ask you a ser- ious question , the contemplation of which has caused " many a night of restlessness and corresponding days of anxiety. You will understand my reluctance in writing you regarding a matter of such importance to me when I tell you that happy homes and even whole lives have been up-set by similar troubles, still I feel that you should know the v orst at once, for in all sincerity, it may mean life or death to me. I dare not communicate the state of my mind to my many friends, for they are not to be relied upon, so in my distress I appeal to you, knowing that you like me to some extent: in fact, I feel that I can look to you for the favor that I am about to ask. I may be asking a great deal of you, but while you consider this, I ask you to put your other work and social pleasures aside and devote your time and attention to the proper con- sideration of ray request. I hardly dare sign my name to this, for fear that someone else besides yourself will know my em- barrassment. I ask you out of the fulness of your heart and your regard for me, to decide this question: " Do you think Mutt will ever be as tall as Jeff? " Please let me hear from you immediately. Yours affectionately, H« £jZ. Hu£6 332 How to File Your Complaint If you are dissatisfied with any picture, cartoon, writeup, joke, or omission appearing in the 1916 Dome and wish to file a complaint covering your griev- ance, you must, in order to avoid complications and to clarify the matter, comply with the following simple regulations adopted by the Board of Editors. First, segregate your complaint from the complaints of others, and by a quick mental inventory, sum up your reasons for complaining; then write a short, crisp note, not stating complaint, but asking for information, to Mr. Louis Keifer. Mr. Keifer will favor you with a short, crisper note in reply and will enclose a blank card which you will endorse in triplicate and present in person to Mr. E. Vincent Mooney, who will cancel the card and issue you a call slip on Mr. James Foley for a regulation pink complaint blank. This blank must be carefully filled out, stating the precise nature of your complaint, date of birth, and family, if any, signed and sworn at by three disinterested witnesses of sound financial standing, held twenty-four hours and then submitted by registered mail to Mr. J. A. Mc- Carthy. If, in Mr. McCarthy ' s estimation, your complaint is well founded, he will forward you a blank application form for redress which must be signed, sealed, and delivered immediately to Mr. Arthur Hayes, who will record the ap- plication and later send you a printed order on Mr. Grove F. Miller for a per- sonal interview. Mr. Miller can be seen by appointment any time after eleven P. M. and later if necessary. You will testify before Mr. Miller, who will then question you, and if satisfied with your replies, will present you with an auto- graphed diploma, admitting you to the sanctum of Mr. Casimir I. Krajewski, who must pass on the validity of your complaint before he can issue you a req- uisition on Mr. Eugene R. McBride for a blank affidavit. You will then argue your case before Mr. McBride and will receive from him the affidavit, which you will fill out, in ink, and ship by express to Mr. De Wald McDonald, who will list the nature of its contents and refer your complaint to Mr. L. Patrick Harl for symphonic analysis and classification. At the expiration of the fifth day Mr. Harl will fill out and mail you a signed pass admitting you to his pres- ence. You must appear in person with two friends who can vouch for your sobriety. You will state the precise object of your displeasure, whether writeup, joke, omission, photograph, or drawing, together with the number of the page upon which it appears. This number must be given in Latin with appropriate quotations from Virgil. If your complaint is then found to fall under the juris- diction of the Editorial Department you will be given the chance to appear before Mr. Timothy P. Galvin ; if under the Art Department, you may appear before Mr. Ray M. Humphreys. In either case you will be obliged to make a small silver offering to prove your sincerity, after which you will be assigned a date upon which to appear before the assembled Dome Board and plead your case. If you are found guilty your affidavit will be destroyed, your pass revoked, and your person entrusted to Mr. Hugh O ' Donnell, who has instructions not to use unnecessary gentleness in evicting you through the nearest aperture. 333 MV WHY DRftT ALL HECK. BLAYlE I S ALiw -ME For OvERCo , AGJ ' . i. J • f , • i ' . A • • ' i 2 • 4 I -i-i — ' — v — " BRR-RR-R? I COULD USE ABouT ONE 6-ROS5 OF Bearskins ri ht now Brr-rT! ITT % I3RR-C0LD AS ICE-) MUST BE ftFTE TEr MY Nit LlGI- feoSH ! NOTHING- LEFT TO I Pile on except my neck.- )TIE —AND MOONEY5 GOT THAT-G-UESS I ' LL SNEAK] I To BED- BR-Rre- Mill A Winter ' s Night in Sorin Hell 334 f)e 3borp Borne Being, Volume 1 of the year book of the Notre Dame Branch of the Ancient Order of Assorted Nuts. 335 Board of Editors Editor-in-Cheese Jerry Miller Cow Center, Kansas Pecan Editor Jim Cook Slats, Colorado Acorn Editor Dave Philbin Cyclone, Indiana Butternut Editor Herman Cook Crock ' s Crossing, Arkansas Peanut Editor Mike McGrath Goof Creek, Minn esota Gocoanut Editor Leonard Evans Boneville, Alabama Chestnut Editor John Martin South Bend, Indiana 336 Dedication To Joe, Dean of the Pecan College of Crockology, pupil of the Sorin sub way, and Laetare Medalist of the Squirrels, we dedicate this, the first Volume of the Ivory Dome. The choice was not made in a haphazard way, but was carefully figured out by some of the best judges of non-mentality in the world (if we do say it ourselves). Many were considered but to this son of in- capacity fell the honor; for he passed every test for hints of gray matter with flying colors. We therefore stamped him " perfect " and awarded him the " Brains Out " medal. 337 Our Campus The Ivory Dome has had token these pitchers of sum of the artitextual fungi wot adhere to the quadwrangle hear at Notre Dame a Lac and which are seldim exzibated to strangers on acct. of the funny way they luk beeing so antiquated that they don ' t harmonize with the land- scape very wel altho ' they are very worthy of attention and inspeckun beeing relicks of the Ded Past when nobody but coyotes was hear to luk at them. Hear on the left is the botehouse down by the lake wot is drying up sumthing fierce it aint used anymor except by a seenyur who livs thare as cuspidodian. It luks like a cross between a stable and a deserted Jute Mil on the Kiffir frontear except for the brick which is decaying de- lightfully. The bilding is partly hidden by a festoon of poison Ivy in which the squirrels set and watch the stewdent body taking there constitutionals around the lake. Meny years ago the botehouse was the centur of excitement when the various cruise got into actshun now however it is but a Whaleing Place in a land wot is desolate. Nex you sea the ovservatory enjoying the beautiful indiana sunshine as it has done since Pokahauntus designed it. It has shrunken considerabil since the pitcher of it wot they have in the university Catalog was token, and it is extimated that by the time the suns of us ' 16 ers cum bac hear to schule it will be able to mobilize behind an acorn. As Kipling wood say it luks like " a plank, and a brick, and a hunk of tin. " It has been used as Locul Color for a movy and has also been a diversion for gener- ations of blackbirds, but is gradually be- ing destroyed by moles who have no fear of wot they can ' t see. Inside the bilding is the dust of ages and an historic teler- scope. Nobuddy ever goes into the bild- 338 ing excep Perfesser McCoo who goes in to sea that all is wel. The bilding is to be preserved for posterity. This hear las pitcher shows the Notre Dame Fire Dept. wot lounges in the rear of the maine bilding near the bakery and the infirmatory hiking sumthing like our old dog kenel at hum in Weebago but more insignificant. It two is a relick of prehistoric days. In appearence it is very inspirering and cipherous hiking. It is a product of spontaneous evolution in design malice aforethought. In order that it might not be mistoken by the un- wary for an imaginary apparation or a debris pile the bilding is appropriately labeled and experienced a cote of paint as late as the spring of ' 57. We asked won of the men wurking around the place wot was incide and he sed syxvert gresciuytrswe sawgytrw and hes prob- ably rite four nobuddy ever goes in it. It is consoling to know that it protects us from fire especially since it is highly inflammatory itself. Off coarse these don ' t cum nere exhaustin al the beauties of our quadwrangle hear at Notre Dame wot according to art haze is the 2nd best in the u. s. a. We al so have meny beautiful residence hals — especially one wot is just ob- zoate the post ofice occupied by a guy wot is sed to be wanted as a spi by the German secret service. He is livin in this place so they won ' t get him and we gess he is purfeclly safe on acct. of no one ever hiking for a human being in Watch man residence Hal wot has not bin occupied for meny years becuz it is a very dangerous place to liv beeing in the center of the squirel District and neer to the ovservatory. One of our mos beautiful quadwrangle adornmints wuz losted a coupil of yeers bac when Rockyfeller hal was closed up. This place wuz called Rocky- feller hal becuz the peapul wot lived there were so rich. It wuz a magnifiscent place wot reminded u of a swel klub in a big city. No one of the stewdents could associat e with the klub members as they were not in the same clas. We understand that Rockyfeller hal wuz closed up by the bord of Health. But evin thoo ' Rockyfeller Spit hals are gone the stranger wot cums to Notre Dame can stil find meny unusual structyures in the quadwrangle, — and mos of them have to be seen to be fuly appreciated. Wurds can not adequately disguise theer beauties. 339 . Faculty 340 Seniors PETER. YeRNS, RESIDENT MftNAOER.) Notre DftME Boat club. Hon. tip hog-an, PRoPM " ETOR_, Tipton faro EwPoRtoivt. 341 Publications DELINQUENT LIST FOR PERIOD ENDING With the Cloae of the Open Season on Squirrels. Namr ok Student Class Cause of Diii.iNgt hncv PruKKSSOK Heffernan, B. Glee Club I. Voice Perrott Hunter, A. Am. Govt. Laok of application Fr. Bolger McCollough, H. Crockolgy IX. Unusual Profiolenoy Prof. Hayes Friestedt, W. » Studious Application ■ Finch, W. Dogma II. Absence on football trip Prof. Downey Hawkshurst, E. Sanity A. Absinthe Prof. Gargan Hilgartner, D. Elocution V. Kustaohe Prof. Lenlhan Vurpillat, J. Glee Club I. Early RiBing Dean Perrott Cramer, ' I. Hist. II. Wood Carving Fr. Walsh Szozepanik, A. Grotto I. Kneeling only an hour Prof. Logan lloser, C. " n una « fiuinlan, F. Uilltary VI. Manner of wearing cap Kernal Talters UcElroy, H. All classes Insubordination Prof. May Haokett, SI. Pugilism V. Fouling Prof. Becker Holslag, F. Table Talk II. Gesticulation Prof. KcConnel Stephan, Leo Etiquette Bun Throwing Prof. O ' Donnel MoLaughlin, T. Foker I. Failure to ante Prof. Hand Boylan, X. Pie- Eating I. noisiness Prof. Scott Hayes, J. Real Troperty Failure to furnish cases Prof. Galvln Carroll, 3. Jour. IV. Ho Duties Prof. Cooney Killer, G. Skiving IX Locked .7indow Prof. Gooley Hannon, E. Racket III. Bass Horn Student Body Whipple, 3. Concrete Hardness Prof. Keefe Berner, L. Reporting VII. Maltreatment of English The Public Conbo.v, C. drawing (?) Exorbitant prices Dome Board 342 Oratory and Debating In accordance with a well-established custom a series of before, during, and after dinner debates was held in all the refectories during the past year. Although there were no fatalities and few serious injuries it can safely be said that this year ' s series of arguments were easily the equal of that of any previous year. In the first preliminaries Harry Scott carried off the honors with a splendid presenta- tion of the reasons why Juniors should be kicked off Senior tables. After two weeks of earnest discussion, Father Burke discovered that Scott, himself a Junior, was sitting on a Senior table and Harry was immediately kicked out of the debating league. In the semi-finals two new stars appeared in the persons of E. Richard McBride, the well-known Pittsburgher, whose eloquence has aroused many an enthusiastic meeting of Prohibitionists, and Sammy Ward Perrott, famous as an early riser and as leader of the so-called Glee Club. These men showed so much ability that no one appeared to challenge them for the honor positions at the end of the season. Perrott and McBride could argue fluently and at great length upon any subject with- out any knowledge whatever of the principles involved or the facts in the case. McBride was especially effective when using dough-balls to send home his points while Perrott rendered many an opponent speechless by his unusual facial contortions. These men were so equally matched that the Judges deliberated for hours without being able to de- cide which was the superior. In the midst of their deliberations the Judges were inter- rupted by an asinine laugh so unusual that they immediately investigated its source. When they learned that this laugh proceeded from none other than Perrott a decision in favor of McBride was immediately rendered. r PREF-AREOmss IS WHAT I SAY ' NOBODY BUT a Moluvt DDUE BELIEVES IN PEA.LE AT ANY PRICE A.NIS NoNl OF YOUR lir WILL CONVINIE ME OTHERWISE I WHERE Po You CET THftT OLD Stuff You ' re t SooB IF You Fall For Roose- velt ' s line of Gunk •! Well ijy frosn I want To Fioht the ERMANN-I Want to ex- terminate THEM l You ' re GETTING Top PrtRN PEKSOWftl -I SAY TH ' IHI O IS AN UNJUJf AOOKtssOR AN!