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

 - Class of 1917

Page 1 of 466

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 466 of the 1917 volume:

Property of Alumni Association Do Not Remove from Lobby University of Notre Dame ' M$o. Alumni Association Jitjti Notfe Dime, IN 46SS6 ho Ubiiip 1 9A7 ■ " ' ■ ct e learljook Universiiij or Notre Dame luDlisnai dij ike Senior Qass Copyrighted 1917 by Howard R. Parker Matthew E. Trudelle Eugene F. McEniry THE CASTLE-PIKKCE PRESS OSllKOSH, WISCONSIN 41 w II D EDI CATION We dedicate 1 this Dome [o Calliijin A. Farajbauqh,a5 an abbreciaiion o hi 5 worth a5 a ci i en, his er, a bih y a5 a teach- and his loyaHy as an alumnus. ?— T j: " ji ' i v ' J-.v_ ' -: " jj JT fderofBo S ITheUniversitu I Classes AHalls ID Orqanizahons E AMehcs 1 Dome ' s Dai{ Book ffl Campus Close-ups : $ DOME ♦$■ " timothy lEdtuapd tl)ou)ai () T Te was a profoundly spiritual man, oeau- tifully tolerant of tne inner life of otKer men, Kis ov?n radiant mind lit up NvitK tKe lignt of faitK, Kis own generous Keart warmed by the fires of nope, Kis noble spirit mello )ed oy tKe ricK liquor of cKarity. He was a reverent man witK an enligKtened sense of tKe presence, and tKe power, and tKe beauty of God ; Ke was a lovable CKristian brotKer, witK a fine appreciation of tKe confidence and friendsKip of men. His v ora was wisdom, Kis spirit jo}), Kis friendsKip almost a sacrament. —FATHER CAVANAUGH, before tKe South Bend Round Table. y •=s? m : I i t Dome ♦ J •UiiiiiiiMiiiiniiiniiiiuiihiiinniniirniMiiitiiiniiuiiuiiiniMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiiiiiiitiiMiiniiiMiiitiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiniMMiiiiiitiiiniiniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Mother. Age wooes thee softly, and kind Time Mellows with gracious touch each tower and hall, And sudden — who will say how? — ' mid silver chime About our feet leaves of the dead years fall. niiiuiMiiiiintiiriiiiiniitniriiiriiiiMiiiiniMiifniiniinMjiiMiiMiiirniuiitiiiMiiiiiiiiiiMiiiMiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiriiirMiiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiifr. i I t DOME llinllllliililllliniiiiMiMiiMiiiiiiiiMiiiuintHiilMMniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiniinillllluillililMiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniltiliiiliHllinillllliiliniHtiltiiinilltllltl With purer joy than the white mystic way Of Attic love, thy paths my spirit fill, Each young tree seems a shackled Danae, — The spring fields wild with songs beyond the hill. HIiiitiiiiiiniiiiiiTiiiniiiMiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiniiniiiiiiniiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiitiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiHh 10 : Dome 1 iii JltlliiniiiiilMiiniiniiiMiiininMiiniiiiiiiliuliniitiiiniiiniiiiiniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiilniiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiL Yet more than Greece knew, in thine eyes I ' ve seen, O City, where pure saints have found content. Who art in winter white or May-time green, A City of the Living Sacrament. • niMlKMllMiuiiiiMiiiiiliiiniiliiMUiliMiiMiiniiHllriiiHiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiniiniiHiiiiiniiiiiiuiiiiniiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiniMiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiliiillHllllilr i 1 1 :♦ Dome 1 udiiniiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiii niini iniiiiiiniiiiiininiiitiiHiHiiiitiiiiiniiiiiiuiiniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiMiti iiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiij Summer has held thee, and the winds thai blow Have scattered thy wood-ways with golden graces; Yet through thy twilit avenues 1 go. Dreaming upon the loved and vanished faces. i liiiiiimillini iiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiniiiii liniinii i liiiinliniiiiiiiii i iiniiiiiiiimiiiiiniir X I 12 A m- r Dome I iMiiiniiniiiiiittiiiniMiiiiinitiiiMiiniiniitniiiiiiuiiiiiiniiitiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiMiiiiiiitiiniMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiMiiMiiiMiiiiiiMiniiiiiiiiii: Joy and good fellowship these far, clear ways With me have come, and every fear have quelled; And Age shall hoard remembrance of these days Where Youth with gloried lips and spirit dwelled. niiniiiniiNiirtiiiniitiiiniiriiiMiliniitiiiMiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinMHiiinii(iiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiniiiiiiiiiiiiipii]tMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiMiniiiiiiiiiiiiiliiilillr m 13 mi ►t DOME ♦ ■ I :UltllllhlMIIII1IMMMlllllllllllinilllll IIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIirilllllltll!lllltllltllllllllMnillllllMrillllltlllMIII!IIUJItlllll1IH1lllllllllll1IIIIIIIIIIIIIMinillMI1tlllltlllL Thy summer field and waves with memories Are sweet, for here the happy birds came singing, Telling me how from brows bowed to the knees With grief, white-pinioned thoughts to thee come winging. lllll I I I mill Miiiiiiiiiiiliii mil I I mimimimimimii iliim mimiiimmil I lllr 1 14 m ; t DOME. ♦J 1 n uiMiiioiiuiiiiiiiuiiiiiifiiirtiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiitiiiiiiiMMnirniiniiiiiitiiiniiniiHiiitiiMiiitiiHiiiniiiiiiiniiHiiniitiiiiniiniiniiiiiiitiiiMiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniii The snows of the year will gather when I go Beyond thy springtime gates, but there shall be Within my heart a love for thee aglow. Mother and Lady, through eternity. iniiiiiMinMiiriiitiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiMiiMiiiniitiiMiiiniiniiniinitiiiiiiiiuMMiiHiiniiiititiiiiMirtiirniiiMiiiiiiiiiitiiiiHiiiiiiitiiriiirriiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiHiiitMir l i 16 i DOME ' S ' 1 REV. EDWARD SORIN, C. S. C. Founder of Notre Dame I 16 n I m t ' DOMEL : 1 1 •ss Rms I 1 t Dome The Jubilee History SORIN did not idly dream. Seventy-five years of undying ideals are crys- tallized in the present Notre Dame. Poverty, stubborn circumstances, and indifference did not dim the visions of the early founders who glowed with dreams of the future Notre Dame du Lac. When told by Bishop Hailandiere of Vincennes that a grant of land awaited him if he would build upon it within two years, the youthful Father Edward Sorin, just arrived from Father Stephen Badin France, accepted the commission, unmindful of any dangers that might clog his course. Three-quarters of a century ago, a band of seven Brothers of the Congre- gation of the Holy Cross, headed by the brave Sorin, blessed the land that smiled them welcome, the land graced by Pokagan, Pottawattomie — the land fragrant with the word of God sowed by His priests, from the saintly AUouez in 1680 to Father Badin in 1842. Father Badin, the first priest ordained in America, had been with the Indians all his priestly life. With the opening of 18 ■t mi: " t- Dome ♦: Notre Dame, later, he divided his labors between his work with the redmen and his teaching and preaching in the school of Notre Dame. A slab in the replaced log chapel marks the supposed spot of his burial. On the east shore of St. Mary ' s lake the party erected a small two-story log cabin. This was the first chapel building. It was destroyed by fire in 1856, but its replica is seen today standing in the shadow of the new Library. Many of the historic relics were saved from the fire, and are on view in the rebuilt chapel. A few months later the First College Building was built. It was intended as a larger chapel, but was used instead for teaching purposes. It housed the first student, Alexis Coquillard. The structure rests beside the 1 THE OLD LOG CHAPEL replica-log cabin. The friendly Indians and the helping settlers made the dim beginnings of Notre Dame hsss gloomy for Sorin and his band. Next year the Metropolitan Almanac printed an advertisement which stated that a school for young men had been recently opened at " Southbend, near Washington, Indiana, under the direction of the Rev. E. Sorin. " But it was not until 1844 that the legal existence of the school began. A charter was granted that year by the State of Indiana, empowering the university to confer degrees. This same year a building, four floors high, as large as the front wing of Science Hall, and a Novitiate on the " Island, " graced the campus. In 1848, Fourth of July Day, the first catalogue was printed for the third Com- mencement. 19 : i ►$♦ Dome From year to year improvements were made upon the campus, and various courses were added to the curriculum; so that when the Silver Jubilee was celebrated in 1869, twenty-five years of incessant toil had been rewarded. The celebration should have been held in 1867, but to conform to the legal birth of the school, the later date was fixed. The school now held a ranking as high as the earlier-founded universities. The curriculum was complete; science and law courses had been recently added. Father William Corby was now President. His predecessors were the Reverend Edward Sorin (1842- ' 65) and the Reverend Patrick Dillon (l865- ' 66). The period of Sorin was a time of faith, struggle, triumph. Father Dillon ' s management was characterized by business activity and natural prosperity. While the stewardship of Father Corby fostered devotion to learning. The first student to be graduated took his A.B. in 1849. He returned as Father Gillespie and established a reputation as editor of both the Scholastic, founded in 1867, and the Ave Maria, 1865. His sister was professed in the Holy Cross Sisterhood. She is cherished in memory as the famous Mother Angela. With her advent the Sister House at Bertrand, Michigan, was moved to Notre Dame. The Civil War had drained the school of professors and students. Seven priests, besides many Brothers and Sisters of the Holy Cross Congregation, went to serve in the army. The historical episode of the giving of Absolution by the Reverend William Corby to the soldiers of the Army of the Potomac has been told by General St. Clair MulhoUand, and has been immortalized by the brush of Gregori. The students who went into the Civil conflict were pre- pared to act the soldier. Military training had been established in 1859 by William F. Lynch, " Captain, " of Zouave fame and martyr hero of the war. The companies were known as the Continental Cadets. They wore the uniform of the soldiers of the Revolution. An Alumni was formed in 1865 with Father Gillespie as president. The late Timothy Howard was Poet of the society. A third magnificent building of six stories, almost the size of the present Main Building, adorned the campus. This building was surmounted by a large Dome which bore aloft the crowned Virgin. Thus closed the Silver Jubilee on but few of the events chronicled here. But the school of Our Lady was not without its misfortunes; the deadly plague in 1854 carried away a score of professors and students, and caused almost a year ' s discontinuance of school; and in April of 1879, fire destroyed the whole beautiful campus that had cost such an effort of the founders and early builders. The unfinished Church of the Sacred Heart and the frame building in which the Ave Maria was published were the only structures to be spared by the fire. The great loss was nobly borne by the students, who offered to remain at school amid hardships to help rebuild the institution. SO II mv Dome ♦$ The next quarter-century witnessed a great scientific and artistic stride. The charred campus was rebuilt, greater than ever, and the new buildings were beginning to be enriched by the long sojourn of Gregori, Vatican artist. The wonderful decorations in the Church of the Sacred Heart and the Colum- bian frescoes in the Main Building are but part of his work. His pupils were the tragic-fated Wood, and Walker, a prize winner at Paris exhibitions. Before the arrival of the noted Italian, the elder Ackerman had done artistic work which was nearly all destroyed by the fire. A few of his designs are still to be found in the various refectories. In this golden age of the University, the Bishops Memorial Hall was be- gun; the Catholic Archives of America were enriched; and the Latare Medal 1 OLD COLLEGE I was first conferred upon John Gilmary Shea in 1883. The Law course, founded by Professor Colovin, brother of Father Colovin, one-time President, received new vigor when Professor William Hoynes in 1883 became Dean. Scholastic growth was stimulated by able professors in Edward Lyons, founder of the Philpatrians; the Rev. Neal Gillespie; the Rev. Augustus Lemmonier, Lemmonier Library; William Hoynes; Professor Stace, and the Rev. A. Zahn, Roosevelt ' s companion in the South American Expedition. The Rev. Edward Sorin had celebrated his fiftieth anniversary as a priest, but he did not live to see the formal celebration of the Golden Jubilee of the University, held in 1895. The aged founder was laid at rest in 1895. 21 »J t Dome: Past Presidents of the University REV. EDWARD SORIN, C.S.C. First President, 1842-1865 REV. W. CORBY, C.S.C. REV. T. E. WALSH, C.S.C. Thinl and Sixth President, 1866-1872, 1877-1881 Seventh President, 1881-1893 REV. P. DILLON, C.S.C. REV. A. LEMONNIER, C.S.C. Second President, 1865-1866 Fourth President, 1872-1874 REV. A. MORRISSEY, C.S.C. Eighth President, 1893-1905 REV. P. COLOVIN, C.S.C. Fifth President, 1874-1877 22 ! i 1 I $ DOME ' P Thus closed the Golden Jubilee. In 1905, the Rev. John C. Cavanaugh succeeded Father Morrissey to the presidency. Great steps were made by gracious Father Cavanaugh in advancing the University. It is not given to observers to appreciate the events happening about them; time lends per- spective to events. So it is with the deficiency of the contemporaneous his- torian that our picture of the twenty-five years preceding the Diamond Jubilee year is somewhat inadequate. Many of the buildings erected in the " golden age " were considerably embellished in the third-quarter span. Walsh Hall, the newest residence, was built in 1909. Five years later, the old postoffice, the grant of Henry Clay in 1851, was torn down to make way for a larger building. Fire partly destroyed the Novitiate a few years ago, but a greater structure has replaced the old one. This year a wonderful Library shines on the campus. We are come to the celebration of the Diamond Jubilee of the University. The work of seventy-five years is to be royally crowned. Preparations have been made for a kingly celebration. But a shadow comes over the plans of the University; the Stars and Stripes have called not a few of our ever- patriotic students. But the glorious exercises of June are not to be dimmed. The spirit of Notre Dame vaults mountain-looming difficulties, and lives on in glowing pictures of her work. 1 I 2S " -S Dome ♦: In years agone where brave men trod And whispered praises to their God. 24 I I mi $ Dome fe I FACULTY every I knew him well truant knew, Well had the boding trem- blers learn ' d to. trace The day ' s disasters in his morning face. Full well they laughed with counterfeited glee At all his jokes, and many a joke had he. Full well the busy whisper circling round Convey ' d the dismal tidings when he frown ' d. Yet he was kind, or if severe in aught, The love he bore to learning was in fault. The village all de- clared how much he knew. — Goldsmith. i t Dome IIIMIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllMlltlllllllllllllllllUllllllllllllllltlllllllllllllUllllllltllllllllllltllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllMIIIIIII I S our Diamond Jubilee ship rounds the | I bend of the seventh-fifth year, all its | I sails full-bellied in the wind, all its I I colors streaming brightly in the sun, there | I stands at the wheel with steady hand and far | I vision, our pilot — Father Cavanaugh. He | I has been aboard for more than a third of the | I voyage. As a boy, he has watched other | I pilots, has learned the sure and safe course, | I has made soundings on the way. To him | I came, year after year, the recruits, and, with | I inspiring word, and the noble example of | I brave leadership, he made them true sea- | I farers. To day there sails into port, not the | I light craft that set out almost a century ago, | I but a large and majestic vessel, full-rigged; | I and as admiring multitudes watch it bear to | I the shore, its youthful crew, more than a | I thousand strong, rise, and with long, lusty | I hurrahs, salute the man at the wheel. | Tiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiii]iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiMiitiiitirT= 2 t Dome ♦: i REV. JOHN CWANAUGH, C.S.C. President ' 27 M i I m DOME BRO. ALBAN, C.S.C. Treasurer REV. MATTHEW SCHUMACHER, C.S.C. Registrar REV. MATTHEW WALSH, C.S.C. Vice-President n REV. W. A. MOLONEY, C.S.C. Secretary REV. EDWARD FINNEGAN Prefect Of Discipline I ■t Dome REV. THOMAS CRUMLEY, C.S.C. Philosophy and English REV. WILLIAM A. BOLGER, C.S.C. Political Economy and Politics REV. CHARLES L. O ' DONNELL, C.S.C. Poetry. Asst. Editor Ave Maria REV. JOHN McGINN, C.S.C. Sociology and Ethics REV. JOHN B. SCHEIER, C.S.C. Latin and Greek REV. J. LEONARD CARRICO, C.S.C. English. Supervising Editor of the Scholastic. REV. FRANCIS WENNIGER, C.S.C. Biology REV. JOSEPH MAGUIRE, C.S.C. Chemistry REV. WILLIAM P. LENNARTZ, C.S.C. Latin and English REV. CHARLES MARSHALL, C.S.C. Choral Work S DOME ' JAMES F. HINES History REV. PETER HEBERT, C.S.C. Latin 1 REV. MICHAEL A. QUINLAN, C.S.C. Mathematics and English REV. FRANCIS X. ZERHUSEN, C.S.C. German The iDorae ■0 mi BROTHER ARNOLD, C.S.C. Shop Work EDWARD J. HUBER Music BROTHER BASIL, C.S.C. Music REV. THOMAS J. LAHEY, C.S.C. Journalism SAMUEL PETTINGILL Lecturer in Law JOHN F. TIERNAN Law FRANCIS J. POWERS, M.D. Anatomy and Physiology i VINCENT L. O ' CONNOR Freehand Drawing and Cartooning JOHN M. COONEY Journalism JOSEPH O. PLANTE Political Science FRANCIS W. KERVICK Architecture R EDWARD JOSEPH MAURUS Mathematics LUCIUS B. ANDRUS Lecturer in Electrical Engineering REV. THOMAS P. IRVING, C.S.C. Physics FRANCIS X. ACKERMAN Mechanical Drawing ' m S DOMEL ra lT- I t- DoME : And dingling brook which laughed along, Our hearts are lighter for your song. 46 A m t Dome 1 SENIORS i } Dome ♦: 1 Senior Four- Year HIS recital of the annals of the Senior Four- Year men will depart from the logi- cal and chronological order and start with the things that happened last. Such a course enables us to speak first of the gentleman in academic attire just adjacent. Mr. Bosshard has been president during our junior and senior years. His election in the fall of 1915, followed by his re-election to lead his class during its senior year, gives sufficient evidence of our con- fidence in his sincerity and ability. Our presi- dent ' s home is in Woodstock, 111. His first two years were spent in Corby Hall, with the famous old " Corby gang " that made life sweet for Father Farley before his departure for Walsh, and then initiated Father Finnegan into the rigors of hall prefecting. Last year Bosshard was one of the select seventeen who inhabited the Lilacs. The first part of his senior year he spent as a day student, but after Christmas he returned to cam- pus life as it is found in Walsh Hall. The most important move made by the class this year was the amalgamation with the Senior Lawyers by means of the joint senior committee. This body of thirteen has done much to bring the two class into harmonious relations. Besides conducting the Senior Ball, of which more is said elsewhere in this book, the committee carried through the arrangements for the first Senior Week celebration Notre Dame had yet seen, which celebration, as this is written, bids fair to be carried through successfully in spite of the enlistment of several graduates. Before leaving for the Christmas vacation the class enjoyed the most enthusiastic banquet given here in years. Not a speech was made to mar the pleasure of the evening, " a good time being had by all. " Lest the picture opposite convey a misleading impression, it should be remarked that the semi-conscious appearance of some of the banqueters is due to the flashlight and not to a more sinister influence. Our junior year was concluded by a Junior Prom whose brilliance was marred neither by the tardy coming of the orchestra from Michigan City nor by the unhospitably warm weather that persisted in pushing its presence upon the already perspiring participants. Early in the preceding December we banqueted in Mishawaka. There almost everybody unbosomed a speech. Leo O ' Donnell led the class in the second year of the race, and he made a right good president. That year our Sophomore Cotillion put money in the treasury, besides being voted by upperclassmen a regular party. We did not organize for our freshman year. Inertia was almost wholly responsible. Lest it be inferred from these minutes that the outgoing senior class has done little else but hold dances and banquets we point to our record as it is written in the university ' s history and ask the world to judge. We have in our ranks men of parts, to name whom President Bosshard 48 m t $ DoME: t $€ I H. E. SCOTT Vice-President O. J. DORWIN Secretary ]. F. MAHONEY Treasurer L. D. EVANS Sergeant-at-Arms would but direct the spotlight to objects already sufficiently luminous. The identity of our " officers ' reserve corps " you may easily learn from the panel at the top of the page. Among those serene faces you would hardly expect to find the man who has been trying most of the year to wrest monthly dues from tardy payers. But he is there — the second from the right. He is Frank " Brush " Mahoney, class treasurer. For more information concerning the four-year men of ' 17 turn the page and read on. i The Christmas Banquet 4» g i t Dome Senior Law State of Indiana, | County of St. Joseph ) Dome Board, Plaintiff In the Court of Last Resort, June Term, 1917 President Flynn The Senior Law Class, Defendants The plaintiff complains of the defendant and al- leges that, on account of the libelous matter that has already been published concerning this Senior class, it now exercises its right to tear the defend- ants ' reputation to shreds. In evidence of the foregoing, the plaintiff only needs to quote one Bishop Hayes, an authority on Dome making, who has this to say of the said de- fendants: " They feel that they shall ultimately ar- rive. " Also, " They boast both quantity and qual- ity. " (From the 1915 Dome, at the time of whose publication the defendant class was less aggressiv e than at present.) The plaintiff, for further cause of action, alleges that one Joseph Francis Flynn was chosen as high mogul of the defendants for the year last past, and has performed his duties with accuracy and dispatch, having proved himself at all times a thoroughgoing student and splendid fellow. As a fitting attestation of his worth the plaintiffs have caused his picture to be attached to this document, so that the world may know why there is palpitation of hearts as " Joe " steps down the avenue. In case of necessity the defendants have another executive in the person of Joe Dorais, a likable chap with an enviable knowledge of football. Then, one Brosnahan, an expert accountant and student, audits the accounts of one Kirkland, the hurdler, who is the cashier. In case of argument, with fists or otherwise, Arnold Mclnerny, the giant All- Western terror of linemen, and prince of good fellows, rises and frowns. He enjoys the title, " Sergeant-at-arms. " It is further alleged that in our junior year, Cofall, footballer extraordinary, held the chair of honor, with Helmen, the " ethical lawyer, " as vice-president. ' Twas then that Kirkland established his claim to the treasurership, while Vincent Vaughan ( " hold my books " ; kept the records. Dorais preserved order. But it must be alleged that as first-year men we gave the chair to Dan Quinlan, with James Torrence McMahon " on the bench. " John Cassidy kept the strong-box. The defendants do not claim that they are extraordinarily inclined to look up cor- poration cases, but they are occasionally seen in the library. There the law of the forum seems to be recognized and personalities are engaged in with like zeal. There Feiwell pre- sides as judge, but the strange part of it is that no record is kept of his court. However, vague reports say that one Mclnerny and Cofall would not hold themselves liable for evi- dence given concerning transactions between South Bend and Niles. The court divulges no secrets, and the reporters are strangely silent. SO ¥:m 4 U $ Dome The defendants have pursued certain favorite pastimes while at Notre Dame, to- wit: Elocution classes by Drury: ( " I want free life, " etc.) Parliamentary law. Lectures in Washington Hall. The celebrated case of " Marberry vs. Muddison. " Let it be known that: Baczenas is a member of this class — wobbling, good-natured erubescent Buck, whose only charge is to get the Dome board to breakfast on time. Like- wise Francis X. Curtis; " Wagon " Kranz, hardworking ad-getter for this book; Bill Hynes, advocate of " unsophisticated lawyers; " Tobin, the Irish orator; " Plymouth " Reeve, the mote in Farabaugh ' s eye; " Rebel " Odem, a heart -crusher; Steve McGonigle, the Roseland en- thusiast; Lenihan, premier professor, elocutionist, authority on " motions to lay on the table, " and dramatic director; Doyle, Stark, Barrett, May, O ' Neil, all self-styled students; McManus, the last word in tennis players; Dawson Hayes, whose only drawbacks are this name (and his quartette) ; and the Kelly-Mohan combination, from La Salle County, Illinois. Whereas: We pray the court that judgment be entered against them, jointly and sever- ally, and that they be thrust out upon an unsuspecting world, as the lawyers of 1917. The Dome Board. IB 1 SENIOR LAW OFFICERS m J. E. DORAIS Vice-President H. J. BROSNAHAN Secretary F. M. KIRKLAND Treasurer A. M. McINERNY Sergeont-ot-A rms m a m : DoME ' ► DOROTEO AMADOR, LL.B., Sorsogen, P. I. EMILIO ARANAS, LL.B. Misamis, P. I. A native of Misamis, P. I., Emilio studied In the city of Manila for several years be- fore coming to Notre Dame. After arriving in America, he became a student at North- western University and came to N. D. in 1916. He is very popular, but it cnust be said, in justice, that he yawns in church. Emilio likes chop suey and his taste in selecting res- taurants where this tempting dish may be found is enviable. The favorite pastime of this senior lawyer is going up to Chicago wiiere he lias a Iiost of friends. CHARLES WILLIAM BACHMAN, LL.B. Chicago, III. Writing about " Bach " is more or less of a task, for so much has been written of our big athlete by the papers from coast to coast that there remains little to be said. Big in many ways — especially in size and heart — he has attracted fame and gained friends wher- ever he has gone. His four years at Notre Dame have been a blaze of success. Like the late Ralph Dimmick, he is " an athlete in the class room and a scholar on the field. " On the gridiron and on the track Bach has always done more than his share in bringing honors to Notre Dame. Two years ago he won the diamond ring for scholarship among the monogram men. Notre Dame Is sincerely proud to have Charles Bachman wear her monogram. 62 I JOHN THEODORE BACZENAS, LL.B. Dayton, Ohio John T. Baezenas, or " Buck " as we know him. is one of the best known and most popular men in the class of 1917. Comingr to the university in the fall of 1915, he imme- diately began what might be called a vocation of making friends. He was a member of the freshman football squad of ' 15, but a dislocated shoulder put an abrupt end to what might have been a brilliant career. " Buck " has always been an earnest student of Black- stone, when not playing ball in front of Sorin, and we wish him continued success after he leaves the moot court of Notre Dame to ply his chosen profession before the Ohio bar. EDWARD FRANCIS BARRETT, LL.B. Minneapolis, Minn. When the law class of 1917 is graduated, Notre Dame will lose one of her greatest landmarks. This is no other than " Ned " Barrett. " Ned " started at Notre Dame as a Carroll Haller, working gradually up to the honor of being a Sorinite. Everybody knows him, and all that know him, like him. When not making vain attempts to catch up in his correspondence, " Ned " can generally be found In the gym walloping the life out of his pal, Harry Bau.1an. After his workouts he goes to his room and there prepares a meal fit for a king. All who have sampled delicacies from his " kitchen " say he has " Fritz " backed off the boards. We hate to lose " Ned. " but must feel some pleasure In the fact that he is going back to the city of his heart. HARRY CLIFFORD BAUJAN, Commerce. Beardstown, III. Harry Clifford Baujan, better known as just " Butch, " is the plucky little blonde who has been varsity end for the past two seasons. He came to Notre Dame as a prep In 1910, spending three years in Walsh, two in Corby and two in Sorin. It can be said without fear of contradiction that " Butch " has participated, as a player or official, lii every inter-hall contest since his arrival. He is a class by himself, being the first and only student to graduate with a degree In commerce. Good-looking, and a clever expon- ent of the terpsichorean art, he never once missed a chance to attend a school hop or a matinee affair. If any one doubts his popularity, let him but ask any of South Bend ' s social elite and his doubts will vanish. 63 9sM I 1 Carleton Beh first stepped into prominence and placed his name in the N. D. Hall of Fame at our Sophomore Cotillion, where he interpreted some of the newest steps for the benefit of his classmates, their friends and others. Since that night he has found himself treading a path of roses into South Bend society, especially at Beyler ' s Hall. Tiie only thing for which we cannot forgive him is his decision to move to the city. He has taken part in varsity football, is a first class commanding officer of the Notre Dame battalion, and is a singer of no mean merit. Next year Carleton will no doubt find as hearty a welcome at Harvard, " where he intends to matriculate in the fall, as he has always found at Notre Dame. LEO SEBASTIAN BERNER, Ph.B. in Journalism. South Bend, Ind. In the four years that Leo has been composing the Notre Dame news tor the N. T. he has done more towards bringing publicity to the school than any other man on the campus, with the possible exception of Joe Gargan and Frank Holslag. His six-toot-three of .lournallstic timber can be seen lurking about most anywhere at most any time that his " nose for news " scents a scoop. Last summer, he spent his vacation as city editor of the Laporte Argus and safely steered it over the seas of journalistic success. But that spoiled him, for, ever since. South Bend skies have been dark and murky to him. He prefers to spend his time basking in the rays of the " Sunshine " of Laporte. JAMES ISADORE BOLAND, B.S. Lansing, Micli. Jimmie comes from Lansing, Michigan; and were it not for the fact that several of us have been in that city we might think that almost everybody there was quiet and subdued. Jimmie Is one of those forceful, yet unassuming fellows, who work along dili- gently and eventually reach the goal that they have set. His amiable disposition, coupled with his ability as a baseball pitcher, lias endeared him to tlie hearts of all his class- mates, and we regret to part with him. (Despite his wonderful " drag " with Brother " Flo, " he moved to Cadillac Hall this year and Sorin lost a winning pitcher.) However, we can forgive this and we wish him a world of success when he gets back home to Lansing. i $ DOME f. I I JAMES KENNETH BOYLAN, Ph.B. Elyria, Ohio At Elyria they christened him J. Kenneth, but when he arrived at Notre Dame he was rechrlstened " Cupid. " However, all the " cupid " duty that J. Kenneth has done at Notre Dame has been in his own interest. Admitted to be somewhat of a " lady-killer, " he forsook the quiet life of the campus and moved to the Bend to take up his abode with the B. F. Root family. At the present time Kenneth Is much interested in the boy scout movement and Is thinking of calling ' his former company together for active service. It is hard to forgive his adoption of tortoise-shell glasses, but It Is made easier when we consider his good taste In Joining the journalism class in his senior year. If it were not for those tortoise-shel l glasses, we would predict a bright future for him. HARRY PATRICK BRESLIN, E.E. Summit Hill, Pa. From the coal fields of Pennsylvania a big-hearted, smiling Irishman came to join forces with the electrical engineers in their battle for an E.E. degree. The day of his first appearance upon the campus he was known as " Irish, " because he tried to outdo a man twice his size In fistic combat. Although not successful, we liked him tor trying it, and found that, as we came to know him better, we liked him the more. He is at one time a serious student and a Jovial fellow. If you would visit his room you would be bewildered by the sight of mysterious drawings, piles of books and stacks of papers; If you would observe him on the campus, you would notice a jovial gentleman with lots of pep. HENRY JOSEPH BROSNAHAN, LL.B. Grafton, N.D. We were at a loss to understand why Father Moloney chose Henry as his secretary until we heard that he was from Grafton, North Dakota. Or, we might explain if by the fact that tor three years he has been the banner student of the law class, never fall- ing to answer the Judge ' s questions and even pointing out inconsistencies in the Acting Dean, The fact that " Bros " Is secretary of the 1917 lawyers and chairman of Its perma- nent committee Is enough to show his popularity — which Is especially evident on exam- ination day. Be it understood that there Is a sweet little someone waiting and longing for the return of this Daniel Webster of the West. 65 It was a bright autumn morning many summers ago that an early train steamed out of Berlin (Michigan, not Germany), bearing Frank Brown, destined for Notre Dame Uni- versity. But even today Frank is proud of his home town, and Is always thoughtful enough to add the name of his state in order to avoid arguments in these warlike times. While he is a shy. retiring person, anyone who has observed Frank ' s scholastic record for the past four years will not be unaware of the earnestness and high degree of talent that he possesses. He is a faithful friend of his books, his favorite " pals " being Macbeth and Plato, and he reads Greek with the ease of a De Quincey. JOHN BERNARD CAMPBELL, B.S.A. Louisville, Ky. " Call for Mlsta Campbell! " " Heah! " " Stump, " with his sunny southern smile and congenial disposition, proudly acclaims Louisville, Kentucky, as his home. " Stump " has never been known to frown, and this seems more remarkable when it is known that the Lilacers make his room their Notre Dame headquarters; that he is President of the Kentucky Club; President of the Architectural Club; and a student above reproach. But, with all his -work in the architectural course, " Stump " never neglects his social duties. He has stepped out with Slim and Mathoo. knows Mishawaka ' s best, takes auto rides with Llewellyn; and carries a " red book " in which to mark his engagements. He has made a success of his college career, and deservedly will he merit the encomiums that are sure to be lavished on him when he enlists in the army of architects. FRANCIS JEREMIAH CAREY, Ph.B. Rochester, N. Y. Frank is a trombonist and a regular one, too. When he raises the trombone and gets the slide working, it is difficult for even a one-legged man with the gout to keep his foot still. During his two years at Notre Dame ( " Cap " enrolled here as a Junior), he has been a valuable member of the university b and and the orchestra, besides directing the Carroll Hall band this year. Although best known as a musician, Frank is a student of fillet rank and an athlete of much ability. He is a Knight of Columbus and has been closely identified with the success of the St. Joseph Literary society. We have enjoyed his company and now, as he prepares to return to Rochester, we wish him an affectionate farewell. L_ 66 I I " Stew, " known to his Intimate journalistic friends as the " young Mark Twain. " is per- haps the most familiar figure on the campus or in South Bend. Truly is he a man about town! He has worked on every paper in the Bend; and It you do not know where some street is in that fair city, why. ask him and you are sure to find out. In fact he will tell you the names of all the people that live on it. He has caused South Bend to chuckle many a morning over their coffee and rolls as his " Melting Pot " was read. His verse and humor in the Scholastic has cheered us all. " Stew " has been an ardent " Lilacer " for the past two years and is mighty proud of it. Stuart Henry Carroll, everyone at Notre Dame wishes you health and happiness. To do less would be an act of ingratitude. JOHN EDWARD CASSIDY, LL.B. Ottawa, III. We have it from John ' s own lips that he came to Notre Dame imbued with the ambi- tion to become an engineer. However, like many another, he left the prosaic realms of calculus for the more interesting, though more difficult, pursuit of law. On many occa- sions John has emerged from the obscurity of mediocrity. Perhaps the most notable was the time on the ball field, when he won an inter-hall game for Sorin while wearing a Corby uniform. But. lawyer-like, he had an alibi: the sun-in-the-eyes, etc. In the class room and in Moot Court he has maintained a high average. He Is president of the LaSalle County Club, and has justified his selection by a most successful year as leader of that active organization. HAROLD JAMES CLEARY, M.E. Escanaba, Mich. " A true gentleman! " This can be most properly ascribed to Harold Cleary and every- one who has known him will agree perfectly. He Is a host par excellence and nowhere can you equal the hospitality extended in his room, even if you just drop in for a match or examination Information. Quiet, modest and unassuming, he is the kind of man all of us like to meet. We do not know much about Escanaba, his home town, but we do know that It will be bettered when Harold leaves Notre Dame in June and becomes one of Its active members, for high ideals are needed everywhere. 