} I tAN PROVE IT WOTS IrtoRl ! You Poor simp ! ' ' ■! ' . C ' mtN FELLERS CfuiET DOW N ■ LETS ARfrUE about the senior 3alu or next. year ' s Dome: You ARGUE LIKE A FisH Don ' t YOU KNOW ANY ETHICS? WH T Dots r?icK BY SAY ' . j 343 Dramatics The Marriage of Micky Our local ham, Honorable " Micky " Leo Day O ' Donnell played the lead in the Spit Auditorium production this season. As an insistent wooer, hungry hero, and matinee idol, he has Emmett Lenihan backed clean off the boards. He has one of the cutest grins what you ever seen. It is rumored that he recently refused a very flattering offer from the Mattewan Movy Corporation to play the role of Sir Acorn in the drama of that name. " The Marriage of Micky " is a thrilling tragedy of dormant action. The hero of the play inherits a huge fortune from an uncle who was a Glue Magnate, and proceeds to succumb to the charms of a Kansas widow, after proposing to a niece of his uncle ' s. The girl ' s father, who is distantly related to our Hero ' s uncle, fails in business, and takes his partner, young Nero, to the wall with him. Both men are on the verge of suicide when they are offered hush money to give false evidence in a graft case. The mayor is convicted and sent to jail. The case is taken to the Supreme Court and there it is retried. Coppens, the attorney for the defense, commits suicide. A parade is then formed and all march to the Museum where Micky appears and all is happiness. Mr. O ' Donnell was ably supported by the co-eds and Mr. Frank Holslag who imi- tated war scenes during the performance. « SO Rfa fcri m ■I ha It 344 Athletics Some people have thought because all four of our Varsity teams were defeated on one or more occasions that the past year has not been a real success in athletics. How- ever there is one branch of endeavor in which Xotre Dame unquestionably excels. We refer, of course, to Fat Men ' s Relay Racing. The accompanying picture is an excellent likeness of the Notre Dame team, the greatest Fat Men ' s Relay Team in the world. Janitor Joe, dedicatee of the Ivory Dome, is Captain and anchor man of this won- derful team. Joe is somewhat faster than the other men but he easily overcomes this handicap by his lack of judgment in running. Baczenas is the real star of the team. This man can lose a half-lap in any race without the slightest difficulty. McMahon also de- serves special mention for his ground-losing ability. A number of men whose pictures are not given were tried out in several races, but only the monogram men were allowed in this picture. Our team met the strongest competition in the Conference Meet where they were forced to run against the best men in the West. The Notre Dame men not only van- quished all the Conference teams but they hung up a new world ' s record for distance, the half-mile being covered in 9 hours 58 minutes. All the monogram men will be back next year with the exception of DeFries. This insures a much better team next year and we will undoubtedly be able to hold the laurels already gained in this new sport. 345 Calendar September 16 The guys cum slowly draggin ' in, The schule year to begin, And ne ' er an eye is dry, Thinking of days thai are gone by. October 2 Footbawl season now is in blast, All the stewdents root en massed, And joe gargan starts us cryin ' For the team thats out thar dyin ' . November 24 Turkey Day — we get a feed. Friestedt by a squirrel is treed, Hayes frees him from his perch in air, By luring squirrel back to it ' s lair. December 17 We ' re off to hum and bac to farm, Clean out of sight of prefect ' s arm. We leave behind a frozen few, To watch the Dome and guard the stew. January IS Lake Forest takes a little fall Out of us in basketbawl, The redeators freeze in Sorin, While the wintry winds are roarin ' . February 16 Gene McBird in Spirits fine, Draws a little valentine. And of coarse we can infer. That he shipcd it off to " Her. " March 17 i St. Patrick ' s day dawns bright and cleer, In every hall theres lot of cheer, And thus the only holiday in Lent Mostly in town is spent. April 16 The Sunday papers tell the tale Vince Mooney adds his little wale, After dropping four games by heck We don ' t know what ' ell to expect. May 1st ' We end our work upon the Dome. We drown our tears in foam — And from the depths of our Boc Beer We shout glad tidings of good cheer ! ;B«-« arP °$»v 346 L ' Envoi In toil and thought, each scribe hath wrought, And played his little part. For his fellow-men, each dipped his pen Deep down in the blood of his heart. And the deeds of all, were they great or small, They have writ with might and main That here, with tears, in the after years, Ye may live them o ' er again. Long, long they worked, and ne ' er they shirked Their toil at the midnight flame, That the world ' s wide ear might list and hear Of the deeds of Notre Dame. Their goal is won — their work is done, And they ' ve nothing else to tell. Let their toil attest, they have done their best, And they feel that that best is well. So let critics smile at their labored style — At each slip of the novice hand — For the " boys " will read, with a deeper heed, And they will understand. 347 DIRECTORY Andrews, Francis Alvin, 631 35th St., Rock Island, 111. Baczenas, John Theodore, Jr., 200 Clayton St., Dayton, O. Baujan, Harry Clifford, Beardstown, 111. Barrett, Edward Francis, 1776 Girard Ave., S., Minneapolis, Minn. Bergman, Arthur Joseph, 118 W. Fifth St., Peru, Ind. Boylan, James Kenneth, 101 Furnace St., Elyra, O. Bradbury William Ethelbert, Robinson, 111. Breslin, Harry Patrick, Summitt Hill, Penn. Byrne, Thomas Joseph 10502 Ewing Ave., Chicago, 111. Campbell, John Bernard, Baxter and Winsor St., Louisville, Ky. Carleton, Edward Joseph, 293 E. Erie St., Corning, N. Y. Cassidy, John Edward, 322 Superior St., Ottawa, 111. Cleary, Lawrence John, 321 Wells St., Escanaba, Mich. Cleary, Harold James 321 Wells St., Escanaba, Mich. Cofall, Stanley Bingham, 1852 Ansel Road, Cleveland, O. Daley, Richard Francis, Westfield, N. Y. Daly, Robert Emmett, Smithport, Penrr. de Fries, Erich Francis, 1828 Sum- mit St., Davenport, Iowa. Dorwin, Oscar John, Minocque, Wis. Ducey, Walter James, 547 Paris Ave., Grand Rapids, Mich. Eckel, John Edward, 1636 W. Genesee St., Syracuse, N. Y. Elward, Allen Henry, 121 W. Haverhill St., Lawrence, Mass. Fitzpatrick, George Michael, Alpena, Mich. Foley, James William, 15 Summer St., Milford, Mass. Frantz, George Franklin, 324 Woodbine St., Lake Forest, 111. Galvin, Timothy Patrick, Pierceton, Ind. Gloeckner, Albert Anthony. Pomeroy, O. Gooley, Phillip Edward, 1533 Ulster St., Syracuse, N. Y. Halmes, George Nicholas, Weeping Water, Neb. Hand, Gilbert Philip, 105 S. Milwaukee St., Plymouth, Wis. Hannan, Emmett David, 502 N. Fifth Ave., Paducah Ky. Hannan, William Frank, 502 N. Fifth Ave., Paducah Ky. Hanna, John Martin, Earlington, Ky. Hayes, James Dawson, New Hayes Bachmarf, Charles William, 836 W. 54th St., Chicago, 111. Bannon, Henry Joseph, 5 Willow St., Winsted, Conn. Beh, Carleton Dietz, Harlow, Iowa. Berger, Paul Francis, 618 N. Adams St., Carroll, la. Breen, Edwin Thomas, 202 Washington St., Streator, 111. Brinkman, Richard Joseph, 229 N . 8th St., Terre Haute, Ind. Carleton, Gerald, Cedar Grove, Ind. Casey, Stanley Francis, Bismark, N. D. SORIN HALL Hayes, Thomas Adrian, New Hayes Hotel, Fort Wayne, Ind. Hilgartner, Daniel E., Jr., 201 E. Garfield Blvd., Chicago, 111. Hogan, James Edward, Tipton, Ind. Humphreys, Raymond M. 1423 Race St., Denver, Col. Jones, Francis David, 194 E. College St., Cannonsburg, Pa. Keenan, William H., Akron, O. Keifer, Louis F. 1 Waldron Flat., Terre Haute, Ind. Kelley, Herbert B., 356 S. Wilkinson St., Mobile, Ala. Kennedy, William Edward, 6859 Wabash Ave., Chicago, 111. Kolb, Louis Charles, 334 N.8th St., Paducah, Ky. Krajewski Casimir Ignatius, 1650 W. 17th St., Chicago, 111. Kranz, Albert John, 551, Segur Ave., Toledo, Ohio. Lathrop, Ralph Jefferson, Fenemore, Wis. Mahaffey, Frederick Leo, 626 S. Bronson St., Marion, Ind. May, Sherman, 2016 Hammond Ave., Superior, Wis. May, Stanley Joseph, 2016 Hammond Ave., Superior, Wis. Meara, James Michael, Axtell, Kan. Meuser, William Beck, 70 Centre St., Dubuque, Iowa. Miller, Bernard Henry, 1116 College Ave., Racine, Wis. Miller, Grover Francis, 1116 College Ave., Racine, Wis. Miller, Jerome John, 311 W. Creighton St., Fort Wayne, Ind. Miller, Walter Riley, 814 Washington St., Defiance, O. Mooney, Edward Vincent, Pittsburg, Penn. Munecas, Braulio Antonio, Cam- pechula, Central Dez Amigas, Cuba. Munecas, Jos Frederico, Cam- pechula, Central Dez Amigas, Cuba. McBnde, Eugene Richard, 1406 Pennsylvania Ave., Pittsburg, Penn. McCarthy, Jeremiah Anthony, 112 E. Market St., Indianapolis, Ind. McConnell, Harold Andrew, 3411 Farnum St., Omaha, Neb. McCourt, Walter Patrick, 627 W. Market St., Akron, Ohio. McDonald, George de Wald, 114 6th Ave., La Grange, 111. McDonald, William Breen,, 114 6th Ave., La Grange, 111. McDonough, Andrew Leo, 124 Randolph Road, Plainfield, N. J. McElroy, Henry Joseph, 856 Ironston Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. CORBY HALL Cauley, Aloysius Peter, 21 Butler St., Indianapolis, Ind. Clohessy, Francis Joseph 455 Fulton St., Waverly, N. J. Condorf, Frank Watrons, 915 Fourth St., E., Las Vegas, New Mexico. Condon, Frank Edward, 6144 Indiana Ave., Chicago, 111. Cullen, Rodney William, Lexington, O. Cullen, Mark Aloysius, 312 S. Bluff St., Janesville, Wis. Cullinan, Fran: Leo, 235 S. Fairmont Ave., Pittsburgh, Penn. McEniry, Eugene Francis, Lenox, Iowa. McLaughlin, Thomas Archibald, 76 Belmont St., Detroit, Mich. McMahon, James Torrance, 2917 Collingwood, St., Toledo, O. Odem, Bryart, Sinton, Texas. Odem, James, Sinton, Texas. O ' Donnell, John Hugh, 519 Sheldon Ave., Grand Rapids, Mich. O ' Donnell, Leo Day, 673 McKean Ave., Donora, Penn. O ' Sullivan, Joseph, Mount City, 111. Perrott, Samuel Ward, 2140 Alabama St., Indianapolis Ind. Roach, James Emmett, 4125 N. Kedzie Blv ' d., Chicago, 111. Rudolph, Simon Raymond, 36 Hawthorne Ave., Grafton, Penn. Ryan, Edward Christopher, 611 W. 79th St., Chicago, 111. Rydzewski, Francis Xavier, 7836 Bond St., South Chicago, 111. Sackley, Rigney Joseph 2949 Washington Blvd., Chicago, 111. Salazar, Emillio Rufino, Consulado 59, Havana, Cuba. Schlipf, Albert Charles, 918 N. 6th St., Springfield, 111. Scott, Harry Edward, 2163 N. Illinois St., Indianapolis, Indiana. Scott, John Stanley, 423 North Pearl St., Ellensburg, Wash. Slackford, Frederick John, 309 Campbell St., Sandusky, O. Smith, Joseph Francis, Cygnet, O. Stephen, Leo Joseph, Scales Mound, 111. Swift, Leonard John, 514 West 4th St., Dayton, Ohio. Swift, Paul Francis, 514 West 4th St., Dayton, Ohio. Trudelle, Matthew Dean, 803 High St., Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin. Truder, Thomas Vincent, 1032 7th St., East Las Vegas, New Mexico. Tschudi, Leo Louis, 2126 Cowler Ave., Dubuque, la. Urquico, Jose, Tarlec, P. I. Vogel, Leo Joseph, 554 6th St., McKeespoH, Penn. Voll, Bernard John, 134 Hamlin Ave., Zanesville, Ohio. Waage, George Billington, 3305 Wrightwood Ave., Cnicago, 111. Walsh, James Robert, Fonda, la. Walter, Martin Emmett, 119 West 7th St., Mount Carmel, 111. Watters, Edmund Dibrell, Sheridan, Montana. Welch, Lawrence John, 1859 North Penn. Ave., Indianapolis, Ind. Williams, Charles John, 1515 E. 64th St., Chicago, III. Woods, Arnold Frank, Flora, Ind. Hotel, Fort Wayne, Ind. Dant, John William, 1509 Rosewood Ave., Louisville, Ky. De Gree, Walter Bernard, 112 S. Third St., St. Cloud, Minn. Delaney, Harold Richard, 1412 S. Boulder St., Tulsa, Okla. Dennison, John Rexford, Bellevue, Iowa. Dixon, John Sherwood, 503 Hennepin Ave., Dixorf, 111. Dorais, Joseph Emery, Music Block, Chippewa, Falls. Downey, Henry Patrick, 343 Carroll St., Hammond, Ind. 348 Downey, Philip Geiger, Churubusco, Ind. Doyle, Francis Henry, 3648 Wyandotte St., Kansas City, Mo. Doyle, Robert James, 3648 Wyandotte St., Kansas City, Mo. Duncan, Archibald Milton, 342 S. Webster Ave., Green Bay, Wis. Dundoit, Edward Joseph, Ishpeming, Mich. Edmondson, Delmer Joseph, Mt. Vernon Ave., Marion. O. Falkenberg, Joseph John, 3724 Warwick Blv ' d., Kansas City, Mo. Falkenberg, Robert, 3724 Warwick Blv ' d., Kansas City, Mo. Feldott, Joseph John,, 210 E. Wilson St., Batavia, 111. Fenlon, Ignatius Paul, 234 S. Walnut St., Blairville, Pa. Fitzgerald, Charles Freeman, cosmopolis, Washington. Fitzgerald, Leo Bernard, 141 Broad St., Salamanca, N. Y. Flynn, Gerald John, Negaunee, Mich. Fox, William Francis, 2940 Central Ave., Indianapolis, Indiana. Geelan, Leo Christopher, 101 5 W. 4th St., Sioux Falls, S. Dakota. Godes, Harry Francis, Preston, la. Goodall, Francis Peter, 1533 Cave St., Toledo, Ohio. Griffin, Robert James, 503 Montgomery, St., Creston la. Hanlon, James Francis, Tellurite, Colo. Hardy, Russell Charles, 812 N. 5th St., Kansas City, Mo. Ilealy, William Andrew, Detroit, Mich. Hoarty, Verdin Thomas, Route No. 3, Streator, 111. Holland, Thomas Vincent, 623 Central Ave., Kansas City, Kan. Huber, Edward Timothy, Church St., Marion, O. Hungerford, William Russell, 402 W. King St., Smithport, Pa. Hyland, Richard Vincent, Penn Yan, New York. Hyland, Justin Edward, Penn Yan, New York. James, Llewelin David, 1209 Valentine Road, Kansas City, Mo. Jennett, Earl Francis, R. R. No. 3, Streator, 111. Jones, Jerald Joseph, Sapulpa, Okla. Kazus, Maximillian Gregory, r 454 Amherst St., Buffalo, N. Y. Keefe Emmett George, Raub, Benton County, Ind. Keenan, Francis Joseph, 422 E. 7th St., Dixon, 111. Kelley, William Henry, 430 Kinzie St., Richmond, Ind. Kelly, Emmett John, Eastwood, Ottawa, 111. Kelly, Harry Francis, Ottawa, 111. Kelly, Thomas Clark, 67 29th St., Milwaukee, Wis. Killelea, John Gregory, Senaca, 111. King, Hollis Edward, Broken Bow, Nebr. King, Thomas Henry, Thornton, Ind. Kirby, James John, Momence, HI. Kline, Clarence Joseph, 962 2nd St., Williamsport, Penn. Kirkland, Francis Monroe, Independence, Oregon. Lally, Edward Joseph, Jasper, Minn. Lanahan, Logan Anthony, 2151 North New Jersey St., Indianapolis, Ind. Langlois, Napoleon, Edward, Oscoda, Mich. Larrazolo, Octavanio Ambrose, Las Vegas, New Mexico. Lauermart, Frank Joseph, Jr., Marinette, Wis. Lauerman, Raymond Marshall, Marinette, Wis. Leahy, John Joseph, 213 E. 2nd St., Corning, N. Y. Lemmer, John Augustine, 309 Campbell St., Escanaba, Mich. Lennane, Charles Russell, Detroit, Mich. Leslie, Humphrey Louis, Waverly, la. Lightfoot, Richard Daniel, Carbondale, 111. Lindeman, Edward George, Troy, Ind. Lindeman, Joseph Francis, Troy, Ind. Locke, David Archibald, Rogers, Ark. Logan, James Patrick, 3659 Lafayette St., Denver, Colo. Loosen, Julius Paul, Okarche, Okla. Lynch, Bernard Henry, Pender, Nebr. Malone, Grover, John, 1126 N. Marquette St., LaSalle, 111. Martin, Joseph Ignatius. 736 S. Madison St., Green Bay, Wis. Mayer, Leonard Frank, 4956 Prairie Ave., Chicago, 111. Meehan, Edward John, 877 N. 48th St., Philadelphia, Penrr. Miller, Earl Patrick, 1015 W. High St., Lima, O. Miller, John Milton, 321 Washington St., Clinton, 111. Miller. John Rudolph, Ottoville, O. Miller, Ward Anthony, Jr., Mohan, Elmer Joseph, Route 2, Streator, 111. 1015 W. High St., Streator, 111. Monighan, Francis Patrick, 230 Hoffman Ave., Oil City, Penn. Monning, Norbert Gerhardt, 516 Forest Ave., Chattanooga, Tenn. Moore, Arthur James, Bellvue, O. Moser, Carl Frederick, 711 E. Elm St., New Albany, Ind. Mottz, Charles Peter, Wellsville, Mo. Mulholland, Clement Bernard, Box 535, Ft. Dodge, la. Mulqueen, Leo. Francis, 94 Jeffer- son St., Salamenca, New York. Murphy, Clarence Hartnett, 302 Murphy, George Louis, 340 7th Ave., St. Cloud, Minn. Murphy, Jermiah Emmett, 86 Liberty St., Bridegport, Conn . Murtugh, Thomas Gerald, Colfax, Ind. McCaffery, Patrick Raphael, 609 Lindon Ave., Springfield, O. McCarthy, John Francis, 522 W. Caladonia St., Butte, Mont. McDermitt, Francis Frederick, 141 S. 8th St., Newark, N. J. McDonough, James Moore, 1604 East St., Galveston, Tex. McCarry, Bernard Clairvaux, Ashtabula, Ohio. McGaughey, John Charles, 205 N. Jackson St., Butte, Mont. McGoverrt, Eugene Leonard, Lawrenceville, 111. McManus, Thomas Joseph, 5719 Michigan Ave., Chicago, 111. McNulty James Michael, 1326 Mulberry St., Scran ton, Penn. O ' Callaghan, Robert James, Norway, Mich. O ' Connor, Edward James, 2036 Sherwood Ave., Louisville, Ky. Ovington, Robert James, 159 N. 6th St., Steuben ville, Ohio. Parker, Louis Eugene, 900 W. Main St., Robinson, 111. Pender, John Joseph, 229 N. 7th St., Steubenville, Ohio. Phelan, Mervin James, Garden Home, Oregon. Philbin, David, 563 E. Main St., Portland, Ore. Reid, James Michael, 344 E. 5th Ave., Lancaster, O. Riley, Thomas Sylvester, 11 13th St., Wheeling, W. Va. Sheehan, Timothy Aloysius, 921 E. 4th St., Ottumwa, Iowa. Sheehan, Charles, Aloysius, 15 2nd St., Taunton, Mass. Smith, Frederick Donald, 705 W. Main St., Robinson, 111. Snyder, Philip John, Walliamsville, N. Y. Spaulding, Thomas William, Springfield, Ky. Spillane, John Owen, New Bethlehem, Pa. Stark, James Aloysius, 1108 E. 3rd St., Duluth, Minn. Stark, John Timothy, 1108 E. 3rd St., Duluth, Minn. Stephens, Charles Andrew, Beecher, 111. Stickney, Charles James, Stronz, Clarence Eugene, Salamanca, N. Y. Sweet, Philip Murray, Momence, 111. Swift, Archibald Leroy, 214 Summitt St., Shenandoah, la. Swift, Francis Elmer, 214 Summitt St., Shenandoah, la. Szczepanik, Alexander Alfred Buffalo. N. Y. Yurpillat, Francis Tennings, 726 E. Cedar St., South Bend, Ind. Walsh, Francis Thomas, Campus, 111. Walsh, Herbert Mark, Campus, 111. Walsh, Vincent Hugh, 904 N. Excelsior St., Butte. Mont. Ward, Gilbert James, 1117 Mulberry St., Ottawa, 111. Weaver, George, Cumberland, la. Welsh, John Aloysius, 1856 N. Penn Ave., Indianapolis, Ind. Whalen, Cornelius James, Jackson, Mich. Whipple, Ray Christopher, 867 W. Chicago Ave., Elgin, 111. Wittenberg, John Conrad, 1123 5th Ave., Pineville, W. Va. Yeager, Arnold Leslie, 223 Ulster St., Syracuse N. Y. Armstrong, Philip John, 203 S. Oak Park Ave., Oak Park, 111. Bader, Clarence Wagner, 409 Oliver St., Whiting, Ind. Baine, Charles Francis, 300 Leaver St., Boston, Mass. WALSH HALL Beno, Emil John, 515 Washington Ave., Cairo, 111. Benoist, Theodore, 4632 Berlin Ave., St. Louis, Mo. Berchem, Alfred, 708 W.oodlawn Ave., Oak Park, 111. Bergman, Ralph William, Newton, la. Besten, Emil Alexius, 2026 Cherokee Parkway, Louisville, Ky. Birmingham, James Aloysius, Great Neck, N. Y. 349 ■P Birmingham, Francis Edward, Great Neck, N. Y. Bowers, Bernard Lowney, 200 Magnolia St., Palestine, Tex. Boyle, John Thomas, Font du Lac, Wis. Brady, Harry Michael, Payne, O. Browne, Augustus Albert, 900 Washington St., Brownsville, Tex. Browne, Robert Matthew, 900 Wash- ington St., Brownsville, Texas. Cain, Giles Leo, 206 Washington St., Streator, 111. Callan, John Lawrence, 109 13th St., Franklin, Penn. Canon, Peter Edward, 1000 S. Ky. St., Roswell, N. M. Carey, Joseph Thomas, 914 State St., Kansas City, Kans. Carey, Charles Maurice, 914 State St., Kansas City, Kans. Carroll, Eugene, Shawneetown, 111. Casgrain, George Hammond, Detroit, Mich. Castillo, Carlos Andres, 132 Arguelles, Cienfuegos, Cuba. Cavers, Keith Mackenzie, 531 S. 36th St., Omaha, Nebr. Centlivre, Francis Nierman, 2417 Spyrun Ave., Fort Wayne, Ind. Centlivre, Louis Herman, 2417 Spyrun Ave., Fort Wayne, Ind. Cook, Charles Laurens, 305 W. Macon St., Decatur, 111. Cook, James Charles, 339 S. Madison St., Green Bay, Wis. Cosgrove, Robert Wayne, 111 Seward Ave., Hudson, Mich. Crawford, John Sherman, Brighton Road and Penn. St., Pittsburg, Pa. Cremer, Marcellus Adolph, 200 Perry St., Peoria, III. Curley, William Aloysius. 5431 Cornell Ave., Chicago, 111. Daugherty, Paul John, 343 E. Walnut St., Lancaster, Pa. Deary, William Agnew, Hotel Spalding, Duluth, Minn. De Boeuf, Ambrose Louis, St. Francisville, 111. Dee, Samuel Allerton, 6858 Constance Ave., Chicago, 111. Denlinger, James McLaughlin, Patton, Pa. Denvir, Joseph, 232 S. Franklin St., Chicago, 111. Dohn, Bernard Charles, 621 State St., St. Joseph, Mich. Donahue, Edward Browne, Thermopolis, Wyoming. Erpelding, Donald Horace, Adrian, Minn. Fabrega, Calixto Jose, Ave. B 23, Panama, Canal Zone. Falk, George Edward, Hastings, Nebr. Fasenmeyer, Anthony, Charles, 738 State St., Kansas City, Kan. Fitzgerald, Tohn Dean, 901 Washington St., Pekin, 111. Foley, Raymond Maurice, Grand Junction, la. Ford, Leo Mathew. Fox, Kenneth Bigliir, 600 W». 146th St., New York, N. Y. Friestedt, Willis Danforth, 2806 Sheridan Rd., Chicago, 111. Gargan, Joseph Francis, 26 Crosby St., Lowell, Mass. Gibbons, Thomas Henry, 6520 Minerva Ave., Chicago, 111. Guinan, George Emmett, 8 Piatt St., Rochester, N. Y. Gushurst, Edward George, Lead, S. D. Gutierrez, Rafael Diez, Quintadiez, Guttierez, San Louis, Mexico, Haller, George Dewey, 300 Ashmand St., Sault Ste., Marie, Mich. Hanley, William Michael, 5524 Kenwood Ave., Chicapo, 111. Hartley, Basil Hogan 1275 Van Burer St., Topeka, Kan. Hattersley, Robert Agnew, 427 Old Fort Place, Fort Wayne, Ind. Hawxhurst, Earl, 1315 Church St., Evanston, 111. Hayes, Arthur James, Chisholm, Minn. Healy, Thomer Moritz, Fort Dodge, Iowa. Herbert, Gaston Arthur. Hot Springs, Ark. Herbert, Walter Jones, Hot Springs, Ark. Hellert, Louis Henry, 920 Vigo St., Vincennes, Ind. Higgins, Joseph Alexander, 122 Ann: St., Hartford, Conn. Holden, George Francis, 121 La- Porte Ave., South Bend, Ind. Hughes, Arthur John, Budd, 111. Hummert, Lawrence William, 1302 N. 11th St., Quincy, 111. Human, Thomas Richard, 315 Wesley Ave., Oak Part, 111. Insley, Stanley Wilbert, Grayling, Mich. James, Clarence Joseph, 1900 N. 6th St., Harrisburg, Pa. Jimenez, Roberto Antonio, 24 Stone St., New York, City. Kauffman, Daniel Emmanuel, Monroeville, Ind. Kane, Edwin Lyle, 532 Higgins Bldg., Los Angeles, Cal. Kane, Joseph John, 1215 35th St., Galveston, Tex. Kane, Willard George, Wenona, 111. Kenny, Thomas Augustus, 302 E. 18th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Kenny, Edward Tosenh r 302 E. 18th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Kiernan, Frank Alexander, Jr. 434 Halt St., Portland, Oregon. Kimmel, Cornelius, Lackawianna Ave., WVyland, N. Y. Kiplinger, Don Colbert, 201 S. Third Ave., Omaha, Nebr. Leser, John Emmett, 626 Columbus Ave., Sandusky, O. Loftus Harold James, 1226 Winamac Ave., Chicago, 111. Mason, Walter Albert, 256 Colman St., Chippewa Falls, Wis. Meally, Richard Michael, 1745 Francis St., Berkley, Cal. Merriman, Clifford Alphonsus, 4533 Greenwood Ave., Chicago, 111. Miley. Henry Roy, 220 S. Belmont Ave., Springfield, Ohio. Mills, Ralph Toseph, Pleasant Home, Oak Park, 111. Minavio, John Edward. 106 Diamond St., Canastote, N. Y. Mooney, Charles Patrick, 1692 Monroe Ave., Memphis, Tenn. Moore, Elwyn Michael, 617 S. Chestnut St., Kewanee, 111. Moore, Thomas Louis, 617 S. Chestnut St., Kewanee, 111. Morency, Henry Lloyd, 200 $. Nottawa, Sturgis, Mich. Morgan, Lawrence Byrne, 217 E. 50th St., Chicago, 111. Murphy, Ambrose Joseph, 402 Island St., Chippewa, Falls, Wis. McCabe, Raymond Joseph, 2nd St., Memphis " , Tenn. Mc Cauley, Charles, 383 N. 2nd St., Memphis, Tenn. McCullough, Harry Michael 124 W. 12th St., Davenport, la. 2nd St., Memphis, Tenn. McEniry, William Thomas, 529 23rd St., Rock Island, 111. McGuire, Robert Gerald 3535 Congress St., Chicago, 111. McGuire, Leo Francis, 1233 E. 2nd St., Tulsa, Okla. McKinney Howard Robert, 524 S. Park St., Kalamazoo, Mich. McKinnie, Fleming, W. Berry St., Fort Wayne, Ind. McNichols, Harry Joseph, 3819 Polk St., Chicago, 111. Mc Nichols, Harry Joseph, Polk St., Chicago, 111. Neelen, Raymond FYancis, Pittsburg, Pa. O ' Byrne, Thomas Elton, Mountain Ave. and Warsaw St., Birming- ham, Ala. O ' Connell Eugene Daniel, 602 Myers Ave., Fort Wayne r Ind. O ' Connor Earl Thomas, 440 W. 10th St., Erie, Pa. O ' Laughlin, George Thomas, 834 Main St., Racine, Wis. O ' Malley, Charles, 1211 Linden St., Scranton, Pa. O ' lveil, Howard John, 1110 W. Garfield Ave., Chicago, III. O ' Neill, Hugh Jr., 4501 Prospect Ave., Cleveland, O. Pearson, Dudley Lester, Eau Claire, Wis. Perkins, Walter Eugene, Crawford House, Windsor, Ontario, Canada. Perron, William Joseph, 717 S. Charlotte St., Escanaba, Mich. Reuss, John Louis, 1649 Spy Run St., Fort Wayne, Ind. Riley, Edward Clark, Omaha, Nebr. Rodriguez, Kene, Sante Domingo City, La. Ryan, James Joseph, 1094 McLemore Ave., Memphis, Tenn. Ryan, Paul Joseph, 314 Locust St., Johnstown, Pa. Saino, l r elix Hugo, 538 Lucy Ave., Memphis, Tenn. Sais, Enrique, Caliacan, Sinaloa, Mex. San Pedro, Jorge Rodriguez, Consolacion, del Sur, Cuba. Schermann, Charles William, 2819 Logan Blvd., Chicago, 111. Schmucker, Walter Joseph, 3004 Live Oak St., Dallas Texas. Schwarz, Joseph John, 733 S. Kenil- worth Ave., Oak Park, 111. Sharp, Arthur Joseph, 404 E. Fourth St., The Dalles, Ore. Singler, George Antone, Cedar Point, O. Smith, Delbert Devereux, 3966 Lake Park Ave., Chicago, 111. Soldani, Clarence Mitchell, 813 E. Central St., Ponca City, Okla. Springe, Henry Hampton, 408 N. Broadway, Leavenworth, Kans. Stack, Raymond Francis, 1328 Hammond Ave., Superior, Wis. Stafford, Marcellus, Woodstock, 111. Starrett, Edwin Morris, Port Townsend, Wash. Usera, Vincente, 12 Vila St., Ponce, Porto Rico. Winterich, Hermann Michael, 1119 Jefferson St., Defiance, O. Wolter, William Joseph, 404 Court St., Sturgeon Bay, Wis. Wrape, Valda Aloysius, 5605 Van Versen Ave., St. Louis, Mo. Ziebold, Maximilian Gottlieb, Waterloo, 111. 