57 $ Dome LAWRENCE J. CLEARY, M.E. Escanaba, Mich. " Flash, " " The Man of Mystery " and Lawrence J. Cleary! They are one and the same an. Never were names assigned with more true sigrnificance. No one ever sees him go or come, but he is always there. He can be in bed at 8:10 and In class at 8:15, or in class and at Hullies at the same time. After Lawrence had spent his allotted four years at Notre Dame his affection for the place held him over another year that he might graduate with the class of ' 17. But this past year his days have been idle, for he took mechanical engineering instead of electrical. There are many roads to be built in this country and, as Cleary has already proven himself adept at this work, we know that he will not fall. ARNOLD MATTHEW McINERNY, LL.B. South Bend, Ind. " Big Mac " is a real football player and the Notre Dame line of next year will feel his loss greatly. South Bend and the university have both been proud of this big. smiling, good hearted " boy " who showed them all up at tackle this past year. And they have a right to be proud of him, for In him is combined the two excellencies of being a wonder- ful athlete and a wonderful fellow. " Big Mac " was chief bouncer at Cedar Point last Summer and anyone with whom he ever got in an argument does not wonder how he ever received a monogram in the " pigskin " sport. This year he won fame also as the prosecuting wife in a Notre Dame mo ot court divorce case. He has taken part in ath- letics but two years and all of us wish he were coming back in September. STANLEY BINGHAM COFALL, LL.B. Cleveland, Ohio " Stan " was a wonderful football player in his freshman year and has kept getting better as each year went by, being picked for All-Western and Ail-American by many of the critics In ' 15 and ' 16. He was captain of his freshman team, and was chosen to lead the varsity eleven this past season. In his junior year he was a member of the Glee Club and president of his class, and for four years he has been a star on Sorin ' s baseball and basketball teams. As for his social duties, no one can deny that he has done his full share. And what Is saying a lot — he Is just as good a fellow as he is a wonderful athlete. 58. I t Dome : ,1 : HERMAN ANDREW COOK, LL.B. Portland, Ore. " Cookie " came from out the West to keep the family name at the university and has been a " worthy successor to his brother Bill. His famous play In interhall football of stealing the ball from the other side and winning the game with it for St. Joe. put his name in athletics, and, as a member of the varsity squad, he kept It there. This past year, the siren call of the Bend became too strong for him, and. like many another, he migrated to town. But he still continues to " bat big " In the Judge ' s class. We hope that there Is another " Cookie " at home to take Herman ' s place next year. CHARLES GEORGE CORCORAN, C.E. Joliet, 111. " Chubby " his name and chubby his countenance! Four years ago he came to Notre Dame and smiled his way into the hearts of us all. earned a berth on the varsity baseball team, joined the Knights of Columbus and proceeded to graduate from the toughest course in the university. Joliet, 111., is his home, and we judge, from his frequent visits to that city, that " Core " loves his home. Of course, there may be something there besides his lares and penates, but . Anyhow, we have no hesitation in saying that George will be always a true son of Notre Dame. For his are the right conceptions of honor and loyalty. DANIEL CARR CURTIS, LL.B. Ottawa, 111. Daniel Carr Curtis " turned to the right " by the very act of enrolling at Notre Dame. Just five years ago he arrived with the determination to become a lawyer. " Dan " talks like a lawyer, so his ambition is realized. Two years he withstood the quiet life at Notre Dame, but then had to answer the city ' s call. Nevertheless, he never once slighted his scholastic duties while attending to his social obligations, which have covered a wide area. Dan is liked by everybody. Is a friend to all, and we hope that he has at least one brother that will follow him at Notre Dame. If he be like Dan, he will be doubly welcome. S9 " Dick " comes from " Westfield, N. Y., even If he does spend most of his vacations in Indianapolis. He has played three years varsity basketball, last year being known as " Captain Rich. " He Is also known as " Lucky, " because he did not get all his sprained ankles and broken ribs at the same time. He has been active in interhall baseball and football, playing with some of Father Farley ' s best. Last year Dick was business man- ager of the Glee Club, and this year president of that creditable organization. As he is we will always like him. even if he keeps on washing his hair in corn meal. ROBERT JOSEPH DAUGHERTY, B.S. Auburn, Neb. Robert .1. Daugherty is the reason tor placing Auburn, Neb., on the map. Bob. we do not think, will aspire to political offices, but it Is a fact that Uncle Sam needs a man of his ability in his chemistry laboratory at these trying times. Bob is a chemist with- out limitations, for he has made much of his course at Notre Dame. He is a man pleasant of disposition, but a man of few words. Yet, when he speaks, his words contain some- thing worth saying, and he has grown to be a mighty close, trusted friend to many of us here at Notre Dame. JOSEPH EMERY DORAIS, LL.B. Milwaukee, Wis. If there be another Dorais at home, Notre Dame will be mighty glad to welcome him. She has had two and has found neither of them wanting. " Little Joe " not only followed his brother ' s example in coming here, but also in making good. It seems to run in the Darais family to play football, and " Joe " was Just as much at home in the position of quarterback as a German is in Milwaukee. His popularity was attested by his being chosen vice-president of his class in his senior year. He is a lawyer with a wide kno " wledge of the law, this being shown by his questions and answers in moot court. " Joe " likes everybody, but especially his pal, big Mclnerny, and the two make an Ideal couple. Good-bye, Joe, always rest assured that Notre Dame has been genuinely glad to have had you with her. I I «• Dome OSCAR JOHN DORWIN, Ph.B. Minocqua, Wis. Oscar has done his share toward putting Minocqua, Wisconsin, on the map. Coming here in the fall of 1913. he soon demonstrated his prowess as an athlete. In Interhall football, he has been a top-notcher, while as a pitcher he has been a valuable man to the varsity. In 1916 and in 1917 he was a member of the varsity debating team and this year represented Notre Dame in the State Oratorical Contest at Indianapolis. Then. too. he is the social lion of Sorin Hall. But it is as a gentleman and a supreme good fellow that Oscar is best known. He is an active Knight of Columbus, secretary of our class and member of the Senior Committee, JOHN PATRICK DOYLE, LL.B. Sparta, Wis. When Sparta. Wisconsin, sent forth this stalwart son. she certainly put her best foot forward. We remember him as a quiet, unassuming freshpian in Brownson and later as the leader of the " subway gang " in St. .Toe. The two years that he spent amidst the for- ensic environment of the Brownson " Lit. " culminated in a whirl of varsity debating. Everybod.v at Notre Dame Icnows " Bong John " Doyle, and all that know him agree that to say he is an upright, likable lad. Is merely putting it mildly. So the whole class of ' 17 joins in wishing him luck and a full share of success. WALTER JAMES DUCEY, E.E. Grand Rapids, Mich. The old aphorism that " good goods comes In small packages " Is upheld by the case of our friend and classmate. Walter J. Duce.v. better known to us all as " Shrimp. " Be- sides the correspondence course which he pursues most diligently (to Grand Rapids), he manages to solve hitherto unsolvable problems in mathematics, and. as a re . -ult, has become the star of the electrical engineering class. As a student none excel him. and, during his course, he has made a host of friends who will always remember him as the biggest little man that ever received a degree from Notre Dame. 81 MICHAEL JAMES EARLY, A.B. Portland, Ore. This creature of sunshine and smiles has slione in our midst for four years. " Milte " comes from Oregon, that vast country famous for its apples and its athletes. Besides pursuing his regular A.B. course, he has specialized as physician and surgeon, debater and orator, athlete and coach at Holy Cross. In his spare time, he reads Henry James and Emmanuel Kant. " Mike " is a popular fellow with a wide interest in and a keen appreciation for the best things in college life, and he leaves Notre Dame with the best wishes of all who have known him. WILLIAM JOSEPH EGAN, M.E. Wilmington, Ohio William J., known to us as " Crusty " and " Harry, " the pride of Wilmington, came among us four years ago and signed to do mechanical engineering for his future. His one ambition was in that direction for the first few weeks, but he soon took in more territory and we have been happy to just enjoy his presence and his smile. Not all of his education was received at Notre Dame, however, for he spent one summer at Cedar Point. For two years he has been the czar of the " gym " and is an example of the " survival of the Attest, " many having gone during his reign. Bill is a regular fellow and the class of ' 17 Is glad that he is one of its members. LEONARD DELBERT EVANS, E.M. Des Moines, Iowa Everybody loves a fat man, but his obesity is not the only thing that makes us all love " Dad ' ' Evans. He Is truly a loyal son of Notre Dame, for several years ago he became impressed with the fact that there were no better universities. In his sophomore year he tried Ames, but returned before the second semester and has been satisfied completely to remain with us ever since. A Lilacer, possessed of an Arbuckle smile, owner of a gold mine out west, sergeant-at-arms of the senior class. " Dad " has been very popular at Notre Dame, in South Bend and in Chicago, especially in Chicago. They do say that in Chicago he has a — but that would be telling, wouldn ' t It? 83 SAMUEL FEIWELL, LL.B. South Bend, Ind. A notable type of the senior lawyers ' standard Is " Sammy, " whose legal ambitions could never be checked by time nor schoollngr. Early in the year he made known to the bar examiners law that had, for years, never come to light. His chief avocation, aside from discussing momentous questions in the law library and disturbing all therein, is politics. He shakes hands, greets you, and smokes cigars Just like a grown-up politician. His fellow students and public speaking professor soon recognized in him a superb " line, " a manly character and a striking ability, so that today " Sammy " is a leader in his class. JAMES PAUL FOGARTY, Ph.B. in Journalism. Michigan City, Ind. " J. P. " has been a social leader and a Day Dodger since he tlrst came to Notre Dame. One of the old guard at " Mike ' s; " a member of most of the dance committees: promotor of numerous " dansants; " a member of the Pie House Gang; an anchor man on the Glee Club; the man who knows every girl in Michigan City; and of late changed strangely by B. F. Root and " someone in Michigan! " Such a man is Fogarty, the hard-working journalist. Always ready with a bit of wit, he has cheered us for four years. We wish you loads of success, Paul, wherever you go. GEORGE ALEXANDER FRANTZ, LL.B. Neilsville, Wis. George came to Notre Dame in 1914, and, under the tutelage of Ralph Lathrop, then director of the Sorin Subway, he proceeded to acquire a legal education. He first came into local prominence as a member of Sorin ' s famous Fat Men ' s Relay Team, but later as a member of the varsity football and track teams. George has distinguished himself as an athlete at Notre Dame and his loss will be keenly felt. He has been an exception- ally good student, standing high In his classes, and will leave Notre Dame with the best wishes of a group of friends that includes both professors and students. 6 [gPi $ DOME LEO JOHN McGAHAN, E.M. Rochester, N. Y. After June 11th the mining industry will be revolutionized. We will not be specific, because any branch — coal, gold, or copper — will realize a betterment it " Baldy " gets into it. He knows mining as the Lilacers know town. And isn ' t that enough? He and Professor Smith have been pals and ve know that the professor ' s efforts in Mac ' s direction will ijrlng results. Mac has it on most of us, for he can go to either Manistee or Rochester and say he is liome. Although we have not found out the attraction at Manistee, we have a hunch. He lias friends by the score, in his class and out of it, who wish him success — in both towns. JOSEPH ALOYSIUS GIBBONS, Litt.B. Wilkesbarre, Pa. In one short year at Notre Dame, " Gibbo " has won for lilmself countless friends and admirers. Quiet in demeanor and reserved in manner, lie did not " arrive " until the Christmas holidays. Then his reticence faded; the fluent conversationalist, the classic scholar. Holy Cross enthusiast, and master of repartee packed his books and entertained. ' Tis reported that he held the audience spell-bound over half the night . Since then he has gained a reputation for lengthy dissertations and no entertainment is complete without him. He has a profound respect for the Rector, receiving in return an enormous " drag. " PHILIP EDWARD GOOLEY, Ch.E. Syracuse, N. Y. Handsome! That is the best word tor describing Philip Gooley, for he Is the Owen Moore of the class of ' 17. Rumor says that he has a secret love affair back east, for he refuses to discuss the ladies. One thing is certain: he loves freedom and the free, fresh nlglit air. First he roomed in " Walsh, but sought more freedom in the Hall of Sorin the next year. Still he was not satisfied, and took the final step, migrating to town. He is an ardent movie-fan, and that is probably the reason that he preferred the bright lights of the city, where they do not close until eleven or later. Ever since his old home-town pal, Jake Eckel graduated, " Phil " has led somewhat of a lonesome life, but in June they will be united. Like in all good stories, everything will end happily. RAYMOND JOHN GRAHAM, B.S.A.E. Earlville, 111. Next stop is Earlville! What? " Red " Graham ' s town? You bet! He is the fellow who fooled them all at the university for four years taking Architecture. However. Dick Tyner tells us that it was a lady at Nlles who received most of his " taking. " " Red ' s " genial disposition has made him the " Stubby " Flynn of our class and he always has a bright, cheery smile for everyone. It has been through his ability and kindness that much of the art work of this book has been done, so we take this chance of saying: " Thank you. " As a loyal classmate and a friend, " Red " has no superior, and we wish him all the success in the world when he is out there striving for a goal becoming his ideals and ability. GEORGE NICHOLAS HALMES, Weeping Waters, Neb. E.E. This young man comes from Weeping Waters. Nebraska. The town must have been named by a man " who had a foreboding of " Ducky ' s " football activities at Notre Dame, for In the years of his varsity football here the luck that he has had has been mostly bad. Yes. despite many handicaps due to various injuries, he won his monogram In his sopho- more year. His football career was brought to a speedy end the next year, when he suf- fered a broken leg In scrimmage practice. In 1912, " Ducky " was a member of the Nebraska University football eleven, but, aspiring to higher things, he enrolled at Notre Dame the following September. That Is only one of the reasons why we are for you, " Ducky. " Good-bye and good luck! GILBERT PHILIP HAND, LL.B. Plymouth, Wis. From the wilds of Wisconsin came " Gillie. " and his first noteworthy endeavor was on the football field. For two days he ran the freshman squad as quarterback, then injuries forced him to retire from the game. So it was in track. Just as he gave promise of becoming a varsity high Jumper, he was forced to withdraw. But he admits (blushlngly) that he used to win track meets for the high school " back hum. " After three years of the secluded life, under Father Farley and Father Lavin, " Gillie " began to yearn for the " free life and fresh air. " So he migrated to the Lilacs, where he became known as a stu- dent and a cliampion pinochle player. But he is best known as a fluent talker, It being said that he speaks " three different languages. " 86 m i m I k Dome ♦$« EMMETT DAVID HANNAN, Paducah, Ky. M.E. Out of the entire clan of mechanical engineers, this " gentleman from Kentucky " looms up as the student, not only in his chosen profession but also as a musician, for he is a member of the University Band and the University Orchestra. This gives some idea of his mental capacity. To show his physical capacity it is only necessary to mention the fact that they always give him the largest instrument In either of the two organizations. In one he plays the bass horn. In the other the bass viol. He Is also a member of the Mandolin-Banjo wing of the Glee Club and a " social " member of the Kentucky Club. JAMES DAWSON HAYES, LL.B. Fort Wayne, Ind. Ten to one some of Jim ' s ancestors were present when work was invented. At least their descendant is always going somewliere to do something. And this despite the fact that one would expect a person bearing the middle name of Dawson, to be a social para- site of some kind. We boast of Jim ' s membership in the Glee Club, but his connections with the Varsity Quartette we will keep dark. If his success as assistant business man- ager of the Dome may be taken as a criterion, we know that Jim will bring blushing honors thick upon him when it comes to divorcing incompatibles, breaking wills, suingf railroads and prosecuting all other varieties of cases. VERNON REUBEN HELMEN, South Bend, Ind. LL.B. If called upon to select the best student of the law from the class of 1917, the unani- mous choice would undoubtedly fall upon Vernon Helmen. Which is as it should be, for he reads " Blackstone ' s Commentaries " one hour every day for mental recreation, and Judge Farabaugh and Professor Tiernan say that he will be a Supreme Court Judge before many years. He Is a quiet, reserved sort of a fellow and on one occasion was intro- duced as a South Bend minister. His business ability has already been recognized by the Y.M.C.A. of South Bend, he being secretary of that association. He leaves Notre Dame with an extensive knowledge of the law and with high Ideals. The bar needs such men. 66 m DANIEL EDWARD HILGARTNER, Chicago, III. " Danny, " " De, " or " Baron, " as he is variously known, has been at Notre Dame for seven years and It Is not surprising that, during his long stay, he has made many friends Every old student, upon returning, looks up " Danny " and then is convinced that he is in the right place. He Is famous for his " mustache, " his large correspondence — mostly to one girl — and his love for his home town. Indeed, his glad hand will be greatly missed next year and the school will never look the same except upon the occasions of his visits. Quoting his own words, " He is a regular fellow, the greatest compliment one college man cari bestow upon another. " THOMAS VINCENT HOLLAND, LL.B. Kansas City, Kan. " Tom " Holland, the boy with the big voice, is going back to Kansas City, Kansas, in June, with a lawyer ' s sheepskin in his trunk. Tom broke away from the campus life (and the paternal discipline) last fall to live downtown with the rest of the Sun Dodgers — pafdon, we mean Day Dodgers — where he acquired the nickname of " Nifty " as a tribute to his nesterlcal style of attire. At the risk of breaking a number of K. C. hearts, we feel duty bound to mention the fact that an equal number of shattered ones will be left behind him In the Bend after " Nifty " leaves (fully equipped, $17.50 F.O.B. — K.C.), to hang out a barrister ' s shingle in the old home city. ARTHUR JOHN HUGHES, LL.B. Budd, 111. One not knowing our congenial classmate. Art Hughes, who enjoys the distinction of a Ph.D., has edited one Dome, has taught at Notre Dame and now studies the law, would think that he was getting another degree by force of habit. Such, however, is not the case, for a more earnest student could not be found. Art is an open-and-above-board good fellow, but two things concerning him lurk in the minds of all of us, two things that seem unanswerable; how did he time his nomination speech at the Dome dedication as to shout, " I therefore nominate Judge Gallltzen A. Farabaugh " just as our beloved Judge opened the door? Also, where does he unearth the unique, contradictory cases that he cites In class, contrary to all law and order? WILLIAM JAMES HYNES, LL.B. Des Moines, Iowa Both Notre Dame and Bill Hynes were unlucky, for Bill did not come to the univer- sity until this year. Notre Dame has found him a decidedly likable fellow and Bill admits that he likes Notre Dame. We expected much of him, tor we had known his brother, and It can be sincerly said tliat we were not disappointed. Bill is quiet, witty, an excellent student of the law, and goes in enthusiastically for the outdoor sport of " killing. " His powers of oratory can be doubted by no man who was present at the dedication of the 1917 Dome, and from that day on lie has been known as the Henry Clay of the class. Bill leaves us in June to practice law back in Des Moines with his brother. Jack, and we wish him success. I I LLEWELLYN DAVID JAMES, LL.B. Kansas City, Mo. We must confess that we do not know the Websterian significance of Llewellyn, but to those who know L. D. James, it stands for a number of varied accomplishments. As financial secretary of the Knights of Columbus he won commendation from the Supreme Grand Knight. As captain of Company A, his military bearing and executive ability would make a West Pointer Jealous. It was his efforts that helped greatly to maae the Junior Law dance of ' 16 a success, and he has been the moving spirit in the K. of C. socials and dances. In spite of all these avocations, he has found time to devote to his law books, and his scholastic attainments have reached the high standard set by his other successes. NICHOLAS STANISLAUS JOHNSON, Ph.C. Ohio, 111. " Nick " came from St. Bede ' s, having been trained under the scholarship and discipline of the St. Benedictine brothers. The only change in this demure little lad since his arrival at Notre Dame has been in nick-names, the substitution of ' -the Swede " for " Percy. " A good student and always ready to give information to less fortunate classmates, he has gained a reputation for generosity. This virtue does not end at Notre Dame, but extends to Niles, where, it is said, the practice of it is very expensive.. " Nick " has several friends there and twice that number in the city two miles south of us. A convincing proof of his earnestness in college is shown by the fact that he has drunk deep of the waters of phar- macy, chemistry and biology. Now he will take up the study of medicine. 68 FRANCIS DAVID JONES, E.E. Canonsburg, Pa. Probably every one at Notre Dame has heard of the wonderful coal mines of Pennsyl- vania, but it took a real coal magrnate by the name of " Gus " to tell us that the best grade came from around Canonsburg. " Gus " is the youngest member of the senior class, and one of the biggest, in both heart and stature. For two years Gus has been a " Glee Club- ber " and has found plenty of time to take part in athletics and society. In this last- mentioned sport he has excelled sufficiently to win the medal for the year. In fact, a dance was never considered a success unless he " were present, and many a South Bend lass will grieve at his departure in June. HARRY FRANCIS KELLY, LL.B. Ottawa, nil. Who would ever think that Ottawa could turn out such a product as Harry F. Kelly? Yes, Harry comes from that same very quiet little spot. It only goes to prove that great men aVe born everywhere. " Kel " must necessarily be a student because tie could not possibly know all he does unless he " were: and he is one of the most popular fellows in the senior class, especially on case day. And he is musical, being the drummer for both the band and the orchestra. The only thing we can blame him for is deserting us for the Bend that he might be nearer his " friend.s. " But we sliall overlook this, it he will only live up to our expectations and not lose his first case. WILLIAM EDWARD KENNEDY, Ph.B. in Journalism. Chicago, III. " Bill " Is a living proof of the old saying that " still waters run deep. " His voice is not often heard, but he Is always doing something; and when the Morning Examiner arrives you can hear him defend himself against all who object to what he wrote the night before. " Bill " came to us three years ago. starting in as a printer ' s devil, working up to a cub reporter, and finally blossoming forth as a real, sure-enough correspondent. His philanthropy is widely known, an example being his coaching of Szczepanik in the game of reporting. " Bill " is associate editor of our " Dome. " a Press clubber, a citizen of Chicago, and a member of the Harmony Club, and he Intends to revise the Chicago American after this June. FRANCIS MONROE KIRKLAND, LL.B. Independence, Ore. It was In the fall of 1913 that " Kirk " arrived at Notre Dame. And ever since, his activities have been various and successful. As an athlete he has been one of the main- stays of the varsity track team, being one of our most consistent point winners and having placed In several championship events. But his career has not been limited to hurdling. Tlirough some unknown means he has succeeded in grasping the political reins and holding onto them; and twice he has led the Democrats to victory at Notre Dame. " Kirk " is also prominent In Interstate affairs at the university and is an officer of the Pacific Coast Club, which he was Instrumental in organizing. Although his home is out west, It Is almost certain that he will answer the siren call of Cedar Point in June. " It ' s Irresistible, " says Frank. ALBERT JOHN KRANZ, LL.B. Toledo, Ohio " Al " came down from a three years ' visit at Michigan to join the law class of ' 17, and If he is as glad he came as we are that lie Is here, " Al " and Notre Dame are on pretty good terms. It Is customary to accuse seniors of being students whether they are or not. but In this case we are forced to change from accusation to admission. A higii man on Serin ' s bowling team, a three-cushion artist of no small renown, and a sound sleeper — oh, what a sleeper! Despite this last gift, or accomplishment, we must admit tliat Albert Is a business man, and he has tantalized daily his trusty Underwood for tlie financial success of t his book. If the best deserve the best, " Al " ought to liave it. OTTO THEODORE KUHLE, Salem, S. D. Ph.C. Otto Kuhle, better known as " the Dutch Chemist, " received a Ph.G. last year and came back for more. His motto has always been: " Do not attempt anything that you cannot finish, " and, from what we have seen, he has always lived up to his motto. In society. Otto has been as successful as he has been In the classroom, having spent many of his evenings In the favored circles of our neighboring city. He admits that he knows and loves them all, but It seems that a certain one has a slight advantage over the rest in the race for his heart. Like his two brothers. Henry and Albert, who graduated from Notre Dame In previous years. Otto contemplates receiving a doctor ' s degree before entering the business world. 70 i I : EMMET GEORGE LENIHAN, LL.B. Fort Dodge, Iowa For the last two years Emmet has been a post-grad " , has taught elocution, has been saluted as " Prof. " and has wcrp a " mustache. " He received a Ph.B. in ' 15 and liked the sensation of graduating so well that he decided to come back and take law. Along with his studies he has been in charge of dramatics and has done much to make this branch of activity worth while at the university, his biggest success being " Under Cover. " This year he was with the Glee Club as a reader, but his " Superfluous Man " does not at all coincide with his reputation in the Village, Elkhart and other social centers. We shall not be surprised to see " Prof. " in the movies some day.. WILLIAM JOSEPH LYONS, A.B. New York, N. Y. Enter a slender student with shoulders prematurely stooped, with brow pallid from long application to his books. It is William .T. Lyons, faithful and true to the classics of ancient times, and to the conquerors of a more modern age. " Yam, " as he is known by his comrades, comes from New York and spends his summers in the north, but, from Sep- tember until June, his interests are mainly scholastic, yet " Yam " is not only an earnest student; he is an interesting companion, a good fellow, one whose friendship is to be courted and trusted. May the success he richly deserves be his in full measure! FREDERICK LEO MAHAFFEY, LL.B. Marion, Ind. " Freddie " is another of the " old-timers. " having gone through " prep " at Notre Dame. His laugh as as well known as the Hill Street car, and no one is ever too busy to drop everything and imbibe some of his mirth. The only time he becomes reserved and nearly angry Is when he is saluted as " Dimples " or when he is reminded of the days he took " prep " and commerce. One of the organizers of the Glee Club, he has been an active member of that famous organization for two years. His ability to enliven any social gathering, from a wake to a senior ball, has made him welcome not only at Notre Dame but more especially in South Bend. His smile, and the cheer it radiates, will be greatly missed next year. 71 faai To look at the picture you ' d never think tliat John was a cow-puncher, a civil en- gineer, the treasurer of the K. of C, a society man and treasurer of the senior class, would you? From the far west came Mahoney and we promptly nick-named him " Brush, " While in Corby he staged a miniature Fourth of July in the month of June by distributing fire- crackers at midnight and firing them off beneatli the prefect ' s window. Wyoming is so far from Notre Dame that John could not go home for Christmas vacation, but he found another place to go. Judging from the smile on his face when he returned, the Yuletide was kept .iust as merrily. It ' s a long way to Uawlings! SHERMAN MAY, LL.B. Superior, Wis. " Skid " spends all his working hours at Notre Dame yelling how hard he has worked on the docks back home or in the lumber camps north of there. This does not mean that he never gets cases. He does, and used to be a charter member of the American Club when that center of culture was at its height. He is a ball-room dancer of note and has Vernon Castled at more South Bend hops than anybody else at Notre Dame, Also, lie is an athlete of no small fame, and is generally known as " Sorin ' s .sliding forward. " His dearest friend (of the male branch) is " Cy " Rudolph, and the two of them take In six movies a week. " Skid " is going to have lots of luck unless he getfe his brother ' s notion of sailing down the Mississippi on a home-made yacht. JEROME JOHN MILLER, Ph.B, in Journalism, Fort Wayne, Ind. The smile and good humor that Jerry brought to Notre Dame four years ago have been present during his stay and have made him one of the best known and most popular men on the campus. His capabilities as a host will be willingly attested to by- every N, D, " stude " who has ever visited Fort Wayne, Jerry has taken part in interhall ath- letics, and for two years has been the mainstay of the second bass section of the Glee Club, Although often accused of always being late, Jerry has not missed any of the big things of college life, and a host of Notre Dame friends sincerely hope that he will not miss any of the big things in years to come. 72 1 ELMER JOHN MOHAN, LL.B. Streator, 111. Elmer always tells us that his parents sent him to Notre Dame. Tliis we do not be- lieve, for we give him credit for toming of his own volition. No matter, we are glad he came, and glad that he Is a member of the class of 1917. He certainly chose well when he cast his die with the lawyers, and for three years has studied hard to master thick, expensive law texts. From all indications he has succeeded, for Judge Tiernan tells us that Elmer is " one of the shining lights of the class. " " Monty " lives down town, wears a mustache and boasts that he has the prettiest girl in Streator. We cannot doubt the first two statements, and he last we are inclined to believe, tor " Monty " always did know a good thing when he saw it. EDGAR FRANCIS MORAN, M.E. Tulsa, Okla. " Ed " comes from the oil fields of Oklahoma. One of the best things that can be said of him is that he has a girl in Missouri, and anyone from that state has to be sliown. " Ed " has been a Lilacer for two years, but was once upon a time one of the common people who lives right here on the campus. Back in his Corby days he was a member of the famous 109 Brigade and was elevated to tlie position of Inner Guard in that organization. One night, when " Ed " was calling on a South Bend friend, somebody was thoughtful enough to send a taxi after him at ten-thirty. Strange to say, he never did appreciate this bit of brotherly kindness and is still looking for the man who did it. South Bend will miss him next year and so will Notre Dame. MICHAEL ALOYSIUS MULCAIR, A.B. Limerick, Ireland In " Mike " Mulcair the debating team loses one of its clearest thinkers and keenest reasoners. " Mike " came to Notre Dame nine years ago and is one of the strictly local products, having passed successively from St. Edward ' s Hall to the preparatory school, and thence to the collegiate department. Frequently he and Father Boiger discuss such weighty problems as prohibition, strikes, and woman suffrage long into the wee small hours of the morning, while in another class " Mike ' s " recurrent discussion of certain cur- rent world-dilticulties has kept both students and professor amazed and admiring. Michael Mulcair is a keen sportsman, a good baseball player, popular and talented — the kind of a fellow one likes to remember in after years. m 73 ! 