350 Ahern, William Henry, 221 Jefferson St., Indianapolis, Ind. Allison, William Mack, Georgetown, Tex. Bader, Eugene Francis, 178 Gran- ville, Newark, N. J. Barry, Norman ' Christopher, 612 W. 44th St., Chicago, 111. Becker, Victor Francis, Calmar, la. Benitez, Enrique Manuel, 109 Hidalgo, St., Monterey, Mexico. Berra, Humbert Antonio, Murphy sboro, 111. Berryhill, Jackson Glen, Sapulpa, Okla. Summit Ave., Kalamazoo, Mich. Blakeslee, Sherlie Willard, 1120 Blackman, Everett Augustus, Paris, 111. Boyle, Francis Thomas, Linton, Ind. Breen, Charles Mc Causland, 291 E. Tallmadge Ave., Akron, O. Brosnahan, Henry Joseph, Crafton, N. D. Brown, William Henry, 359 W. Main St., Peru, Ind. Burke, Harold Pete r, 276 S. Fayette St., Palmara, N. Y. Burke, James Joseph, Notre Dame, Ind. Call, Charles Warren, 127 Chittock St., Jackson, Mich. Callaghan, John Henry, 1935 E. 81st St., Cleveland, O. Carroll, Joseph John, 591 Market St., Patterson, N. J. Carrol. Hugh Ernest, Linton, Ind. Cassidy, Melvin ' Joseph, 912 Paul St., Ottawa, 111. Clay, Odin Edward, 1503 Wash- ington Ave., Houston, Tex. Clerkin, Leonard Albert, 72 Marshall St., Akron, O. Coan, Lee Gordon, Germantown, Tenn. Coker, Wallace Earl, 1916 St., Louis St., Dallas, Texas. Connor, William Francis, Niantic. 111. Conrad, Raymond John, 1197 Eigtht St., Milwaukee, Wis. Corona, Joseph, Ciego di Avila, Cuba. Cosgrove, Patrick Thomas, 1812 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, 111. Costello, Emmett Joseph, 232 W. Seventh St., Anderson, Ind. Craine, Tames Francis, 506 Allen Ave., Donora, Pa. Curtin, Leo Anthony, 1631 Grandville St.. Columbus, O. Curtis. James Earl 2911 N. Deleware, St., Indianapolis, Ind. Daly, Eldon James, Ketchikan, Alaska. Daughertv, Robert Joseph, 2023 P. St., " Auburn, Nebr. Denigrt, William Edward, 1621 Ninth St., Troy, N. Y. 15th St., Lalcrosse, Wis. Dister, Oscar Joseph, 673 Ross Ave.. Hamilton, O. Dollard. Thomas Vincent, 200 Dorner. John Harvey, 559 Delphia Ave., Frankfort, Ind. Douglass. Walter Toseph, 52nd Ave., Rockaway Park. N. Y. Dowd, John Francis, 4346 Michigan Ave.. Chicago, 111. Du Bois, Leo Vital. 520 Independ- ence Blvd., Supulpa, Okla. Dunn, Edward Patrick, Lake Geneva, Wis. Egan, William Patrick, 326 Sugar Tree St., Wilmington. Q, Ellis, Howard Tames, 32 Calumet St., Detroit, Mich. Fenelon, Francis Benedict, 305 6th St., Fondulac, Wis. BROWNSON HALL Fennessy, Thomas Joseph, 856 Fulton St., Chicago, 111. Ferran, Leopold Charles, Abiquin, N. M. Foley, Clement Vincent, 379 Warren St., Newark, N. J. Francis, Edward Alexander, 116th St., Cleveland, O. Fritch, Louis Charles, 900 S. Michigan 1 Ave., Chicago, 111. Garlick, Gordon Hetfield, 530 W. Lowell St., Kalamazoo, Mich. Garry, John Joseph, 550 Seventh Ave., Roanoke Virginia. Garza, Secundo Martin, de la Tallurrias, Tex. Giblin, Vincent Claude, 402 Augusta, St., Mobile, Ala. Gonzalez, Jose Manuel, 120 O ' Reilly St., Havana, Cuba. Gonzalez, Manuel Jose, 120 O ' Reilly St., Havana, Cuba. Gorman, Francis Maher, 620 Mon- roe Ave., Grand Rapids, Mich. Gorman, Thomas Henry, 141 Mason Ave., Hamilton, O. Gormley, Paul Welch, 1214 Spear St., Logansport, Ind. Graham, Raymond John, Earlville, 111. Hackett, George Marcellus. 523 W. Oak, Louisville, Ky. Halderman, Horace Paul, 705 S. Antonio St., Austin, Tex. Hannon, Robert Eugene, 709 Nowhall St., Milwaukee, Wis. Hart, Frank Patrick, Chadsworth, 111. Haskins, Elwood, R. F. D. 2, Box 12, Orland, Ind. Haberer, Bernard Villars, Carthage, N. Y. HefFernan, Bernar D. Daniel, Montgomery, Ind. Heinrich, Wolfang, Arthur, 386 Hazelwood Terrace, Rochester, N.Y. Hickey, James Lawrence, 628 Web- ster St., Traverse City, Mich. Higgins, Stanley, 417 S. Utah St., Huron, S, D. Hope, Arthur Barry, 604 Grove St., Dekalb, 111. Jackson, James Madison, Logan, W. Va. Joyce, Martin Edward, Reedsburg, Wis. Keegan, John Anglum, 6126 Langley Ave., Chicago, 111. Keenan, Philip Kenneth, 39 Leonard St., New York City. Kelly, Clement Vivian, 356 S. Wilkonson St., Mobile, Ala. Kellv. William Henry, Jr., McCordsville, Ind. Kieley, Charles Cornelius, Elgin, 111. King, Francis Christian, Route 1, Moline, 111. Lammers, Martin William, 1 105 Francis St., Jackson, Mich. LaVallette, Martin William Frederick St., Oelwein, la. La very, Hugh Thomas, 1419 Noble Ave-, Bridgeport, Conn. Lea, Mond Arthur James, 499 Valley St., Maplewood, N. J. Lewis, Joseph William, 705 Perry St., Davenport, la. Locke, Lucien Post, Rogers, Ark. Lockard, Francis Robert, 216 Avondale Ave., Toledo, O. Lucia, Charles Edward, Ford Ave., Westfield. Mass. Lydon, Arthur William, 160 Lewis St., Geneva, N. Y. Lynch, Adrian Ryan, 3rd and Myrtle Sts., Laurens, la. Lvnch, James Robert, 217 Lynch PL, Moberly, Mo. Makens, Raymond Thomas, Spain, S. D. Madigan, Edward Patrick, 216 W. Superior St., Ottawa, III. Malone, James Redmond, 3043 Normal Ave., Chicago, 111. Mangin, Joseph Aloysius, 192 9th St., Newark, N. J. Markey, Harold William, 419 Beach St., Huron, S. D. Martin, Francis Joseph, 5446 Kenmore Ave., Chicago, 111. Meyer, Joseph Albert, Reading Road, Bond Hill, Cincinnati, O. Mileski, Francis, Joseph, 1531 Harnette Ave., Escanaba, Mich. Miller, Joseph Henry, 15 Holmes St., Rochester, N. Y. Morales, Alfred Edward, 604 Marshall Ave., San Antonio, Tex. Moynihan, Andrew Joseph, 1013 Ewing St., Fort Wayne, Ind. Mulholland, Emmett Paul, Gilmour City, la. Mullen, William Patrick, Sheldon, la. Mulliagan, Francis Edward, 363 Henry St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Shelton, Nebr. Mullin, Thomas Joseph, 157 Sherman Ave., Newark, N.J. Murphy, Edward James, 542 Comanche Ave., Clinton, la. Murray, Patrick Joseph, R. F. D., 1, Holley, N. Y. McAndrew, John Justin, Paterson, N. J. McConnell, Walton Jerome, 130 E. Washington St., Ft. Wayne, Ind. McGinnis, Joseph Cyril, 2542 Eighth St., Rock Island, 111. McGlynn, Daniel Francis, 527 N. 9th St., E. St. Louis, HI. McGlynn, Robert Emmett, 527 N. 9th St., E. St. Louis, 111. McGrath, Toseph Michael, R. F. D. 6, Rochester, N. Y. McGrain, Francis Thomas, 9 State St., Geneva, N. Y. McKenna, Joseph William, Grove St., Far Rockaway, N. Y. McKinley, Paul Anthony, 222 N. Broadway, Mishawaka, Ind. McManus, William Allen, 3100 Washington St., Cairo, III. Navin, Walter Martin, Okalana, O. Neuses, Arthur William, 298 Milton Ave., Janesville, Wis. Nertnev, Thomas Walter, 604 Market St., Ottawa, III. Nolan, Walter Henrv. 836 W. Broad St., Columbus, t . Noonan, William Joseph, 421 Cen- tral Ave., Decatur, 111. Oberholzer, Frederick Charles, 408 Grant St., Dennison, O O ' Brian, William Crim, Edwardsport, Ind. O ' Connor, Jeremiah Patrick, 35 Post Ave., Rochester, N. Y. O ' Keefe, John Norbert, Cavalier, N. D. O ' Laughlin, James Henry, Roma, la. Olivellia. Felix, San Salvador, Central America. O ' Sullivan, Albert Stephen, Mound City, 111. O ' Sullivan, Patrick Clifford, 2500 E. 74th St., Chicago, 111. Otero, Augustine, 60 Paula St., Havana, Cuba. Porter, Thomas Joseph Clymers, Ind. Quertinmont, Gustave John, Buckhannon, West Va. Ouijano, Eduardo Antonio, Columbia, S. A. 351 Ouinlan, aniel Joseph, 52 Hollenbeck, Geneva, N. Y. Quinlan, Frank Raymond, 36 Cen- tral St., Milford, Mass. Ralston, John Francis, 935 19th St., Rock Island, III. Ramacciotti, Albert Louis, 856 So. 28th St., Omaha, Nebr. Reading, Almon Franklin, 1255 W. Grand Blvd., Detroit, Mich. Reinhardt, George Jr., 3117 Washington St., Kansas City, Mo. Rey, deCastro Hector, 67 Arcquipa, Casilla, Peru, S. A. Roberts, Godfrey Meyer, Pierre, S. D. Rentschler, John Michael, 535 Prescott Ave., Scranton, Pa. Restrepo, Ramon, Columbia, S. A. Rice, Rudolph Joseph, 253 Walnut St., Meadville, Pa. Riley, Joseph Thomas, 236 Valley Ave., Grand Rapids, Mich. Rivas, Humberto Maximilian ' , Santo Teclo, San Salvador. Russell, Leon Thomas, Mount Morris, Mich. Ryan, Eugene Carleton, 2039 E. 69th St., Cleveland, O. Schinkoeth, Le Roy, 1233 Montana St., Chicago, 111. Schmitt, William Frank, 243 Orchard St., Rochester, N. Y. Andres, William Joseph, 559 Ogden St., Bridgeport, Conn. Biggers, Clarence Ernest, 52 W. Alexander, Atlanta, Ga. Brown, Clarence Henry, 1 104 S. Park St., Kalamazoo, Mich. Carey, Francis Jeremiah, 99 Genesee St., Rochester, N. Y. Carrico, Francis Joseph, Raywick, Ky. Cavaness, George Leo, Erlington, Ky. Conboy, Columbus, Alexandria, Ind. Conboy, Tohn Philip, 215 Cleve- land Ave., Michigan City, Ind. Cook, Herman Andrew, 211 W. Killingworth Ave., Portland, Ore. Coyle, Arthur James, Notre Dame, Ind. Curran, Thomas Henry, 1415 S. State St., Belvldere, 111. Doyle, John Patrick, Sparta, Wis. Dunn, Richard Joseph, 506 E. Superior St., Ottawa, 111. Eilers, Mark Gerard, 497 Lexington Ave., Rochester, N. Y. Farrington, Francis Sherman, Mondovi, Wis. Freund, Albert T oseph, 455 Poplar St.. Meadeville, Pa. Fries, Alfred Francis, 213, Howard St., Grand Haven, Mich. Abbott, John Vincent, 313 E. 18th St., Peterson, N. J. Baldwin, Goerge Jesse, 632 W. Tefferson ' St., Elkhart, Ind. Beaghan, Philip Vincent, 1431 N. 3rd St., Springfield, 111. . Benitz, William Howard, 724 E. Cedar St., South Bend, Ind. Bielecki, Stanislaus Joseph, 1204 W. Napier St. South Bend, Ind. Boland, Francis Joseph, 5 Orchard St., Andover, Mass. Bolger, Henry Joseph, 414 N. Church St., Watertown, Wis. Brannigan, Joseph Michael, Hudson, Mich. Shea, John Cornelius, 328 W. South St., Indianapolis, Ind. Shelby, Norris Paul, 2828 N. Capitol, Ave., Indianapolis, Ind. Shepard, George Martin " , 740 Oakwood Blvd., Chicago, 111. Sjoberg, Ralph Eric, 120 E. Delaware PI., Chicago, 111. Sorensen, Charles Hobert, 120 Franklin St., Neenah, Wis. Spears, Leonard Francis, 119 E. Mulberry St., Lancaster, O. Stephan, Lawrence Sylvester, 1431 Hugh St., Ft. Wayne, Ind. Sugrue, Stephen Joseph, 1407 Glenlake Ave., Chicago, 111. Sullivan, Daniel Joseph, 1 523 Central Ave., Chicago, III. Sullivan, John Francis, 255 N. Francisco Ave., Chicago, 111. Susen, William Hubert, Park Ridge, 111. Sweeney, Frank Henry, 300 W. Brainard St., Harvard, 111. Sweeney, James Leo. 747 Hestop Ave., Donora, Pa. Temple, Harold Dean, 1639 W. Adams St., Chicago, 111. Thimmes, Paul Ernwood, 123 King Ave., Lancaster, O. Thomas, Walter Graham, 407 Milton Ave., Brownwood, Texas. ST. JOSEPH ' S HALL Classcott, Lorenzo Alexander, 120 10th St., Michigan City, Ind. Ilarbeit, George Edwin, Hoopestow.n, 111. Harl, Louis Patrick, 118 E. 15th St., Owensboro, Ky. Hobarr, Thomas Jefferson, National Hotel, Elgin, 111. Hurley, Francis John, Woodstock, 111. Irving. John Ambrose, 309 Church St., Watertown, Wis. Tohnson, Nicholas Stanislaus, Ohio, 111. Jones, Leo John, Dowagiac, Mich. Kelley, Gordon Joseph, Huntley, 111. Maloney, Charles Patrick, Tefft, Ind. Meagher, John Francis, S. State St., Elgin, 111. Mersch, V ictor Sylvester, Frankfort, Ind. Murray, Raymond William, 784 Noble Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. McGonigle, Stephen Francis, 1011 Whitney St., Belvidere, 111. McOsker, Edward Josenh 311 South St., Elgin, 111. McLaughlin, Edwin Manning, 129 Terrence Ave., Grand Rapids, ..uch. Naughton, Denis Francis, Butte, Mont. HOLY CROSS Brentian, James Henry, 3228 Jackson Blvd., Chicago, 111. Brennan, Martin George, 915 N. Notre Dame Ave., South Bend Ind. Brennan, Thomas, 116 N. Holdman St., Peru, Ind. Brice, John Patrick. 45 E. 10th St., Peru, Ind. Brown, Francis Alovsius, 14 Main St., ConkliiY, Mich. Butler, Thomas Francis, 808 Casewells St., Belvidere, 111. Cadett, Arthur Aloysius, 49 K. St., N. E. Washington, D.C. Calay, Arthur Vincent, Riverside, Mich. Tighe, John Forrest, 731 Main Cross St., Findley O. Trainor, Leo Joseph, 206 E. Wilson St.. Streator, 111. Trotter, Charles Hildreth, Edward Hotel, Fort Erie, Canada. Tyner, Richard Howard, 177 Televea St., Canadaigue, N. Y. Valker, Leo Irwiii, Hutchinson, Minn. Walker, William Brydon, Box 181, Parkville, Missouri. Wallace, James Gordon, Nunda, N. Y. Walsh, William Michael, 81 Beuna Vista Ave., Yonkers, N. Y. Walter, Norman Louis, 123 W. 7th St., Mount Carmel, 111. Waring, John Nicholas, 11 Pleasant St., Rochester, N. Y. Welsh, Thomas Rowland, 1540 N. State St., Chicago, 111. Williamson, Clarence, 224 Lin-coln Ave., Massillon, O. Wills, Everett Ross, Winnemac, Ind. Wright, Harry Joseph, S. Fifth St., Dennison, O. Yerns, Peter, 29 Bartlett St., Rochester, N. Y. Zoia, Claude John, Woodstock, 111. O ' Hara, Joseph Patrick, Spirit Lake, Iowa. O ' Shea, Maurice Joseph, 2800 South Park Ave.. Chicago, 111. Parker, Howard Russell, 722 Court St., Woodland, Cal. Rademaker, Theodore, 1619 S. Washington St., Marion, Ind. Reynolds, John Joseph, 35 Green St., Bellows Falls, Vt. Reynolds, Edward Joseph, 102 Atkinson St., Bellows Falls, Vt. Rich wine, Harry Allen, Anderson, Ind. Ronchetti, Peter John, Wilmington, 111. Rooney, Eugene Francis, Robinson, 1)1. Sylvestre, Edmond Eugene, 124 State St., Crookstorr, Minn. Sylvestre, Joseph Harry, 124 State St., Crookstorr, Minn. Teall, Lawrence Clayton, Rochester, N. Y. Walsh, Bernard Joseph, Jacksonville, 111. Windoffer, George Frederick Jr., 324 W. Jefferson St., Kokomo, Ind. Young, Andrew Winfred, Wausau, Wis. Tobin, Elmer Clayton, 487 Barrett Place, Elgin, 111. Cavanaugh, Patrick Francis, 814 Lynn St., Owosso, Mich. Clancy, Joseph Raymond, 281 Rubridge St., Peterboro, Ontario, Canada. Connors, Francis Edward. 