1 S DOME ANDREW LEO McDONOUGH, LL.B. Plainfield, N. Y. Not to know " Andy " McDonough is to confess one ' s self unknown at Notre Dame. The combination of poet and athlete Is one that might well cause the most experienced to marvel. Between track-meets " Andy " has spent his time writing odes to the Black Sheep, piloting- the Gravediggers. and acting as editor of the Scholastic and president of the Brownson Literary Society. In all that he undertakes, " Andy " is original: as a " spec- tator " in philosophy classes he propounds doctrines so advanced that even his professors fail to believe them. He has been our mainstay in the quarter and half miles, and the track team of next year will miss him. EUGENE FRANCIS McENIRY, LL.B. Lenox, Iowa Anyone who has failed to call on " Slim " in that home-like rendezvous of his, whether at midnight or at noonday, has passed up a chance for a session of rare entertainment. Mac ' s abnormal powers of conversation and repartee, reinforced by that courage which accompanies solid conviction, would command admiration in any " league. " During his three years here, " Slim " had added to these natural gifts the faculty of handling difficult angles of the law. His work as business manager of the Dome called for ability and tact. That he possesses both is evidenced by this book as you see it. Despite these " pomps and works, " however, we choose to remember K. F. McEniry simply as " Slim. " STEPHEN FRANCIS McGONIGLE, LL.B. Belvidere, 111. The greatest moot court trial of the year has Indelibly impressed upon our minds the fact that " Steve " is a resident of Notre Dame and not of Belvidere. Illinois. But maybe a certain little girl and the prospect of a bright legal career will draw him back to his boyhood haunts. He confesses to have a private income, but. with the ability " Steve " has, he needs no Independent fortune to assure his success. As a student of the law he has been par-excellent; as a skiver and a social lion he has maintained the same high average; and as a good fellow and a congenial classmate, he has been the best of the best. 74 ! i JAMES TORRENCE McMAHON, LL.B. Toledo, Ohio Here Is the Caruso of the Glee Club, the stout boy tenor who has done most ot the first- tenor singring- of our local songsters ' society for the past two years. He Is from Toledo, Is not ashamed to admit It, and en,ioys studying law. " Jim " Is always Jolly, knows an excel- lent stock of funny stories and is sulticient entertainment for a whole week-end party. His cheerful disposition and his habit ot being a sincere, whole-hearted friend, has made him extremely popular at Notre Dame. He is an authority on good things to eat. and If you are ever hungrv iust follow " .Jim " and you are sure to end up before a tasty meal. Once upon a time " Jini " had to write lines, but that Is in the long, long ago. and we shall not revive it. " Jim " is not the first McMahan to come to Notre Dame and we hope that there will be more. THOMAS JOSEPH McMANUS, LL.B. Chicago, in. There are those who are iust ordinary fellows and those who spent their young life In Carroll Hall. Of the latter. Tom McManus. early in his scholastic life, distinguished himself as a tennis expert, and later the same perseverance brought him to the fore in his law classes. Between times, when he was not " getting " his cases for Judge Farabaugh, or chasing the elusive tennis ball, he has found time to mingle with the fair demosels of the adjacent metropolis. His genial smile and his ready wit. together with liis ability to make and hold friends, has made Tom a favorite at Notre Dame. When he graduates, may the tennis court be not the only court in which he will prove his ability. WILLIAM MICHAEL McNAMARA, A.B. Chicago, III. " Mac " hails from Chicago, but all the distractions of so large a city failed to obscure his budding genius. Before entering Notre Dame In 1910. he attended Sacred Heart Col- lege at Watertown. Wisconsin, where he gained a thorough foundation in the classic branches. Although " Mac " is a man of many distinctions both in the athletic and intel- lectual fields ot endeavor, he excels in Greek and elocution. The orations of Demosthenes and Webster are his constant companions. He is a careful and brilliant scholar, and although a determined opponent of the " cum laude " system in graduation, he ranks among the stars of the class. Quiet, unassuming and an all-around good fellow, " Mac " leaves many friends at Notre Dame. t Dome : I EDWARD JOSEPH McOSKER, Ph.B. in Journalism. Elgin, 111. Everybody at Notre Dame knows " Eddie " McOsker, and everybody likes liim. He lias the exceptional ability of combining the two arts of studying: diligently and being what is known as a " good scout. " As a .journalist and South Bend correspondent he has made a reputation quite enviable, while every member of the Glee Club will tes tify to his ability as a host in his home town. As athletic editor of this book he has added much to its pages, and as a member of the senior committee and chairman of the music committee at our dance, he secured results undreamed of at Notre Dame. A Glee Clubber, president of the Press Club, a track man of no little renown, " Eddie " has gotten much out of his four years at Notre Dame, and we wish that he may get much out of life. MELCHOIR STANISLAUS NIEMIER, E.E. South Bend, Ind. Melchoir Niemier has been at the university eight years, first entering the seminary but later living at home and taking electrical engineering. He has been a president of the Day Dodger Association, besides a member of its baseball team. For a number of years he was a member of the Notre Dame Vested Choir and has been one of the moving figures in the Electrical Engineering Society. Wherever Melchoir goes he is popular, and that is everywhere. With a pleasing personality and a winning smile he has completely elec- trified the west end of South Bend, where, ' tis said, his girls are numerous and prettv. He leaves Notre Dame well-fitted to take up his life work, and the engineering world will profit by his addition to its ranks. WILLIAM CRIM O ' BRIAN, E.E. Edwardsport, Ind. William Crim O ' Brian is a human sphinx, a man who says little but thinks much. If you would desire to gain knowledge of the inward workings of his mind, you should go to his mathematics books, for Crim and his mathematic books have been close friends. And if anyone ever understood a friend. Crim understands his Math pal like a book. As for gaining knowledge of his heart, that is a more difficult proposition. However, it is rumored that he wears in his watch the picture of a beautiful girl and that in his heart can be found memories of her. We part with Crim O ' Brian, feeling confident that he is one who has made a success of his college days. 76 Bryan, " Rebel. " ' Lucky " — they all mean the same thing. It is Bryan because of his parents ' choice: it is " Rebel " because he comes from the ' south and is proud of it; it is " Lucky " because lie won a gold watch on one ten-cent ticket that somebody else paid tor. But Bryan deserved that good luck and a lot more. His is a disposition of sunshine that cannot lielp but attract friends, and it is rumored that he made many in cities about South Bend, and also in Fort Wayne. It is safe to predict that " Lucky " would move to Fort Wayne if it were not for the " depot regulations. " But that is another story — ! When Bryan returns to the ranges of the Lone Star State, he will take with him countless wishes for success and for a continuance of his perpetual smile. LEO DAY O ' DONNELL, B.S. Donora, Pa. His friends — and he has hosts of them — call him " Micky. " As president of our Sophomore class, he put over the best cotillion in the history of Notre Dame. For two years he was a Corbyite. then sought the classic hall of Sorin, but his education was com- pleted at the Lilacs, from whence he trudged cheerfully on bleak winter mornings tliat he might adorn the porch in spring. " Mickey " hails from Donora, Pa., and will matricu- late at a Philadelphia medical school next fall, unless a company from Notre Dame goes to war, in which case Leo will substitute a gun for a medical case. In either case, we wish him health and success. Te best that we can wish him is that in the great University of Life he will be appreciated as much as he was at Notre Dame. HUGH O ' NEIL, JR., LL.B. Cleveland, Ohio " Hughie " O ' Neil, in addition to being a " regular fellow " and a lawyer, is an interhall athlete of several years ' fame. Besides being " Stan " Cofall ' s roommate and coming from Cleveland, " Hughie " is entitled to fame for his omnipresent good-nature and willingness to help a friend. For this reason he is popularly known as " Pepper, " and no name was ever given with more aptness. He is quite a society man. too, but in an impersonal way, so to speak, for he has a little girl back home who keeps him awake at night waiting for her letters in the morning. But wait — there is one more thing for which he is famous. It Is his scrap book, and it Is better than the " Close-up " section of the Dome. 77 I HOWARD RUSSELL PARKER, Ph.B. in Journalism. Woodland, Cal. To say that " Russ " has had a successful college career Is merely mildly stating the truth. Three years ago this son of God ' s country came to Notre Dame and promptly set a record by passing English II. The success that this book attains will have been the result of his ability and his untiring efforts. As director of the Glee Club this year, he has made that organization one of which Notre Dame is proud. As editor of the Scholas- tic, he has helped make our school paper bigger and better. As leader of the orchestra he has brought the musical standard at Notre Dame to its highest point. Howard Parker h as most surely established his versatility. He is a failure in only one line of endeavor, that is, in the " game of hearts. " This he admits. Every man in the Class of ' 17 is proud of you, Howard! We have a right to be! DANIEL JOSEPH QUINLAN, LL.B. Geneva, N. Y. " Danny " Quinlan comes from Geneva. " New Yoik. " and admits it. Early in his career with us he was elected president of the freshman class, and started us on the right path by his example as a good fellow and an excellent student of the law. " Dan " smokes a pipe and works for Father Folk, but neither of these things should be counted against him. Every day he mails a letter and every day he gets one, which shows that she loves him. Rumor has it that she is connected with the Standard Optical Company, which fact gives evidence that she has a good eye. And we do not blame her, because we are for you, " Danny. " CHARLES BURROUGHS REEVE, LL.B. Plymouth, Ind. " Charlie " Reeve! The name denotes a type distinctly individual. He cerates, not imi- tates, and this practice he carries with him into the study of his chosen profession. Like his fellow student, " Sammy " Feiwell, he became a member of Indiana ' s bar before he finished school, so few lawyers in the infancy of their profession make and break so many laws as does the boy orator from Plymouth. In fact, his class enjoys the privilege of two instructors every period, one in their ranks and the other in the chair. Brush up the office in Plymouth. " Charlie, " and plunge into the law with the best wishes and fondest regards of your class. i 78 ill I t Dome t - JOHN JOSEPH REYNOLDS, A.B. Bellows Falls, Vt. " Johnnie " claims New Yorlc as his birthplace; but, following the example of Caesar, who preferred to be first in an obscure village than second in Rome, he sought distinc- tion in the village of Bellows Falls, Vermont. Bellows Falls has had many celebrities to boast of, notably Hetty Green and others, but it need offer no apology for this adopted son. Last year " Johnnie " won his monogram in track and there were few two-milers in the country who could beat him to the tape. This year his thirst for knowledge and for the things beyond directed him to enter Holy Cross Seminary. He is a conscientious stu- dent and Father Oswald says that he is a professional acrobat in Greek and Latin. His quiet, unpretentious manner and good nature cause him to part, in June, with a host of classmates who regard him a s a scholarly gentleman and true friend. JOHN URBAN RILEY, Ph.B. in Journalism. Boston, Mass. " Duke " Riley ' s deep bass voice has been associated with Notre Dame dramatics and various frolics for four years; his prose and drama have occupied many pages of the Scholastic; while his poetry reached its highest point of perfection and beauty In his " Ode to Washington, " read at our Washington ' s Birthday exercises. Besides being a finished journalist and a man of exquisite culture. John is lieutenant colonel of the Notre Dame regiment and intends to forsake the pen for the sword. In fact, he has taken part in as many branches of student activity as any man at the university, and all of us wish him the same success In life that he has attained at Notre Dame. SIMON RAYMOND RUDOLPH, Grafton, Pa. B.S.A. Just a moment, please! Here is Simon Rudolph of in-and-around Pittsburgh, an archi- tect, an Impersonator of humorous characters, a social bee, and a man possessing the ability to say the least in the most number of words. No wonder everybody at Notre Dame and within a twenty-mile radius knows him. " Rudy " has taken part In every branch of interhall athletics and it is only his modest disposition that has kept him from holding down a position on one of the varsity teams. As a business man and concoctor of legitimate schemes to get money from the downtown merchants, " Rudy " has no equal, and could sell a blind man a picture post-card album. 7» Rumor has it, as the cub reporters say, that when this Olympian bibliothecaire was born ' , a birthday party was given in his honor at which the good fairies bestowed desir- able qualities upon him. Only upon this hypothesis can we reasonably explain his sur- passing good looks, his musical talents, his Itindly disposition, his ability as an electrical engineer, and the innumerable other qualifications that recommend him to the admiration of his fellow students. As a member of the Glee Club, Leon served both as a vocalist and as an instrumentalist, pursuing both forms with vigor and relentlessness. If he be as suc- cessful In his chosen profession as he has been in winning the hearts of our gentler sex, Leon will be wealthy some day. FRANCIS XAVIER RYDZEWSKI, LL.B. Chicago, 111. Frank Rydzewski, or " Big Frank, " as he is more generally known, first came into prominence at Notre IDame as a member of Joe Gargan ' s star freshman football team of 1914. His physical fitness and general ability as a football player won him a regular berth as tackle on the 1915 varsity, but his biggest success came in the following year when, after being shifted to center, he outplayed McEwan of West Point and other star middlemen, winning recognition all over the country. Frank will leave Notre Dame with an enviable reputation both as a student and as an athlete, and the best wishes of a stu- dent body which regrets that he did not take a four-year course instead of one covering but three. RIGNEY JOSEPH SACKLEY, Ph.B. in Journalism. Chicago, 111. " Rig " has the reputation of being " kidded " more and taking it better than any other person in the school, and this determination always to look on the sunny side of life has won for him many friends. For two years he has sung in the Glee Club; he has taken part In Interhall athletics; and he has appeared in the university plays. Although a con- scientious and hard-working student, " Rig " has found time to contribute his presence generously to the school da nces and to other social activities of South Bend. All of this, however, has not interfered with his letter- writing to Chicago; and since the Senior Ball, we do not blame him. I 80 D HARRY EDWARD SCOTT, Ph.B. in Journalism. Indianapolis, Ind. Here, truly. Is a " fellow of Infinite jest! " Harry has been a mainstay of the Glee ClUb since that organization was little more than a hopeful thought In the minds of Its founders. His ability as an entertainer is of professional calibre and he enjoys a wide and enviable reputation therefrom. Because of his clever work as an editor of the Scho- alstlc, he was selected as an associate editor of the Dome. Wliether or not his election to the position of official cheer-leader was a reflection on his vocal gifts, we will leave to others to decide. Un doubtedly he is one of the most popular, talented, versatile men that ever attended Notre Dame, and the entire student body will unite in saying: " Good-bye, good luck, and God bless you, Harry! " GEORGE WILLIAM SHANAHAN, Ch.E. Lima, Oliio " Doc " or " Checkeye, " as the Lilacers call him, has been dodging chemistry and Father Maguire for four years, because numerous other duties, social and financial, required his attention. Arriving at Notre Dame from St. Mary ' s, Toledo, he was rough and boisterous, and soon chose for his associates what later developed into the notorious " 109 " brigade. While a sophomore he was accused of operating a machine gun instead of using fire- crackers the night of the celebration in Corby. During the last two years " Shanny " has been associated with the Glee Club, and its financial success of this year must be attrib- uted to his efforts as business manager. Everyone who knows George William Shanahan wishes him success, knowing that he will find it. " .ludie. " we ' re for you! JOHN OWEN SPILLANE, LL.B. New Bethlehem, Pa. For some time .John has been a periodic student at Notre Dame, but the coming of June will bring about a slight change. He admits that from now on he will be a periodic Visitor. Jack ' s modesty Is the most evident thing about him, for he has always been con- tent to be the " man behind the scenes " in all affairs at Notre Dame. If he has ever had a worry we do not know it. and he has well lived up to the motto he so proudly confesses: " Let things take care of themselves. " As a lawyer — well, we hate to brag about our own products, but we must say that Jack Is already capable of handling a case of most any size or kind. And when he comes back for one of those periodic visits he will be cordially welcome. 81 R i St. John ' s University had a worthy satellite of Homer and Cicero in John Timothy Stark, but John decided that Blackstone, for commercial purposes, was a more worthy acquaintance than either the bard or the orator, so he came to Notre Dame. But he could not forset his love for the old masters, nor for his friends Bouvier and Kent. Yet, do not think that Jack spent all his time reading the classics and filling case books. Not while " Steve " McGonigle was around! And, too, the Mishawaka girls had to receive a reasonable amount of attention, not to mention an interest John had in " Chi. " Now John Stark Is going back to Duluth. In the case of Minnesota vs. the United States, we expect that worthy recognition will come to this very modest young man. JOHN SPEER STRAHAN, A.B. Fife Lake, Mich. Speer needs no introduction to anybody at Notre Dame, for his name has long been Inscribed among the local poets of all times. He comes from the rural but poetic village of Fife Lake, Michigan, and, when he entered Notre Dame six years ago, no one suspected that we were to have a second Tennyson in our midst. Speer ' s poetry has won favorable recognition from such critics as Joyce Kilmer and Maurice Francis Egan, and this year some of his work was printed In the " Anthology of College Verse. " When not flirting with the muse, Speer interests himself in the literature of the ancients, and, like in all he attempts, here, too, he is an artist. He possesses a keen sense of humor, is a diligent stu- dent and scholarly gentleman, and we hate to part with him, but wish him success on his journey through life. LEONARD JOHN SWIFT, M.E. Dayton, Ohio " Pat " hails from the fair and busy city of Dayton, Ohio, and few there are of his friends who are not well aware of the wonders and glories of this town, for " Pat " sees to It that everyone Is kept posted on the way they do things in Dayton. During the two years that he has been with us, he has marched triumphantly toward the goal of his degree; but at the same time he has not allowed a single blade of grass to sprout beneath his feet along the path that leads to the social haunts of South Bend and Mishwaka. " Pat " will leave behind him in June a host of friends — students, professors and " others " — who wish him well in the profession that he has chosen as his life work. mm St k EDMUND EUGENE SYLVESTRE, LL.B. Crookston, Minn. The grand old state of Minnesota need offer no apoloirles for this son; and, although Crookston, Minnesota, is not known to us ajl, we can soon expect to hear of It through Notre Dame ' s famous barrister, " Eddie " Sylvester. " Syl " Is known on the campus by his cheerful greeting and powerful grip — not to mention his head-piece. He used to be the stage manager, property man. carpenter and electrician of Washington Theatre, and Brother Cyprian thought that " Eddie " was headed for Congress until he took a suite In Cadillac Hall. After that we can all expect even greater things from him. " Ed " tells some great stories about Cedar Rapids life — mum ' s the word! By his classmates he will be always remembered as an earnest student and a model of congeniality. ELMER CLAYTON TOBIN, LL.B. Elgin, 111. " Tobe " Is one of the tew students who possess talent In both engineering and the law. He originally enrolled in the electrical engineering course and pursued the outlined studies diligently until a little legal bug got Into his system. Suddenly he changed, and, during the winter of 1915 we found him to be both a sophomore engineer and a freshman lawyer. He carried on two courses until June, 1915. when he earned a short course certifi- cate In E.E. Elmer also holds the amazing distinction of finishing his graduating thesis before he began his senior year. One of the bachelor orators for Commencement Day, treasurer of the Northern Illinois Club, an active Knight of Columbus, " Tobe " has made a success of his college life. MATTHEW EUGENE TRUDELLE, B.S.A. Chippewa Falls, Wis. We need but look at the art work of the 1917 Dome to become acquainted with the ability of " Matt " Trudelle. Tall of stature. " Matt ' s " every Inch abounds with good humor, and his " you can ' t kid me " phrase will ring pleasantly always in our ears. Nor indeed has his ability been confined to the Dome, for be it known that he Is a student of the highest type in a course that Is exceptionally hard. Aside from this, he has been the mainstay of the second bass section of the Glee Club since Its organization. Whenever he finds time. " Matt " is always willing to Join the social throng and be It said. In passing, that he always " goes big. " May Chippewa Falls be as proud to receive him as we have been glad that he was among us! 83 RICHARD HOWARD TYNER, B.S. in Chemistry. Canandaigua, N. Y. When " Dick " departs In June, the university loses a student, a gentleman and an unassuming character. While with us Richard studied chemistry and none will question his ability in his chosen line of work. Although extremely reticent, he is a versatile chap and books written by German scientists in their native tongue hold no fear for him. He is also our genial movie operator, and be it known here and now that he has never cen- sored anything. Society occasionally claims " Dick " and he has a friend, a fair friend, with a " .six. " At home in evening clothes and an able Vernon-Castler. It need not be said that he " bats big " in drawing-room circles. May lie never have an off season! VINCENT DE PAUL VAUGHAN, LL.B. Lafayette, Ind Leaving the Lafayette High School in a blaze of glory. " Vince " entered Notre Dame in the fall of 1913 and became so attached to the office of Director of Studies that he has been a secretary in that office ever since. On account of his inordinate fondness for moon- light excursions to our nearby city, and In order to study sociological conditions, " Vince " became a Day Dodger. True, he lias not repeated the athletic and oratorical conquests of his great brother, but he has made so many friends that he has become one of the popular men of the school. To his clever ideas and willingness to work Is due a big share of the credit for our unusually successful social affairs. All of us wish this good-natured, loyal Hoosier success aplenty. LEO JOSEPH VOGEL, M.E. McKeesport, Pa. A native son of Pennsylvania, the pride of McKeesport. and one of the old settlers who remembers Philbrook, Crowley and others, is Leo Vogel. This year he broke into society with a " general per " and was a familiar figure to the frequenters of the 11:15. Leo won Ills monogram last year In the javelin event, and wields tlie sword and the camera with equal skill. It can be truthfully said of him that he never let his thesis Interfere ■with his social obligations. A faithful disciple of both Professor Benitz And Sergeant Campbell, and constantly raving about the " National Tube Company. " Leo says he is either going to join the army or the automobile world. Knowing his versatillt.v, we say that it does not make much difference. 84 " Bernie " has gained especial distinction by his proficiency in oratory and debating. He won the Breen Medal this year and was a member of the university debating teams in 1916 and 1917. As a climax to his other successes, he was selected valedictorian of the class of ' 17. He has been active In class and school afEairs throughout his years at Notre Dame, being a member of the senior committee and of the University Orchestra. " Bernie " came here from Zanesville. Ohio, and has given us a good impression of that city. His college life has not been fruitless, for he has learned much, in books and out of them, and he has made many friends who will always be glad to see him at alumni gatherings. JAMES ROBERT WALSH, Ph.C. Fonda, la. A tall, congenial, handsome chap is James Robert Walsh. It is safe to say that he has not an enemy at Notre Dame, and how could he have, since he greets everyone with that genuine, sincere, cheerful smile that cannot be resisted? " Slim " was the star pitcher on the varsity nine In his sophomore and junior years and the fact that he was ineligible this year meant a great loss to the team. He started day-dodging this year and has broken out into South Bend society with a vengeance. It is said that he has been making up for what he missed In his first three years. Yet If this were so, " Slim " would have stopped early In January. " Slim, " wherever you practice pharmacy, may good luck be yours! GILBERT JAMES WARD, LL.B. Ottawa, in. " Glllle " has been at Notre Dame four years and for the past three years has taken part in varsity basketball, football and baseball. He had a splendid season this fall at guard, winning his monogram. His domestic life at Notre Dame has been somewhat checkered, for he started In St. Joe Hall, moved Involuntarily to Brownson, and finally was persuaded to migrate to Corby, where he has " stuck It out. " He Is a member of the Cedar Point colony and of the Corby Subway Association. " Gillie " is by no means an early riser, and holds the unique record of not having attended breakfast once In his four years at the university. Quiet, unassuming, of a pleasant disposition that remains un- changed, " Glllle " is liked by everyone. He Is the kind of fellow that makes college life pleasant to remember. 86 EDMUND DIBRELL WAITERS, E.M. Boise, Idaho A man that has no more fear of work than has Edmund D. Walters need not worry about the success of his future. " Ed " has been one of the leaders in the mining class ever since he came to Notre Dame four years agro from the far western country of Idaho. He has worked hard and he has played hard, getting out of his time all that there was In it. During the past year he has been a member of the Glee Club and of the Mandolin- Banjo Club, being one of the happy survivors of the Elgin wreck and the Elkhart con- cert. He says there are lots of mining opportunities out In the country from which he comes and the class of ' 17 would rather have " Ed " Walters represent them out In that land of opportunities than anyone they know of. PAUL EDWARD WEILAND, E.E. Lancaster, Ohio From a place called Lancaster, " somewhere in Ohio, " this cheery lad with the pretty pink cheeks came to join our ranks. For awhile he was known only to a small but select circle of friends, but lately — this year especially — he has become quite a familiar figure on the campus. It is Paul that hands us out our daily news, our magazines, camera " flllums " and various other things; and there is not a man in school that has not fallen a victim to his shrewdness and his business ability. Some of us know Paul as " the Brute, " but Is Is a fictitious appelatlon. We could not ask for a better pal than he, and It is with genuine regret that we say good-bye in June. LAWRENCE JOSEPH WELCH, C.E. . Indianapolis, Ind. " Law, " as we all know him, is from the Hoosier metropolis. He is a scholar of much ability and it is certain that his many long hours of study and labor will be well re- warded when he starts to re-survey the city of his birth. He is one man that has spent most wisely his days in college, for the only time he could be persuaded to leave his friends (his books) has been when someone suggested a game of tenni.s. Tennis is his avocation, and he has well mastered the game. It is with pride that a class presents to the world one of Its members whom they know is well fitted to take up his work in the labyrinth of life ' s difficulties. In presenting " Law " Welch,, the class of ' 17 need offer no apologies. Dome t GEORGE FREDERICK WINDOFFER, LL.B. Kokoitio, Ind. " Wlndie " has spent three short years here in an effort to master the law and from the looks of his general average each quarter he has been successful. After spending two years In St. Joe Hall, George could not resist the call of the Lilacs and moved down the road, where, for the past year, he has filled the position of head attorney. Besides being a lawyer of note, he is the premier south-paw of the Lilacs and is quit adept at handling a pool cue. Yet, with all these accomplishments, his chief amusement Is " downing " GlUy and Doc. The number of prominent lawyers in Kokomo will soon be increased by one when George goes back to " dig and hoe for Kokomo. " LESLIE ARNOLD YEAGER, B.S. Syracuse, N. Y. " Dutch " has been with us four years, and has been a Notre Dame " booster " (not only In track) ever since he landed here. When a boy he learned to use his fishing pole fre- quently when vaulting over the back fence, and ever since he has been vaulting higher, until now the sky is his limit. Dutch has shown himself to be an earnest student as well as an athlete, and when it comes to women, why, it ' s H-Elbelsl He has been a member of the Glee Club the past season and " Daddy " Kirsch says that if Dutch keeps on hum- ming that same tune in after years, none of his patients will want to die. Good luck, " Dutch, " Is our slncerest wish! And with that smile and that personality, the chances are that you will have It. JACK SPAULDING YOUNG, B.S. Lexington, Ky. Although he Is studying to be come a doctor, It Is as a soldier fighting for the Stars and Stripes that we expect great things of Colonel Jack Young. For four years he has aided Sergeant Campbell in training the gold and blue regiment, and he Is graduated this June with more military knowledge than is absorbed by the average cadet office. Along with " Stubby " Campbell, Jack has upheld the .sacred traditions of old Kentucky, these two being responsible for the high status of the Bluegrass Club. Jack has lived at the Lilacs two years for two reasons, one of which has blue eyes and black hair. Notre Dame sends Jack back to Kentucky with her compliments and assures the grand old state that any other sons of the Young caliber will find a cordial welcome. 87 ROBERT CUSHMAN CARR, A.M. Ottawa, 111. " Bobbie " Carr graduated last June from Notre Dame, but he had grown so fond of the place that he came back this year and worked for a master ' s degree. In all his years with us he has been first of all a student, excelling in every class that he has ever taken. Just to show his versatility, last year he entered in competition with the Notre Dame jour- nalists In reporting a South Bend revival, and shared the first prize, although he was not taking the newspaper course. " Bobbie " is one day dodger who has lived among the bright lights without being distracted, that is, to any considerable extent, and the future of such a man need never be questioned. LOUIS PATRICK HARL, A.M. Owensboro, Ky. " Pat " is most surely well fitted to go high In the newspaper profession, for he now has two college degrees. I ast year he received a Ph. B. in Journalism and this year a Master of Arts. He was associate editor of last year ' s Dome, has been an editor of the Scholastic, a star reporter of the South Bend News-Times and a contributor to several of the country ' s magazines. In this he has the advantage of most of our class, for he has received his start in the world. Truly. Pat is a Kentucky gentleman in the fullest significance of the word, quiet, cultured, kindly, and is a writer with the promise of the powers of Colonel Henry Watterson. JOSE URQUICO, LL.M. Tarlac, P. I. During his three years at Notre Dame, this ambitious little Filipino has won the friendship of every student by his cheery salutation and disposition of sunshine. " Joe " is a graduate of the Jesuit College of Manila and last year received his LL.B. from Notre Dame. He was not content with this, however, and returned to get his master ' s degree. He has tried living in both Corby and Sorin halls, but decided that day-dodging was best. " Joe " Is a tennis shark, when not reading law, but his chief avocation is making frequent excursions to a neighboring city, where his polished manners and his smile have made him a favorite with the fair sex. " Joe " will return to the , Philippines leaving a host of American friends who will always remember pleasantly " Joe " Urqulco of Tarlac. IL— 1 ss Dome t . Short Commerce I HAROLD JAMES STICKNEY Chicago, III. JAMES FRANCIS CRAINE Donora, Pa. WILLIAM EDWARD DENIGAN m La Crosse, Wis. PHILIP MURRAY SWEET Momence, 111. RUDOLPH JOHN MILLER Ottoville, Ohio NAPOLEON EDWARD LANGLOIS Oscoda, Mich. i f t Dome Short Engineering GERALD JOHN CARLETON, S.M.E. San Francisco, Cal. JOHN EDMUND GUENDLING, S.M.E. South Bend, Ind. ARTHUR WILLIAM NEUSES, S.E.E. Sheboygan, Wis. ARTHUR WILLIAM LYDON, S.E.E. Geneva, N. Y. CLARENCE JOSEPH JAMES, S.E.E. Harrisburg, Pa. ! JOHN MICHAEL RENTSCHLER, S.E.E. Scranton, Pa. CLARENCE ERNEST BIGGERS, S.E.E. Atlanta, Ga. I s DOME ♦$ SoRiN Hall " ■. ' ■ ■. ' • ' Tr ' ' REV. JAMES McMANNUS, C. S. C. RECTOR y I t Dome t tL . t«i.»»f I u. n ) Dome viVNIOR.: Mt- ' S BEtN CAV 51NG TROVBLE " AROVrVD HE-RE: tVtie. SKNCEr I CAmt AfSD I THINK it ' s P BOVT TIM TO 5T0P Hl , 5 1 I t- DoME ♦: R. E. HANNAN Secretary Junior Glass History FOR the third time the history of the Class of ' 18 is written. Once more vaca- tion time draws near, but this time we shall return as sedate Seniors entering into the home stretch, with a degree as the goal of every man. At the end of the first year the men of ' 18 had thoroughly imbibed the spirt of Notre Dame. At the close of our Sophomore year we stood a compact organization, the equal of any class in the school. One-half of our college days were over and we returned in September full of pep and anxious to be " up and at ' em. " Continuing our policy of excluding any hall or faction rivalry, the men individually adopted the policy of boosting for the school and the class and only knocking the knocker. The fine spirit and harmony shown by the men when engaging in any undertaking has been the chief factor in our phenomenal success. Early last fall a meeting was called by the President, Tom King, and new offi- cers for the year were elected. Breen McDonald was selected to do the steering. John Lemmer, who finds time outside of his Ph.B. course to take a class in Calculus, to teach a class, and to do debating work, was chosen Vice-President. Being con- sidered a bad man to try to rob, Joe McKenna was elected to take charge of the sheckels, and Bob Hannan, with his business-like appearance, was chosen Secretary . Finding the man to handle any riots (something which has never yet occurred) was something of a puzzle, but the honor finally was bestowed upon Bob Ovington because of his willingness to fight anybody, anywhere, and at any time. »2 M n Tf Dome Of the men that compose the class of ' 18 very little can be said outside of what is known to every student on the campus. Their character and the work which they have done are as famous as the buns in the morning. There is no branch of ath- letics or any college activity in which the Juniors are not strongly represented, always ready to do more than their share. We might mention Tom King, who has made a lustrous record during the past two years in football, track, and basketball, and who will captain the basket-tossers next year. Then there is John Miller, who has not only made a name for himself all over the country as a fullback, but who has also distanced many an opponent in the quarter-mile. In football again there are Jimmy Phelan, who will lead next year ' s eleven from the quarterback position, and Grover Malone, the speedy half- back. In basketball we claim Joe McKenna, the captain of the 1917 team, and Pete Ronchetti. Jerry Murphy has served for the past two years on football, track, and basketball teams. Call and Starrett have done good work on the track team during the past two years. In baseball the Juniors are represented by this year ' s captain, Jake Kline, and Louis Wolf, the reliable shortstop. But we do not stop with athletics. On the debating team we find John Lemmer. Our literary men include such stars as Delmar Edmondson, star short-story writer and humorist; Vurpillat, the linguist; Reuss, who turns out poems to order; and such other noted writers as Call, Dundon, Farrington, and Fox. We are represented in dramatics, and the Glee Club has recruited from our ranks Murphy, O ' Laughlin, Edmondson, Fox, Reuss, and Sullivan. For " work hounds " what class has men who who will stand comparison with Ashdown and Lindemann, who would rather miss a meal than a class. There are about twenty Juniors living down town, a good many of whom uphold the social reputation of the school, and judging from the way in which Logan, Mott, Moore, and McLaughlin come late to their class every morning, we would guess that they do not spend every evening studying. To continue would mean to reprint the names of all the members of the class. Although we point with pride to those who have made remarkable achievements, we point with equal satisfaction to the rest of the unlauded men who are known throughout the school as " regular fellows " and who form the backbone of the Class of ' 18. These are the men who have taken a prominent part in making the class worth while, and their names are indelibly written upon the hearts of each of their fellow classmen. Our Junior year is over. We have stood squarely upon our own feet, asking assistance from no one. We feel that our work of the past year has been of the finest, but we are determined to keep on going next year and to increase the fame of the Class of ' 18, if such a thing be possible. I 93 $ DOME M. G. KAZUS Treasurer Junior Law History THE second general convention of that aggregation of legal luminaries, cap- tioned the Junior Law Class, ended in the crowning of Tom Healy. Imme- diately after the coronation, " Our Tom " proceeded to eliminate the factional strife, social unrest, and the general Mexican situation which prevailed in the class by relegating to oblivion all the friction which had resulted from the political intrigue of the first month. He was ably assisted by the second choice of the class, John Raab, day-dodger and student. Unlike Vice-President Marshall, who seemed doomed to complete isolation and hopeless obscurity, Vice-President Raab ' s activi- ties and old " pep " are things of which even Judge Lepore would take judicial notice. Joe G ' Hara received the secretaryship, while Max Kazus received a political prune in being chosen custodian of the jitneys of a defunct treasury. Bob McGuire was first choice for class bouncer. He is a well-built young man, capable of settling any argument which has reached an acute stage. With these pilots at the helm, the class settled down to wrestle with the rule in Shelley ' s case, to revise the constitution and to report weekly at mutt court to acquire misinformation concerning the conduct of trial. As second-year men most of us came back all colleged up and with the ability to crab cleverly and crib effect- ively. Cribbing was at first frowned upon, but three months of ethics convinced most of us that it was justified on the grounds of public policy. (For leading case see opinion of Judge Holslag in Habeas vs. Corpus.) 94 I Dome To show that we could " tear things up " in the social ring as well as handle the subtle technicalities of our profession, the Junior Law dance was given February 7. This was a delightful event, just exclusive enough to attract the inner circle of South Bend ' s best people, while democratic enough to permit of a thoroughly en- joyable time. But let us cease this " idle buffoonery " and take inventory of the individuals. Honorable mention is first due to Bernard Heffeman, the Joe Scott of the Junior Law Class and one of the nicest girls on the campus. (Address 223 Sorin. Telephone 000.) Tom Gorman is also a Junior lawyer and one of the most grilling cross- examiners practicing before the Notre Dame bar. Dave Philbin, Joe Keenan and Clyde Zoia comprise our athletes; while there is Vince Giblin, our Southern gen- tleman; McCauley, warbler and promising actor; Tom Kelley, class jester and future corporation counsel; John Killilea, a real student who is said to " know the stuff; " Joe Riley, who will some day be heard thundering in the Senate; and Clifford O ' Sullivan, who may be the future partner of Erbstein if the attractiveness of librarianism does not lead him to take a life job with Father Foik. The Junior Law Class is not divided into " regular guys " and those who get their cases. The latter more truthfully deserve the appellation " regular " and the number of real pluggers is eloquent evidence that the Senior lawyers of ' 18 will at least equal and perhaps excel the high standard set by their predecessors. The Junior lawyers do not study all the time, however. In the words of the Bulletin, that piece of fiction with the imaginative descriptions, " We enjoy the fullest liberty consistent with earnest study. " We are equally at home on the diamond, where " Big Murph " exemplifies our devotion to the national game; equally at home on the gridiron, where Bergman, Slackford and Andrews have regular berths on the big eleven; equally at home in the glee club, where we find the inevitable Junior lawyers in the persons of Bob Cosgrove, second tenor; McCauley, not only a singer, but a promising actor whose onl y rival is Anne Pennington; Emmett Kelly, who plays a " Ukey, " and last but far from least, R. James Dunn, the social secretary of St. Joe. The class can be truly called " distinctively individual. " Its members have found the golden mean between the two extremes of drudgery and laziness. There are no slackers, nor any of those whose over-studious natures prevent them from participating loyally in all the functions of the class. No one could wish to gradu- ate with better men. They possess a large measure of that splendid fellowship which is the predominating characteristic of Notre Dame. 1 1- DOME m t J)OME. ♦$ I 1 J .yS.- . -, . € Ca - I fs t DOME i I 1 Dome . K. Jt C £70U-t - T « I DOME t ;vf C c ' i ' - - ' - ' e ' a , ' 0! i.3 1 i i i mmi fy S Dome I t- DOME E t Dome: ♦ : I DOME i 1 ►$»DoME ♦: Corby Hall REV. PATRICK HAGGERTY, C. S. C. RECTOR ' II I ■ ■ l s iB ' ' H F ' V HP EItt " . l.:4-,?e -. - ' 1 1 1? ,-1 ' t- I M Is lC B- ■ .; r ' i W £ K M ! i t-i f-»- - p : $ DOME i S $ Dome ♦: SOPHOMORE Sophomore Glass History MEEK, humble, and obscure are we, despite the fact that we were Fresh- men last year. Meek, because our erratic understudies in Freshman circles have relieved us of our bear-cat tendencies of yester-year. Humble, for we realize that the doughty Juniors and superior Seniors who receive their sheepskins ere we do ours are not a great way behind us on the road to scholastic attainment. And obscure — well, note the picture labeled " Junior Class. " During the first spasm of our existence here, half a dozen presumptuous Brownsonites attempted to pass as honest-to-goodness Freshies. And pose they did. But posing did not last long in our erstwhile Freshman Class. The judicially inclined raised ructions at our first and last meeting, which came to a lugubrious finale when Father Lavin intervened. From that time to the end of the year we had harmony but no organization. Ill , w Z Dome H. L. MORENCY President E. J. MEEHAN Vice-President F. E. MULLIGAN Treasurer A. A. McNICHOLS Secretary Things have altered since last year ' s recreants decided to call themselves Junior lawyers. Happily, now we claim to be true-blue Sophomores — just plain, unsophisticated second-year mortals. A few months ago a hundred of us huddled in the Sorin Law room for an amicable meeting. The indomitable " Pete " Noonan took the chair, and with the able assistance of Edward Hunter, a neighboring villager, smoothly rolled the rollers. Doctor Henry Morency, Sturgis, Michigan, received the support of his fellow Corbyites; so President he became. Architect Edward Meehan, Quakertown, Pa., promptly took up the burden of the Vice-Presidency. " John Jacob " McNichols, a prominent leader of Walsh ' s " 400, " condescended to do a little secretarial work (now and then) ; Mulligan of " Noo Yoik " gave his word of honor that he would not employ his speed to our financial disadvantage, and so we called him Treasurer. Then along came George. George " Sinkit " Haller is our Historian, and when not busily engaged sleeping in Logic, he indulges to excess in criticisms of the works of Tom Daly, Ring Lardner, Stuart Carroll, and other classic poets. Other- wise, George is all right. " Tex " Allison and Jack Gary have yet to decide between themselves who is Chaplain and who is Sergeant-at-Arms. Our Cotillion was our lone social attempt of the year. A due sense of modesty forbids us to tell to what great extent we outdid the Seniors, Juniors, and Freshmen, in their respective frolics, but we can advance the humble opinion that our affair of May 2 was about the most successful social ever staged in the neighboring village. mm 112 t 1-4IV t $ DOME We are noted for our celebrities: A. Szczepanik , " Tex, " " Pinky " Fitzpatrick, and Frank Sweeney. " Bullets " Mullen also deserves mention, although his average in the Eccentric League is somewhat below those of the four leading slickers pre- viously mentioned. Mr. Szcz, etc., lest you forget, is a newspaper man rather than a Christian. His hobby is bombarding Father Crumley with questions of Metaphy- sical haziness. Alec, you know, is one of the leading phoolosophers of Corby. His forte is losing Logic text books. And Sweeney, if alibis were bulletin marks, would have his Maxim Cum Laude decorating the parlor wall ere he entered this ethical seminary. " Tex " Allison is a wonderful horseman, just as good as Tommy Murphy was in his zenith days, and as a result the Texan ' s horses have carried him over the line a " HALF THROUGH COLLEGE " winner by fractions. The Great Conditioner is developing the idea that the day " Tex " answers a Distribution question satisfactorily will be the time th e Germans stage a submarine battle on St. Mary ' s Lake. " Pinky " Fitzpatrick, Sorin ' s subway- pet and delicate child, is the class ' s mascot. Before closing we must not overlook Oberholzer, the reticent Day Dodger, or Grimes, the prize Revivalist, who did time on a South Bend newspaper while cling- ing around the ninety mark. We feel safe in recommending ourselves for your curiosity, for we have out- lived our Freshmen follies; we are truly Sophomores, wise fools. With joyous alle- lulias we shout, " Watch us next year. " 113 1 m m i $ -DOME ♦ - I I Tho ' foreign scenes may flash across our way, We ' ll not forget the dome where sunbeams play. 114 ' I 11 DOME ' Walsh Hall REV. JOHN FARLEY, C. S. C. RECTOR mm K $ Dome Z t DOME FREaHMEN Freshman Glass History IT WAS around that time of the year when the twittering birdlings began to hike for the south, and everything else started to sneak a winter siesta, that the idea dawned on us wise (and otherwise) freshmen that it was the natural and usual thing before the balmy days had passed, to convene in some respectable locality and pick out a few mild but able persons to lead the flock for the year. The idea dawned a bit late, but that was all right; what other way could you expect things to arrive to freshmen? It was but a short time before some over-energetic person summoned enough courage to hang up a few notices, politely asking us to assemble. Two nights later, a calm and modest crowd gathered in a classroom. In less than no time the leaders had been doped out. Harry Denny, who was imported from Bridgeport, Conn., for the season, was elected high mogul. Harry, besides being boss of the Kub Klub, is the Glee Club ' s solo violinist, a football and baseball man, an aspiring (or perspiring) journalist, and the Lord only knows what else. Next on the list of honorable guiders came Holton — James Barry Holton, by rights. This freshman football center is a first rate long-horner. Johnny Ambrose landed the job of secretary. Stine, whose front name is Raleigh, agreed to keep our ephemeral funds; that is, he consented after the votes were counted. Lastly, we have a sergeant-at-arms : Mr. James Willard Hoskins, who, when not brows- ing in text books, is handing out little confidential talks to the varsity. James is hard — hard with anything but the smooth " H. " It is because of his adamant character, not his weight, that he was awarded the sentinel position. As for avoirdupois, he could put Anne Pennington off-stage. But ah, we must remember that it is the quality of hardness and not the quantity that counts. 116 : i Dome. H. E. DENNY J. B. HOLTON President Vice-President J. H. AMBROSE Secretary R. J. STINE Treasurer 1 I II ' V i kri ! « s« w I i I L m. m- J THE FOUR-YEAR FRESHMEN 116 PC. Dome The class itself falls short in nothing. In studies we exhibit Beacom, O ' Donnell, and Tobin, whose averages hovered the entire year around the ninety-five mark. Of course we candidly admit that many of us have oft-times, yes, very oft-times, found our names adorning the Delinquent List. In the social game, we reeled off many giddy whirls. Through the co-operation of the faculty we managed the first freshman dance ever given at Notre Dame. In athletics the spotlight was ever upon us. Our Freshman football team defeated St. Viator ' s by the score of 10 to 7; Kalamazoo Normal fell, 10 — 6. In the latter game, Georgie Gipp, our left-half, kicked a field goal of fifty-five yards — the country ' s record for the season. The varsity will no doubt lay hands on him next year. Speaking of the varsity, it found our eleven no ' pie. ' In fact no one took us for ' pie. ' We ' re young but ambitious. We may not have done anything immortal, but you can bet your lean and underfed roll that when the time comes we ' ll be Johnny-on-the-spot, and show up the best of them that ever stalked around in a pair of ' eight-dollar kicks ' or sported a fancy vest. We ' ve got the stuff; if you don ' t believe us, just wait around until 1920 and you ' ll see us all decked out in cap and gown. W. R. MILLER President F. E. COUGHLIN Vice-President L. B. MORGAN Secretary H. L. LESLIE Treasurer Freshman Law Glass History HEAR ye! Hear ye! All hail the barristers of ' 19. Note well these disciples of Vurpillat, Tiernan, et al. The youthful aspirants to the legal profession whose likeness you perceive on the following page have assembled from out the length and breadth of the United States. Although not exceeding former law classes in quantity, quality reigns pre-eminent. Hearken then to its annals. Class organization was perfected early in the year. After the usual preliminaries, Walter R. Miller was elected as President; Frank E. Coughlin, as Vice-President; Laur- rence B. Morgan, as Secretary; Humphrey L. Leslie, as Treasurer; Delbert D. Smith, as Historian; and Hugh T. Gibbons, as Sergeant-at-arms. The guiding ability of these men, coupled with a co-operative spirit on the part of the members, has brought about the form- ation of one of the best law classes Notre Dame has ever seen, not only in scholastic ability but also in every branch of college endeavor. 1 . Dome The principal function of the year was the annual banquet at the Mishawaka Hotel on the night of May 3. This affair was the most successful Freshman Law event the University has yet seen. Food for thought as well as for the inner man was in abundance. Members of the faculty responded to the call of the toastmaster with cleverly worded addresses intended to dispel all semblance of gloom which the future might hold. Such was the Freshman Law banquet of 1917. But now to say a word concerning the individual members of the class. Was ever an organization more graced with talent? Where can be found an orator such as Ryan; athletes such as Casper, Coughlin, de Gree, and McDermott, scholars such as Fenlon, Creegan, and Galloway; skivers such as Ramasciotti and Gleason; extemporaneous de- baters such as Lightfoot and Harmon? As the school year draws to a close, no longer can these men be called Freshmen. Now that they have learned to distinguish a " clear case of moider in the foist degree " and have learned the intricacies of the case of Haddock vs. Haddock, they can no longer be classed as beginners in the pursuit of legal knowledge. As Freshmen they have accom- plished much and as Juniors and Seniors great will be our expectation of them. So, like the Persian singer of the Grape, they chant this refrain: " Then fill the bowl — away with care, Our joy shall always last — Our hopes shall brighten days to come. And memory gild away the past. " r. I 1 1 ' :V ' t. ' ! -l- l h f -,1 t ■ FIRST-YEAR LAWYERS 118 ♦ Dome Brownson Hall I BRO. ALPHONSUS, C. S. C. RECTOR I $ Dome t St. Joseph Hall M1i .il I REV. JOHN DEVERS, C.S.C. Rector 11 Dome 13 i $♦ Dome. Holy Cross Hall REV. THOMAS IRVING, C. S. C. RECTOR m m TT 5.W-?! •M rs Wh L t f f ' t ' =sr «« • ?r i ' S? ' « ?,j - :. ■-■- " - • t Dome Carroll Hall 1 ! REV. JAMES QUINLAN, C.S.C. Rector i t 123 S Dome ' THE LILACS " f V . " ABOUT THE CAMPUS 125 m ■S« Dome 5«€ p $ DOME $-« Knights of Columbus N ' " OTRE DAME COUNCIL, No. 1477, has celebrated the past year as the most successful period of its existence. The membership of the Council, the only University Council in the Order, numbers two hundred and sixty-nine, the largest since its inception. The aim of the Council, the union of the spirit of the founders of Notre Dame with the ideals of the Knights of Columbus, has been realized. The members of No. 1477 represent the Christian gentleman, a brother of men, and a man. The credit of our success is laid to our effi- cient officers: E. Vincent Mooney, Grand Knight, who later resigned his title to enter the Congre- gation of the Holy Cross, and who was suc- ceeded by Deputy Grand Knight John M. Miller, who guided our energy into practical courses; Francis D. Jones, " Gus, " worthy assistant to Miller; L. D. James, the nemesis of the finan- cially wayward; Emmett Lenihan, the lily Chan- cellor; Robert E. Hannan, the tireless Recorder; Frank P. Goodall, the Cerberus of the ex- chequer; John Mangan, the caretaker of our wardrobe and rougish ejector; Jerry Murphy and " Chuck " Corcoran, sentries at the portal doors; and last Father Folk, bibliothec, our worthy Chaplain. Our membership is gleaned from all walks of life at the University. We are repre- sented by students, low and high in scholastic attainment, by professors and priests, and, yes, by athletes. Had we nothing to do we could round up our athletic members and show the Chicago teams how to play indoor and outdoor baseball. But we are hard at work at things useful, even if we do not put out a paper. The membership was swollen in February by the initiation of forty-eight candidates. The men were put through the second and third degrees by the Michigan City and Chi- cago teams, respectively. This successful initiation staged in South Bend was followed a banquet and program at the Oliver, at which ladies were guests. A dance was held in January. The Council plans a series of donees for Commence- ment Week, with a vaudeville show, perhaps, as part of the Week ' s entertainment. It is planned to have an " open house " on the Campus for visiting Knights and their friends. George Shanahan as the hearty Lecturer has provided not a few delectable entertainments this year in the form of socials, musicales, and (shall we say it) intellectual feasts. Besides the more formal entertainments, smokers and feeds helped us to weather the shoals of Grand Knight Miller I 1 128 V ra T: II •$♦ DOMEi ♦♦ ascetic life. Our dances, run on the bestowment plan, were successful through the efforts of our genial Lecturer. The greater number of visitors the school received this year happily were Knights. We had many occasions to relish the manna that fell from their lips. Chief among these speakers were Supreme Grand Knight James Flaherty, who gave us a look into the per- sonal element of the greatest Councils of the Order; Joseph Scott, who is working on the Viiglance Board, but who still remembers California; and Senator Walsh of Montana, who in his brief stay here, found time to address us. Although we did not emerge from our basement-lodge in Walsh Hall, as was pro- phesied last year, we feel safe in predicting that it will not be long before we shall occupy a building magnificent enough to grace the Campus. The society enjoys strong financial health; it is financially one of the soundest councils in the Order. When we take up our residence in our new hall, watch out for us! We shall have all the social vampires coming our way. We shall be worth much publicity. Before this little appreciation is finished (not completed) the Knights would like to wish you all a good-bye with provision that we shall all meet again. ■Il -5 Dome ♦: Interstate Banquet F of p FOLLOWING the Christmas vacation the stu- dents of the University began to organize themselves into state, city, and sectional clubs, with the end in view of giving an Inter-State Banquet that would include all the members in one supreme jollification. Twenty-three clubs were formed. A fur- ther purpose of each organization was to entertain such persons from its section of the country as hap- pen to visit Notre Dame during the year, and to help new students become acquainted through the good offices of the men from their native habitat. On the evening of February 14th the Inter-State Banquet was given in the Oliver Hotel. This affair was effected only through the efforts of the presidents and treasurers of the various State clubs and espe- " Ol John Banquet " j jj j . j president of the Texas Club. While the menu was being served, the guests were hilarious in their celebration. Toasts were given to a wide variety of persons, from Adam and Eve to Father Thomas Burke, the guest of honor. The program opened with impromptu numbers by the Glee Club which were up to the high standard set by the club in all its concerts. A selection of state songs by the University quartette was greeted with acclaim by the ban- queters, as their respective state songs were rendered. Our violin virtuoso, Harry Denny, played a mixture of classical and semi-classical pieces in his own inimitable manner. In a screaming burlesque on the modem " siren play, " " Was He to Blame? " , Emmet Lenihan astounded the audience and incidentally shocked the faculty. Edwin Lightfoot, as Filbert Wayne, gave a realistic version of the stay-at-home husband. Thomas Beacom, as his wife, made a horrible reve- lation of what the feminist urge might mean to the down-trodden husbands of the land. " Shecia Bara, " a vampire par excellence, gave Charles McCauley an opportunity to outdo Julian Eltinge, not only as concerns compromising situa- tions, but in the manner of feminine impersonation. Harry Scott and Walter O ' Keefe presented a mixture of Scotch and Irish that would draw a bigger house than Harry Lauder and Chauncey Olcott. For a description of Tom Kelly ' s " Jass Band, " we copy the words of the program, " an ultra-superlatively superior jaziferous organization. " The " Ten Minutes of Ragtime " by the incomparable duo, Scott and McCauley, seemed all too 130 $ DOME short to the appreciative audience. " A Bunch of Stuff " by the Mandolin Club, was a " bunch " of the best " stuff " in the line of stringed instrument selections. J. Urban Riley dethroned Raymond Hitchcock by his version of " Here Comes the Groom, " and his " Some Little Bug Is Going to Get You, " brought forth more applause than the announcement of " No Vespers. " The quintette from Tuskegee, and the humorous description of life at school by their leader, was an original number that, in the parlance of the stage, " knocked ' em all dead. " 1 1 JUST AFTER THE CIGARS In vaudeville they usually close with the mediocre acts, such as the acro- bats or the trained animals, but here the order was reversed and the last sketch was the climax of the evening. " Coming and Going, " a syncopated travesty by Delmar Edmondson and Larry Cook, in " raggy verse, " held up the whole school, yes, even the faculty for good-natured ridicule. Not even the " prexy " escaped the pen of these versatile writers. The only thing th at wor- ried the authors and players was that the sketch was too much of a success and they all had visions of the " carpet " in the morning. John U. Riley, as the Pro- fessor, led the ragtime meter for the piece, and imitated the various characters to perfection. " Mr. Beh, Mr. Beh, wake up the audience, dismissed for the day, " closed the syncopation and the program. 131 »$ DOME 1 Architectural Club OFFICERS John B. Campbell President Joseph A. Meyer Vice-President Vincent H. Walsh Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS William Baker Everett Blackman William Coats Columbus Conboy Thomas Dollard Vincent Fagan John Garry Leonard Gibasiewicz Raymond Graham Carlyle Hawley Patrick Kenny Stanislaus Makielski John Meagher Norbert Monning Leo Mulqueen Bernard McGarry Frank Quinlan Simon Rudolph Matthew Trudelle Leo Valker Thomas Waters 182 I w. S DOME Electrical Engineering Club OFFICERS Leonard D. Evans President Harry P. Breslin Vice-President Leon T. Russell Secretary Walter J. Ducey Treasurer Fr. Matallana Dominic, O. P Chaplain James L. Sweeney Sergeant-at-arms James M. McNulty Reporter MEMBERS William Andres Clarence James Maurice O ' Shea Walter Ashdown Herbert Kelly Francis Quinlan Clarence Biggers Raymond Luken James Reid Joseph Brandy Archibald Locke John Rentschler Frank Condon Joseph Lindemann Oscar Ruzek Edward Carmody Arthur Lydon Thomas Spalding Albert Carroll Grover Malone John Scott William Conway Clarence Murphy Lloyd Sullivan Walter Douglass Paul Markey Robert Vonderhaar George Halmes Arthur Neuses Paul Weiland Lawrence Hummert Melchior Niemier William Wenzel James Huxford Crim O ' Brian Clarence Wolters Ambrose Irving Edward O ' Connor t DOME Notre Dame Pharmaceutical Association OFFICERS Dean Robert Lee Green Honorary President Bernard V. Haberer President James R. Walsh Secretary Bernard Restreppo Treasurer MEMBERS Stephen Boyle Otto Kuhle Leonard Call Andrew Moliski Robert Daugherty Edward Reynolds Thomas Glynn Rene Rodriguez James Hosking Basil Stanley Nicholas Johnson n 134 Z Dome $ The Mining Engineering Society OFFICERS Leo J. McGahan . President Edmund D. Watters Vice-President OcTAViANA A. Larrazola Secretary Robert J. Ovington Treasurer William P. Lahey Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS Rev. Padre Candido Louis de la Llata Frank Boyle Russell Paulger Harry Burt William Purcell Francis Kelly George McLaughlin Frank Kremer Francis Wentland ; : L-» 136 t Dome t- 1 The School of Commerce William Allison John Ambrose John Balfe Paul Barry Thomas Barry Emil Besten Douglas Cavers Frank Centlivre John Clancy Earl Clark Gearld Cleary Daniel Coffey Bernard Cremer Rodney Cullen Richard Devine James Dower MEMBERS HARRY CLIFFORD BAUJAN First Graduate Paul Douthitt Paul Dugan Carl Eigelsbach Thomas Farrell Alonzo Finnup Leo Fitzgerald Harold Foley David Hayes James Holton Thomas Killeen Hueo Lang Julius Loosen Henry Miley John Madden Stephen Murphy William Eigelsbach 17 I L_. 136 Stewart O ' Brien Thomas Moore Thomas O ' Byrne Earl O ' Connor Patrick Powers Howard O ' Neill Ward Schlotzer Walter Schmucker Ralph Sjoherg Raleigh Stine Norton Sullivan Cyril Tebbe Paul Tobin Louis Wagner John Woodworth Ji - ra W: T Oliver Hotel t ' Dome Latin American Association First Annual Banquet OFFICERS Calexto J. Fabrega President Enrique J. Rosselot Vice-President ViNCENTE C. USERA Secretary Andres L. Castillo Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS Rev. John C. Cavanaugh, C.S.C., President Jesse E. Vera Jose Corona Jose A. Caparo Arturo Pino MEMBERS Doroteo Amador Edwardo Quijano Emilio Aranas Gonzalo Restrepo E Rey de Castro Rene Rodriguez Rafael Gonzalez A. de la Torre Raul Jimenez Jose Gonzalez de Valle Agustin Otero Felix Olivella April 14, 1917 » 1 137 1 11 1 5 Dome Holy Gross Literary Society THE Holy Cross Literary Society maintained tlie iiigli standard set by that Society in the past, and in some respects the results attained this year even surpass those of other years. The members displayed an unusual enthusiasm in the work, and the character of the programs delivered during the year bore evidence that the men profited much by the opportunities which such a society affords to the waxing young orator. The chief aim and purpose of the Society is to give the students experience in public speaking. Regular meetings were held every two weeks. At each meeting a formal program was presented by six or seven members of the Society. These programs consisted of essays, short stories, orations, musical recitals, and debates. This variation made the meetings instructive and entertaining. OFFICERS Frank J. Boland President Donald E. MacGregor Vice-President Frank P. Goodall Secretary Thomas F. Healy Critic Thomas C. Duffy Reporter James A. Brennan Treasurer William Robinson, William Havey, Arthur Hope— Executive Committee The Society was represented by Messrs. Duffy, Hope, and Ward, affirmatives; and by Brennan, Switalski, and Palmer, negatives. Dual debates held with the St. Joe and Brownson debating teams, on the question of national prohibition of the liquor industry closed the regular work of the Society for the year. -4 -f f f t 1 f I -I 4, 9- f.-f f-| .,f» t •f- ' f I 1S8 s tJ 1 " ' t Dome Brownson Literary Society FROM stammering lips of insufficient sound, the members of Brownson " Lit " have developed into orators skilled in the forensic art, and ready to declaim on any sub- ject from " The Presidency " to " The Evil Effects af Skiving. " Good men and true answered Brother Alphonsus ' call this year, and under the solicitous tutelage of Father O ' Donnell, they rapidly became clear speakers and forceful debaters. The officers elected for the first part of the year were: Joseph T. Riley President T. Donald Barry Vice-President John J. Ward Secretary Leo J. Ward Treasurer Joseph E. Merrion Reporter For the second half of the term, the same officials were chosen, with the exception that Robert Galloway was picked as vice-president, and Alfred Slaggert elected as reporter. The St. Joe Literary Society was defeated in the first inter-hall debate of the season. Galloway, Muser, and Barry comprised the winning team that upheld the negative side of the question, " Resolved: That the Constitution of the United States should be amended to provide a single six-year term of office for the Presidency. " In the Holy Cross debate, two teams from each society upheld both sides of the ques- tion, " Resolved: That the Constitution of the United States should be amended to provide ' bone-dry ' prohibition in the United States. " The affirmative team consisted of Dent, Meyers, and Finske; while the negative side held Struhall, Galloway, and Slaggert. The Brownson Society was founded in 1905 by Brother Alphonsus. This year ' s work was of its characteristic high standard. 1 m ■4 o : jSrtli ' N 139 t Dome t St. Joseph Literary Society THE revival of the St. Joseph Literary and Debating Society shortly after the opening of the school term was another link welded to the golden chain of achievement in the Hall. Spirit and action characterized the intentions of the members, and the great necessity and rare opportunity to develop the art of public speaking was not neglected. Brother Alphonsus, the loyal encourager of all things mental and cultural, addressed the society early in the year and pld the members to nurture harmony. OFFICERS The Rev. Matthew Schumacher, C.S.C. . Honorary President Stephen F. McGonigle President Raymond W. Murray ........ Vice-President John P. Doyle Secretary Frank J. Carey Treasurer Current questions were regularly discussed in impassioned minute speeches or in impromptu debates. The preparations for formal debates were made the nucleus of interesting work by representative men of the society in neighboring civic centers. In accordance with traditions, a smoker was substituted for the weekly program at season- able intervals. These singular circumstances occasioned many clever and subtle contro- versies, contributing a spiciness which interestingly flavored the more formal activities of the society. Although a debate was lost to Brownson, and another forfeited to Holy Cross, the year has been a profitable one. 1 i Dome fl i i I - DOME The Scholastic V " ' olume Fifty of the Scholastic has been given to the world. The constant progressiveness of Notre Dame is well established in this periodical, which is the weekly representative of the school of Our Lady. The predecessors of Volume Fifty had set a literary standard worthy of any American university. Notre Dame history as a school of letters demanded the maintenance of such a stan- dard; Notre Dame ideals demanded its advancement. The names of Egan and O ' Malley, Stoddard and O ' Donnell, could not but serve as the ambitious spark to all Notre Dame men aspiring to the Scholastic columns, and, as a consequence, Volume Fifty established an exalted standard. The conspicuous development of the Scholastic this year is attributable largely to the labor of the supervising editor, Father Eugene Burke. Father Burke acted in this capacity during the first four months of the college year, and that he served ably, the ante-Christmas issues of the Scholastic bear ample testimony. Arthur James Hayes, All-Time, AIl-Notre Dame short-story writer, now of the Chicago Herald, compiled the Christmas number. Father Leonard Carrico assumed supervision with the first issue of 1917. The merit of the changes he introduced, the suc- cessive numbers of the Scholastic convincingly demon- strate. He rejected the unvarying modest vesture of the weekly and gave us in its place a diversity of cover designs that added appreciably to the attractiveness of the magazine. Cartoons were frequently pleasant surprises within its columns. The experiences of the 1916-17 board of editors was most profitably enhanced by the altering of the Scholastic assignments. No editor maintained individual control of any department for a long period, but instead, each member of the staff was psrmitted to enjoy at regular intervals the benefits of conducting the various columns. So the Scholastic became an ideal training-school for the future journalist as well as the labora- tory for the embryo author in other collegiate departments. The Class of ' 17 gave to the board of editors, Howard R. Parker, Edward J. McOsker, Stuart H. Carroll, Speer Straham, Harry E. Scott, Michael Mulcair, John U. Riley, and Michael J. Early; the Class of ' 18, John A. Lemmer, Delmar J. Edmondson, Charles W. Call, Francis J. Vurpillat, William B. McDonald; the Class of ' 19, Thomas F. Healy. A great part of the Scholastic contributions must be credited to these men. They strove to entertain the Notre Dame student as well as to record his achievements. The editors endeavored to keep alive in the hearts of the Notre Dame Alumni the happy memories of their college days. Father Carrico Supervising Editor 148 m 1 t Dome AlSKT k-R ' ANi: I 4 i I t- DOMEL : I The 1917 Dome Board EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Howard R. Parker, Ph.B. in Journalism Woodland, California ART EDITOR Matthew E. Trudelle, B.S.A Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin BUSINESS MANAGER Eugene F. McEniry, LL.B Lenox, Iowa ASSOCIATE EDITORS Stuart H. Carroll, PJi.B. in Journalism Kansas City, Missouri William E. Kennedy, Ph.B. in Journalism Chicago, Illinois Edmard J. JMcOsKER, Pii.B. in Journalism Elgin, Illinois John U. Riley, Ph.B. in Journalism Boston, Massachusetts Harry E. Scott, Ph.B. in Journalism Indianapolis, Indiana STAFF PHOTOGRAPHER Leo J. Vogel, M.E McKeesport, Pennsylvania ASSISTANT ART EDITOR Raymond J. Graham, B.S.A.E Earlville, Illinois ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGERS Albert J. Kranz, LL.B Toledo, Ohio James D. Hayes, LL.B Fort Wayne, Indiana i I 145 : i Dome H I : •$ DOME The Notre Dame Press Club LO, the votaries of the advertising word, the first organization of professional corre- spondents of the lucrative press, the press agents of Notre Dame. Our ears are close to the Faculty Room; so we pride ourselves as the " inner circle. " We take a germ of news, innoculate it, and after a fetation in our busy mills, it emerges Venus- like, full-fledged. We do not care to function here; no one in the above gallery needs advertising, he is audible in the picture. Trace your finger over our truth-shining faces and you will point out future editors, authors, colyumists, yea, even diplomats. You see, Journalism is pre- paredness. Submitted for your edification: OFFICERS Professor John Cooney Cashier Edward McOsker President Leo Sebastian Berner Treasurer Stuart Carroll Secretary MEMBERS Howard Parker John Ward Charles Call William Kennedy Harry Scott Joseph Merrion Charles Grimes 147 1 t- DOMEl t The Kub Klub |EP, " that ' s the best word to characterize the activities of the Kub Klub, that active organization of Freshman journalists. Smolcers, theater parties, a banquet that outclassed anything ever held by a Notre Dame freshman organization, and a Kub Klub issue of the Scholastic that startled even Father Carrico — these are a few of our accomplishments. Before most of the newcomers had learned to pass their " sides, " we had organized, and by a unanimous vote had elected Harry Denny as president, with Walter Sweeney as vice-president. Barrett Anderson was named secretary and treasurer, but by the end of March found the financial responsibility too great, and he retired in favor of Sinnott Meyers. Professor Cooney became our much-needed adviser and apologist. Here is the line-up of the protozoic journalists, omitting the able leaders: Blake, Leslie James Conaghan, Paul Roscoe Finske, Louis John Fitzgerald, John Thomas Merrion, Joseph Edward Moynihan, Andrew Joseph Nordholt, William Francis Patterson, Dillon Joseph Wagner, Theodore Paul Walker, William Brydon Ward, John Joseph Ward, Louis Leo ' 4 n 148 I- Dome I I t- Dome t " VARSITY AFFIRMATIVE VOLL Hurley Havey BOLAND Debating, 1917 THE history of oratory and debating during the past year has been more eventful and irregular than any other since the memory of man runneth not to the contrary. True, no opponent sent its nega- tive team to meet our negative team; our opponent this year failed to send a team at all. Our debaters ' trips included visits to St. Edward ' s Hall and to St. Mary ' s, at which places, of course, one team battled the other. The affirmative team was ready to take the train to Cincinnati on April 19, for a debate with Cincinnati University the next day, when a telegram came saying that the debate was cancelled, and that a letter would follow. The letter brought the illuminating explanation that Cin- cinnati felt unprepared to speak against Notre Dame. It was later whis- pered that the Ohioans feared to debate national prohibition in a town like Cincinnati, where industry would be considerably jarred by prohi- bition. Following the cancellation of the Cincinnati debate, Father Bolger tried to arrange a series of debates in the larger cities of Ohio, one Notre 160 !l $ Dome t M Ryan MULCAIR Dame team to oppose the other, but he was forced to abandon this because of the limited time in which to make arrangements. The early part of the season was entirely satisfactory. Nearly seventy men entered the tryouts, the largest number in the history of Notre Dame debating. The preliminaries developed into spirited, earnest debates. Each man seemed determined to win a place for himself, and the judges found difficulty in chooseing between the plethora of candidates. The teams as finally selected were: Affirmative, Francis Boland, Bernard Voll, and Frank Hurley, with Thomas Havey as alternate. Nega- tive: Oscar Dorwin, Michael Mulcair, and John Lemmer, with John Ryan as alternate. The question was originally national prohibition, but a favorable decision by the Supreme Court on the Webb-Kenyon law necessitated a change to state prohibition for Ohio and Indiana. Shortly after, before the date of the first scheduled debate, Indiana adopted prohibition, and another change was made necessary. The question as finally decided upon was, " Resolved: That the manufacture, sale, and importation of alcoholic liquors for beverage purposes should be prohibited in the state of Ohio by constitutional amendment. " I ♦♦ Dome ♦$« fe Breen Oratorical Bernard J. Voll effects of the system. He was awarded fifth place, first honors going to Earlham College. Mr. VoU ' s winning of the Breen medal was clear-cut. Taking as his subject the immigration question, he presented a forceful exposition of the perils that are certain to be produced by unrestricted immigration. After Mr. Dorwin, Francis J. Boland took third place with his ora- tion, " Alexander Hamilton. " Fourth and last place was taken by Cornelius Palmer, with a paper on " Industrial Reform. " HB The same ill-fortune that pursued the debating division of our forensic depart- ment intervened in the Breen Oratorical Contest, when Bernard Voll, who had won the medal in the finals just before Christ- mas, was taken ill and was prevented from entering the state contest. Oscar Dorwin, who had taken second place in the finals, was authorized to take Mr. Voll ' s place. Mr. Dorwin went to Indianapolis with a carefully prepared oration upon the evils of the national " pork barrel, " giving a thorough exposition of the pernicio us Oscar J. Dorwin 153 n t DOME 1917 Commencement Orators YEAR after year bachelor orators have set to work in early spring to compose their orations for Commencement Day, to be delivered always on that Monday morning that follows the alumni banquet and precedes the alumni ball game and the Great Last Word in the evening. Usually the attendance includes only the visitors and the university orchestra, so we will take it for granted that you will miss the exercises and show you the pictures of the principals in advance. Messrs. Dorwin, Tobin, and Mulcair are this year ' s bachelor orators. Mr. Veil is the class valedictorian, while Mr. Strahan will officiate as the class poet. The three men first named will speak upon the Catholic university and the mission of Catholic education throughout the centuries. The historical aspect will be treated by Mr. Tobin, the social influence of the university by Mr. Dorwin, and its importance to the individual by Mr. Mulcair. 