133 N. Karloy Ave., Chicago, 111. Coyle, Matthew Aloysius, 415 N. Baldwin St., Madison, Wis. Crombie, Edmund Burke, Fall River, Wis. Donahue, William, Huntley, 111. Dorsey, Francis Tames, 4805-41-St., N. W. Washington, D. C. 352 Downey, Gerald William, 1101 N. 8th St., Springfield, 111. Downey, Raymond John, 1101 N. 8th St., Springfield, 111. Duffy, John Edward, 1825 Ferry St., Lafayette, Ind. Duffy, Thomas Calasanctius, 96 Summer St., Central Falls, R. I. Early, Michael James, Hillsboro, Ore. Erskine, James Alexander, 144 Center St., Hudson, Mcih. Erskine, Thomas Chester, 144 Center St., Hudson, Mich. Fenelon, John Patrick, Waterloo, la. Flood, Leo Francis, 712 Buffalo St., Franklin, Pa. Fogarty, Tames Anthony, R. F. D. 2, Nampa, Idaho. Fogarty, Wiliam Stephen, R. F. D. 2, Nampa, Idaho. Ford, Thomas Daniel, 5448 Glenwood Ave., Chicago, 111. Glasser, Alfred Joseph, 2215 S. Washington St., Marion, Ind. Glueckert, Henry George, 1804 Lincoln Way W , South Bend, .Ind. Graner, Lawrence Leo, 175 13th St., Franklin, Pa. Halsema, Lambert Joseph, 54 E. Warren St., Peru, Ind. Hanifin, Thomas Joseph, 119 W Chestnut St., Akron, O. Havey, William Cornelius, 440 S. Missouri St., Indianapolis, Ind. Healy, Thomas Francis, Count v Limerick, Ireland. Holderith. George Leo, 1022 N. Courtland St., Kokomo, Ind. James, John James, 4021 N. Francisco Ave., Chicago, 111. Tan ' lowski. Sigismund Aloysius, 1710 W. Division St., South Bend, Ind. Jones, Charles . arren. 713 N. Monroe St., Hartford City, Ind. Kellv, Edward Toseph, 12 Rull St., Pawtucket R. I. Kelly, Thomas Armond, 213 W. Division St., Chicago, 111. Kline, James Edward, 1115 N. Notre Dame Ave.. South Bend, Ind. Langlan, Randall Clifford, 1002 W. Lincoln Highway, Mishawaka, Ind. Lane, Bernard Aloysius, Coldwater, Mich. LaPonse ' , Charles Gabriel, 415 Lemay Ave., Detroit, Mich. Lyons, William Joseph, 529 6th Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. MacGregor, Donald Patrick, 31 Heaton St., Notre Dame, Ind. Mangan, Michael Joseph, County Limerick, Ireland. Masterson, Francis Bernard 31 Heaton St., Pawtucket. R. I. Micinski, Leo John, 421 College St., South Bend, Ind. Moore, Philip Samuel, 445 Alena St., Wabash, Ind. Muckenthaler, Joseph Aloysius, 707 Marietta St., South Bend, Ind. Mulclair, Michael Aloysius, 2219 Jackson Blvd., Lawton, Mich. Murch, Raymond Martin, 120 N. Lewis St., Alpena, Mich. McAllister, Charles Anthony, 231 W. 10th St., Peru, Ind. McAllister, Toseph Robert, 231 W. 10th St., Peru, Ind. McCarney, Ralph John, 80 Railroad St., Malone, N. Y. McDonald, James Harold, 105 Blaine Ave., Galesburg, 111. Mclver, Charles Joseph, 403 Ninth St., Seattle, Wash. McNallv, Daniel Lawrence, 427 E. Williams, St., Owosso, Mich. McNamara, William Michael, 959 N. Karlov Ave., Chicago, 111. Nagle. Vincent Anthony, 914 W. Jefferson St., Plymouth, Ind. Neylon, Francis Joseph, 778 Greenwich St., New York City. O ' Hara Francis Joseph, 418 E. Lincoln St., Marion, Ind. Palmer, Corneilius Raymond, 1001 Rush St., Chicago, 111. Paszek, Hilary Joseph, 735 W. Jefferson Blvd., South Bend, Ind Pieper, Raymond Aloysius, 806 9th St., N. E. Washington, D. C Rafferty, Aloysius Gerard, 325 New York St., Scrantorf, Pa. Remmes, Walter Augustine, 761 Woodland Road, Andover, Mass. Rhineford, Edward Anthony, Peewaukee, Wis. Richards, Thomas Danidey, 419 Tawas St., Alpena, Mich. Rieder, Leo Peter, 336 N. St. Peter St., South Bend, Ind. Robinson, William Henry, 918 10th St., Lafayette, Ind. Roche, John Stephen, County Limerick, Ireland. Ryan, James Joseph, 1616 3rd Ave., New York City Slane, Harold Charles, 364 Mary Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. Strahan, William Speer, Fife Lake, Mich. Switalski, Raymond Charles 816 Findley St., Portsmouth, Ohio. Tierney, Timothy Joseph, 1110 Clay St., Springfield, Mo. Tobass, Anthony John, 23 E. 10th St., Peru, Ind. Tomaszewski, Stanislaus Hilary, 211 N. Studebaker St., South Bend, Ind. Ward, Leo Richard, Melrose, la. Weiss, Joseph Francis, 1118 Noble St., Chicago, 111. Wesolek, Clement Jacob, 735 Cleveland Ave., South Bend, Ind. Witucki, Casimer Joseph, 1113 W. Napier St., South Bend, Ind. Young, Thomas Brown, Hampton Court, Lexington, Ky. Anderson, Barrett John, 1233 Vistula Ave., South Bend, Ind. Ashdown, Walter L. Y. M. C. A., South Bend, Ind. Beckman, Edward Joseph, Ottawa, O. Berner, Leo Sebastian, Box 100, R. F. D. 8, South Bend, Ind. Boeckling, Ralph Antone, 610 Columbus Ave., Sandusky, O. Boyer, Sohn Stanislaus, 227 S. Laurel St., South Bend, Ind. Brentlinger, Melvin Grafton, St. Joseph Infirmary, South Bend, Ind. Burt, Harry Raphael, Brownwood, Texas. Carr, Robert Cushman, Ottawa, 111. Cassidy, Clifford Frederick, 713 E. LaSalle St., South Bend, Ind. Conway, Thomas Wilson, Robertson Flats, South Bend, Ind. Cook, Leo Louis, Box 96, R. F. D. 8, South Bend, Ind. Craig, Norvin Leo, 1029 W. Colfax St., South Bend, Ind. Curtis, Daniel Carr, Ottawa, HI. Cwiklinski, Stephen Stanly, 1106 W. Division St., South Bend, Ind. Delph, John Francis, 222 Sycamore St., Fairmount, Ind. Diener, Charles Norman, 515 Washington St., Baraboo, Wis. Downes, Joseph Frederick, 311 S. William St., South Bend, Ind. Downey, Russell Hugh, Cherubusco, Ind. Eden, Clifford Deneve, Box 64, Niles, Mich. DAY STUDENTS Edgren, Paul Eugene, 907 N. Allen St., South Bend, Ind. Feiwell, Samuel, 734 W. Jefferson St., South Bend, Ind. Finch, Wilmer Otis, 1 Walden Flats, Terre Haute, Ind. Flynn, Joseph Francis, 920 So. Bend Ave., South Bend, Ind. Fogarty, James Paul, 324 Sixth St., Michigan City, Ind. Grant, Donald Chester, 111 E. Navarre St., South Bend, Ind. Grimes, Charles Aloysius, 13 Rand St., Central Falls, R. I. Guendling, John Edward, 41 1 S. Perry St., South Bend, Ind. Haney, Bernard Edward, R. F. D. 6, South Bend. Ind. Hansel, John Joseph, 310 Horatio Court, South Bend, Ind. Fie ' man, Vernon Reuben, Route 5, South Bend, Ind. Hillier, Dougel James, Wolverine, Mich. Hiss, Frank Joseph, 715 E. Cedar St., South Bend, Ind. Huber. Robert Edward, 713 Rex St., South Bend, Ind. Hunter, Arthur Burton, 418 N. Lafayette St., South Bend. Ind. Hunter, Edwin Walter, 418 N. Lafayette St., South Bend, Ind. Jones, Harry Bernard, Vulcan, Mich. Jose, Manuel, Paranaque, Rizal, Philippine Islands. Keady, Maurice Bernard, Lake View, N. Y. Kinerk. Louis Ormond, 605 N. St. Peter St., South Bend, Ind. Kintz. Charles Otto, Notre i ame, Ind. Kintz, Paul Joseph, Notre Dame, Ind. Kintz, Peter Kuhule, Notre Dame, Ind. Kovacs, Joseph John, 109 N. College St., South Bend, Ind. Kuhle, Otto Theodore, Salem, South Dakota. LaFortune, Toseph Alo-sious, 1016 E. Howard St., South Bend. Ind. Landgraf, Gorioies Albert, 322 W. Battell St., Mishawaka, Ind. Lang, Lewis Booth, 425 Lincoln Way, Mishawaka. Ind. Lawless, Richard Francis. New Harmony, Ind. Lepore. Donato, 645 E. Washington St., Bridgeport, Conn. Leinenkugel, Jacob Matthias, Chippewa Falls, Wis. Lower, John Donald, Telephone, South Bend, Ind. Lynch, Bernard Henry, Pender, Nebi. Lyons, Theodore John. 716 Pyle St., Kansas City, Kanras. Makielski, Stanislaw John, 702 Monson St., South Bend, Ind. Marcus, Edward Nagel, 424 N. Lafayette St., South Bend, Ind. Martin, John Edward, 736 S. Madison St., Freen Bay, Wis. Matthews, Joseph Lurry, Sikeston, Missouri. May, Arthur Lawrence, 419 W. Jefferson St., South Bend, Ind. 353 Kicinski, John Stanislaus, 132 S. Laurel St., South Bend, Ind. Millbern, Fesler Allen, 308 S. Williams, St., South Bend, Ind. Moloney, John Aloysius, 65 Wind- sor St., Detroit, Mich. Mott, Thomas Dillingham, 528 W. Colfax Ave., South Bend, Ind. McAuliffe, Robert Harold, 514 Bear St., Syracuse, N. Y. McCaffery, Bernard Joseph, 719 E. Minor St., South Bend, Ind. McGuire, James Emmett. Fowler, Ind. Mclnerny, Arnold Matthew, 1724 S. Michigan St., South Bend, Ind. Niemier, Melchoir Stanislaus, 1503 W. Poland St., South Bend, Ind. Olney, Thomas Albert Jr., 413 Lamont Terrace, South Bend, Ind. O ' Meara, Thomas, R. F. D., Ottawa, 111. Parish, Anthony Marsel, Momence, 111. Phelps, Herbert Hampton, West Alton, Mo. Bailey, Edward Riley, 137 Green St., Johnstown, Pa. Barba, Manuel Francis, Columbia, South America. Barbour, William Howard, 374« Lake Park Ave., Chicago. IK. Barry, George Francis, 612 W. 44th St., Chicago, 111. Bernoudy, Alfred Charles, 381b Michigan Ave., Chicago, 111. Bohrer, Albert Thomas, 409 S. Ninth St., Lafayette, Ind. Burke, Emmett Francis, 6900 Bennett Ave., Chicago, 111. Butler, John Richard, Waterman Ave., St. • Louis, Mo. Conner, John Edward, 886 Laramie Ave., Detroit, Mich. Connolly, Charles Colton, 250 N. Vernon Ave., Arven, L. I. Cook, Nathan Harold, 305 W. Macon St., Decatur, 111. Crosby, Guillermo John, Peru, South America. Daly, Martin Benson, 13315 Euclid Ave., Cleveland, C. Dixon, Paul Goodrich, Court of Honor, Springfield, 111. Early, Francis William, 119 Locust St., Chicago, 111. Eiseman, Yollmer Solomon, 5658 Michigan Ave., Chicago, 111. Estelle, Arthur Murray, 4163 Cass St., Omaha, Nebr. Fitzpatrick, Edward Bryan, 1135 W. Garfield Blvd., Chicago, 111. Follett, Robert Edward, Noble and Dio Sts., Craftott, Pa. Forga. Alfredo, 67 Arequipa, Casil ' a, Peru. South America. Fritz, Henry William, 324 Woodbine Road, Lake Forest, 111. Gillam, Henry Edward, 91 Calvert Ave., Detroit, Mich. Girardin, Raymond Eugene, 526 14th St., Det roit, Mich. Glahe, Frederick William, 7915 Greene St., Chicago, 111. Phillips, Raymond Edv in, 302 Calvert St., South Bend, Ind. Plante, Victor Eli, 1205 N. Lafayette St., South Bend, Ind. Raab, John Michael, 901 E. Fouth St., Mishawaka, Ind. Reeve, Ciiarles Burroughs, Plymouth, Ind. Riley, John Urban, 14 Waterloo St., Dorchester, Mass. Robertson, Neil Vinson, 233 S. St. Joseph St., South Bend, Ind. Robinson, William P. Jr., Mishawaka, Ind. Royhans, Emmett Albert, 2725 Calhoun St., Fort v.ayne, Ind. Scheibelhut, Edward John, 322 N. Hill St., South Bend, Ind. Schubert, Carl Edward, 217 S. Scott St., South Bend, Ind. Shearard, Havid Andrew, 813 S. Madison St., Robinson, 111. Snyder, Henry Bartholomew, 706 E. LaSalle Ave., South Bend, Ind. Sommerer, Edward John ' , 125 W. Francis St., South Bend, Ind. CARROLL HALL Gorman, Brendan Ignatius, 130 N. Parkside Ave., Chicago, 111. ii olden, John Edward S. 121 LaPorte Ave., South Bend, Ind. Holman, John Henry, 231 Cham- bord St., Montreal, Canada. Keenan, Hubert Frederick, Sheridan, Wyoming. Keenan, Frederick Godfrey, Anthony Hotel, Ft. Wayne, Ind. Kenny, Gerard Joseph, 841 Broadway, New York. Long, Henry Anthony, 83 Pacific Ave., Detroit, Mich. Lonergran, James Lester, 46 Gladstone Ave., Detroit, Mich. Maguire, Leon Joseph, 1421 E. 60th St., Chicago, 111. Mars, Thomas Joseph, Aero Club, Madison 41st, New York City. Marshall, Francis Bernard, 1204 2nd Ave., Rock Island, 111. Martin, Roderick James, 717 W. Division St., Grand Island, Nebr. Martinez, Jose, 109 Hildago St., Monterey, Mex. Mooney, Felix Patrick, Philo, 111. Morrison, Charles Wealstead, 5 44 Brantwood Ave., Chicago, 111. Mullaley, William Joseph, 954 Argyle St., Chicago, 111. McAndrew, Thomas William, 269 Carroll St., Patterson, N. Y. McDermott, Gerald Allistrom, 4841 Vincennes Ave., Chicago, 111. McDermott, Gerard Brendan, 4841 Vincennes Ave., Chicago, 111. McGrath, Arnold John, 4865 Magnolia Ave., Chicago, 111. McGuire, William Theodore, 1233 E. 2nd St., Tulsa, Okla. Mclnerney, Gerald John, 28 Elizabeth St., Detroit, Mich. McLaughlin, William Navarre, 108 Mt. Joy PI., New Rochelle, N. Y. Newgass, Mitchell Cornelius, 4347 Vincennes Ave., Chicago, 111. Nigro, Alfred Luigi, 533 Milwaukee Ave., Chicago, 111. Spencer, Lee Roy, Russellville, Ind. Sullivan, Lloyd Thaddeus, 529 S. Franklin St., South Bend, Ind. Thompson, Paul Roderick, 1436 Washington Ave., Springfield, Mo. Thornton, Maurice John, 427 E. Corby St., South Bend, Ind. Turner, William Wirt, 453 Irving St., Washington, D. C. Yaughan, Yincent de Paul, 639 Albania St., Lafayette, Ind. Yoedisch, Hugo Henry, 1127 Portage Ave., South Bend, Ind. Yoelkers, John Joseph, 325 N. Tailor St., South Bend, Ind. Weber, John Berg, Jr., 1104 Notre Dame Ave., South Bend, Ind. Welsh, Frank Baird, 1514 Lin- wood Ave., Kansas City, Mo. Wentland, Francis Louis, Notre Dame, Ave Maria. Witucki, Leo Andrew, 1113 W. Napier St., South Bend, Ind. Wolf, George Louis, 613 N. Lafayette St., South Bend, Ind. Zeller Charles Alban, R. F. D. 37, Lockport, 111. O ' Connell, Theodore William, 5668 Washington tslvd., Chicago, 111. Railton, John Randolph, 1524 Jackson Blvd., Chicago, 111. Restrepo, Eliseo, Columbia, S. A. Restrepo, Gabriel, Columbia, S. A. Rey, de Castro Ezekiel, 67 Arequipa, Cassilla, Peru, S. A. Rokosfi, Boleslaus Joseph, 1657 W. Adams St., Chicago, 111. Rubio, Rafael Garcia, Sancte, Spiritus, Cuba. Russell, Robert Marloye, Cameron, Mo. Sanchez, Manuel Gonzalo, Province Pinar, Del Rio, Cuba. Schwartz, Richard Francis, 614 S. Wessley Ave., Oak Park, 111. Sellick, Robert Bartley, Paw Paw, Mich. Sheetz, Russell Paul, 523 Vistula Ave., South Bend, Ind. Slagle, Robert Wainright, 301 N. Perry Ave., Peoria, 111. Smith, Frederick Peter, 43 E. Burton PI., Chicago, 111. Susan, Benedict Paul, 238 S. Prospect Ave., Park Ridge, 111. Yallez, Arthur Henry, 237 N. Madison Ave., Bay City, Mich. Vaudreuil, Harold George Lionel, 220 Court St., Chippewa Falls, Wis. Walter, Frederick Martin, 123 W. 7th St., Mount Carmel, 111. Worman. Robert Thomas, 2239 Meridian St., Indianapolis, Ind. Watson, Francis Duffy, 1318 Columbia St., Lafayette, Ind. Welsh, James Aloysius, 218 W. Hamlin Ave., Chicago, 111. White, Joseph Edward 175 N. Franklin St., Chicago, 111. Williams, Max, 750 Independence Blvd., Chicago, 111. Wood, Toseph Eugene, Box 566, Albuquerque, N. M. Bosshard, Royal Henry, Woodstock. 111. Carroll, Leonard Martin, 3117 Flora Ave., Kansas City Mo. Carroll, Stuart Henry, 3117 Flora Ave., Kansas City, Mo. LILACS Duffy, Drexel Lawrence, 201 Linwood Ave., Kansas City, Mo. Duffy, Paul Vincent, 201 Linwood Ave., Kansas City, Mo. Evans, Leonard Delbert, Ninth and Shawnee St., Des Moines, Iowa. Henry, William Cyril. 7529 Ridgeland Ave., Chicago, 111. Keegan, Daniel Paul, Lodi, III. Mahoney, John Francis, Rawlins, Wyoming. Moran, Edgar Francis. 620 S. Boulder St., Tulsa, Okla. 354 McGahan, Leo John, 356 Fifth St., Manistee, Mich. Pralatowski, Frederick Michael, 253 Penton St., Rochester, N. Y. Shanahait, George William, 1041 W. Main St., Lima, O. Smith, Paul Joseph, 2024 Central Ave., Indianapolis, Ind. Young, Jack Spalding, Hampton Court, Lexington, Ky. Wei land, Paul Edward, 515 Columhus St., Lancaster, O. Flynn, Joseph Patrick, 233 PRESBYTERY French St., Rochester, N. Y. Dockry, Christopher Beehan, 118 N. Monroe Ave., Green Bay, Wis. MAIN BUILDING McCaffrey, Mark, Notre Dame, Ind. L ' avanaugh, John, 201 Euclid Ave., Salem, O. OLD COLLEGE Lenihan, Emmett George, 603 S. Park Ave., Fort Dodge, Iowa. 355 ■ Courtcgp of TOjjomas ffl. ofran 11. P. ' 99, H. iW. ' 00 -5 p. u O a S H z " _ ;. " 2z C 5 E ■ « 8 D k 1 0L 1 Q E e i ' A O h © U 5 " i. •- 4 «3 M - £ 1 c 03 Q jL S3 _ o y z G • — 03 C 3 357 Needs of Notre Dame HAT so much that is magnificent has been achieved at Notre Dame without endowment is a source of constant wonder- ment to visitors. They little know how each building has it own particular history of toil and self-sacrifice written into every brick and beam. They little realize that the smooth lawns, where the sun filters through the mighty maples in golden patterns, have been brought to their present splendor through long hours of disinterested labor, anointed by high purpose, and sanctified by ex- alted ideals. The new library, to be erected at the cost of a quarter of a million dollars, will inaugurate a finer order of architecture at Notre Dame. Limestone seems more fitting, somehow, more conso- nant with the school ' s permanence of purpose, than mere quick- crumbling brick. The campus, one of the very finest in the United States, is well worthy of it. The prestige of the school, and its tre- mendous growth well warrant it. Rapidly increasing attendance has made at least one more residence hall imperatively necessary. The Old Students ' Hall, to be erected at a cost of approximately $125,- 000, will require your assistance, if it is to be completed by 1917, the school ' s seventy-fifth birthday, and the occasion of the Diamond Jubilee. The rapidly growing law school, one of the best in the west, is in urgent need of a separate law building. It should be the ambition of every alumnus and student of the College of Law to help put it up, in its chosen place beside the splendid new library. The new quadrangle is to be a thing of beauty. With its comple- tion Notre Dame will have one of the largest and finest of cam- puses in the country. The proposed new Law Building should be up and occupied by 1918. What are you going to do to help? Think it over! Don ' t let your loyalty be of the pitifully useless " lip " variety! Every dollar the school can spare is being expended in a superbly courageous campaign of improvement. But their funds — earned to the last penny — are not sufficient to effect all the urgently needed improvements. If the spirit of the old school is not all a myth, its thousands of former students and graduates all over the country will assist their Alma Mater substantially. 358 _ • » JIMMIE GOAT CIGAR STORE To the Class of 1916 Sincerest felicitations and the hope that their entry into the world of affairs will be as auspicious as their school days at old Notre Dame. To our hundreds of other patrons who will not this year for- sake N. D. for a wider destiny, we extend best wishes for a vaca- tion of pleasure and profit. " JIMMIE GOAT " Where the Car Leaves 359 Giving Clothes Service OU hear a good deal about " service " these days; it is something you want, of course. We ' d like to have you know what it means to us, for your benefit, in our clothing busi- ness. It means to supply you with merchandise that is the highest standard of value ; it means that style, fabric, and quality must be right; that you can de- pend on to be full value for what you pay. It means giving you our best knowledge, expe- rience, our time and thought to supplying your needs, according to your wishes; not what we want, but what you want. To keep you informed, when you are in the store, about any new style tendencies that are going the rounds; ideas that are good, not just foolish things that have no authority or reason back of them. This kind of service is valuable to you. You get it here. SAM ' L SPIRO COMPANY 1 19-121 South Michigan Street SOUTH BEND, 1ND. 360 Hull and Calnon " HULLIE and MIKE " " Lest Auld Acquaintance Be Forgot. " New and Modern Cigar Store SODA GRILLE 112 South Michigan near Washington Street 361 College men recognize the importance of being correctly dressed. A scrupulous regard for individuality, and for the niceties of dress, affords satisfaction and assurance. Renfranz ' s clothes are designed individually to personalize each man — the wearer. We have specialized on College clothes for twenty years. Our comprehensive showing of special designs, one suit to the pattern, at $30 to $35 will appeal to you. 123 West Wash. Street Jos. M. Byrne, 1879 EUGENE A. DELANEY C. E. 1899 WINDBER, PENNA. NOTRE DAME WIN OR LOSE Mclnerneys, Yeagley McVicker ATTORNEYS AT LAW W. A. Mclnerney, N. D. ' 01 J. W. Mclnerney, N. D. ' 06 Jno. G. Yeafeley Hufth B. McVicker Summers Building, South Bend, Indiana Jos. M. Byrne, Jr. 1915 362 VAUDEVILLE OF Distinction ( rpfjeum Cheatre South Bend ' s Most Popular Playhouse Entire Change of Programme Every Sunday and Thursday Three Shows Daily -2:30, 7:30, 9:30 PRICES Matinee, except Sunday and Holidays Evening Boxes ------ 10c. and 15c. 15c. and 25c. 30c. 363 . Ward Hack and Transfer Company TAXI, HACK, BUS AND BAGGAGE Calls, Day or Night Taxis and Carriages for Theatres, Parties, etc. One or Two Passengers, - $1.00 Each additional Passenger, - .50 Trunk, - - - - .50 Suit Cases - - - .25 Special Trip for Trunk • 1.00 PROMPT SERVICE 213 and 215 South Main Street. Telephone: Bell 22; Home 5022 P. S. - Boys, Gall 22 for Baggage and we will do the rest When Down Town— and Hungry MIKE ' S LUNCH ROOM 105 EAST JEFFERSON BOULEVARD M. F. CALNON, PROPRIETOR THE UNION TRUST CO. of Donora, Penna. Capital and Undivided Profits $150,000.00 A. J. O ' DONNELL, Treasurer Charles B. DeChant ATTORNEY AT LAW B. S. 1893 LEBANON, OHIO 364 D. M. Kable, Proprietor O. A. Clark, Manager EAT AT Kable s Lunch Rooms 104-106 North Michigan Street 122 West Washington Avenue 119 West Jefferson Boulevard Where the car leaves OTHER LOCATIONS: Youngstown, Ohio Columbus, Ohio Akron, Ohio Lima, Ohio South Bend, Indiana Home Office, 318-320 Summit Street, Toledo, Ohio UNIQUE ROOM DRAPERIES From a choice of materials and fabrics — either Imported or Do- mestic. New 1916 Designs now ready — permit our Drapers to call and measure your room and offer sug- gestions. Come and see us. Geo. Wyman Co. ' BEITNER ' S UNIVERSITY ' $4.00 HI South Michigan Street SOUTH BEND HANAN SHOES $6 to $8 Added to their distinctive note of authentic styles is the quality of workmanship and material which has made HANAN SHOES the recognized standard for over fifty years. REGAL SHOES $4, $4.50, $5 365 IhirtrtjjBnmiClolljM. If You Could See Yourself as Others See You! Take your friends and acquaintances, and young men you encounter on the campus whom you don ' t know but would like to know. Just reflect for a moment the ef- fect their dress has upon you; the impression it made upon you the first time you met them; and the effect it still has, now that you know them better. And then consider whether your clothes are making as favorable an impression upon those who meet and see you. Are they the sort of an introduction you are entitled to? Do they constitute a card to the best circles in college, busi- ness or social life? The more you think about it the more you will realize that you ought to wear Society Brand Clothes. They tell the truth about you — your personality — your individuality. THE ATHLETIC SHOP In Washington Hall, conducted by ADLER BROTHERS Michigan at Washington since 1884 South Bend, Ind. atk tg Irani GUffth a. 366 OFFICIAL DOME PHOTOGRAPHER McDonald 211 South Main St. South Bend, Ind. SV We take this opportunity to extend our sincerest thanks to the students who have availed them- selves of our service during the past year. Of the undergraduates we solicit their continued and kindly patronage. To those who are making their farewell to Notre Dame we offer our best wishes for their success in life. The Ideal Laundry Co. 367 Really a Matter of Good Taste VELVET ICE CREAM Purity Quality Service Hollingsworth -Turner South Bend, Indiana Bell 531 Home 5531 831 South Main Street Nobile ' s College Inn The place to get College Supplies — Candies, Fancy Fruits, all kinds of Ice Cream and Ices, and Soda. Special attention given to Students Weekly Fruit and Candy Orders every Thursday, Recreation Dav. 108 SOUTH MICHIGAN STREET Both Phones Bell 602 Home 596. ' THE Sign of the Big Clock A cordial invitation is extended all Students who have any Banking business to call and transact same at the American Trust Company Northwest Corner Michigan Street and Washington Avenue 363 The Oliver Hotel SOUTH BEND - INDIANA A. FRANK, President F. E. FAULKNOR, Manager 369 SHOES Repaired while " U " wait Home Phone 2346 Residence - 2546 Bell Phone 435 Residence 578 R. L. Sensenich, M. D. J. M. STUDEBAKER BUILDING SUITE 206 Hours: 2 to 4; 7 to 8 SOUTH BEND, INDIANA The First National Bank SOUTH BEND, INDIANA (Oliver Hotel Building) Capital, $105,000 Surplus and Profits, $135,000 L. HUBBARD, President C. A. KIMBALL, Vice-Pres. CHAS. L. ZIGLER, Cashier C. J. WHITMER, Ass ' t Cashier Safety Deposit Boxes for rent at reason- able prices. We issue Foreign Exchange at lowest market rates and letters of credit payable throughout the world. TRY OUR TRAVELERS ' CHEQUES 370 The Ellsworth Store Z )t brightest pot tit Cotott The following items are specially attractive to College Students. Our stocks are fresh and new and the latest wearables are always ready for you when you trade at Ellsworth ' s. Shirts, Collars, Ties, Belts, Hosiery, Underwear We furnish rooms for students. Our Beds, Bedding, Rugs, Draperies, Bath Towels, Soaps, Toilet Articles, Tooth Pastes Are always fresh stock The things you buy at Ellsworth ' s are not " shop-worn " The Ellsworth Store 371 Courtesy of | ®f)e |Jf)tlabelpl)ta | H THE HOUSE OF PURITY RJ Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s Trade Solicited and Appreciated m 116 North Michigan Street SOUTH BEND m [iElllllll ii j IIIIIIEIIIIIIIIH 372 The O ' BRIEN VARNISH COMPANY Manufacturers of LIQUID VELVET The Washable Flat Enamel for Walls and Ceilings HOME 6381 BELL 712 SWAN Auto Service Company LAKE TRIPS WEDDINGS PARADES Seven Passenger Car $2.00 Per Hour Students ' Trade Solicited OFFICE S GARAGE SOUTH BEND 119 N. Mill St. Indiana South Bend, Indiana " Sausman Gerber Ur TAILORS ■ not Agents 136 South Michigan Street | SOUTH BEND, Indiana Ghas. B. Sax Go. MICHIGAN, COR. WAYNE STREET DRY GOODS and Ready - to - Wear Garments MODERN SHOE STORE The Place for Youn Men to Buy STYLISH SHOES Price, $4.00 PERFECT FIT FIRST QUALITY 122 North Michigan Street La Salle Theater THE HOME OF THE PIPE ORGAN A FEATURE PICTURE EVERY DAY 8:45 a. m. t Continuously till 11 p. m. 373 8 ALLEYS 4 TABLES Cigars and Soft Drinks Bowlers Never Get Appendicitis Try Bowling as a Tonic for Muscles and Nerves ORPHEUM Bowling Alleys NEXT TO ORPHEUM THEATRE DROP IN AND SEE US E. J. WATERS, Manager Office: Bell 689 Residence: Bell 1162 Dr. Robert F. Lucas DENTIST 611-612 J. M. S. BUILDING Main St. and Washington Ave. SOUTH BEND HABERDASHERY for the economic buyer Our Gents Furnishing section is conve- niently located on the Main Floor near the entrance, and is entirely a department in itself. Salesmen of experience will wait on you. You will find our standard of " Qual- ity First " maintained in every article and prices lower than the average. Our Trunks and Traveling Bags section is now in con- nection with the Gents Furnishing Depart- ment. Trunks from $5.00 to $29.75 Cowhide Traveling Bags 5.00 Cowhide Suit Cases - 5.95 ROBERTSON BROS. GO. The Attention of Young Men is especially invited to our Spring and Summer showing of English Shoes Oxfords Kubber and Leather Soled WE OFFER THE MOST SPICILY STYLED ASSORTMENT OF THE YEAR. Baker ' s Shoe Store 114 West Washington Avenue 374 SAMUEL SCHLOSSER, EDWARD FREESE, C. F. HAAS, President Secretary Treas. Gen ' I Mgr. South Bend Creamery Company Manufacturers of PURITY BRAND BUTTER Wholesale Dealers in Butter, Eggs and Cheese Cream and Buttermilk OFFICE AND FACTORY : 405 EAST MADISON STREET Home Phone 6621 SOUTH BEND, INDIANA r 1 7 " TKp Sigp. of Quality Portraits Commercial Photos Camera Supplies Kodak Finishing Framing 138 NORTH MICHIGAN STREET South Bend, Ind. PHONE : Office, 1967 Bell Residence, 3346 Bell Dr. Frank J. Powers DEAN BUILDING South Bend HOURS: 4 to 6 p. m. 7 to 8 p. m. 375 Callaghan Company The Homes of Over Three Miles of Law Books ,..