1 1 i Dorwin VOLL Mulcair 153 Tobin Strahan p t DOME ' Under Cover " MAYHAP word of the case of " Under Cover " has come to your ears. Verily, it was a notable production. Hence we take it you will be interested enough to harken en passant to a dissertation on histrionic affairs that will give as an illustration the ne plus ultra of theatrical attempts in Washington Hall. Here, on December 15th, certain members of the Dramatic Club held forth for the amusement and edification of all and sundry. Witnesses are agreed that their success was prodigious; so what could be more instructive than an insight into the ramifications of the undertaking? In the accompanying gallery. Exhibit A is simply the cast en masse, that is, photographed as a group. The gentleman to the left of center, he of the mustache, is Notre Dame ' s own dramatic thaumaturge, Emmett Lenihan. His Belasco-like qualities guided the sub-rosan drama to the perihilion which it reached. Moving your glance two or three inches to the right you will perceive two gen- tlemen (gentlemen, we repeat, appearances to the contrary notwithstanding). These are the stars, both by casting and ability. Messrs. John Riley and Charles McCauley. Observe carefully that they are in the act of lighting a cigarette. Here we have one of the unfailing keys to success on the stage: Do something forbidden; make the audience gasp; go as far as convention and prefects will permit. Next in order, you observe Thomas Beacon and Leonard Evans; the former sits on the arm of the chair; the other holds his arm where it will do the most good, and where, moreover, a man ' s arm naturally belongs. The man with the gray-dashed hair on the left of the next picture is Mr. Harry Burt as Inspector Taylor. His stentorian voice and exhaustless self-confldence fitted him beautifully for the part. He reminded us of nothing so much as a night in the Tombs, and of burly policemen wielding merciless clubs. The man with the pistol is Thomas Truder; he and John Cassidy, on the extreme right, played brass-buttoned satellites of the Inspector. The object of attention is Walter O ' Keefe, who, although dumb when first appearing, was garrulous enough once he got started. Robert McGuire, as another attendant, occupies the first panel of the last row. It will be noted that his cheeks are so vigorously encarmined that one is at a loss to under- stand whether they are meant to signify the bloom of youth or the last stages of T. B. The drab individual in the deferential attitude at the corner of the next slide Is Thomas Kelly, as the butler, that figure so indispensable to every society drama worthy of presentation. Without Jeems, who would there be to answer the door- bell and the telephone, and to carry wraps off the stage? The final illustration represents Mr. Daniel Hiltgartner circumscribed ' round about by Richard Lightfoot. Mr. Hiltgartner ' s comedy served as an excellent foil for the more strenuous goings-on of John Riley ' s Denby, his partner in quasi- smuggling. Mr. Lightfoot made the witty, sophisticated little society girl deliciously devilish. It was, as a whole, a memorable production, fit to thrill the adventurous, titillate the laughter-loving, instruct the lucubrator, and withal, to please everyone. i I 156 m $ DOME Twelfth Night TWELFTH NIGHT, " a feature of the Shakespeare Tercentary Celebration, was acted in Washington Hall, May 31, under the direction of Professor Lenihan. Wanton Spring and a fragrant " rec " lured away the local audience, but our sym- pathetic villagers filled the hall with applause for the myriad-souled bard and his inter- preters. It has been ineptly said that were Shakespeare to see his plays portrayed in this age he would not know his creations. The Avonian, this spring day, would, no doubt, miss the lines mouthed over the footlights, but he would admire the acting of the neophytes, espe- cially the impersonation of Charles McCauIey, as the heiress Olivio; the " heaviness " of the orotund knights, Frank Holslag and William Mueser; the Maria of Lightfoot, the maid who entertained in the basement; and the " wet-scene, " in which Herman Cook guz- zled and Hans de Fries frisked as the elongated bacchant. That " Twelfth Night " was so excellently portrayed is an evidence of perseverance on the part of. the actors and of ability and energy on the part of the director. The play was later acted at St. Mary ' s. THE CAST Duke Orsino Frederick John Slackford Valentine Thomas Charles Kelly Curio Delmar Joseph Edmondson Gentleman Harold Mitchell McCullough Sir Toby Belch Herman Andrew Cook Sir Aguecheek Erich Hans de Fries Malvolio William Beck Mueser Sebastian Edward George Lindemann Antonio Frank William Holslag „- j Robert Gerald McGuire Omcers " i „. , , , I Charles Laurens Cook Clown Austin Aloysius McNichols Fabian Hugh William O ' Neill Sea Captain Rigney Joseph Sackley Paggs I James Edward Barry, Jr. J Hubert Beaufort Peugnet Viola Frank Peter Goodall Olivio Charles Joseph McCauley Maria Richard Edwin Lightfoot T J. J Arthur James Moore j Francis Jennings Vurpillat 168 ii u i ! I mmi p w: DOME Notre Dame Players Club Now that you have seen our home-industry actors as they appeared en costume and have read of their stage feats, we present to you the Players in every-day rai- ment, amiably posed and at ease. The most important personage in the group is, of course. Professor Lenihan, who stands at the extreme right of the picture. He is the university ' s director of dramatics. If you have never guided a troupe of amateur actors through the preparation and the presentation of a play, you cannot possibly conceive the labor, the worry, and the temper that it brings into the world. The person assigned such a task must decide questions ranging in magnitude from the placing of a set of stage furniture to the proper amount of rouge to be placed on the cheeks of the leading lady. Knowing Mr. Lenihan to have gone through such trying experiences, can you reconcile with these the placid expression that he wears in the picture? Every man cast in the two plays just reviewed labored long to put them " across. " Brother Cuprian ' s crew of stage mechanics helped heroically and furnished splendid set- tings. That the waits were unthinkably long in " Under Cover " came not from a lack of energy or of efficiency, but from the limitations offered by a theater but infrequently used for " regular " shows. The play itself easily surpassed in quality and finish the offerings of many a professional company. 160 m s H $ DOME t Dome ♦ • Notre Dame in Art F iROM the moment that Father Sorin planted the cross on the shores of St. Mary ' s Lake, Notre Dame, through an inborn love and a sincere sense of duty, has fostered all that is pure and beau- tiful in art. This she has done, not through a desire for wealth and notoriety, but through a love such as mother has for her children, wishing to teach them the elevation of ideals through contemplation of in- spiring examples. Art in all its branches is found in rare abundance at Notre Dame, although the student, engrossed in his daily pursuits, seldom takes note of its presence. It enriches the walls of elegantly furnished rooms; it decorates long, dark corridors; it crowds dismal, un- worthy chambers; and it is packed away in sealed closets and vaults. One might write at length on the stained-glass windows that so much impress the visitor; the wood-carvings; or the handsome embel- lishments of rare old hand-written books. Purity and moral effect were foremost in the minds of the assemblers of this collection; hence the con- noisseur who would study it will find no paintings impregnated with semi-sensuous indo- lence, nor any other inferior type. He can, however, select almost any other class of art, particularly historical, ecclesiastical, mythological, and portraitive subjects. For the mere observer there are miniatures of ivory carvings that compare with those of the masters of this delicate art. Alongside these are numberless worm-eaten wood- panels and sectional screens painted hundreds of years ago. Other masterpieces, some recently discovered among accumulations in long-sealed storerooms, offer worthy subjects for meditation or research. On the other hand, there are studies in lights and shadows and beautiful canvases blending soft, melting colors with vivid sunlight, suggesting mood, rhythm, and emotion. There are faces portraying strife, weariness and disillusion; faces that peer in vague wonder, trying to grasp the meaning of the world which has been so fearfully hard on them. Again there is a kind face whose velvety softness and texture of skin bring back the feeling of a mother ' s loving kiss. Of such a range is the art that rests within the classic halls of Notre Dame. Outside, the Master Painter has been no less generous, for crystal lakes, enchanting woods, and broad areas of green are set in a charming landscape. L 162 $ DOME t The Season IT IS an indisputable fact that a man can be judged only by his actions. So with an organization. No matter what its intrinsic worth may be, it is a failure unless it does things. The Notre Dame University Glee Club of 1916-1917 did things, and it did things in a manner that crowned its efforts with a success attained by few such college organizations in the country. The season opened with the annual concert at Notre Dame. A few days later, the club made its second annual appearance at St. Joe, Michigan. Shortly after the St. Joe concert, the members of the club were guests of the Ad Sell League at its banquet in the Rotary room of the Oliver. The next concert was given on the occasion of the annual visit to the Indiana Club. In return for the excellent pro- gram provided by the Glee Club the members of the Indiana Club extended " open house " and entertained the singers and musicians royally with a dance and luncheon. The pre-hol iday season closed with the first public South Bend concert in the Oliver theater. The first concert after the holidays was at Elk- hart. Then came the never-to-be-forgotten " Notre Dame Night " at the Oliver hotel, when the club members were guests of the Rotary Club. The Chi- cago and Elgin triumphs were on the evenings of April 9 and 10, respectively. In Chicago, the club highly pleased a well-filled house at Orchestra Hall. After the concert, the boys were guests of the St. Mary ' s Notre Dame Club of Chicago at a dance in the gold room of the Congress hotel. At the dance, many of the club members had as partners seniors from St. Mary ' s. The high school auditorium in Elgin was nearly packed for the next concert. When the entertainment was over, the gleemen were guests of two alumni. Attorneys Frank A. McCarthy and Lawrence M. McNerney, at the Elks ' Club. Attor- ney J. Vincent McCarthy, a graduate in 1914, was chairman of the Knights of Columbus committee, Howard R. Parker 163 1 t Dome : in charge of arrangements for the Elgin concert. The season closed with the second appearance of the club in the Murat theater, Indianapolis, May 6. The concert was even more successful than that of 1916, and the club members were just as royally entertained as they were a year ago. The climax of the season ' s successes was at the Rotary Club banquet. Then, more than ever before, the fact was demonstrated that the Glee Club has done much to bring Notre Dame and South Bend to- gether. Father Cavanaugh, to whom the evening ' s honor was given, mentioned it during his address, which members of the club will never forget. He declared that then for the first time Notre Dame and South Bend had approached one another in the way they should. Father Schumacher, Rev. D. A. Lip- pincott, pastor of the First Presbyterian church, and Bishop White of the Episcopalian church, were the other speakers of the evening, and good-fellowship and a " get-together " spirit marked the occasion. Hugh O ' Donnell THE CLUB The Notre Dame Glee Club was unique in many respects and far different from the ma- jority of college and university musical or- ganizations in its general makeup and the character of its entertainment. In the first place, the club carried a larger company than any western club. Secondly, the club was able to boast of its own orchestra. Thirdly, the specialties were superior to those of any college club in the country. At the beginning of the season, the mem- bership of the club proper was increased over that of the 1915-1916 organization and the un iversity orchestra was added to the com- pany. After the Christmas holidays. Graduate Director S. Ward Perrott issued a call for new material for the glee and mandolin clubs and the size of these organizations, as well as of the orchestra, was further increased. The com- plete organization carried an enrollment of between fifty and sixty men from the begin- ■ p 1 vp r H B I V H 1 George W. Shanahan 164 1 I m t Dome ning of the new year until the close of the concert season. The variety and class charac- terized the chorus numbers of the glee club. Under excellent directorship, the singers mastered such difficult pieces as " The Soldiers ' Chorus " by Gounod, " The Sword of Ferrara, " " Ecce Jam Noctis, " " Miserere " from " II Trovatore, " and " In Picardie. " In lighter vein, the chorus pleased with " Carry Me Back to Old Virginny, " " Auf Wieder- sehen, " " One-two-three-four, " " Bachelor Days " and other numbers. Instrumentally, the organization ranked high. The university orchestra, which was directed by Howard R. Parker, was equal, if not superior, to the majority of orchestras in the middle west. The musicians presented light and classical numbers with equal pro- ficiency. The banjo club improved as the season progressed, and the work of the musi- cians never failed to elicit the hearty opprobation of every audience before which they played. There were seven specialties in the glee club list. Jose Corona presented songs of, Spain in an admirable way; Harry Denny ' s violin solos were always most pleasing; John U. Ri ley, in his original song talking act, was one of the hits of the club entertainment; Emmett Lenihan delivered readings in the manner in which only an accomplished reader t BANJO-MANDOLIN CLUB n can; the quartet, composed at various times of Hugh O ' Donnell, James Hayes, Leslie Yeager, Harry Burt, Francis Jones, and Kenneth Hoerr, produced splendid harmony; Walter O ' Keefe, a clever imitator of Harry Lauder, sang Scottish songs and told Scottish stories to the unfailing delight of his listeners; while Harry Scott and Charles McCauley, in their already famous act, " Ten Minutes of Ragtime, " were even more popular this sea- son than last. The club soloists, Leslie Yeager, James McMahon, Walter O ' Keefe, and James Hayes, ranked with the best. To organize and direct such a splendid organization as the Notre Dame University Glee Club is a task which no ordinarily person can assume. The men who were respon- sible for the success of the club were not ordinary, as the splendid ensemble work of the chorus, the excellent music of the orchestra and banjo club, and the finish of the specialty acts, will prove. Though he was " the busiest man on the campus, " Howard Parker, director of the club during the latter half of the season, accomplished wonders with the $ DOME LEAVING ELGIN FOR HOME organization, always devoting both talent and hard work to its best interests. During some of the con- certs he directed the club without the assistance of a leader. A wonderful pianist, he put an ar- tistic touch to the singing of the chorus, the accompaniment of the specialties, and the playing of the orchestra. Hugh O ' Donnell, who di- rected the club from September to the holidays, was a complete success. He stepped into the shoes of Mr. Perrott and filled them admirably. Mr. O ' Donnell ' s never-tiring efforts were respon- sible, in large measure, for the success of the organization. An excellent singer and one of the most popular men on the campus, he was well fitted for his position. As leader of the banjo club, George O ' Laughlin secured excellent results. He worked with untiring zeal to perfect the work of the instru- mentalists, and his efforts were crowned with success. George Shanahan, secretary and business manager of the club, handled the business end of the organization efficiently and successfully. His work was hard and trying, but he never shirked the task. President Richard Daley, Vice-President Harry Scott, and the remainder of the governing board, Harry R. Burt, James T. McMahon, James D. Hayes, and Harry E. Denny, are to be com- plimented for their work. But backing the entire organization was the guiding influence of S. Ward Perrott, organizer and director of the 1916 club and graduate director of this year ' s organization. Mr. Perrott ' s " heart and soul " were in the club. Its interests were his. He thought nothing of giving up every week-end to come to Notre Dame to drill the chorus. He even made special trips to lead the club in various concerts. Mr. Perrott is an excellent musi- cian, and as a leader, he was par-excellent. When he held the baton, the club followed him as though enchanted by his power of leadership. Every change of expression in his face, every twist of the baton rneant something, and the club members knew, almost instinctively, what to do. He is deserving of a world of praise. m 166 ffi I m I I : Dome: Personnel of the Glee Club Jose Corona, ' 18 W. M. O ' Keefe, ' 20 J. T. McMahon, ' 17 F. D. Jones, ' 17 D. J. Edmondson, ' 18 T. V. Holland, ' 17 J. D. Hayes, ' 17 R. D. Daley, ' 17 H. E. Scott, ' 17 J. U. Riley, ' 17 R. J. Dunn, ' 18 L. A. Yeager, ' 17 W. J. Noonan, ' 18 G. T. O ' Laughin, ' 18 L. T. Russell, ' 17 G. F. Holden, ' 20 T. A. Walsh, ' 20 H. F. Denny, ' 20 B. J. VoII, ' 17 C. A. Overton, ' 20 E. J. Kelly, ' 18 TENORS G. W. Shanahan, ' 17 C. J. McCauley, ' 18 L. T. Russell, ' 17 F. L. Mahaffey, ' 17 E. J. McOsker, ' 17 R. W. Cosgrove, ' 18 G. L. Butterworth, ' 20 BASSES J. C. McGinnis, ' 19 J. E. Murphy, ' 18 W. E. Rice, ' 19 C. H. Tebbe, ' 20 E. C. Donnelly, ' 19 H. R. Parker, ' 17, Accompanist BANJO-MANDOLIN CLUB J. E. Carmody, ' 20 E. D. Hannan, ' 17 J. J. Sullivan, ' 18 C. L. Cook, ' 19 ORCHESTRA B. J. Cremer, ' 20 T. E. Quinlan, ' 19 E. D. Hannan, ' 17 D. J. Patterson, ' 20 187 F. E. Birmingham, ' 20 R. J. Sackley, ' 17 E. D. Watters, ' 17 W. F. Fox, ' 18 J. F. Flynn, ' 17 J. P. Looson, ' 19 J. L. Musmaker, ' 20 H. R. Burt, ' 19 M. E. Trudelle, ' 17 J. P. Fogarty, ' 17 J. L. Reuss, ' 18 F. D. Jones, ' 17 E. D. Watters, ' 17 E. J. Kelly, ' 18 T. E. Quinlan, ' 19 H. F. Kelly, ' 17 F. J. Carey, ' 17 H. R. Parker, ' 17 I t Dome , Orchestra THIS year ' s orchestra emerged from dark obscurity and launched upon a career of usefulness. Previously, this organization remained practically incognito until Commencement week, at which time it would escape confinement and apathetically render a few classics, and then retire for another twelve-month slumber. But that was in the past. With the opening of the present year, Howard Parker was appointed director. The organization received new impetus when the opportunity of tour- ing with the Glee Club formed incentive for work; and with a spirit of harmony and enthusiasm inciting the members, a representative orchestra resulted. Although materially aiding, in its most effective numbers, the Glee Club, it was in Washington Hall that the orchestra established its right to existence. In fact, it is partly to its credit that our home-industry theater has just experienced its busiest season. Aside from the untiring efforts of its director, and the spirit of harmony and enthu- i f siasm among the members, the success of the orchestra came principally from its reper- toire, which was of a range and variety that never failed to please. Violins H. E. Denny B. J. Vol! C. A. Overton E. J. Kelly B. V. Cremer THE PERSONNEL OF THE ORCHESTRA Trombone Clarinet F. J. Carey T. E. Qulnlan Bass Cornet E. D. Hannan D. J. Patterson Piano H. R. Parker 168 Saxophone S. H. Carroll Drums H. F. Kelly |1 it $ Dome - : The University Band THE Jubilee Year at Notre Dame has been a period of revival in the several branches of music, and in this progress the University Band is an outstanding feature. With increased numbers, new talent, and a world of enthusiasm, the band has well deserved the compliments paid it. The Band is composed of twenty-five musicians, the largest membership in years, and it is hoped that this number will grow until the Notre Dame Band will be worthy of emulation by other university bands. Although the band is comparatively small, this fact is a poor index of its perfections and attainments. The primary function of the Band is in its connection with the Military Department. This duty has been creditably served by its assisting at drill work every Thursday morning. Aside from its martial employment, the Band is present at every notable occasion to impart the old " N. D. pep. " The unfortunate death of John E. Minavio, director of the Band, which brought a touch of gloom and sorrow to those who felt the intimacy of his beautiful nature, left the Band at a standstill for a short time. But under the direction of Mr. Charles J. Parraent the Band regained itself, and will take a prominent part in the Jubilee Exercises. One feature of the Military Ball this year was the concert given by the Military Band before the dancing was begun, and the entertainment provided during the intermission. All who were present felt the special reasons for adding emphasis to this year ' s Military Ball. Patriotism was the running spirit, and the Band, in a large measure, intensified this sentiment with its martial strains of " The Star Spangled Banner, " Sousa ' s " Stars and Stripes, " and other patriotic offerings. 169 Dome I DOME p I I $ DOME $ MAH ' I£L6 (i. S. I 1 1 i J DOME- That Senior Ball ! MENTION the Senior Ball to any of the sixty-two fellows who paid their seven dol- lars to go to it and he ' ll sigh and say, " Gee, wouldn ' t it be great to have another one. " Truly, this year ' s Senior Ball was " bigger and better than ever. " Perhaps every outgoing class thinks and says that of its final get-together party, but we believe that the men of ' 17 will talk just a little more enthusiastically about their dance than have any of the classes yet. To begin with, the affair was made a dinner dance, the first time since 1914. The guests began arriving at the Oliver at six o ' clock, and it was just eight hours later that the crowd stood at attention and sang the national anthem to the music of the orchestra. And that orchestra! Everyone taked about that orchestra. The chaperons were so fascinated by the eneregtic efficiency of the leader at the piano that Ihey sat and watched him during the greater part of the evening. The music was easily the best that has yet been purveyed at a Notre Dame dancing party. It was imported from Chicago, at war prices, but it certainly was worth it. Ask anyone who heard it. But the most important factor in the success of the dinner-dance is yet to be men- tioned — the ladies. To be sure, the ladies. They were entrancingly beautiful, every last 1 i It Was a Dinner-Dance 176 mm $ Dome t t 1 THE SENIOR COMMITTEE one of them. From twelve states they came. Several were sisters of seniors; others were the young ladies to whom a fellow refers when he says he has to write home. Every young lady present did her share to make the dance memorable for the happy company that attended. There were atmosphere and zip, from the time the diners entered the banquet room, and were teased along by the seductive music of a string orchestra that supplied a prelude to the " regular " orchestra to come later. During the dinner a quartette from the committee recited in syncopated meter sundry stanzas pleasantly prodding various seniors for their pet idiosyncracies. This feature " took big " with the audience. To tell about the Senior Ball without mentioning the work of the committee which made it what it was would be as great an inaccuracy as to ignore the guests themselves. The affair was entirely in the hands of the joint senior class committee, appointed last fall by President Bosshard of the four-y ear men and President Flynn of the law graduates. These men began work on the dance soon after the Christmas holidays, and every feature of it is to be credited to their taste and judgment. The members of the committee, besides the two class presidents, are John U. Riley, Emmett G. Lenihan, Edward J. McOsker, Arthur J. Hughes, Oscar J. Dorwin, Harry F. Kelly, Bernard J. Voll, Henry J. Brosnahan, Leo J. Vogel, Andrew L. McDonough, and Leonard J. Swift. 177 I t Dome t 1916 SENIOR BALL 1916 JUNIOR PROM 178 WI SIM iB fSS j Mk ' j : - ' - WH .M " irm« .-J ' W-a » i f - .: H IWi M wSy l3l fcTB - mt ' ' ICB y- ii JM B ' 4 ' H ¥ m m iraB ' mBP Bta k p B ESBI iid B JlMllHliV L tf«lkH I I bsSS BSSSSl ' ' m ' ' ' H hB I I 1 fe ' t DOME MILITARY i 1 1 mi- t DoME : I The Military Situation HE call of President Wilson asking his country to support him during the present world-wide strife was sympathetically heeded at Notre Dame. Notre Dame, with its ever patriotic and prepared students, has never turned a cold ear to the call of the Stars and Stripes. A month before school was dismissed, more than a hundred students, principally Seniors and Juniors, answered to the call of their flag. Although these men had not yet finished their theses, essays, and review work, the Faculty recommended the students to the War Depart- ment, and blessed the men leaving for the various military camps. That the Government held in high esteem the military education compulsory at Notre Dame is evident from the score of letters received weekly at the University from the War Department. These letters paid a high and true tribute to our Cadet Regiment. Military training at Notre Dame is not a novelty adopted from the East, which is the alleged pioneer of advanced ideas. Away back in 1859, William F. Lynch, " Captain " of Zouave fame and hero of the Civil War, with the inspiration of Father Sorin, established military train- ing. His companies were known as the Continental Cadets. They wore the uniform of the soldiers of the Revolution. The great civil conflict, two years after drilling had been in force, found the students prepared. After Lynch ' s death the cadet companies were traitied by various heads until Captain R. R. Stogadall, U. S. A., Retired, was appointed by the Government to take charge of the Cadet Regiment. Captain Stogsdall has put our cadets on a footing with the trained National Guardsmen; he has made our organization a miniature of the United States In- fantry. He has been assisted for the last four years by Color Sergeant George A. Campbell, U. S. A., Retired, a veteran of five campaigns, a thorough-going soldier and sponsor of the Rifle Club, the Rifle Range, and several of the special drill teams. The present Cadet Regiment, commanded by Cadet Colonel Leo Vogel, consists of six companies, divided into two battalions of three companies each, under the command of Cadet Majors Carleton Beh and Jack Young. The seventh unit of the organization, the Military Band, directed by Mr. Charles J. Parraent, who was appointed after the untimely death of John E. Minavio, has been of indispensable use to the Department for dress parades and other formal ceremonies. The annual military inspection was held May 4 last year by Capt. John J. Kingman, of the corps of engineers on the general staff of the United States Army. In the exercises, which consisted of a regi- mental review and inspection, battalion drill for each company, bay- onet exercise, and closed and extended order drill, Company A, John U. Riley, captain, won the shield awarded in the extended order drill; and Company C, E. Vincent Mooney, captain, captured the trophy in the closed order drill. The students vied with one another for dis- Sergeant Campbell 180 i B J DOME tinction in the individual drill; the medal went to Elwyn Moore. On Decoration Day the Cadet Regiment marched to South Bend to take part in the Memorial Day exercises, and if accounts can be believed, even Culver Academy did not make a better appearance than we did. Toward the last few months of the present year the cadet organization was increased by the addition of extra men, mostly Seniors and Juniors who had previous training. These companies were known as the " Athletic Company, " the " Engineers, " the " Extra Company, " the " Hospital Corps, " and the " Day Students ' Company. " The whole school turned out for the patriotic celebration held in South Bend, April 21. The Athletes, besides the Mili- tary Band and the Culver Cadets, were the only students in the regiment to have their pictures displayed in the press next day. This company, the most imposing in the regi- ment, measures up to full standard. Every evening after supper, the athletes would turn out for drill under the direction of Leo Vogel. The " Extra Company, " second in import- N. D. IN SOUTH BEND PATRIOTIC PARADE ance to the athletes, was drilled by John Riley on days the regular cadets came out for drill. Notre Dame, one of the few Western universities to blaze the way in the matter of military preparedness, now finds herself a contributing support to the Government in these stirring days. After military training was in effect here, it degenerated in the early days into the volunteer system. Realizing the evils of the " optional " plan long ago, the univer- sity established the compulsory system which reaches from students in the preparatory department to freshmen and sophomores in all the College courses. Efficiency in the men is promoted by the annual awarding of gold, silver, and bronze medals to the cadets 181 1 p : t Dome ATHLETIC COMPANY ON PARADE placing in the competitive individual drill supervised by an officer of the War Department. The companies strive for the great banner bestowed every year to the prize company. A week ' s vacation at camp, near Lawton, Michigan, is the objective of every Carrollite. The bugle sounds three times a week, sometimes discordantly to those who profess to be blase; but the response it draws from these students proves that a little inconsistency now and then is relished by the best of men. The physical advantages of drilling are apparent in the new student who comes here slightly inclined, but who, after a few months of purgative training, emerges erect, and handles himself with control. Since the transference of Captain Stogsdall to the Quartermaster ' s Department at Phila- delphia, the burden of duty has rested upon Sergeant Campbell. How well the " Sarg " has performed his work can be gleaned from the accounts of our parade in South Bend, the efficiency of our Rifle Team, and the praise of Captain Westcott, U. S. A., the officer who examined us for military camp training. And in mentioning the work done by Ser- geant Campbell let us not forget the co-operating Faculty. 1 INSPECTION DAY 1S2 I $VDome: FJVUEPILLAT. SERGEANT CAMPBELL ' S ASSISTANTS I 183 t Dome OUTDOOR DRILL COMPANY LIEUTENANTS 186 I ■4 $ DOME i 1 $ Dome ♦$ The Notre Dame Rifle Team John M. Miller President Leo J. VoGEL Secretary Sergt. George A. Campbell Treasurer John S. Young Captain FOUR years of Intercollegiate Rifle Shooting marked the rise of the Notre Dame Rifle Team from Class C standing to a high rank in Class A organizations. At the begin- ning of the season Notre Dame occupied second place in Class A, but after the fifth match was shot the marksmen lost their " hitting eye, " and our team slumped to fifth place, in which position we finished. The standing of the members of the team, computed accord- ing to averages, is: Leo Vogel, Rodney Cullen, Humbert Rivas, John Young, John Miller. In the prize shoot, Vogel won, with the high individual score. A very good showing was made by Wolfgang Heinrich, Walter Navin, George Reinhardt, Frank Woods, and Edmund Watters. Our neighboring rival. Culver, was defeated in two matches. Sergeant George A. Campbell, officer and sponsor of the Rifle Team, was instrumental in making this year ' s team a notable achievement. His unwearied interest in the members of the club, and his untiring efforts to place the team in the foreground were rewarded with success. His organization of the Notre Dame Rifle Club, a different society, was crowned with results. Although the annual company shoot and the Inter-Hall matches have not yet been held at this writing there is every promise that the shooting this year will eclipse the high scores of 1916. %fmik 18» m I m-z ■ DOME 5 MJMl I m 190 V ' -i s P f . i !! . i miimm mifif z mmmH ' i mm mi - .av ' : " ' :. i iiNiiiiiMti iwiii; !ni .„,v. ' .:;!ii ' ' i ' iii! i iii t Dome t Notre Dame Athletics in 1917 " |V TOTRE DAME ' S athletic history from ,.M»— ' - •«— ■ -Tff 11 the time when students in the infant boarding school began to toss base- balls about, until the present day, when the various teams of the university are recog- nized as on a par with those of the bigger institutions of the country, is a recital of continual brilliant successes. Her indi- vidual athletes have brought honor to themselves and glory to their Alma Mater. Her teams have done much to spread her renown through the land. To trace the history of athletics at Notre Dame is a task which only one who has been in close touch with the university for years can rightly essay. The writer will not attempt the work, preferring to refer those who are interested to the splendid book written and edited by Rev. Michael Quinlan, C.S.C. Father Quinlan ' s athletic guide is filled with facts and statistics, gathered after years of conscientious labor, and it is calculated to furnish any and all information one could desire upon the subject of athletics at Notre Dame. When the members of the class of 1917 entered Notre Dame in the fall of 1913 they had heard of the athletic glory of their university. The deeds of the mighty Salmon, the giant Philbrook, of Farley, of Dimmick, Eggeman, Miller, Edwards and numerous others on the gridiron; of Reulbach, Dubuc, Scanlon, Cutshaw, McCarth y, Williams, Lathrop and their teammates on the diamond; of such track men as Fletcher, Wasson, Philbrook and Dana; and of Granfield, Dubuc, Feeney and others on the basketball floor, had been pro- claimed to them through the press and the lips of proud graduates. They were somewhat familiar with the magnificent early history of Notre Dame in athletics, of the great football, track, baseball and basketball combats that had been won and lost by the gold and blue. But it is not for the student of today to tell of these deeds. He must confine himself to the things within his own actual observation. In 1913, students witnessed what might be called a rejuvenation of athletics at Notre Dame. The athletes who played on the teams of that year and the years following were no more efficient that the athletes of the preceding years, nor have they upheld the honor of the school with greater success than the men who preceded them. But the year marked -f: 191 i $ Dome ♦: Jesse Harper Director of Athletics Coach in Football, Baseball and Basketball several changes. In the first place, it marked the coming of Jesse C. Harper as director of athletics. Secondly, it was characterized by the adoption of the three-year rule. Thirdly, it began a new era in schedule making. When alumni saw the schedule which had been arranged for football in 1913, they were amazed. When the season ended, they were almost wild with elation. Under the di- rection of Harper and " Cap " Edwards, who assisted in catching the team, the famous aggregation, of which such sterling athletes as Rockne, Dorais and Eichenlaub were mem- bers, swept through the season with brilliant success. The athletic world awoke with a start when Army was beaten at West Point, when Penn State fell before the onslaughts of the great Notre Dame backfield, when South Dakota was humbled by the wonderful gold and blue air attack and Gus Dorais ' splendid toe. When the varsity capped the climax by traveling down to Texas and walloping the Longhorns, critics simply gasped from sheer amazement. While we were beaten in two games in 1914, the schedule was even better than that of 1913. Yale was included in the list, and despite the fact that Old Eli triumphed over us, 28 to 0, the score did not indicate the com- parative strength of the two teams. Army re- venged itself by defeating us in that year. In 1915, we welcomed a new opponent in Nebraska. Although the Comhuskers de- feated us, 20 to 19, we made up for the de- feat by beating them last fall, 20 to 0. Texas was again on our schedule and we again de- feated the southerners. Army once more suc- cumbed to our attack. Last fall, our football team made a brilliant record, losing but one game, and that to the Army. The Michigan Aggies, who were once more placed on our schedule, were defeated by the varsity. Knute Rockne Coach in Track Assistant Coach in Football 1»2 m J. I i DOMEL 3- Harry Scott Head Cheerleader Unless war prevents the playing off of the schedule for next fall, the card will be the best in years. Coach Harper has not only re- tained Army, Nebraska and the Michigan Aggies, but he has booked Wisconsin, a Con- ference team, and the strong Washington and Jefferson eleven. Not alone in football, however, have the schedules for the past few years been ex- cellent. Although eastern trips in both base- ball and basketball have been abandoned, the schedules in all branches of athletics have been more than satisfactory. In 1914, Di- rector Harper booked both Wisconsin and Michigan in track, Michigan in two meets. In 1915, the Michigan Aggies and Illinois were added to the track schedule, and all four of these schools were on this year ' s card. Notre Dame track men have competed in the big in- tercollegiate meets and have acquitted them- selves excellently. The two-mile relay team, composed of Noonan, McDonough, Kasper and Meehan, won the championship in the Illinois indoor games and repeated the per- formance in the Drake outdoor games, though the latter victory was voluntarily surrendered by the university At Philadelphia, the team, composed of Captain Miller, Noonan, Kasper and Meehan, ran second to Pennsylvania in Trainer Glimstedt the two-mile event in April. In baseball, Wis- consin has been played for the past four years while Illinois and Purdue were added to the schedule in 1915 and booked again for this year. The baseball schedule for 1917, though badly disfigured by the withdrawal of many colleges from athletics following the declara- tion of war, was the best in years and in- cluded such teams as Michigan, Illinois, Wis- consin, Purdue, Wabash, Leland Stanford and Niagara. t- DOME The coaches at Notre Dame rank with the best in the country. Jesse Harper, a grad- uate of the University of Chicago, and formerly athletic director at Alma and Wabash, has been the guiding genius of the football, basketball and baseball teams. He has been as successful a coach as an athletic director, and students and alumni were elated when they learnjd that he had signed a contract last winter to direct Notre Dame athletics for the next three years. Knute Rockne, his assistanf, is a product of Notre Dame. As an adviser to Harper and a coach of line and end play, " Rock " is almost unbeatable. His success as a track coach has been as marked as his success in football mentorship. To FIRST ANNUAL MONOGRAM BANQUET Harper and Rockne is due the greater share of honor for the Notre Dame success during the past few years. These men have worked hard, conscientiously and successfully, and the athletes who worked under them and the students and faculty members who saw the results of their coaching are highly appreciative of their efforts. Dr. Glimstead, formerly football trainer at Illinois, did much to make this season ' s athletics successful, for his care of injured and ailing athletes was of the best. The athletic board, composed of Prof. William L. Benitz, president; Prof. William Farrell, secretary; Athletic Director Harper, Rev. Matthew Walsh, vice-president of the university; Rev. Matthew Schumacher, director of studies; Rev. Joseph Burke and Rev. Joseph Maguire, also worked heartily to make athletics successful, while Rev. John Cavanaugh, president of the university, has always been ready to do more than his share toward aiding and improving athletic conditions. The cheering system was revised last winter. The senior class selected Harry E. Scott of Indianapolis, Indiana, as head cheer leader, while the Senior Committee picked the following five juniors as his assistants: President Breen McDonald of the junior class, Francis Fox, Charles McCauley, Thomas Kelly and Clifford O ' Sullivan. From among these men, next year ' s senior class will choose the yell master for 1916-1917. Big improvements were made on the athletic field this year. The football gridiron was laid out inside the track oval and a new permanent stand was erected. The baseball grand stand was moved to the north end of the field and a new playing diamond constructed. One of the most pleasing features of the commencement exercises last June was the banquet of monogram men in the Carroll refectory. Old-timers and present-day stars gathered, dined and enjoyed a program of speeches and musical numbers. Among the more noteworthy addresses were those of Father Walsh, Frank Hering, Notre Dame ' s first foot- ball coach, and Athletic Director J. C. Harper. Coach Knute Rockne presided as toast- master. Father Walsh was chosen honorary president; Hugh O ' Donnell, president; Harry Baujan, vice-president, and Rev. Michael Quinlan, secretary and treasurer. Notre Dame athletics have been improving for years, and with the constant co-opera- tion of members of the faculty, athletic officials and the student body, they should con- tinue to improve. 194 I $ Dome: ' $ € N. D. Monogram Club Hugh O ' Donnell President Harry Baujan Vice-President Rev. Michael A. Quinlan Secretary and Treasurer i S:.V ¥ I ' 1 195 l ii J ra s t .5 V:- l: Dome ♦t The 1916 Football Season The Season ' s Record Place Score September 30 Notre Dame Notre Dame, 48 October 7 Cleveland Notre Dame, 48 October 14 Notre Dame Notre Dame, 26 October 28 Notre Dame Notre Dame, 60 November 4 West Point Notre Dame, 10 November 11 Sioux Falls Notre Dame, 21 November 18 Lansing Notre Dame, 1 4 November 25 Notre Dame Notre Dame, 46 November 30 Lincoln Notre Dame, 20 Total Points Notre Dame, 293; Oppon; Next ' Season ' s Schedule 1 Case, 0. Western Reserve 0. Haskell, 0. Wabash, 0. Army, 30. South Dakota, 0. Michigan A. C, 0. Alma, 0. Nebraska, 0. nts, 30. October 6 Kalamazoo College at Notre Dame. October 13 Wisconsin at Madison. October 20 Nebraska at Lincoln. October 27 South Dakota at Notre Dame. November 3 Army at West Point. November 10 Morningside College at Sioux City. November 17 Michigan Aggies at Notre Dame. November 24 Washington and Jefferson at Washington, Pa. ! The Story of the 1916 Eleven Notre Dame football men scored a record last fall that will go down in the annals of the gridiron game as one of the most meritorious feats of all time. But one opponent of the gold and blue succeeded in penetrating her defense with enough consistency to register a point against the great machine of Harper. The team to turn the trick was ths Army, led by that brilliant combination, Oliphant and Vidal; and the Army holds the distinction of administering to Notre Dame her only defeat during the season of 1916. ms 197 ■1 I I ►: $♦ Dome ♦: Considered from every point of view, the season was a success. The Notre Dame man has no cause to hang his head disconsolately when the West Point defeat is men- tioned. The Army won fairly, but the score by no means indicates the comparative strength of the teams. By a brilliant display of forward passing, which Notre Dame could not stop, West Point forged to the front in the second half and earned the victory. But casting the forward pass aside, our strength was great, and it is not out of place to quote the words of the New York Sun: " In tackling, Notre Dame made the cadets look like novices .... in rushing the ball the cadets were outclassed .... in line play Notre Dame stood out above the cadets like a giant among pigmies .... had the forward passing game been barred the Army might have gone down to a bad defeat. " In striking contrast to the story of the West Point success with the forward pass is the recital of Nebraska ' s efforts to profit by our supposed weakness, which had been widely heralded. With a crushing defeat staring them in the face, the Cornhuskers resorted to St ' a. J. £ -f.. I VARSITY SQUAD the air game. Again and again the Nebraska backs hurled the ball toward the arms of waiting players. The westerners tried short passes, long passes and trick passes, but invariably the Notre Dame backs, led by John Miller, stepped in, out, or back and broke up the attempts; and Notre Dame avenged the one-point defeat of 1915. If comparative performances are the basis of comparison, Notre Dame towered far above all western teams, with the exception of Minnesota; and Notre Dame students would have welcomed a battle with the mighty Northmen, confident that their team would acquit itself in the same fighting manner that has characterized the play of gold and blue elevens since football was first established as a collegiate sport at the university. Notre Dame met two of Michigan ' s opponents. Captain Cofall and his men trampled over Case, 48 to 0, and a week later Case forced the Wolverines to extend themselves. The Michigan 198 J Dome : Aggies gave Michigan a hard run for victory, Yost ' s men winning, 9 to 3. Several weeks later, Notre Dame, hardly playing up to her usual standard, won from the Aggies, 14 to 0, at Lansing. Notre Dame, in a weakened condition, beat the Haskell Indians 26 to 0; a week later, Wisconsin won from the aborigines by a much smaller score. Nebraska, one of the strongest of the teams west of the Mississippi, was easy for the gold and blue on Thanksgiving day. The majority of critics recognized Notre Dame as a logical contender for western honors, and several of our men, notably Captain Cofall, Bachman, Mclnerny, and DeGree, were selected as members of imaginative All- Western and All- American honorary teams. To know the story of the season from start to end, one must have been in close con- tact with the team daily. The general public knows little of the trials that were under- gone by Coaches Harper and Rockne, their assistant, Hugh O ' Donnell, and by the men on the squad. The public cannot know of the hardships that confronted the moulders of the great machine and the cogs in that machine. It is a matter of public knowledge that I READY FOR AN AERIAL I John Miller suffered a broken hand early in the season and that his knee was injured later on, but the fact is not generally known that the injury to his knee bothered him greatly in the West Point game, and that, despite the handicap, he played the greatest game of his career, one of the greatest games that any backfield man has ever played. The public is not aware that Captain Cofall was hurt early in the West Point game and that he played during a large part of that contest at a decided disadvantage, nor that the injury to his leg which he suffered in the Michigan Aggie fray was so serious that only his nerve and grit allowed him to start the Nebraska game. Injuries threatened to work havoc with Notre Dame from the start of the season to the end, and practically every man on the squad was a victim of ill- fortune at one time or another during the year. Grover Malone, the plucky little sub-halfback, was perhaps the most seriously hurt, and only injuries pre- vented him from establishing a great name for himself on the gridiron. Notre Dame football men of 1916 fought as the gold and blue athletes of all time have fought. They met success and adversity with never- failing determination to give their best, and they carried Alma Mater to honor and glory on the gridiron. 199 Dome ra i 1 I Pt $ Dome t m The Season ' s Games NOTRE DAME, 48; CASE, 0. (September 30) Case had a chance for less than two minutes in the opening game of the season on Cartier field. Captain Cofall arose from a sick bed, scored two touchdowns and then re- tired from the game. Bergman was also forced to withdraw with a twisted ankle, after a brilliant performance. Before the game was over. Coach Harper had sent practically every man on the squad into play and the different substitute combinations carried on the good work that the regulars had started. Grant ' s long broken field runs were the feature of the game. Case returned to Cleveland, bearing a 48 to defeat on her shoulders. NOTRE DAME, 48; WESTERN RESERVE, 0. (October 7) Notre Dame traveled to Cleveland and treated Case ' s sister school in almost the same manner that she had treated Case. The gold and blue started out poorly, but braced in the second half and had easy sailing. Captain Cofall, playing in his own home town, was the bright and shining star of the day. He scored three touchdowns and six goals from touch- downs. Miller and Grant were both out of the game because of injuries. NOTRE DAME, 26; HASKELL, 0. (October 14) With Rydzewski and Miller both out of the game, Notre Dame did not play up to its usual standard in the Haskell contest, but won, 26 to 0. " Dutch " Bergman was again forced to quit because of injuries. The Indians put up a tough battle from start to finish. Slackford, Fitzpatrick, Malone, Bachman and Coughlin starred for the gold and blue, while Captain Williams, Benton and C. Evans played consistent games for the aborigines. NOTRE DAME, 60; WABASH, 0. (October 28) Notre Dame came back into her stride again when Wabash furnished the opposition, for the first time since 1912. The Little Giants were subjected to a literal slaughter. Harper ' s men walking up and down the field for nine touchdowns. Notre Dame resorted to the old game almost exclusively. Cofall, Grant, Bergman, Slackford, Malone and Fitz- patrick were Notre Dame ' s ground-gaining stars, while Captain Caldwell, Thompson, O. G. Thompson and Moses played good football. The Notre Dame line was impregnable. John Miller got back into the game and showed promise of a quick " come back. " i I I i COFALL DRAWS A THROUGH TICKET WHAT A CHANCE FOR WABASH! 20S 1 ■4! _ " 11 I 1 t Dome NOTRE DAME, 10; ARMY, 30 (November 4) After outstepping the Army in the first half by virtue of a touchdown and goal and Cofall ' s goal from the field, Notre Dame lost out in the third and fourth periods. West Point had previously scored by virtue of Oliphant ' s toe work, but in the second half the little halfback began throwing the ball all over the lot and the easterners ran up a large score in the last few minutes of play. Vidal starred on the receiving end of the passes. Notre Dame was unable to stop the air attack of the Cadets, but in straight football the gold and blue excelled. Miller, Rydzewski, Bachman and Coughlin starred for Notre Dame, while Phelan showed excellent generalship. The students received the telegraphic report of the game in the gymnasium. A miniature football field was laid out on the floor and the little Kenny brothers, representing the two teams, depicted the various moves in play. NOTRE DAME, 21 ; SOUTH DAKOTA, 0. (November 1 1) The ferocity of Notre Dame ' s attack was too much for South Dakota and the Coyottes succumbed, 21 to 0, although they had succeeded in holding the Michigan Aggies to a 3 to 3 tie the week before. The gold and blue came back in great form after the defeat at the hands of the Army and crumpled the stubborn defense of South Dakota. This same South Dakota aggregation was then playing one hundred per cent better football than when it was beaten badly by Minnesota early in the season. NOTRE DAME, 14; MICHIGAN AGGIES, 0. For the first time in years, Notre Dame clashed with the Aggies. The game was staged at East Lansing and the biggest crowd of the season turned out to welcome back our varsity. Notre Dame did not play up to its standard, but had the visitors well in hand. Rydzewski pulled off one of the thrillers of the day when he intercepted an Aggie forward pass and 204 " t Dome t t- DOME t MORE OF HARPER ' S HELMETED HEROES ran forty-five yards for a touchdown. Miller, Bachman, Cofall and Grant also starred. The Aggies reached Notre Dame ' s ten yard line at one time, but the gold and blue braced and held for downs. The Aggies put up a hard fight and showed considerable offensive strength, especially with the forward pass. Butler and Jacks starred for M. A. C. Con- cerning the game, the Detroit Free Press said in its " lead paragraph " : " Notre Dame found M. A. C. a much harder team to beat than the other big teams which have submitted to the terriffic onslaughts of the Miller, Cofall and Bergman backfield combination, but the Farmers nevertheless allowed Coach Harper ' s men to tally an even 14 points before the final whistle blew. M. A. C. failed to score. " NOTRE DAME, 46; ALMA, 0. (November 25) But a handful of rooters braved the cold and snow to see Notre Dame crumple Alma, 46 to 0, in the last home game of the season. The game was ragged from start to finish, the footing being insecure because of the snow and the cold numbing the fingers of the players. Substitutes were used by Assistant Coach Rockne during the greater part of the game. i I NOTRE DAME, 20; NEBRASKA, 0. Thanksgiving day brought sweet, sweet revenge for Notre Dame. With thoughts of that 20 to 19 defeat of 1915 still burning in their ears, the members of the varsity eleven entered the game determined to make it a victory worth the having. With Bergman, Miller, DeGree and Coughlin starring, Notre Dame swept the Cornhuskers before her attack. The gold and blue completely outclassed the visitors and the thousands witnessing the contest marvelled at the brilliant broken field running of Bergman. Miller was Notre Dame ' s big star on the defense, the fleet fullback breaking up pass after pass. Captain Cofall was injured when he entered this last college game of his career and he was forced to retire early in the contest. Coughlin also found it necessary to withdraw because of injuries. 204 ma A mi -f w t Dome THAT ALMA GAME HITTING NEBRASKA ' S LINE MILLER KICKS GOAL 207 $ DOME. $€ i I I i The Monogram Men Captain Stanley B. Cofall, Cleveland, Ohio. Captain-elect M. J. Phelan, Portland, Oregon. Charles W. Bachman, Chicago, Illinois. John M. Miller, Clinton, Illinois. Harry C. Baujan, Beardstown, Illinois. Gilbert J. Ward, Ottawa, Illinois. Arthur J. Bergman, Peru, Indiana. Frederick J. Slackford, Sandusky, Ohio. George M. Fitzpatrick, Alpena, Michigan. D. Chester Grant, South Bend, Indiana. Ray F. Whipple, Elgin, Illinois. John F. Meagher, Elgin, Illinois. Arnold M. Mclnerny, South Bend, Indiana. Frank E. Coughlin, Chicago, Illinois. David Philbin, Portland, Oregon. Frank A. Andrews, Rock Island, Illinois. Walter B. DeGree, St. Cloud, Minnesota. Frank X. Rydzewski, South Chicago, Illinois. Thomas H. King, Thornton, Indiana. The Men We Lose Stanley Cofall Charles Bachman John Miller Harry Baujan Gilbert Ward With Years to Play James Phelan, one. Arthur Bergman, one. Frederick Slackford, one. George Fitzpatrick, two. Chester Grant, two. Ray Whipple, one. John Meagher, two. Arnold Mclnerny, one. Frank Coughlin, two. Dave Philbin, one. Frank Andrews, two. Walter DeGree, two. Frank Rydzewski, one. Thomas King, one. GOLD AND BLUE CAPTAINS AT 1910 COMMENCEMENT 209 m : i : t Dome t ' 1 The Players CAPTAIN STANLEY COFALL " The greatest all-around backfield man in America " was the fitting sobriquet given Cofall by a gathering of the country ' s foremost foot- ball writers. As a leader, " Stan " was hard to beat. He instilled a fighting spirit into his men that carried them to victory after victory. His play through his three years of service on Notre Dame teams was as consistently brilliant as that of any halfback in the school ' s history. Cofall will be badly missed next year, but his name will be long remembered. t- - CAPTAIN-ELECT JAJVIES PHELAN There is satisfaction in the knowledge that Jim will captain Notre Dame next season. As a field general he has not a superior in the country. Al- ways cool under the heaviest fire, he inspires his teammates by his cleverness and his confidence in their ability. Despite the fact that he was not in the best of health during the fore part of last sea- son, his work on the gridiron was always of the highest class. Jim should have the greatest season of his career next year. f! JOHN MILLER If there is a fullback in the West who is better than Miller, it will be a hard task to prove the fact to any student of Notre Dame. Despite injuries which he received with startling frequency, John played wonderful football. He was a star in interference, a bril- liant line plunger and a power on the defense. Miller played the greatest game of his career at West Point and ended his service for Notre Dame with a magnificent exhibition of offensive and de- fensive play against Nebraska. He is another man whose shoes it will be hard to fill. CHARLES BACHMAN For three years Bachman ' s was a steadying hand in the Notre Dame team. " Bach " was a tower of strength in the defense, a demon on the offense. He opened holes in opposing lines as though they were made of tissue paper and it was not an infrequent sight to see him break through and throw the enemy ' s backs for big losses. His speed was remarkable and he went down the field under punts like an end . It will be hard to replace Bachman next year. 210 1 t Dome HARRY BAUJAN " Blondy " was one of the most aggressive players on the squad. He was in the fight from start to finish and the word " quit " was not in his vocabu- lary. Baujan was graduated from the interhall ranks and in his sophomore year he made good with the varsity. During the past three years he has been a big factor in the play of the team. Seldom were gains made around Baujan ' s end and his offensive work thrilled the crowds time after time. It will take a good man to fill his place. GILBERT WARD After three years of steady, consistent service, " Gillie " retires from participation in gridiron games for his alma mater. It would be a hard matter to find a better utility man than this same Ward. He stepped into guard or tackle whenever called upon and played bril- liantly on the offense and defense. He, too, will be missed next sea- son, but he goes forth with the best wishes of the entire student body. ARTHUR BERGMAN " Bergie " thrilled the rooters every time he took the ball in his hands. With his great speed, his nerve and wonderful broken-field dodging ability, he was one of the most dangerous ground gainers in the country. " The flying Dutchman " had Nebraska fans gasping in the Thanksgiving day game and West Point remembers him as one of the most brilliant football players she has ever met. " Dutch ' has an- other good year of service to give to Notre Dame and if he goes any better than he did this season, there will be scarcely a back in the country his equal. f GEORGE FITZPATRICK Like Slackford, Fitzpatrick could jump into the backfleld whenever summoned and play brilliantly. " Fitz " could play halfback and fullback, it mattered not which. His work last fall stamped him as one of the best backfield men in the West and he will undoubtedly make a strong bid for a reg- ular position next fall. Fitzpatrick will be on the football squad for two more years. 211 :♦ Dome FREDERICK SLACKFORD " Fritz " is another one of those men who proved highly valuable when called upon to substitute for a regular. He was better than most fullbacks in the West and a better understudy for John Miller could scarcely be found. Slackford overcame injuries which had handicapped him in 1915 and put himself in a class with the best last fall. He was a powerful line driver and a splendid defensive man. He has another year of football. CHESTER GRANT " Chet " stepped into fast company last fall and acquitt:d himself like a veteran. He was not only valuable as an understudy to Phelan, but he was one of the best broken field runners on the squad. Grant is exceedingly fast and his dodging ability is of the best. He brought the stands to their feet again and again by his daring dashes down the field. The little star has two more years on the varsity. JOHN MEAGHER Meagher, like his fellow townsman, was a hard fighting end. His rise was phenomenal. At the beginning of the season, he was only one of many candidates. By the middle of the year, he was one of the three best ends on the squad. Meagher ' s service, offensively and defensively, was consistently excellent. He has two more years in which to play and rooters expect to see him develop into one of the foremost ends in the country ' ere his career ends. RAY WHIPPLE Whipple put his whole soul into football when he played it. He en- joyed the game and nothing suited him better than to get into a suit and fight for Notre Dame. " Whip " is a deadly tackier, a nifty receiver of forward passes and a good man on opening holes and running inter- ference. He has been most valuable as an end for the past two years and, fortunately, he will be back to give his best for one more season. 212 S DOME ARNOLD McINERNY This big, good natured Irishman, was one of the strongest factors in the mighty Notre Dame line. Despite his weight, he was always full of " pep " and fight. He opened great holes in opposing lines consistently and seldom were gains made through his position. Mclnerny was selected by Walter Eckersall as an All-Western guard. Notre Dame is fortunate, for " Big Mac " will be back on the firing line for another year. FRANK COUGHLIN This husky Chicagoan was another new man who played the game like a veteran. Teaming it alongside of Bachman, he soon became a terror to even the greatest of teams. He broke through lines again and again and threw opponents for great losses, while on the defensive he was impregnable. " Cough " will be back for two more years and his name too will go down in the hall of fame. 1 DAVE PHILBIN He came " from out the west " and maintain ed the reputation of western athletes that had been established long before him. Philbin was a hard, consistent fighter and as a substitute for Mclnerny he proved his worth many times. He, too, was a great force on the offense and a bulwark of the defense. " Phil " will give us a lot more of that good service before he is grad- uated in 1918. FRANK ANDREWS Though he was lighter than the other Notre Dame linemen, " Bodie " proved his worth many times. He was Coughlin ' s under- study and a good one. There was nothing in football that he feared. Aggressive on the offense, powerful on the defense, he was an excellent all-around lineman. Andrews has two more years in which to play. 218 Mi i sm f I t Dome WALTER Degree This man from way up north was one of the most ener- getic players, one of the most consistent warriors on the Notre Dame eleven. Though it was his first year in var- sity football, he soon acquired a well-earned reputation and his choice as an All-Western guard was a deserving one. DeGree was the punting mainstay of the team and his long, twisting ovals proved the enigma of many an opposing backfield man. " Sy " has two more years. FRANK RYDZEWSKI " Big Frank " combined a wonderful physical makeup with a splen- did determination and developed into one of the best centers in the country. He played McEwan of the Army to a standstill, but his work in the West Point game was only an example of his play in all of the season ' s contests in which he participated. As a pivot, Rydzewski was almost without a peer. He was steady and powerful on the offense and defense and Notre Dame is fortunate in having him back for an- other year. THOMAS KING King was another of Notre Dame ' s valuable substitutes. He played end in several games and showed himself to be a star of the first satellite. On offensive and defensive play he could always be counted upon to come through with the goods and the reputation which he had established in track and basketball, he upheld in football. He has one more year. THE RESERVES Several other men gave valuable service to the varsity squad and their work is deserv- ing of much commendation. They were consistent and faithful in their work throughout the season and when called upon to take part in varsity games, they acquitted themselves with honor. Among them may be mentioned: Walter Miller, Yeager, Malone, Berkey, Dorais, Morales, O ' Hara, Frantz, Dixon, Jones, Kelly, Ronchetti, Ward Miller, Allison, Garry and Jerry Murphy. 214 I I I L m. Dome: A TYPICAL HOME CROWD ANNUAL FOOTBALL BANQUET 215 1 «== Il Dome What Critics Thought of Cofall Few athletes have ever received greater encomiums than those which some of the foremost football critics gave to Captain Stanley Cofall of the varsity eleven last fall. Following is the tribute of Frank G. Menke, noted sport writer and authority on football: NEW YORK, Nov. 27. — The greatest all-around backfield man in America? Football experts gathered in the press stand at the Yale-Princeton game on Saturday discussed the moot question and then announced almost in unison: " Stanley Cofall, of Notre Dame. " " Cofall, " asserted one, " can do everything any other halfback can do — and a little bit more. His punts are remarkable, not merely for their distance, but because of the spiral he can put into them. Handling the Cofall kicks is a difficult trick for any man. At drop- kicking he stands alone. He can boot the ball over the goal post from any angle and almost any distance. Kicks from the 35 or 40-yard line are as easy for him as are 20-yard boots by other stars. He scored one against the Army from the 45-yard line. It was made almost from the sidelines, yet it was perfect in its direction and had enough lift to carry it 15 yards farther. . np ' -•« ««• «r.