-.. |T-j 1 ! mil I II.! ku ' ' Sf SB General Offices The Largest General Law Book Concern in the World HEADQUARTERS FOR LAW BOOKS LAW BOOK PUBLISHERS Can supply any Law Book Published, either new or second hand. Our cus- tomers have the advantage of selecting from a stock of over ::.::: 3 MILES OF LAW BOOKS Should you contemplate the purchase or sale of a single book or a complete library we can satisfy you, both as to price and terms. Therefore don ' t : : : : : BUY, SELL or EXCHANGE Law Books without first getting prices from the LARGEST GENERAL LAW BOOK CONCERN IN THE WORLD. ::::::::: ESTABLISHED 1864 General Offices CHICAGO Retail Store 401-409 E. Ohio St. 68 W.Washington St. CALLAGHAN COMPANY Retail Store 376 WAGONS, BUGGIES, DELIVERY WAGONS, CONTRACTORS ' VEHICLES, MUNICIPAL VEHICLES, HARNESS, AUTOMOBILES " Everything on Wheels STUDEBAKER, South Bend THE ELECTRIC WAY The Clean and Convenient Way to Travel If you wish to visit MICHIGAN CITY, INDIANA ELKHART, INDIANA LA PORTE, INDIANA SOUTH BEND, INDIANA MISHAWAKA, INDIANA GOSHEN, INDIANA NILES, MICHIGAN ST. JOSEPH, MICHIGAN BERRIEN SPRINGS, MICHIGAN You will find a frequent passenger service between all these towns and in addition you will find unequaled freight service with an overnight delivery to and from Chicago and Indianapolis, Ind., and intermediate points. Such service is offered only by Chicago, South Bend Northern Indiana AND Southern Michigan Railways 377 a The World ' s Best Clothes FOR MEN AND YOUNG MEN 99 If you would make sure of wear and stay there style: — If you would have abundant and enduring satisfaction: — Let your next suit be a genuine Hickey Freeman Quality These good clothes are priced at $20, $25, $30 They ' re worth it in Value, Style, and Satisfaction MAX ABLER COMPANY " The Quality Shop " So. East Corner Michigan and Washington Sts. South Bend, Ind. Simonds Ran e Company Established 1856. Incorporated 1904 Manufacturers French Ranges, Cooking Apparatus and complete Kitchen Equipment for Hotels, Restaurants and Public Institutions 127 North Market St. CHICAGO, ILL. Look for this TRADEMARK It tells you the FOODS ARE GOOD " The Haserot Company Packers and Sellers of Good Foods WOODLAND AVE. CLEVELAND EAT " Columbian Brand " Salt Water Oysters They are just a little better than other brands and cost no more. Packed in one, three and five gallon sanitary cans, by R. S. WRIGHTSON RRO. Raltimore, Md. P. J. McEVOY 310 W. Baltimore St. BALTIMORE, MD. Importer and Wholesale Dealer in Every Description of GOODS USED BY RELIGIOUS COMMUNITIES Church l.aoei. Silk Vestment , Damask Galloons, and Crosses and Vestments Special Department for Manufacturing CAS- SOCKS and SURPLICES for Altar Boys and Choir Outfits, artistically cut and strongly made. Samples Furnished Promptly 378 THE CITY OF SOUTH BEND LOCATED IN ST. JOSEPH VALLEY offers more opportunities and better facilities to the large and small manufacturing con- cerns than any other section of the country. Our older industries have expanded and new ones have been established year after year, but there never has been anything even suggestive of over-development. TODAY ONLY A SMALL PART OF THE VALLEY ' S MANUFACTURING FACILITIES HAVE BEEN UTILIZED. There are dozens of factory sites as desirable as any of those now occupied, trans- portation facilities are within reach of all, and these will be improved or extended as the demand for them increases. There is a wealth of skilled labor of the most desirable type. Last but not least, the Valley has a power service that is efficient, dependable, and inexpensive. Indeed, it is the power service which is the greatest boom to the Valley ' s industries. In all important considerations, it is probably superior to any other in Indiana or Michigan. To persons interested, data will gladly be furnished, free of any charge, by INDIANA MICHIGAN ELECTRIC COMPANY Michigan Street South Bend, Indiana THE OLIVER THEATRE South Bend ' s Only Legitimate Playhouse HARRY G. SOMMERS, Lessee and Manager Playing all first-class combinations on the Sommers ' circuit, booked by Klaw and Erlanger, Shubert Brothers, Stair and Havlin, and Harry G. Sommers. IF YOU WANT TO SEE A GOOD SHOW, YOU HAVE TO GO TO THE OLIVER THE AUDITORIUM South Bend ' s Leading Picture House HARRY G. SOMMERS and GEORGE H. HINES, Managers The largest, the safest, the roomiest, the best ventilated theater in the city. Running daily from 11 A. M. to 11 P. M., presenting the world ' s greatest Photo Plays. De Luxe Pictures A Change of Program Daily PICTURES THAT APPEAL TO ALL 379 D. B. J. SCHAFER GEO. M. PLATNER SCHAFER PLATNER Cigars, Tobaccos, Billiards and Pocket Billiards A store where quality, service, courtesy and dis- tinctiveness go hand in hand. All sporting news received by special wire. A large distinctive line of Three B Pipes and other pipes of various kinds and designs. All kinds of articles for the discriminating smoker. J. M. S. Bldg. 110 N. Main Pipe Hospital Inlay Work a Specialty For information on all sporting events, call Home 1500 Bell 1230 THE WHOLE WORLD KODAKS Oliver Plows HPHE celebrated Oliver line consists of Oliver Plows, Cultivators, Spike Tooth Harrows, Spring Tooth Harrows, Disc Har- rows, Land Rollers, Pulverizers, Stalk Cut- ters, Wood and Steel Wheel Trucks, the popular Black Hawk line of Planters, Spread- ers and Vehicles, together with the famous Winona Wagon. We have Kodaks suitable for the most extended tour or vacation and for home use, too Headquarters for Catholic Prayer Books, Rosaries, and other Religious Accessories. Nicholas Schilling Druggist 303 South Michigan St., South Bend, Ind. Oliver Chilled Plow Works General Offices at South Bend, Ind. Works at South Bend, Ind., and Hamilton, Out., Canada 380 Central 2 LONG DISTANCE TELEPHONE Union Progress Is Attained by Leaving Old and Beaten Paths and Cutting New Roads Through to the Goal, Success The rapidity of progress is increased by the use of shorter, smoother, broader channels of communication, and later, newer and more efficient means and methods of dealing with the questions that arise daily in the world ' s work. The Telephone Service of the Bell System furnishes the shortest cut in time, supplemented by the most approved apparatus and a perfectly trained operating corps. It is adapted to every condition and problem of life and within the reach of all. Public Stations everywhere. Local and Long Distance. " Don ' t Walk— Talk " At the Sign of the Blue Bell E. T. BONDS, Manager. Telephone Main 1 381 The Very Latest in Drilling Machines OFFICE: RESIDENCE Bell 886 Bell 3561 Home 5842 Home 5702 Dr. John A. S toeckley Dentist 511 J. M. S. Bldg. South Bend, Ind. Best of Service Reasonable Prices Sibley Machine Tool Go. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA 100 East Tutt Street Next to Eating in Your Own Home Washington Restaurant 121 West Washington Avenue Notre Dame Patronage A ppreciated Cleanliness Pure Food Open All Night 382 INHANDLING CATTLE ! SKILL Is the faculty of SEEING and SEIZING Opportu- nity. It ' s the GRIP on the Handle of Success and the GRIT that Pulls it Over! Bowles Live Stock Commission Company Are known as The BEST Organized Bunch of Skilful Traders in the Livestock Commission Business! Since you want the BEST, it ' s Bowles Live Stock Commission Company Chicago Kansas City Omaha 383 ZIEGLER ' S FINE CHOCOLATES ENCORE CHOCOLATES DE LUXE ZIEGLERETTES WALK-OVER BOOT SHOP Style, Comfort, Durability and Economy The four essentials built into Walk-Over Shoes. Get the benefit of this combination. Let your next Pair be WALK-OVERS CLOUSE PETOT ' S WALK-OVER— THE SHOE FOR YOU SScnrVtnBi THE SHOP AHEAD 115 SOUTH MICHIGAN STREET WSBmSivBm ENGINEERS Are always assured of Reliable Service and Superior Quality from EUGENE DIETZGEN CO. MANUFACTURERS SURVEYING INSTRUMENTS MEASURING TAPES DRAWING SUPPLIES Send for Catalog and Prices 166 W. Monroe Street ■ ■ - CHICAGO NEW YORK NEW ORLEANS PITTSBURGH SAN FRANCISCO TORONTO PHILADELPHIA 384 DR. H. BOYD-SNEE Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat 303-307 JEFFERSON BUILDING SOUTH BEND - IND. WHITEMAN BROS. COMPANY Wholesale Grocers and Confectioners AGENTS FOR Sugar Loaf Canned Goods and Puritan Flour 702-714 South Michigan Street EARL S. DICKENS Invites You to Make Your CHICAGO HEADQUARTERS AT HOTEL PLANTERS Clark Street — Just North of Madison ABSOLUTELY FIREPROOF RATES: $1.50 AND UP JOHN P. HARDING President GEORGE L. CROCKER Manager 385 JACOB REED ' S SONS MAKERS OF GOLD MEDAL UNIFORMS Henry F. Kunkle, Representative JACOB REED ' S SONS, of Phila- delphia, are the largest manufactur- ers of College Uniforms in the United States, and have won and maintained the business by sheer force of merit. The uniforms worn at NOTRE DAME are finished examples of our product. 1424-1426 Chestnut Street PHILADELPHIA 386 The Ave Maria A Catholic Family Magazine Auditorium Terms: One Year, $2. Foreign Subscriptions, $3, or 12 Shillings, British Hotel No religious periodical is more widely circulated in this country and none is so well known abroad. It enters the best homes and is read by the best people. The Staff of Contributors in- cludes many of the best writers in the language. Contents always interesting and varied. A Unique Advertising Medium, and said to be the most select in the United States. MICHIGAN BLVD. and CONGRESS ST. CHICAGO Situated on Chicago ' s most Send for a sample copy and list fashionable Boulevard. Un- of interesting books. Address obstructed view of Gra it Park and Lake Michigan. Unri- THE AVE MARIA valled as a summer and win- ter hotel. Within five minutes ' Notre Dame, Indiana, U. S. A. walk of the post office, the leading theaters and business centers. Recent improvements made at a cost exceeding $300,000. Cuisine and Serv- ice unexcelled. STARR MILLS Rates, per day, $2.00, $2.50 and $3.00 single; $3.00 and $4.00 double. (r -N 3 With Private bath, $2.50 to $4.00 single; $5.00 and $6.00 double. J. J. CALVEY, Manage.- We make the famous " ROSE LEAF " AND Jftff ROYAL BLEND yjjr i FLOURS Headquarters UNIVERSITY OF South Bend - Indiana NOTRE DAME 387 STAPLES-HILDEBRA ND COMPANY General Builders ' Supplies Builders ' Specialties SAILORS South Bend ' s Greatest Home-Furnishing Store We make a specialty of fur- nishing Students ' Rooms. Special inducement to Notre Dame and St. Mary- Students. SAILORS T " l£- h SAIL0RS Ceramic — Encaustic and Mosaic Tile South Bend - - Indiana O. P. NOISOM Watch Maker and Jeweler Fine Repairing 1 and Adjusting of Watches a Specialty. All Work Guaranteed Michigan and Jefferson SOUTH BEND REMEMBER BEYER ' S New Floral Store When You Want Fine Flowers. 131 North Michigan Street The I. W. Lower Decorating Company DECORATE YOUR ROOMS ART SUPPLIES PICTURES FRAMING At 120 South Michigan Street South Bend - - Indiana Buy your Sporting Goods from the Store That Undersells BERMAN ' S 126 North Michigan Street South Bend ' s Only Exclusive Sporting Goods Store Tennis O PRICE Field Day O SERVICE Gymnasmm D QUALITY Fishing Tackle 388 1 BOYD LUNHAM CO. Packers and Lard Refiners ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ Packing House: Union Stock Yards CHICAGO, ILLINOIS " At the Boundary Line " PURE DRUGS Prescriptions Carefully Compounded Catering to N. D. Students a Specialty LOUIS J. STEINKOHL Druggist Cor. Hill St. and South Bend Ave. | UEHN | SKR SHOES BETWEEN J. M. S. OLIVER THEATER " Jimmy ' s " Market LaSalle Theater Bldg. Cigars and Tobacco LaSalle Barber Shop and Baths J. D. KIMERER, Proprietor 137 S. Michigan St., SOUTH BEND, IND. SELLS A I 1h A HT 1 WITH THE EVER- " ■ - - ' ■ LASTING TASTK Jag. Collard, Prop ' r 128 E. Jefferson St. 389 . OTTO G. BASTIAN Drugs Eastman Kodaks Developing, Printing and Enlarging a Specialty 209 South Michigan Street Auditorium Theater Bldg. EYES EXAMINED Glasses properly fitted at moderate prices. Satisfaction guaranteed. DR. J. BURKE GO. Specialists on Fitting Glasses 230 South Michigan Street We duplicate any lens the same day, no matter who fitted them. Bring the pieces. POMMERT JAY EIGHT CHAIR BARBER SHOP Chns. K. Pommert A. I J . Jay Cigars and Tobacco Home 5508; Bell 2657 205 S. Main St., Jefferson Bldg. Complete line of Domestic ami Imported Pipes, Cigars and Tobacco. Toilet Goods. Razors ami Strops. Razors honed 25 e. Safety blades sharp- ened, single edjre 25c; double BSc Toupees made to order and absolutely guaranteed. HOME 2227 FLOWERS WILLIAMS CO. 138 S. Mirhijcan street Dr. Thomas A. Olney South Bend, Indiana 212 JEFFERSON BUILDi. G, CORNER MAIN AND JEFFERSON Telephones: It jurs: Bell 513 2 to 4 P. M. Home 444 7 to 8 P. M. LOTUS LINIMENT The finest rub made, for sprains, bruises, soreness in calves and muscles. 