« « % ■ »-• J -— _ . ' - ;♦■ -] L...... .. . .... ., _a. fT 0 m- - - miL. Ui - n - COFALL ' S LAST DRIVE " Cofall hits a line like a 42-centimeter shell. No line ever has stopped him con- sistently. He tears it to pieces sooner or later and he goes through where he wills, with interference or without. When he goes down under the weight of his rivals ' bodies he wiggles two or three yards more. " At forward passing his accuracy is remarkable. He can pitch the ball 10 yards, 20 yards or 40 yards — and rarely does he miss his mark. And he can receive as well as he can throw. When running ends he is in a class by himself. He tears around them with the speed of the 20th Century limited — and the power. He doesn ' t run along toward the side lines to find openings. He grabs the ball, starts and is through — for a gain. " Defensively, Cofall glitters. Any man who gets by him is a wonder — and a lucky one at that. The Notre Dame star has uncanny judgment in tackling, and when he hits he has a trick of rolling back his man — of cutting off a yard or two, instead of letting the man wiggle for a few feet. " 21S i II 1 ' I $ Dome ♦: Freshman Football, 1916 It has often been said that figures do not lie, but those representing the record of last fall ' s Freshman team hardly leave a correct impression in the mind. Any team that is credited with only three games for the entire season is regarded as having had a " soft time. " The freshies engaged in but three contests with outside teams; of these, they won two and lost one. So far as the printed statistics are concerned, there is nothing amiss; the trouble lies in the fact that the true account is not in the black and white marks on the printed page, but in the black and blue marks on the bodies of the yearlings — the results of many encounters with the varsity, for which the new men received no eulogium in printer ' s ink. St. Viator ' s College, Michigan Western State Normal School, and Kalamazoo College were the strangers played. The Saints were nosed out of a victory by the score of 10 to 7; the Normals were downed, 10 to 6; and Kalamazoo had the distinction of handing the THE FRESHMAN SQUAD locals their only defeat of the season when they came out on the long end of 34 to 7 score. Early in the season St. Viator ' s ran wild with a team from Lane and established a high score record for one game by heaping up 210 counters while the Chicagoans scored the final numeral in that collection of units. Consequently, the folks in Kankakee were justly proud and did not hesitate to predict a victory for their favorites over the Notre Dame Freshmen. The teams were as evenly matched as a pair of new shoes. Each scored one touchdown and kicked the goal. Captain George Gipp, fullback for the fresh- men, then got busy and booted his team to victory with a goal from the field. This gave the gold and blue youngsters a three-point lead, and they held it to the end. The Western Normal team had gone through five seasons without bearing the ignominy of defeat, and they had smothered the M. A. C. freshmen, 77 to 3. As a result, the Nor- malites had just about persuaded themselves that there was no team in their class that they could not humble on the gridiron. It remained for the Freshmen to disillusion them. As in the St. Viator ' s fray, each team scored one touchdown, and for the second time it 217 m S Dome i was the trained toe of Captain Gipp that brought victory hotne to the yearlings. Near the close of the game the husky captain signalled for the ball on his own forty-yard line, and booted the sphere between the Kalamazoo uprights, nearly sixty yards away, for the season ' s drop-kick record. Ttie second invasion of Kalamazoo did not prove so success- ful as the first. The Kalamazoo College eleven holds the cham- pionship of the little conference of minor Michigan teams, and the article of football which the Kazoo players put up is of the first rank. At any rate, they were good enough to score thirty-four points, against seven for our youngsters. It is only fair to state, however, that injuries played havoc with the Notre Dame line, resulting in backfield men being shifted to the for- ward wall and necessitating other shifts. This fact is not re- corded with the intention of submitting an alibi, for Kazoo had the better team and deserved the laurel wreath. Thus concludes the printed record of the Freshman team. But omitted from this record are the knocks and bruises which the new men received when the varsity battled against them, when Cofall plunged into their line, and Bergman or Miller skirted their ends. Several times each week, the yearlings were out on the field, fighting against the varsity in order that the older men might become acquainted with the style of play of the big teams they were to meet. At times the Freshmen repre- sented Wabash, at others Army and still others M. A. C. or Nebraska. Much of the credit for the success achieved by the Notre Dame varsity on the football field must therefore be given to the first year men who helped train and prepare the school team for its combats. Fremont Fitzgerald and " Biff " Lee, two of the best athletes ever graduated from Notre Dame, were the coaches of this great Freshman team. Much pateince and hard work were required for these men to turn the weak, porous line into a veritable stone wall, almost immune even to the onslaughts of the varsity; to develop the ground-gaining strength of the new men to such an extent that the varsity was forced to extend itself to stop their attacks; and to improve the forward pass work of the youngsters to such a high standard that the varsity received much experience in defending against that style of play. But " Fitz " and Lee did all this, and they are to be commended for their excellent work. One outstanding feature of the work of the members of the team was that no man worked solely to advance his own interests, but played harmoniously and in a co-operative way with his teammates to bring about the success of the eleven. Captain George Gipp demonstrated the extraordinary kicking ability that he possesses. Playing fullback through- out the season, he was a consistent ground gainer against every opponent, and he was the principal factor in the success of the forward passing. Murphy displayed real class at quarterback. Dent, Farwick and Norman Barry, halfbacks, proved terrors to the opposition. The Eigelsbach brothers put up strong games whenever they played, while Barry Holton, at the center position, was in the game, fighting all of the time. Amrose, at guard, made up in " pep " and spirit for what he lacked in stature, and men twice his size failed to pre- vent him from getting into every scrimmage. Hayes, Powers and Sullivan made good ends and one of the three was usually found ready to receive the forward passes. Stanley, Stine, McGuire, Ryan, Flannigan, Fucik and Evans did their part in contributing to the success of the team by their hard and tireless efforts. Other new men, prominent among them Noonan and Brahan, showed up especially well in the spring training. The spring work was unusually beneficial. The practice was concluded with a game between the old and the new men. Captain Gipp 218 1 I .fe - f fry " h vi I I t M mi :: DoME 1917 Baseball WHAT would have been the best baseball schedule in years was badly twisted and bent when numerous universities and colleges disbanded their athletic teams after the declaration of a state of war. Coach Harper had booked the best home attrac- tions and the most interesting away-from-home games that students of the present generation could possibly have expected. Three Conference nines — namely, Illinois, Wis- consin and Purdue, had been scheduled, while such other strong teams as Michigan, the Michigan Aggies, Leland Stanford, Niagara, and Wabash were on the card. Despite the effect of the cancellation of numerous games, the varsity had played several important contests up to the time of going to press, and the work of the gold and blue in these frays demonstrated the fact that the 1917 team was up to the standard of the nines which have represented Notre Dame in the past. The season opened with the Armour game here, and the Chicagoans proved easy for Notre Dame, Harper ' s men winning, 11 to 1. Then came the two contests at Illinois. As was the case in 1916, the Illinois team had profited by the advantage of a southern training trip and good, early-season practice con- ditions and Gill ' s men were in better shape than the Notre Dame players. Illinois won both contests by scores of 5 to 1 and 9 to 6, respectively. Wisconsin appeared here in its last game before the ruling which discontinued athletics at the Madison institution went into effect. Notre Dame defeated the Badgers, 7 to 2, and incidentally had the distinction of administering to the cardinal its only beating of the 1916 season. Edgren was on the mound and he pitched good ball. Notre Dame avenged itself for the 1916 defeat at the hands of Marshall by beating the southerners, 5 to 2, Murphy hurling a stellar game. The Fort Dearborn National Bank team of Chicago furnished good opposition, but Notre Dame won, 4 to 1. Western State Normal of Kalamazoo, Michigan, was our next victim, the Michiganders succumbing, 9 to 3, in a three-hour game. As was expected, the 1916 infield remained intact, " Chief " Meyer being on first, Spald- ing on second. Captain Kline on third and Wolf at shortstop. The outfield caused Coach Harper considerable worry before the season opened, but the difficulty was soon solved. " Joie " Keenan was shifted from the catching position to center field, and the little fellow proved a whale in the outer garden. Dubois was graduated from the interhall ranks and placed in left field, and he held his position like a veteran. Ward, Ronchetti and Bergman were the other outfielders. The pitching staff was constructed around George Murphy and " Swede " Edgren, the 1916 veterans. The two stars proved a good nucleus and they were aided by Dorwin, Boland, Murray and Leamond. " Tex " Allison bore the brunt of the catch- ing duties and the sophomore was fully capable of holding that difflcult position. Dave Philbin, former Oregon catcher, who was not eligible for baseball in 1916 because of the one-year residence rule, and Andres, a monogram man of 1916, were the other backstops. Coach Harper had his men hitting a hard clip early in the year, and following the Illi- nois games, they settled into a stride difficult to break. 219 1 a eti u : GO OS I $ DOME I o Q ■ a ; p : Pi ; D iS I . o u -1 : i J tj J o S " S - " -a fC z o - " , « X J UJ - M P5 = .O a n pq s wm mi: 4 i t t Dome RECORD OF THE SEASON April 12 — Notre Dame, 0; Wisconsin, 1. May 10- -Notre Dame, 13; Wabash, 7. April 13 — Notre Dame, 2; Wisconsin, 3. May 12- -Notre Dame, 6; Wisconsin 1. April 14 — Notre Dame, 2; Illinois, 7. May 16 — Notre Dame, 17; Lake Forest, 1 (7 in.) April 15 — Notre Dame, 0; Illinois, 6. May 18- -Notre Dame, 17; St. Viator ' s, 2. April 17 — Notre Dame, 14; Michigan, 5. May 24- -Notre Dame, 1; Niagara, (10 in.) April 20— Notre Dame, 6; Marshall, 8. May 25- -Notre Dame, 4; Purdue, 0. April 25 — Notre Dame, 11; Armour, 1. June I- -Notre Dame, 2; Michigan A. C, 5. April 29 — Notre Dame, 2; Michigan A. C, 0. June 2- -Notre Dame, 1; Michigan, 2. May 2 — Notre Dame, 1; Purdue, (11 in.) June 3- -Notre Dame, 4; Michigan, 6. May 6 — Notre Dame, 6; Western St. Nor., 0. Games, 19; won, nents, 55. Shutouts— 11; lost, 8; percentage, .578. Total runs — Notre Dame, 109; oppo- By Notre Dame, 5; by opponents, 2. 1916 Baseball COACH HARPER must have wished for the knowledge of a Solomon and the strength of a Samson when he began the herculean task of building, from a nucleus of a few veterans and a mass of raw material, a team to represent Notre Dame on the diamond during the season of 1916. When February brought the beginning of the indoor training season. Harper glanced with the aid of Captain Charley Sheehan and the veterans of the squad, set about to battle over the many candidates for the varsity, bit his lip to suppress a sigh, forced a smile and, against the odds. Harper was not worried because there were no stars among the new- comers, for there were many. It is not individual starring that counts for so much, but rather successful combination and smooth team play. There was no " Eddie " Duggan, no Joe Kenny, no " Prep " Wells, Rupe Mills, " Mike " Carmody, or " Dutch " Bergman; and these men had been mainstays of the 1915 team. Harper ' s first task was to find a catcher to take the place of the remarkable Joe Kenny. Pete Motts, a senior with some experience, and Joe Keenan and Andres, sophomores, were the men upon whom the duty devolved. During the fore part of the season. Harper used Motts in the outfield and soon after he had shifted him back to the catching position, the little star suffered a severe injury to his hand that kept him out of baseball for the greater part of the year. In the games in which he played, however, Pete starred and well deserved the monogram which he won. The two youngsters, Keenan and Andres, soon overcame their early season nervousness and developed into valuable backstops. On the pitching staff. Harper had Captain Sheehan and " Slim " Walsh to start with, and he found in Murphy and Edgren, two new men, star slab artists. The four hurlers pitched good, consistent baseball throughout the season. But one member of the 1915 infield was back at the start of the season, " Jake " Kline, the old reliable third sacker and captain of this year ' s team. " Chief " Meyers, who starred at shortstop in 1914, had resumed his studies at Notre Dame, and he jumped into the shoes 221 t Dome i m of Mills at first base and held down the position like a veteran. Two sophomores, Spalding and Wolfe, were placed at second base and shortstop respectively and it was not long before they had found warm spots in the hearts of the rooters. Corcoran, always ready and willing, filled the position of utility infielder with even more ability than he had dis- played in 1915 and further demonstrated his versatility by working in the outfield in several games. Lathrop and Elward were the outfield veterans back, and Jones, Mooney and Ward worked in nicely as their teammates in the outer garden. The varsity was handicapped by the inclement weather during the early spring and it was a team with little experience that faced Wisconsin here in the two opening games of the year. The Badgers won the contests, but Notre Dame should have led in both, for the gold and blue outhit their opponents. The first game showed Wisconsin on the long end of a 1 to score, while the visitors took the second out of the fire in the last few minutes of play by a score of 3 to 2. Notre Dame then traveled to Urbana and faced the seasoned Illinois team, just re- turned from a successful southern trip, in two games, and Harper ' s men went down to defeat by scores of 7 to 2 and 6 to 0. Returning to Notre Dame, the Hoosiers met and defeated Michigan, 14 to 5, in a game played under adverse weather conditions. Marshall college followed the Wolverines here and surprised local fandom by administering an 8 to 6 defeat to Notre Dame. Then the gold and blue nine settled and played championship baseball. Displaying an excellent article of baseball, the Varsity met and defeated ten teams without a single defeat. Armour came here and suffered an 1 1 to 1 beating at the hands of the gold and blue and the Michigan Aggies succumbed to George Murphy ' s excellent pitching, 2 to 0. Meeting Purdue at Lafayette for the first time in years, Notre Dame triumphed, 1 to 0, in eleven innings, with Edgren hurling wonderful ball. Western State Normal and Wabash then came here and met defeat, the Michiganders, 6 to 0, and Wabash, 13 to 7. In the next game, Notre Dame secured sweet revenge on Wisconsin, walloping the Badgers, 6 to 1, at Madison. The Hoosiers were leading in the game on the following day when rain put an end to the contest. Next on the list came two runaway contests. Notre Dame walloped Lake Forest, 17 to 1, in seven innings and two days later, St. Viator ' s, 17 to 2. The last home games of the season were brilliant exhibitions of baseball. Niagara found " Slim " Walsh a decided puzzle and lost, 1 to 0, in a ten inning game, the best battle of the year. Purdue was beaten, 4 to 0, in the final home tilt, Edgren again standing the Boilermakers on their heads. Weakened by the loss of three stars, Notre Dame lost its final contests of the year. The Michigan Aggies won at Lansing, 5 to 2, while Michigan twice took the locals into camp by scores of 2 to 1 and 6 to 4 at Ann Arbor. 222 m K 1 1 Spfe l 1 I Captain Charley Sheehan will long be remembered by Notre Dame students for his valuable services as captain and pitcher. Ever since he accomplished the feat of beating both the Army and Navy in 1914, Charley has found a home in the heart of every Notre Dame man. He was a heady, consistent pitcher, pos- sessed of a wonderful curve and excellent fielding abil- ity and was a good hitter and a leader par excellence. Clarence " Jake " Kline, this year ' s captain, is one of Notre Dame ' s most popular athletes. As guardian of the third sack, Kline is a star of the first satellite. A reliable fielder, a hard hitter and a good man on the bases, he has been a most valuable member of Harper ' s machine for the past two seasons, and he should make an ideal leader. " Zipper " Lathrop has played his last game in the Notre Dame outfield, but his deeds will long be re- membered. Always in the game with heart and soul, he gave his best, and that was a great deal. Lathrop was one of the best baseball heads on the team, a hard hitter, consistent fielder and a speedy man on the bases. His success in professional baseball is assured. 2i3 mmk M Dome i i Mel Elward is another outfield star who will be missed. Undoubtedly one of the most sensational fielders in Notre Dame baseball history, he saved many a game by his stellar work in the garden. He, too, was a good hitter, and a star on the bases. Vincent Mooney won his first monogram last season, but he was a star on the team in that, his final year as a student at Notre Dame. " Vine " developed as the season progressed, and he soon became one of Harper ' s most reliable hitters, as well as one of his best outfielders. Slim Walsh pitched even better ball during the 1916 season than he had pitched in 1915, when he was one of the best performers on the gold and blue staff. Pos- sessed of a world of speed and deceptive curve balls, he balked batter after batter and led the Notre Dame team to many victories. 224 I I 1 I »$ DOME ♦ •« H I George Murphy, a newcomer on the staff, was one of Harper ' s most reliable mound artists. The big fel- low hurled wonderful ball in practically every game in which he participated. He, too, had an excellent speed ball, a good assortment of curves and stellar control. Notre Dame is fortunate in having him back for two more seasons. I ' Paul Edgren, like Murphy, pitched his first varsity baseball last year, but he jumped into his position like a veteran. Though rather small in stature, " Swede " is a hurler of the first rank. He has a world of speed, excellent control, a good head and a set of bewildering curves. His most notable achievements last year were two shutout victories against Purdue. i Pete Motts well earned the monogram which he won. The little fellow was shifted back and forth from the catching position to the outfield and proved himself a valuable man on the team. He was without a doubt one of Notre Dame ' s best hitters, despite the injury which he suffered in the shop. 22B el I Dome ♦: I William Andres, like Keenan, was a sophomore, but he stepped into fast company in excellent fashion. Andres proved himself a good man behind the bat. He possessed a strong throwing arm and displayed good headwork constantly. Like Keenan, Bill will be back for two more years. Joe Keenan stepped into Joe Kenny ' s shoes and filled them nicely. The little fellow developed as the season progressed, until he was regarded as a star of the team. Although small Joe was a consistent, timely hitter, and, what is more, a whirlwind on the bases. Behind the bat, he was steady, a good coacher and an excellent thrower. m I Joseph " Chief " Meyer starred at shortstop on the 1914 team, but he far exceeded his performance of that season in his work at first base last year. Meyer was the hardest hitter on the Notre Dame team. He handled the first base position splendidly and his was always a steadying hand at the most trying junctures of hard games. He will play again this year. ' V $♦ Dome ♦$ Tom Spalding from old Kentucky fitted into Car- mody ' s former position at second base in a most satis- factory manner. Tom fielded his position in a way that pleased coaches and rooters alike and his timely hits helped the team out in many a game. Spalding has two more years to play. t Louis Wolf was a star performer at shortstop. The little fellow was everywhere when it came to fielding his position and his hitting proved the feature of many contests. " Louie " had a good throwing arm and he used it effectively. He will be a varsity man for two more seasons. Charles Corcoran is the kind of a utility man the coaches like to have. He fitted into whatever position he was placed and acquitted himself most creditably. " Chuck " is a clever fielder and a good hitter. He has another year in varsity baseball. 1 Jerry Jones was a most valuable man in the out- field. Jones was a clever fielder, a strong thrower and a good hitter, and his work featured many battles. 227 DOMEL I -4 m 9 n H PIPE DE COACH IN NEGLIGEE! 228 M mi ' i K I DOME t i T 1917 Indoor Track AFTER bowing before Illinois and Michigan on foreign tracks, Notre Dame faced about and defeated Wisconsin, 1916 Western Conference champions, in the only dual meet held in the local gymansium, then wound up the season by winning the two mile university relay at the First Annual Illinois Relay Carnival. Track training was put on a more elaborate plane this year than ever before. School had not been in session a week last September when Coach Rockne issued a call for cross- country candidates. Nearly a score of men used this means of conditioning until the mid- dle of November. After Thanksgiving the coach introduced an original collection of " Swed- ish " exercises, which proved as effective as they were unique. The apparatus room was the scene of training, and until Christmas time Rockne tried valiantly to make every mem- ber of the team a " Scandinavian. " After the holidays five weeks of strenuous work on the track brought the long pre-season work to a close. At Champaign, on February 10th, Notre Dame outclassed the Illinois runners but suf- fered defeat as the result of a poor showing in the field events. Mulligan, a Sophomore, sprang into prominence in this meet. Bearing the burden ordinarily reserved for Berg- man, who was unable to make the trip on account of sickness. Mulligan, even after being set back a yard on account of a false start, gave Notre Dame the first event on the program by nosing out every competitor in the seventy-five yard dash. It was also the initial var- sity appearance of Meehan, Noonan, Kasper, Douglass, Donahue, Ward Miller, McCinnis, and Hackett. Meehan won the mile easily and Kasper forced Spink, of Illinois, to break the gym record to win the half mile. Noonan ran a strong race in the two mile despite the fact that he finished third. Captain Miller and McDonough finished one-two in the quarter mile, as did Bachman and Franz in the shot put. Kirkland got second in the hur- dles. The final score was 58 to 36 J4. The following week Notre Dame traveled to Ann Arbor and met defeat at the hands of Michigan in an exciting meet. The wooden floor on the Wolverine track was a handicap which could not be overcome by the g old and blue. Meehan in the half-mile, Kirkland in the 60-yard high hurdles, and the relay were the only first places captured by Notre Dame. Captain Miller and McDonough both apparently defeated Schofield, of Michigan, in the quarter mile, but the judges awarded first place to the Michigan man. Kasper finished on nearly equal terms with Meehan in the half mile. Captain Carroll, of Michigan, ran 4:25)4 in the mile, which race was the sensation of the evening. Bachman, Yeager, and Edgren tied for second in the pole vault. Mulligan, in the dash; Noonan, in the mile; Starrett, in the hurdles; Donahue, in the high jump; and Bachman, in the shot put, added five third places to the Notre Dame score. Michigan won, 46 to 31. Back on the home track for the third dual meet in three weeks, Notre Dame nosed out Wisconsin in what is reputed to be the most exciting track contest in local history. Had Wisconsin been able to win the relay the score would have ended 43 points for each team. But Captain Miller, McDonough, Kasper, and Meehan saw to it that Notre Dame won the final event, making the score read Wisconsin, 38; Notre Dame, 48. The quartet established a new track record of 3:33 for the mile relay in winning the race that cap- tured the meet. Mulligan finished second between Smith and Casey, the two Wisconsin speedsters, in the 40-yard dash. Starrett ran the best race of his career and was beaten only by a few inches in the high hurdles. Meehan took second in the mile, after giving Schardt the race of his life. Captain Miller and McDonough gained eight points for Notre Dame in the quarter mile. Kasper won the half mile by a big margin. Noonan ran Golden and Burr from start to finish in the two mile and he was a close second at the tape. Bachman, Ward Miller, and Franz finished one-two-three in the shot put. Douglas tied for first in the high jump as did Edgren in the pole vault. Donahue placed third in the high jump. $ DOME I I I ? Dome: In the First Annual Relay Carnival held at the University of Illinois, March 3rd, Notre Dame gained much prominence by winning the two mile university relay. Noonan, McDonough, Kasper and Meehan carried the baton for the distance in 8:095 . Chicago was second, and Kansas, third. Captain Miller, Kasper, McDonough, and Meehan essayed to run the one mile relay later in the same meet, but interference by an opposing runner in the exchange of the baton put Notre Dame out of the race. DRAKE RELAY VICTORS Great honor is due Coach Rockne for the splendid showing made by Notre Dame throughout the heaviest schedule attempted by any team in the west. During the three years Rockne has been in charge of track, the caliber of his teams has steadily improved. Rockne ' s men work for him because they like him, and their feeling is returned many- fold. Success always follows in the wake of co-operation. CAPTAIN JOHN MILLER Captain John Miller has completed a unique athletic career at Notre Dame. When he trod the campus for the first time four years ago, no one, himself included, would admit that he was an athlete. This year he not only played a brilliant game at fullback on the football team, but he captained the track team, and was the most dependable quarter miler Notre Dame has had in years. Broad jumping and high jumping are also in his repertoire. The secret of his achievements lies in hard work, careful training, and an inborn disposition that goes with success. Miller is a concrete example of the man who grasped, and then made the most of, his opportunities. 231 g 1 t- DOME t " ANDREW Mcdonough " Andy " McDonough, despite his oft-repeated declarations during the year that he was " getting too old to run, " rounded out three years of sterling work on the track team. Like John Miller he is distinctly a product of Notre Dame coaching and he fought his way from dubdom to stardom while running for the Gold and Blue. His first two years on the team were spent in running the half mile, but this last year he teamed successfully with Miller in the quarter mile. He ran in both the one and two mile relay teams during the past two years. I I EDWARD MEEHAN " Eddie " Meehan is one of the most finished runners who ever wore a Notre Dame track suit. He can run anything from the 220-yard dash to the two-mile. He is practically unbeatable in the quarter and the half. His only defeat during the indoor season was in the Wisconsin meet when Schardt, the Western Conference Champion, distanced him by about ten yards in 4:29 mile. In all other meets he was supreme. He was the anchor man on both the one mile and two mile relay teams, and he always took the baton to the tape faster than any other man in the west in the two-mile event. Meehan has a long, .powerful stride, and no matter what his position in a race, he is sure to have a terrific " drive " down the home stretch. This was his first year on the team. I WILLIAM J. NOONAN William J. Noonan, who answers to the alias " Pete, " is the fastest two-miler Notre Dame ever boasted. He is the first gold and blue runner to cover the long grind in less than ten minutes. " Pete " also ran the mile when called upon, and was the lead off man on the championship two mile relay team. He generally managed to be out in front of the field at the first exchange of the baton. " Pete " is one of the smallest athletes in school, but he makes up for his lack of height and avordupois with an exceptionally well developed body. Like his roommate, Meehan, he never fails to use his last ounce of strength at the fag end of a race. CHARLES BACHMAN This hero of the gridiron and champion weight man of Notre Dame, who for four years has answered to " Chuck, " " Charlie, " " Tiny, " or " Bach " with a happy smile or a kind word, takes an enviable place among the great athletes who have gone before him. With the shot, the discus, or the hammer, he has stood supreme at Notre Dame throughout his three years of competition. Unfortunately, an old football injury to his right shoulder hindered him at putting the shot this last year, but in spite of that handicap he always put the sixteen pound ball a respectable distance. " Charlie " and his deeds at Notre Dame will live long in the memory of those who have had the pleasure of knowing him. 282 ■l Dome PAUL EDGREN " Swede " is a baseball pitcher by trade, but during the cold months he pastimes with a vaulting pole. Eleven feet six inches is generally his ultimate task and he can regularly leave the bar resting at that height before the event is over. " Swede, " like a lot of other ball players, is temperamental in the extreme, and all conditions and omens have to be just right for him to do his best. It looks like twelve feet for " Swede " in the vault during his last year. I CYRIL KASPER " Cy " Kasper is a powerful half miler who made his debut in ' varsity athletics this year. He ran the half in every dual meet, and was a member of the one mile and the two mile relay teams. Kasper is one of the biggest men on the squad and it is difficult to see how he can run so fast while transporting so much weight. His long suit is to set a terrific pace from the gun and he relies on his wonderful reserve strength to pull him through in the finishing stretch. If he does not grow too stout he should set some records in his next two years. FRANK KIRKLAND " Kirk " has run his last hurdle race for Notre Dame. In his three years he has run and won many a race over both the high and low barriers. Hurdling is an art and " Kirk " is an artist. Always a fast starter he skims over the hurdles with the least possible loss of momentum, and usually his name is heard after " Won by — " as the announcer calls out the result of his specialty. The Oregonian has had a remarkably consistent career at Notre Dame. FRANK MULLIGAN " Mul " is a synonym for speed at Notre Dame. Mulligan was stamped as varsity ma- terial in his first relay race for Brownson hall in 1916. This year, he jumped into the breach made by the sickness of " Dutch " Bergman, and made good just as if it were a matter of course. He appears likely to be able to uphold the record for fast sprinters that Notre Dame has enjoyed for so long. WALTER SWEENEY Walter Sweeney, a Freshman, won the annual cross-country race held last fall. He had a handicap of two and a half minutes and his actual running time for the course was 24:25. Call, with the same handicap, finished second in 25:10. Coyle, with a two minute handicap, was third. His running time was 24:56. The greatest exhibition of the race, however, was the running of Meehan. He started from scratch, held a terrific pace throughout the course, and, with a brilliant burst of speed at the finish, placed fourth, in the excellent time of 23:02. 28S $ DOME I Outdoor Track, 1916 Notre Dame athletes broke a world ' s record, yet suffered a defeat on their first appear- ance outdoors in the 1916 season. This occurred at the Drake Relay Games when Hardy, Bergman, King and Miller were beaten by teams from both Wisconsin and Illinois over the half mile distance in the phenomenal time of 1 :284- . Never was a greater half mile relay race contested on any track, and at the finish not more than two feet separated Wisconsin, the winner, and Notre Dame, in third place. Michigan was met in the first dual meet of the season at Ann Arbor on May 6th. The Wolverines were fighting under the sting of a beating in the Notre Dame gym earlier in the year and they defeated us, 76 to 49. The Michigan " Aggies " were smothered on Cartier Field, 90 to 41, the following Saturday. Notre Dame duplicated her performance of the year before on May 27th at Purdue when she led all other Indiana colleges in the annual State meet. Notre Dame scored 43 ' points; Purdue, 40; DePauw, 20 ; Wabash, 20; Indiana, 14; and Franklin, 5. Throughout the season, Captain Bachman performed consistently in the weight events. He was at his best against M. A. C. when he captured first places in the shotput, discus, and hammer. Hardy, Bergman, and King grabbed the majority of points in their events — ■ the 100 and 220-yard dashes. John Miller and Voelkers divided honors in the quarter mile, and Miller always placed in the broad jump. McDonough ran against some of the best men in the west, but never failed to hang up a good mark in the half mile. Call was the only point winner in the mile. Reynolds surprised everybody by winning the two mile against Michigan and M. A. C. and finishing third at the State meet. Coyle teamed with Reynolds and showed great promise. Freund was nearly the equal of John Miller in the broad jump. Franz and Jim Cook were capable understudies of Bachman in the weight events. McGuire was our best high jumper. Yeager and McKenna were our mainstays in the pole vault, with " Swede " Edgren evading pitching duties on the baseball team whenever possible to add points in the same event. Kirkland was our best man in the hurdle races and Starrett showed enough form to stamp him as a comer. Vogel threw the javelin just once, but that was sufficient to land third place at the Western Conference meet. ARTHUR BERGMAN Sickness prevented " Dutch " Bergman from participating in any of the dual meets dur- ing the winter. His ability, however, is a matter of record at Notre Dame. At the Second Regiment Games in the early part of the indoor season, the Peru wonder placed second in the invitation fifty-yard dash. A place in a race is nothing out of the ordinary for " Dutch " but this affair was a regular convention of speedsters. Along side of " Dutch " at the starting mark were such stars as Loomis, Mahl and Butler. Bergman has another year of eligibility and we predict better luck for him. LEO VOGEL One look at Vogel would convince an ordinary person that he ought to be an athlete. He is. He confines his track activities to throwing the javelin, but in this event he is one of the star performers of the country. He placed third in the Western Conference Meet at Chicago last spring and took third in the same event in the Penn Relay Games this year. He starts his battle with the " cold world " this June. 1 i I I : DoME BERGMAN mill.br CAPT. BACH.MAN KIRKLAND EDGREX McDOl ' OUGH 286 KING 1 n M $ ' DOME t ' « FRITCH REYNOLDS VOGEL 236 HARD ' S VOELKERS I I i J -t - Dome ' Basketball, 1916-1917 GAMES OF THE SEASON Date. Place. Score. December 15 — Lafayette Notre Dame, 18; Purdue, 21. January 1 1 — Notre Dame Notre Dame, 37; West Virginia Wesleyan, 16 January 13 — South Bend Notre Dame, 32; South Bend Y. M. C. A., 16. January 17 — Notre Dame Notre Dame, 30; Kalamazoo College, 32. January 20 — Notre Dame Notre Dame, 17; Lake Forest, 11. January 24 — Notre Dame Notre Dame, 27; Western State Normal, 15. January 27 — East Lansing Notre Dame, 25; Michigan A. C, 31. February 6 — Notre Dame Notre Dame, 46; St. Viators, 26. February 9 — Notre Dame Notre Dame, 18; Wabash, 25. February 14 — Notre Dame Notre Dame, 33; Michigan A. C, 19. February 22 — Greencastle Notre Dame, 17; DePauw, 15. February 23 — Crawfordsville Notre Dame, 17; Wabash, 24. February 24 — Franklin Notre Dame, 27; Franklin, 16. Games won, 8; lost, 5; percentage, .615. Total points — Notre Dame, 344; Opponents, 267. Game average— Notre Dame, 26 6 13; Opponents, 20 7 13. DEPRIVED of the services of two regulars for the greater part of the season, the Notre Dame basketball team carried out a difficult schedule to a successful cul- mination. Captain McKenna and his crew chalked up eight victories and suffered but five defeats, despite the handicaps and reverses which they encountered. Coach Harper called the first practice immediately after the close of the football sea- son that Notre Dame might be in shape to meet Purdue before the Christmas vacation began. The number of candidates to report was unusually small and the coach was obliged to call on Ronchetti, King, Grant and Fitzpatrick, all of whom had experienced some gruel- ling work in a strenuous gridiron season to come to the aid of the basketball men. Lack of practice rather than any superiority on Purdue ' s part resulted in a 21 to IS defeat at Lafayette, a day before the Christmas recess began. After Christmas the team got down to " hard tacks " and easily defeated West Virginia Wesleyan, 37 to 16 in the first home game of the season. The Methodists had not lost a agme previous to their defeat at Notre Dame. Beloit cancelled its game and Harper sub- stituted a contest with the South Bend Y. M. C. A. " Chet " Grant ' s old teammates could not hold the varsity and the gold and blue won by a 32 to 16 score. Previous to the Y. M. C. A. game Daley was severely injured in practice and was unable to play for several weeks. With " Dick " out, Notre Dame fell, 32 to 30, before Kalamazoo College in one of the most exciting games ever staged in the local gym. A few days later, for the first time in three years, Notre Dame won from Lake Forest, 17 to 11. Kalamazoo Normal succumbed, 27 to 15, the " Michiganders " offering Notre Dame little opposition. Daley and Grant were both out of the Michigan Aggies game but Notre Dame forced the Farmers to fight at a furious clip on their own peculiar court before submitting to a 41 to 35 defeat. St. Viator ' s staged its annual plucky but losing fight and Notre Dame won, 46 to 26. 1 237 I t " DOME t t ' Notre Dame had high hopes of gaining revenge over Wabash early in February but the long-looked- for victory failed to materialize. Shortly after the start of the game, Daley who was in fair condition after his long lay-off, sprained his ankle and Wabash piled up just enough points to tide them through the second half. During the game Grant, who had not donned a uniform for two weeks because of illness, was rushed into the fray and with McKenna held the Wabash forwards helpless. Notre Dame outplayed the downstaters in the final period but lost, 25 to 18. The Michigan Aggies played a disappointing game and lost, 33 to 19, in the season ' s windup on the local court. The team made a tour of Southern Indiana late in February, invading Crawfordsville, Greencastle and Franklin. Wabash duplicated its win by a 24 to 17, but Notre Dame took Franklin into camp, 27 to 16, and nosed out DePauw in a sensational 17 to 15 victory. To Harper goes a good portion of the credit for the team ' s successful showing. Despite injuries which incapacitated every man on the team, he shifted the lineup with such good effect that victory came at times when not expected. With a team of veterans on which to start Harper should have a strong aggregation next season. Former Captain Daley is the only regular lost by graduation. Captain-elect King, McKenna, Ronchetti, McDermott, Fitzpatrick, Grant and Murphy remaining with us for at least another year. 1917 Basketball Team L-. FITZPATRICK, COACH HARPER, RONCHETTI KINC, McDERMOTT, CAPTAIN McKENNA, DALEY, GRANT 238 n $ DOME ♦ CAPTAIN JOSEPH W. McKENNA. " Foist citizen of Yonkers, " is the compliment New Yorkers at the university pay to the genial captain of this year ' s quintet. But being first citizen in that far- off eastern city is not Joe ' s only accomplishment. As leader of the basket tossers he assured us that he has not forgotten how the game is played back in Yonkers. His guarding this year eclipsed the brilliant work that brought him into prominence as a sophomore. Hap- pily, he has another year to spend as a student and basketball star. CAPTAIN-ELECT THOMAS H. KING " Tom " was shifted from his old guard position to center when Daley was injured and the way he filled the bill caused more than one gold and blue rooter to chuckle with delight. His work throughout the entire season was of the highest order. In the Wabash game the speedy guard played brilliantly. His continued good work was rewarded by his teammates, who unani- mously elected him captain of next year ' s five. RICHARD D. DALEY " Dick " is the university ' s hard-luck champion. In his three years of service on Notre Dame basketball teams he has been injured oftener than any two men. Yet, he always comes back. The old saying that " you can ' t keep a good man down " holds true in Daley ' s case, for after every injury " Dick " returned and showed just a little more than before. This year he was used at center and played his new position with as great ability as he displayed in former years at guard and forward. Dick is the lone regular of this year ' s team to depart. FRANK F. McDERMOTT Scoring 175 points, or in other words, half the team ' s total is something of a feat for one individual. Yet McDermott did that and something more, for he played rings around the best forwards seen in the local gym and he has yet to meet a guard who can stop him. This was Mac ' s first year on the varsity and if the form he displayed this season is a fair indication, Notre Dame will have one of the best forwards in the country for two more years. D. CHESTER GRANT If " Chet " had a little more longitude he might be just as brilliant a center as he is forward and guard. Jumping into practice, injuries and all, immediately after the close of the grid season, the wee South Bend speed merchant clinched a steady job from the start. For the first part of the season, when not on the in- jured list, " Chetter " played a stellar game at guard. Later he was shifted to forward and, in the Michigan Aggie game gave the Farmers worry galore. He has yet two years of varsity service. 