10c. 25c, 50c Coonley ' s Drug Store [SB] ISC] J. B. WEBER Manufacturing Confectioner Fine Chocolates SOUTH BEND - - INDIANA Oj U en) tap] J, 390 Stall Dean Manufacturing Co. MAKERS OF ATHLETIC GOODS Sweaters Volley Balls Gym. Goods Jerseys Medicine Balls Foot Balls Uniforms Boxing Gloves Base Balls liasket lialls Striking Bags Athletic Shoes We manufacture some brand new features in Football Clothing, that all the leading Colleges in the country have adopted. We are the largest manufacturers of Baseball, Basketball, and Football Clothing in the world. Exclusive selling agents for the famous Golden Sporting Shoes — the shoes with the patented steel plate. Stall Dean Manufacturing Co. BROCKTON. MASS. CHICAGO, ILL. Mariano Altar Wine ABSOLUTELY PURE ( )ur Mariano Altar Wines are made under the personal supervision of Rev. D. D. Crowley, appointed by the Archbishop of San Francisco to superintend the mak- ing of these wines. He guarantees their purity. We have the endorsements of : Most Rev. S. G. Messmer, D. D., Milwaukee, Wis. Most Rev. P. W. Riordan, D. D., San Francisco, Cal. Most Rev. J. J. Keane, D. D., Dubuque, Iowa. Rt. Rev. J. Schwebach, D. D., La Crosse, Wis. Rt. Rev. Ed. Koslowski, D. D., Milwaukee, Wis. Rt. Rev. A. F. Schinner, D. D., Spokane, Wash. SAMPLES SENT FREE UPON Rt. Rev. J. J. Hennessy, D. D., Wichita, Kans. Rt. Rev. V. Wehrle, D. D., Bismark, N. Dak. Rt. Rev. J. F. Busch, D. D., Lead, S. Dak. Rt. Rev. Thos. F. Lillis, D. D., Kansas City, Mo. Rt. Rev. Jos. Chartrand, D. D., Indianapolis, Ind. Rt. Rev. J. M. Koudelka, D. D., Superior, Wis. Rt. Rev. Cor. Van de Ven, D. D., Alexandria, La. REQUEST. WRITE FOR PRICE LIST JACOBDUDENHOEFERCOMPANY 339-341 First Avenue Milwaukee, Wis. 391 % Dr. Stanley A. Clark SOUTH BEND INDIANA OFFICE — Suite 314 J. M. s. Building HOUKS — 10 to 12 A. M. 2 to 4 and 7 to 8 F. M. TELEPHONE 671 Bell Phone 343 Home Phone 5052 D. E. CUMMINS Dentist Colfax and Main Streets Residence Colfax Avenue SOUTH BEND Brother Columba Sells MEN ' S AND BOYS ' WELT SHOES THE BEST THAT MONEY CAN BUY J. E. TILT SHOE COMPANY CHICAGO, U. S. A. The Eliel Pharmacy Incoriwrated SWEATERS SHAKER, JUMBO AND CARDICAN KNIT Especially equipped for all work in con- nection with filling Prescriptions and Dispensing Medicines. ATHLETIC JERSEYS GYM. SHIRTS MENS AND WOMEN ' S BATHING SUITS CAPS FOR ALL PURPOSES 230 W. Washington Ave., Cor. Lafayette Street Bell rim in- 392 Home Phone 5392 SHAKER KNITTING MILLS COMPANY Corner Franklin and Huron Sts. CHICAGO 392 RIGBY ' S LITTLE WM. PEN N 5c CIGAR One-Half the Size One-Half the Price Good Through and Through THE J. A. RIGBY CIGAR CO. MANSFIELD, OHIO French Paper Company MANUFACTURERS OF High Grade Machine Finished and Supercalendered Book Paper mi ;:■:■:■ ■ Mi , .:: NILES MICHIGAN McERLAIN JACKSON COMPANY LUMBER BUILDERS ' SUPPLY SPECIALTY COMPANY BUILDERS ' SUPPLIES OFFICK AND YARDS CORNER TUTT AND CARROLL STREETS Home Phone 2080 Bell Phone 2080 393 To the Students: America has no cause to be ashamed of her college men. Most of them are actuated by specializing. We have, by a specialized process, aged, cured, mellowed, and blended the finest selections of to- bacco into THE " Specialized Cigar " " HAVANA RIBBON " 5c Announcement " THE ONLY WAY " TO ST. LOUIS and KANSAS CITY is via Perfect Passenger Service For information apply to DAN. McNA.MARA " Dist. Pass. Agt., L Imlianairolis, Ind. A superiority of service so evident that the experienced traveler becomes a regular patron after one trip. C. E. I. (Chicago Kasterii Illinois Itailroad) BETWKKN Chicago and St. Louis Six superbly equipped trains daily each way. " The Noiseless Route " J. M. Jillich Traveling Passenger Agt. CHIC A(iO W. H. Richardson Gen. Passenger Agt. CHICAGO 394 CHICAGO ENGINEER SUPPLY CO. 68 West Lake St. Chicago As Gold Coin is the monetary standard of the United States So Is GOLD COIN FLOUR The Standard of excellence among the leading brands. Manufactured by Eagle Roller Mill Go. NEW ULM, MINN. Powell White Star Valves Weinland Turbin Tube Cleaners Turner Oil Filters Lynde Patent Pop Safety Valves Perfection Pump Governors CESCO Brand High Grade Packings Salamander and Graphobestos Packing Lonergan and Powell Oilers Modern Steam Specialties The most complete stock of staple power plant and heating supplies in the West. Catalogs Sent on Request Attention, Students For Best Results in Your Work, Use " Arnold Unbleached Drawing Paper " Comes in all sizes and surfaces. Rec- ommended by the leading Technical and Art Schools. We recommend you to try a sheet of " Arnold Unbleached Drawing Paper, " and see how much better re- sults you will get in your work. We Carry a Complete Line of Artists ' Supplies FAVOR, RUHL GO. Quality House 425 S. Wabash Ave. CHICAGO, ILL. CONSIDER THEIR LASTING QUALITIES when PLACING ORDERS! Morse Drills, Black Dia- mond Files, Card Taps, Cortland Corundum Wheels, Reed Vises, Quality Hack Saws. SAMUEL HARRIS COMPANY 114-116 North Clinton Street CHICAGO 395 Purissima Brand Pure Beeswax Candles, and Altar Brand Beeswax Candles are the most reliable and well known brand of Church Candles, and have been in use upon the altars of this and foreign countries for so many years that they are now recognized as the standard. Where cheaper candles are desired we recommend our Hydraulic- Pressed Setarine Candles, Marble and Argand Brand. Samples and price list will be sent upon request. 137 Madison Ave., New York City 212 W. Madison Street, Chicago 71 Broad Street - - Boston THE WILL BAUMER COMPANY The Candle Manufacturers SYRACUSE - - NEW YORK The Perfect Playing Combination Ashland Tennis Rackets and Balls Every Ashland Racket is a masterpiece of mate- rial, workmanship, and design. We also manu- facture a complete line of • general sporting goods. Ashland Manufacturing Go. 4100 Ashland Ave. CHICAGO E. A. AARON MAURICE AARON E. A. Aaron Bros. General Commission Merchants SPECIALTIES Poultry, Game, Fruits Vegetables HOTELS CLUBS AND RESTAURANTS SUPPLIED 72 W. South Water Street CHICAGO, ILL. RAISE THE STAND- ARD! Introduce your family to the Best in Coffee — RASPER ' S MONOGRAM BRAND. Costs less than 1 cent per cup. THE WORLD ' S FINEST COFFEE Write for large il- lustrated premium book and free certifi- cate, good for live Kasper Coupons. Absolutely Guaranteed For sale at your grocer ' s in 1, 2, and 3-lb. tin cans. A. J. Kasper Company Importers 353-359 E. Illinois St. CHICAGO, ILL. ■ 396 ■ The D. L. Auld Company COLUMBUS, OHIO Glass Pins Glass Rings Engraved Stationery Official Jewelers to Class of 1916 H. HALVORSEN GO. Importer and Converters of Tailor ' s Trimmings and Silks 34 to 42 So. 5th Ave. 208 W. Monroe St. CHICAGO HAKRY S. NEW, President E. C. STRATHMANN, Vice-President A. M. Am. Soc. C. E. GEORGE C. HITT, Gen. Jlgr. Treas. Bedford Stone Construction Co. General Building Construction Now Building Notre Dame University Library 810 Fletcher Savings Trust Building INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Catsup, Chili Sauce, Pick- les, Pork and Beans, Etc. The Finest in the World Hirsch Bros. Co., Inc. LOUISVILLE, KY. " Fleischm ami ' s Yeast " Makes the Best Bread Notre Dame University Uses Fleischmann ' s Yeast Exclusively 397 Shoe Store Supply Leather Company Manufacturers and Jobbers SHOE STORE SUPPLIES, LEATHER and FINDINGS 123 SOUTH MERIDIAN STREET Indianapolis, Ind. THE Max Wocher Son Co. Surgical Instrument Makers 19-21-23 West Sixth St. CINCINNATI OHIO TELEPHONES Private Exchange Main 3838 Automatic 30-136 Chas. W. Triggs Company Producers and Distributors of Fresh Fish and Oys ters 546-552 FULTON STKEET CHICAGO FOLLANSBEE BANFIELD PROCESS ROOFING TIN Guarantees roof satisfac- tion — written guarantee given with every sheet. Tinners ' and Sheet Metal Workers ' Tools and Machine Supplies Follansbee Brothers Company Makers Mi " Follansbee, W. Va. General Office Pittsburgh, Pa. Branch Office, 724 Ford Bids., Detroit, Mich. A. E. GILBERG CO. (Incorpo rated) Coffees, Teas, and Grocers ' Specialties 305 North Michigan Avenue Chicago, 111. Big Creek Colliery Company People ' s Gas Building CHICAGO 398 There ' s No Place Like Home " Is there ? You want to get there quickly and conveniently, don ' t you? Then let the make your travel arrangements. Double Daily Service to NEW ORLEANS SAN ANTONIO HOUSTON MEMPHIS and other points in the South, Southwest and Southeast. Splendid trains and service to SIOUX CITY. SIOUX FALLS FT. DODGE OMAHA Tickets, sleeping car reservations, specific- train schedules, etc., gladly given. Write — W. K. ISRAEL Traveling Pass. Agt. 215 Majestic Bldg. Del mil . Mich. H. J. PHELPS Gen. Passenger Agt. Chicago, Illinois Choporas Shoe Repairing Company 106 N. Michigan St. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA FOR QUALITY— AT RIGHT PRICES USE Light Hou se and Red Cap Coffee, Tea, Macaroni and Canned Vegetables All Specially Packed for NATIONAL GROCER COMPANY SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Courtesy of an Alumnus 399 _ Service + quality Is what we aim to give our customers. The printing establishment rendering the best service — pleasing the most customers — winning new ones and growing every year, is the one render- ing quality service. Many of our clients realize this, and that accounts for our large and increas- ing business. This book is a sample of what can be produced in an up-to-date establishment in a very few days. We are always pleased to make quota- tions and submit samples. Let us dem- onstrate what we can do for you. Ihling Bros. Everard Go. Kalamazoo, Michigan 400 401 AN APPRECIATION The multifarious labors of Dome making are com- pensated for in large measure by the generosity and disinterested endeavor of those to whom the Editors must turn for assistance. The 1916 Dome Board make grateful acknowledgment of the fact that their labors have been greatly facilitated, and the petty vex- ations of the work sensibly diminished, by reason of the unfailing courtesy of J. F. Zimmerman of the Jahn ( )llier Engraving Co., W. J. Shaw of Ihling Bros. Everard Co., the Rev. William A. Moloney, John Doran, Austin McNichols, Dean Fitzgerald, Emmett Walter, Hush Carroll, Simon Rudolph, Ed- win Sommerer, Charles Baine, and hosts of others, whose unflagging interest and co-operation are epito- mized in the merits of the book. Of such measure of approbation as the 1916 Dome may claim, theirs is a liberal share. 402 Index Page An Appreciation 402 Adler Brothers 366 Adler, Max 378 Auditorium Hotel 387 Auditorium Theater 379 Aaron Brothers.. . : 396 Ashland Mfg. Co 387 Ave Maria 387 Auld Co., D. L 397 American Trust Co 363 Bowles Live Stock Com. Co 383 Bayuk Brothers 394 Bedford Stone Construction Co 389 Boyd Lunham Co 375 Baghv, Harrv, Photographer 373 Baker, W. R. Co 374 Beitner ' s Sons 365 Boyd-Snee, Dr. H 385 Byrne, Joseph 362 Berman ' s Sporting Goods Store 388 Beyer ' s Floral Co 388 Big Creek Collierv Co 398 Bastian, Otto C 390 Burke, Optician 390 Callahan Co 376 Central Union Telephone Co 381 Chicago Eastern Illinois R. R 394 Chicago Alton R. R 394 Chicago Engineer Supplv Co 395 Chicago, South Bend " X. I. T. Co.. 377 Choporas Shoe Repair Co. . . : 399 Coonlev Drug Co 390 Clark. " Dr. Stanley 392 Cummins, Dr 392 Dudenhoefer, Jacoh 391 Dietzgen Co 384 Delaney, Eugene 362 DeChant, Charles B 364 Ellsworth Store 371 Eagle Rolling Mills 395 Eliel Pharmacy 392 French Paper Co 393 Follansbee Brothers 398 Favor. Ruhl Co 395 First National Bank 370 Fleischmann Co 397 Gilberg Co 398 Hoban, Thomas M 356 Hull Calnon. 361 Hollingsworth- Turner Co 368 Harris, Sam ' l, Co 395 Haserot Co 378 Halvorsen Co 397 Hirsch Brothers 397 Illinois Central R. R 399 Index 403 Indiana S: Michigan Electric Co 379 Ideal Laundry 367 Ihling Brothers Everard Co 400 Jahn Oilier Engraving Co 401 Jacob Reed ' s Sons 386 Jimmie Goats 359 Jimmie ' s Market 389 Kable ' s Restaurant 365 Kasper, A. J. Co 396 Page 388 374 Klingel Kuehn Lucas, Dr. R. F La Salle Barber Shop 3 La Salle Theater 373 Lower, I. W. Co 388 Mike ' s Restaurant 364 McDonald Studio 367 McErlain Jackson 393 McEnvoy. J. P. Co 378 Mclnerney, Yeagley, McVicker 362 Modern Shoe Store 373 Xobile ' s College I nn 358 Xoisom, O. P 388 National Grocery Co 399 O ' Brien Varnish Companv 373 Oliver Hotel 369 Oliver Theater 379 Orpheum Theater 363 Orpheum Bowling Alleys 374 Oliver Plow Companv 380 Olney, Dr. T. A 390 Philadelphia, The 372 Planters Hotel 385 Pommert Jav 390 Powers, Dr 375 Quality Shoe Repair Co 370 Renf ranz, Jr 362 Robertson Brothers Co 374 Rigby Cigar Co 393 St. Mary ' s College 357 Sailor ' s Furniture Co 388 Sausman Gerber 373 Sax Company 373 Spiro Companv 360 Schafer Platner 380 Sibley Machine Tool Co 382 Staples-Hildebrand Co 388 Stall Dean Mfg. Co 391 Stoeckley, Dr. John A 382 South Bend Creamerv Companv 375 Sensenich, Dr. R. L. ' . 370 Schilling. Nicholas 380 Starr Mills 387 Shoe Store Supply Co 398 Shaker Knit Companv 392 Steinkohl, Druggist 389 Studebaker Corporation 377 Simonds Range Co 378 Swan Auto Company 373 Tilt Shoe Companv 392 Triggs. Chas. W. Co 398 University of Xotre Dame 358 Union Trust Company of Donora 364 Ward Transfer Company 364 Walk Over Shoe Company 384 Washington Restaurant 382 Will Baumer 396 Wyman George Co 365 Wocher Max Co 398 Whiteman Brothers 385 Williams Company 390 Wrightson Brothers Companv 378 Weber. J. B 390 Zeigler ' s Chocolates 384 403 m return io Hmmj mog University of Notre Dame j V AKimrt Association • TT § N ° tre Dame « ,N 46SS6

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, 1913 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


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