1 m 239 Kzmi i t Dome t GEORGE M. FITZPATRICK " Pinky " gradually improved as the season ' wore on and became an exceedingly clever floor worker. He learned the art of " basket- balling " back in Alpena, Mich., but did not prominently display his wares until the open- ing of the past season. Once started he did not stop until he had clinched his second monogram at Notre Dame. And he has two more years of varsity service ahead of him. PETER J. RONCHETTI Runinng into Ronchetti in a game was just about as sensible as running into a stone wall. But Pete couldn ' t help such; he is naturally a Hercules. Pete put his ability to good use throughout the season. His final year at Notre Dame should find him among the best. JEREMIAH E. MURPHY " Murph " exhibited such improvement this year that he is already bidding for a regular berth on next sea- son ' s team. At forward and center he gave the best he had at all times and showed well in the opportun- ities afforded him. CLIFFORD F. CASSIDY For two years " Cass " had threatened to " come through " as a basketball star and this year he made good. He developed rapidly as the season advanced and played excellently in half a dozen games. Despite his small stature, he was a star in teamwork and a hard fighter. fr MAY AND BAUJAN May and Baujan deserve commendation for their part in the success of the team. Substitutes are often lost sight of in consideration of the outstanding feats of the regulars, but the men who warmed the bench this year were an aid to the team in more ways than one. Baujan and May will be graduated this year. 240 A am-. 2 Dome Interhall Football Walsh 0; Brownson Corby 20; Sorin . . . Brownson 6; Sorin ... Walsh ...: 6; Sorin ... Corby 26 ; Brownson Corby 21 ; Walsh .. . To the ordinary student enthusiast the 1916 inter-hall contests were as much worth seeing as the momentous struggles of the ' varsity. The crowd that asse.Tibled to watch Corby and Walsh fight it out in the championship struggle rivalled in size and enthusiasm any of those that attended the bigger games. Although St. Joe Hall and the Day Students ' Association were without teams, the other four contestants played through their full sched- ule without a hitch. CORBV CHAMPIONS Corby, by conquering each of its three opponents, won the undisputed championship of the halls. The headwork of " Cy " Kasper, who piloted the Corbyites throughout the season, coupled with the brilliant plunging and speed of Farwick, Brandy and Fitzgerald, accounted for the Corby leadership. Several promising players developed in the other halls. Reilly, Glynn and Zoia helped to make Brownson, Corby ' s most dangerous rival. O ' Neill ' s work for Sorin won him a place on the all inter-hall team picked by the veterans. Wrape and Haberer of Walsh were exceptionally " peppy " players. The teams were rather evenly matched, and most of the games were hotly fought. Brownson and Walsh tied for second place. Serin ' s poor showing is accounted for by lack of organization and practice. 242 I mm f i m i t Dome Interhall Baseball, 1916 Team Won Lost Pet. Sorin Brownson Walsh 6 5 2 1 2 3 .857 .714 .400 Team Won Lost Day Students 1 St. Joe . ' 2 Corby 4 Pet. .000 .000 .000 Sunday, April 30 Sorin, 8; Walsh, 2. Brownson, 7; Corby, 0. Friday, May 5 Sorin, 7; St. Joe, 2. Walsh, 14; Corby, 2. Sunday, May 7 Brownson, 5; Walsh, 3. Monday, May 8 Brownson, 18; Day Students, 1. Monday, May 15 Brownson, 9; Sorin, 3. Thursday, May 18 Sorin, 10; Corby, 2. Sunday, May 21 Sorin, 8; Walsh, 4. Monday, May 22 Brownson, 13; Corby, 3 (5 innings). Thursday, May 25 Sorin, 1 ; St. Joe, (6 innings). Thursday, June 1 Walsh, 3; Brownson, 0. Sunday, June 4. Sorin, 5; Brownson, 1. SORIN CHAMPIONS Sorin won the interhall baseball championship of 1916 after one of the closest races in years. The championship was finally decided in the second contest with Brownson, which the Bookies won, 5 to I. The only defeat suffered by Sorin during the season was at the hands of Brownson, early in the year. Walsh ' s victory over the Main Building lads, 3 to 0, on June 1, put Sorin in a tie with Brother Casimir ' s men, however. Among the men who starred during the interhall season were Lynch, Cofall, Dorwin, and O ' Donnell for Sorin; Burke, Allison, Murray, and Dubois for Brownson; Wrape and McGuire for Walsh; Walsh for Corby, and Fries, Freund, and Boland for St. Joe. Several future varsity stars were brought to light by the interhall play. Most of the games were fast and interesting and the enthusiasm of the crowds was keen. The championship game was one of the best in years. Lynch, pitching for Sorin, and Murray, on the mound for Brownson, both pitched good ball, and the hurlers were backed by good support. 244 1 $ Dome Interhall Track, 1917 Team Points Brownson 44 Corby 36 Day Students 27 St. Joseph 10 Walsh 3 That was the result of the annual indoor interhall track meet held on April 1st. The numerical strength of Brownson offset the brilliant work of Gilfillan, who scored two-thirds of the Corby total. The Corbyite broke the record for the interhall broad jump when he leaped 22 feet I ' 2 inches. The shot put and both hurdle races also went his way, and he completed his star performance by tying for first in the high jump. Walter Sweeney, a Day Student, cracked the record in the mile when he covered twelve laps in 4 :44 3 5. Van Wonterghen was right behind Sweeney in the mile, and he won the half mile with a well-timed spurt that brought him into the lead a few feet from the tape. Coughlin fooled everybody by jumping 5 feet 75 2 inches, for a tie with Gilfillan. Schmidt, St. Joseph, showed much class in the quarter mile. McGinnis, a Brownsonite, and Scheibelhut, a South Bender, were the best in an extraordinary field of sprinters. This was the second win for Brownson on the track in twelve months. In the spring of 1916, the Main Building squad nosed out Corby on the Cartier field oval in one of the best interhall meets ever staged. Brownson was also returned champion for the second consecutive time in the relays held between the halves of basketball games this winter. Brother Casimir is deserving of great credit for the consistent showing of his proteges. SUMMARY OF THE INTERHALL MEET 40- YARD DASH Won by McGinnis, Brownson; Lockard, Corby, second; Scheibelhut, Day Students third; McGuire, Brownson, fourth. Time: 4fi sec. 40-YARD HIGH HURDLES Won by Gilfillan, Corby; Schedbelhut, Day Students, second; Shugrue, Brownson, third; Ryan, Corby, fourth. Time: SYs sec. HIGH JUMP Gilfillan, Corby, and Coughlin, Corby, tied for first; Scheibelhut, Day Students, third; Fucik, Walsh, and Walters, Brownson, tied for fourth. Height: 5 ft. 76 in. 246 « : : I E Dome: f MILE RUN Won by Sweeney, Day Students; Van Wonterghen, Brownson, second; Martin, Day Students, third; Slaggert, Brownson, fourth. Time: 4:44 . SHOT PUT Won by Gilflllan, Corby; Gipp, Brownson, second; Coughlin, Corby, third; Walter Miller, Brownson, fourth. Distance: 39 ft. lyi in. 440- YARD RUN . Won by Schmidt, St. Joseph; Dent, Brownson, second; Smith, Day Students, third; McGuire, Brownson, fourth. Time: 55 sec. Brownson Champions, 1916 POLE VAULT Won by Rademacher, St. Joseph; Patterson, Brownson, and Suttner, Walsh, tied for second; Powers, Corby, and Maloney, Brownson, tied for fourth. Height: 10 ft. 40- YARD LOW HURDLES Won by Gilflllan, Corby; Scheibelhut, Day Students, second; Shugrue, Brownson, third; Ryan, Corby, fourth. Time 5% sec. 220-YARD DASH Won by Scheibelhut, Day Students; Hoerr, Brownson, second; Barry, Brownson, third; Lockard, Corby, fourth. Time: 24 sec. BROAD JUMP Won by Gilflllan, Corby; McGinnis, Brownson, second; Conrad, Brownson, third; Glynn, Brownson, fourth. Distance: 22 ft. IJ j in. 880- YARD RUN Won by Van Wonterghen, Brownson; Smith, Day Students, second; Dent, Brownson, third; Rosenthal, Brownson, fourth. Time: 2:15. 247 i 1 t DoME : Interhall Basketball The Season in Figures Team Won Lost Pet. Brownson 4 1 .800 Walsh 3 2 .600 Sorin 2 2 .500 1 Team Won Lost Pet. Corby 1 2 .333 Day Students 1 .000 St. Jos 2 .000 Schedule January 21 Brownson, 45; St. Joe, 17. Walsh, 12; Corby, 10. Sorin, 40; Day Students, 13. January 28 Walsh, 35; St. Joe, 17. Corby, 1 ; Sorin, 0. (Forfeit. February 4 Brownson, 31; Corby, 15. Sorin, 26; Walsh, 6. February 11 Walsh, 14 ; Brownson, 13. February 18 Brownson, 25; Sorin, 15. Extra game for championship — Brownson, 18; Walsh, 10. BROWNSON CHAMPIONS After a neck-and-neck race for the season ' s play, Brownson came through strong on the home stretch and nosed out Walsh for the interhall basketball championship last winter. Early in the season, the Walsh aggregation handed Brownson its only defeat for the season, in the closest game of the year, 14 to 13. Brother Casimir ' s five walloped Sorin, 25 to 15, however, winning the right to play Walsh for the championship. Then came the concluding battle, which went to the Main Building lads. The Day Students dropped out of play after the first game and St. Joe retired after suffering two defeats. Sorin had a strong aggregation, which at times showed champion- ship caliber. Much promising varsity material was uncovered in the contests. For the champions, Dent, McGrain, and W. Eigelsbach did good work. Bader of Walsh, Stine and Murphy of Corby and Sheehan of Sorin also showed classy form in getting about the floor. 248 1 1 t DOME i m iTotre Qaint N " . L a I ' -all »mx : DoME History WHEN we came back for the fall rodeo, we found the familiar build- ings disguised by the bright brush of the painter (sign painter) ; even Professor McCue ' s Gothic toadstool was wholesome to the eye. We also discovered (to our sorrow, later) that a shake-up had taken place in the Faculty Board of Control. Professor Lenihan returned under cover of a penciled moustache; so the regents decided it was time to resume serious work. The late Chemistry Hall, formally known as the Institute of Technology, kept us in a state of gnawing suspense by burning intermittently for a week. After its decease we slowed down to the grind, and did pen- ance by visiting town at allotted periods, but frequent raids on long-estab- lished convivial centers made the town a poor haven of rest. The monotony was slain now and then by ungrammatical politicians who amused us and abused hyperbole. The Indiana Pageant gave us a chance to display our school and its founding. Just about this time " Red " Byrne was graduated in Crockology; so McDonough, N. D. (Nemo Domi), had to wobble alone into Sorin. But near the close of the year, Mac (at last) received his " C " while the chorus sounded a cold, metallic air. The football team created a mild stir by not losing more than one game, and we were discouraged by having only three of our players placed on all-mythical elevens. We went home Christmas a half-day earlier than the catalogued date, but we did not return on time. The hibernating period was spent in lukewarm rooms noisy with gangs clustered around nicotine-painted buckets while the mercury was freezing outside. " Them was the days! " when EI Toro was thrown. Our physical and emotional development was warped those days; so Washington Hall was the Athens of our profane intellectual growth. Orators, poets, corre- spondents, humorists, and the movies, all did their little bit in keeping us from town " rec " nights. But our long siesta was broken when Spring, robed prematurely, wafted her wand over the Campus ... as wanton as the Journalists ' Scholastic. But winter set in again, and continues to blight our amorous fancies as we chortle to press. A succession of events crowded themselves into this period; picturesque notices were issued from the Prefect ' s OfRce; one asked us to " adhere to the eleven o ' clock car. " Fancy a fellow sticking to the local cars! The Glee Club went to Chicago and its environs, and danced with St. Mary ' s girls at the Congress. The Library was moved from its old haunts to the new building which will be completed some day. A num- ber of buildings were revamped, some were painted to keep the boards to- gether; St. Joe looks as if it is going to lose its identity; and the old College Chapel was decorated in honor of the Diamond Jubilee Celebration. But the hulk of Chemistry Hall, which looks like a shell-scarred ruin in Somewhere, France, continues to burden the Campus. The wave of patriotism which submerged our students made them unfit for routine work; so it was necessary to conscript the fellows for the task of writing lines. The last day of April was a busy time for our historian. There is a quantity of material that this chronicler looked over. This page is History; it is suffused with fancy rather than with order. For particulars see the " werse " calendar. An historian, like a poet, must not balk at in- accuracies. 2E0 f mx ' J. 1 t Dome ♦t 1916 Commencement SCHOOL closed last year with oratorical pyrotechnics; the was displaced by a dance at Orion waned in the West. Mr. villain-like, chewed his moustache. gan Saturday evening, June 10, Martin J. Wade of the District gave its farewell number, " Laudate Pontifical High Mass was celebrat Muldoon, then Bishop of Rockford. read by the Rev. Charles P. Raffo, of the Class of ' 16 was raised, stone of the new library was bless annual banquet of the Monogram the Alumni Banquet was given in Class of ' 16 was initiated. Mon- the Bachelor Orations were deliv- Journalism, Joseph H. Sylvestre, the usual display of pomp and annual conviviality at Muessel ' s the Oliver, whiih lasted until Yerns took his scroll while Marty, The Commencement Exercises be- with a lengthy address by Justice Court of Iowa. The Glee Club Dominum. " On Sunday morning ed by the Right Rev. Peter James The Baccalaureate Sermon was of Louisville. After Mass the flag The same afternoon, the corner- ed by Bishop Muldoon. The first Club was held; and that evening the Main Refectory, at which the day morning, in Washington Hall, ered by Patrick L. Harl, Ph.B. in Ph.B., and Thomas A. Hayes, LL.B., on the subject, " The Newspaper in a Democracy. " That afternoon Byron Kanaley, assisted by Warren Cartier, distributed the monograms to the track men and to the base- ball players. The first ball was pitched by Kanaley in the annual Varsity-Alumni game, which ended in a 7 to 3 defeat for the veterans. On Monday night a large audience attended the granting of degrees. Degrees in Journalism were conferred for the first time. Eugene McBride read the Class Poem; he was followed by Timothy Calvin, who delivered the Valedictory. Judge Max Pam, founder of the School of Journalism, was the principal speaker. Bishop Muldoon gave a short address, and with the bestowal of his episcopal blessing, the Seventy-second Commence- ment Celebration was brought to a close. 2 1 m 1 m ' 131t H I j Dome IN MEMORIAM CHEMISTRY HALL Before the fall herd was rounded up for the branding irons, Chemis- try Hall, after two half-hearted at- tempts to succumb to fire, finally sacrificed itself to Vulcan under melodramatic circumstances. Before Brother Alban had sighed, " Here goes a hundred dollars, " as he pulled the fire-alarm signal, a small but appreciative group of spectators were watching the flames consume the digestible parts of the building, while a corps of photographers, as numerous as last year ' s crop of spring poets, risked metaphysical heights to obtain snaps of the $70,000 blaze sprayed with a feeble shower. Next day we were dismayed to read in the the fact-oblique South Bend Tribune that we had lost Science Hall, and that seven students were injured in the negligible pastime of rescuing curios from the building. True, Jim Malone ' s hand was burned, but he scorched it that night lighting a cigarette. Sermon: A little phosphorus, like a plethora of law, is a dangerous thing. Visiting Notables Annually a host of visitors, examples of true men in public offices, grace Notre Dame with their presence and inspire the student with their ideals. But this year our noted visitors were more numerous than in past years. Of the many personages who honored Notre Dame it is only possible in this small space to note a few. The Right Rev. Peter James Muldoon saw us twice, at the Confirmation Exercises in May, and later in June at the close of school. The Rev. Charles P. Raffo, orator; Joseph Scott, orator and good fellow; Supreme Grand Knight, Flaherty; Samuel Gompers; Secre- tary of the Treasury, McAdoo; Tom Taggart, " meet me at 247 " ; Governor Whitman of New York; David Starr Jordan; and Senator Walsh of Montana are but few of the many we were delighted to see. Dr. James J. Walsh, 1916 Laetare Medalist, came here in the fall to receive the medal. He returned again to give us a picturesque lecture. From the elite East we heard Von Noppen, professor of Columbia; Mr. Wetmore of New York; Tom Daly, poet-humorist; Thomas Walsh, poet-critic; and Joyce Kilmer. The advent of these men with their world-wide visions is respectfully appreciated by the stud- ents. 253 ms I : t Dome Notre Dame in the Indiana Centennial The prominence of Notre Dame in the Indiana Centennial Celebration was heralded by newspapers throughout the country, and the article in the Catholic World paid a glowing tribute to the founders of the school. That the directors of this historical pageant did not overlook the religious element is apparent from the picture of the float. This picturesque float, one of the finest in the procession, was wheeled in the streets of Indianapolis, Octo- ber 10. NOTRE DANE TODAY - LARCEST CATHOLIC • UNIVERSITY IN AKCRICA, i f ALUMNI ' S FLOAT IN THE INDIANAPOLIS PAGEANT, OCTOBER, 1916 The Reverend Edward Sorin, C.S.C., the founder of the school, was represented by Paul R. Martin, ' 10, associate-editor of the Indiana Catholic. Theodore Baer took the part of Alexis Coquillard, the first student. The other figures in the group were taken by former students. The celebration at Springbrook Park was principally in the hands of our students. Bernard VoU took the part of Father Badin; Emmett Lenihan was Jean, voyageur; and a host of students acted as Indians, settlers, and soldiers. A great part of Indiana ' s history has been made at Notre Dame; so the Centennial Celebration aptly fitted our Diamond Jubilee Year. 254 1 ! Dome I Prologue Lest Dome ' s Day Book be incomplete And not the year portray. We ' ll catalogue a few events That happen day by dry. In years to come they may bring back. Through mystic memory. The days that passed in laughter light — The days at old N. D. And if we ' ve helped some one return When old in life ' s long run; If he shall smile the old time smile. We ' ll think our work well done. Z5r $ Dome MAY 1 ' Tis May Day, but no flowers do we see, For Arctic ducks the weather seems to be. Doc Walsh, Laetare Medalist, and such, Of poor Cervantes tells us much, And argues had " Don " known the Avon bard. Onlij Ty YVICQ They might have called each other " pard. " The Sorin Alley Rats upon the carpet go, For too much gleeing when the lights are low. MAY 2 Purdue plays Notre Dame at former ' s place. Eleven innings, ending one to naught, A very close and interesting race, With score that proves Purdue was far out- fought. The tennis sharks out on their spotless trou, And on the poor condition of the courts do row. Three Sorinites are campused by the Prex, For indiscreet exploits with other sex. MAY 3 The K of C do dance at Abe Frank ' s place, To celebrate the May with comely grace. Some Sorinites the onion patch uproot, Then up a ladder to the hall they scoot. The Ail-American boss of Walsh Chateau Shows H. O ' Neil his able kicking toe. MAY 4 Cap Kingman of the General Staff, Arrived today to give our troops the gaff; To " C " of Walsh he gives " close order " first. But motley " A, " Cops first for drill in battle- front array; By careful quizzing on the art of war. From privates he learns much not known be- fore; Tis true they know much more of buns, Than trenches, bayonets or guns. 25( I i t Dome i 4 1 (( k B JL E P IS v 1 El if MjilJ L =j H85 Sh5 - :1N5PECT10N: MAY 5 Two interhall baseball games, do this day claim attention, Although I know that many would hardly give them mention. The Walshites scored 14, and Corby but 2, The Sorinites 7, and Saint Joe 2 too, Our fleet-footed track men to Michigan go, The Brownson demerit list proves quite a show. Some think the hall register ' s published, y ' know. ♦railroad rime. MAY 6 28 scores Kalamazoo, Freshmen pile up 82, " Slim " Walsh gives Western State two hits. We trim them six to nothing. While Mich ' gan knocks our hopes to bits, Takes goose and sauce and stuffing. By scoring 76 in track to our lean 49 — And Perrott ' s gang at South Bend club, Exchange their song for wine. MAY 7 The sumptuous noon repast delayed, That all may see. The Brownsonites beat Walsh, Score, 5 to 3. First bathers of the year plunge in quite smileless; The K of C initiate the guileless. And dear Old " Eich " comes back to visit. And all the Freshies ask, " Who is ' t? " — The ovation is so great. Spring! is here for at our campus gate, The sturdy minion of the law is placed. To warn the " nature lovers " of impending fate. MAY 8 " Eich " tries the beds in Walsh Hotel, Says they suit him very well; The Sorinites, the front steps of their hall. Do clutter up with soup carts, e-t-c, et al. MAY 9 The football lectures every noon, by Rock begin today. Doc Walsh upon the Cave Man has a helluv- lot to say, The Day Dodgers get beaten by the speedy Brownson team Who in five innings score 18 and make the game a scream. MAY 10 N D 13, Wabash 7; Senior Ball (the maiden ' s heaven) Infallible J. Talbot Smith indicts the modern stage. And tells us why Hank Ibsen and his gang are all the rage; The secretary balances his books. With many penetrating looks; Luke Kelly, Father Hagerty and Eich, Paddle down the Saint Joe on a hike. MAY 11 Bayonet drill inspection, in which Corby cops the prize. As the rector ' s on vacation, the lid goes to the skies. MAY 12 No drill today; J. Talbot Smith relieves himself of more dope on the stage; Wisconsin 1 and N D 6, Walsh hallers hike to St. Joe Farm, and there engage Their appetites inspect blue-Llooded bovine stock and some prize chicks; Returning home aboard — a Ford. 267 1 t Dome ♦: ie 5 FJ CN l? XI£ iiiO-TM£yT iU5T-r f 3 C fNo I fcrnx y tl i : " Dome Z MAY 13 Mid heavy rain; Our pill-tossers score 90, The Aggies 41, Doc Smith gives us more footlight stuff with frequent jest and pun; A second-hand-bool? dealer Stops outside our garden gate. Till " King " Farley bids him beat it With his literary freight. MAY 14 Ed Denvir and McKinnie sign to star with Niles alone, The Sorinites trim Corby to the tune of 12 to 1. MAY 15 But sad to say, This is the day, When Sorin met defeat; The game, you see, Went 5 to 3 To Jim Burke ' s Brownson Braves; Through wilds of Niles L. Callan a fierce burglar pursued; The Irish Stage works J. T. Smith into an awful mood. MAY 16 Lake Forest 1, and 17 our score, (the boss says not to write J. Talbot Smith up any more.) Cacti and other flora are set out before our door. MAY 17 Brownson wins the inter-hall track meet, In Walsh, bike riders think the corridor ' s a street. MAY 18 The E E ' s to Gary go searching for light; A varsity game and an interhall fight; Bill Connors receives a dispatch from some phool, Who applies for the president ' s job in our school. MAY 19 Theda writes to Shorty just to know, If he will be a prop in her next show. MAY 20 Archbishop Hanna from the Golden Gate, Addresses us at dinner; we are late To see our tennis teamers tie The boys from Culver Military High. 1 Dome MAY 21 Into a modern dancing floor, The ever present Gargan makes the corridor, And shows fair visitors he ' s the candy kid; Max Kazus wears the season ' s first straw lid And Serin Hall beats Walsh Hall by 8 to 4. MAY 22 The Brownsonites enjoy a smoker on the porch. Friend Ducey comes from Chi with fables of a wild debauch. MAY 23 Brownson 13 — Corby 3 The band gives concert — minus harmonee. And for the first time in these many years Bro Alphonsus in the Brownson Rec appears. L MAY 24 We beat Niagara, one to naught. Ten innings, every round hard fought. Their catcher beaned the pitcher, umpire calls Our runner safe at home — Niagara falls! The Junior Law dance at the Frank Hotel, The tennis tournament begins with 65 signed up, oh — ell. MAY 25 Purdue nothing, N D four, The last home game — a very pleasing score, MAY 26 The Glee Club in the village makes a pleas- ant call, The Rose Maid, purse and all, invades Walsh Hall. We ' re warned study time. At Lafayette our track champs — no rime. MAY 27 to shun the campus during men prove state MAY 28 Saint Joe nothing, Sorin one, Springbrook open, joy begun. MAY 29 Art Sharpe is married in the church at four A. M. And one and all we wish great happiness to them. The wonder of all wonders comes to pass: Hard Whipple runs to be on time for class. MAY 30 Memorial Day; we try to do our part, By marching in parade. Our band thrills all Saint Mary ' s to the heart. And Carroll ' s so dazzled he can ' t read his part. So shuts his eyes, afraid. MAY 31 McCauley stars in " Twelfth Night, " The Carrollites to camp; Slim Walsh and Jones — professionals? ' State champion in baseball is Purdue, " Says more than one news item — Wonder who they paid to write ' em? JUNE 1 A score of three to nothing. In the Walsh and Brownson game, Causes much joy to the former, To the latter grief and shame; Brother Leopold gives ree some candy; A sign Commencement days are handy. JUNE 2 Michigan U beats us one to two; A band concert keeps us from getting too blue; Perlmutter Rudolph and Potash McMahon, In partnership go with the old clothing man; Some skivers from Niles use a ladder of rope, To keep Rector Lavin from getting the dope. I iSi 261 M Rm I - ynrr " : ■ OHEr ' " 5PAL ' ' . ii $♦ Dome i ■ t JUNE 3 Baczenas the slender And Shorty the tall Receive cards from Niles Which explains to us all The skivers last night who were scaling the wall. Michigan 6 and N D only 4 A very disappointing score. JUNE 4 Dorwin beats Brownsons — score 1 and 5, The cup goes to Sorin — why, my sakes alive! JUNE 5 Senior exams begin with many a sigh, The lawyers raise a fearful hue and cry, 220 questions call for a reply. JUNE 6 THE DOME comes out, Stub Flynn gets the first book. Half holiday the Bishop asked is spoiled by the excessive damp. Rinehart — McManus match called off by referees. Red Byrnes sleep-walks at 3 a. m., in B V Ds. The Carrollites return from camp. JUNE 7 The Junior Prom, without the usual white trou, McEniry ' s poker joint precipitates a row, Casgrain cast in jail with James " the gifted, " For pawning old clothes Unger thought they ' d lifted. JUNE 8 Rinehart is declared the tennis champ, (The weather still continues very damp) The E E ' s at the hotel spend their hoard. Upon the joys of festive banquet board. JUNE 9 The preps go home; John Miller captains track The Faculty have would-be grads upon the wrack For hours, debating on the senior dub; John Campbell chosen Col. The Kentucky Klub. JUNE 10 Commencement commences ; Justice Wade orates; The Glee Club sings; The Faculty debates; The President every fearing for the worst. Demands the platform doings be rehearsed. JUNE 11 The Monogram Club holds an exclusive feed; The library corner stone ' s fitted in place. The Alumni do banquet, but feeling the need, They call in the Seniors their table to grace. JUNE 12 While Bachelors orate about the press. The audience sleeps, because of the duress. Max Pam gives Journalism degrees. And a lengthy reading as well. The persuasive powers of Mr. John Shea, Win us a party at the hotel. JUNE 13 A piano mover came to take his ware From Music hall, not knowing Joe was there With Scotty, Sackley, Miller and the unknown fair. Joe soon convinced him Steinway was his brother And what belonged to one belonged to other; As De MacDonald had appendicitis. No Glee Club banquet could delight us. JUNE 14 Some Sorin wise guy nails all trunks to the floors. And brie a brae tenants left outside their doors. But later his own room he found nailed too tight. He missed his home train and remained over night. Exams are through at noon — amid a rain. We grab our bags and hie us to the train. Thus endeth the account of the school year — We ' ll see you in September, never fear. 263 m I : : I 1 f DOME SEPTEMBER 9 The first arrivals gasped and almost fainted, On seeing St. Joe Hall cleaned up and painted. SEPTEMBER 10 No vespers, so the early comers fled. To the delights of Springbrook Park instead. SEPTEMBER 11 This is the life; no work, all play; McGonigle seen with females twice today. SEPTEMBER 12 " Shorty " Quinlan arrives, the first of the great. And wonder of wonders, his hat is on straight. SEPTEMBER 13 Our peacefulness is stirred by cry of " Fire, " (The Chemistry Building of Father Maguire) The boys all do service as firemen bold; The Colonel returns from the East to the fold. SEPTEMBER 14 Lenihan returns with something on his lip, (And maybe something on his hip) The curious come from miles to see All that ' s left of Chemistry. SEPTEMBER 15 The Sergeant produces a Mexican pup, He brought from the border to eat us all up. SEPTEMBER 16 The first film of the season means the sea- son ' s first skives, " Hamburger John " on the campus arrives. SEPTEMBER 17 To renew old acquaintance we all hike us down To our numerous friends in the neighboring town. SEPTEMBER 18 The bookstore opes, to " fish " the new gents Forty states contribute stewgents. SEPTEMBER 19 College opens; many changes we see, In curriculum, management and faculty. Our superb laundry is no more But soiled clothes make us very sore. SEPTEMBER 20 Our ruins break out in fire we could not nip; " Rip Van Winkle " shown; we sleep witn Rip. SEPTEMBER 21 " I ' d like to go to town, Ramona to see, " Said a young man in Brownson this day. " Tell me, what kind of a girl is she, " Said the Prefect, " And tell me, how long will you stay? " SEPTEMBER 22 Fitz calls out the Freshmen; The Varsity looks fast; We get the same old ancient stuff for Friday night repast. SEPTEMBER 23 Notices for movies no longer say " Required, " And so we choose a walk to town as means of getting tired. 267 1 I ' ■■ yjvrcMv f Sokivd beoufy " tio-p Corbj Cirf-aps W-tCxxuxw vow. M t Dome: ---♦ ' • SEPTEMBER 24 The Bishop of the Philippines presides at solemn opening. We get a chiclten dinner for which we ' d all been hoping; The Glee Club asks for volunteers, The whiskey tenors give three cheers. SEPTEMBER 25 Secret practice: warming up for Case, The Music Hall becomes a boarding place. SEPTEMBER 26 The chimes do chime, And keep on chiming all the time; Ward Perrott and AI Feeney wander in, Ward calls the Glee Club for a rehearsin ' . SEPTEMBER 27 The Sorin Rec ' s divided into suites, Orphan Dick Daley says it does beat all, But that he hopes to have his room by Fall. SEPTEMBER 28 The Ideal Laundry cuts its prices, only After Reuss and " Dougal " battle with Moloney, And we, our private laundresses pursue; St. Joe Rec now has pool tables and Vic- trolas too. SEPTEMBER 29 A steeple-jack cavorts upon the " Dome, " We wonder if there ' s anybody home. SEPTEMBER 30 Though Cofall ' s ill he plays a perfect game: Case nothing, N D 48— Gee what a shame, Tonight South Bend is full of Notre Dame. OCTOBER 1 Vespers call the freshmen lads. The Three I tracks the future grads. OCTOBER 2 The lecture course begins with glee. While Freshmen play the Varsitee; Centennial scents are in the air. And Bro. Hugh buys another mare. OCTOBER 3 Each Senior gets his South Bend maid, And hies to see the big parade, At night we go to Springbrook park, To see the pageant scenic lark; We lamp the days of yesteryear, (And then sneak off to get a beer.) The var ' stee pose as In j ins bold. And Lenihan caught an awful cold. OCTOBER 4 " Tillie ' s Punctured Romance " shocks The censor board — we call ' em crocks— They substitute with puckered lips, " Adventures of One Mister Pipps. " OCTOBER 5 St. Mary ' s float comes floating past, And brightens up our campus; While we flock to the windows fast, (Until the prefects lamp us) Dome ►; $♦ Dome ♦ fl I |l I OCTOBER 7 The boys from West. Reserve come up, And then return with shattered cup; Cofall, Bergie, Grant, at al Make 48 with the leather ball. While those who from old Cleveland hall. Return with O in their pail. Joe Kerns, the Prexie ' s genial sec. Absconds at dead of night And takes the big machine, by heck, Which gives the prexie fright. We get the auto back next day And then with joy we sob. While Charlie Call, the athlete gay, Takes up Joe Kerns ' s job. OCTOBER 8 The girls again come out to see. The wondrous sights at old N. D. ' Tis Sunday and the buns are cold; In Brownson many a pill is rolled. OCTOBER 9 Registration Day; The Senior Class elects. So does the St. Joe Litt: (McGonigle ' s the president of it) Day Students also choose their leaders. Moot Court meets to deal with speeders. OCTOBER 10 Ex-prof. Grasso, (News-Times notes) In town collecting Wilson votes. OCTOBER 11 Father O ' Donnell, to minimize abuse, Promotes a Poetry club to woo the muse. OCTOBER 12 Columbus Day, but no vacation, The K. of C. have installation. OCTOBER 13 Friday the 13th; Founders ' Day, Gov. Whitman comes our way. The New York club put on display. OCTOBER 14 Fritzy Slackford proves his metal Bleachers break when he beats Haskell; Banished we our childish fears. When MacDonough led the cheers. OCTOBER 15 St. Joe Literary meeting. Ends in battle and a beating, Today last Friday ' s chick we ' re eating. OCTOBER 16 The Junior Lawyers stage a snap election. Night football brings our squad up to per- fection. OCTOBER 17 David Starr Jordan harangues against battle, Eddie Guest gives us some humorous prattle. OCTOBER 18 J. P. McEvoy comes to his Alma Mater, And tells us how to get a starter; The President (C S C) asked him if he spoke a language, To which friend Joe replied, " No, just a slanguage. " OCTOBER 19 The Hoosier Club appoints a representative committee, To coax the " pols " to come out from the city. OCTOBER 20 With general per, amid a drizzling rain. We hike to town to meet Wood Wilson ' s train, train. OCTOBER 21 Tom Taggart, McAdoo, et al. Speechify in Washington Hall; Rockne goes to West Point their secrets to uncover. While Harper in Lansing sees what he can discover. OCTOBER 22 To nothing-nothing Walsh and Brownson play. With several injuries resulting, sad to say, Doc Walsh is given the Laetare button. For treatise on the price of mutton. OCTOBER 23 Father Cavanaugh goes to Indiana U. The Freshies show the Varsity a thing or two; The Texas Club has meeting, and elects, " The old speedometer, " for Prex. 1 271 I 1 i Dome: n I OCTOBER 24 Ex-Governor Walsh of Massachusetts drops in for a call; Bulletin forbids us go to any scurvy ball; Tom Healy is the first selection, At the legitimate Junior Law election. OCTOBER 25 Today " Chief " Berryhill his luggage packed; Walsh Hall gives a smoker with a syncopated act. OCTOBER 26 Walsh Chicks and Corby 14-nothing, Corby ' s favor, Sam Gompers talks on Union Labor, Berryhill gets a writeup in the South Bend News-Times, Father McGinn leads the singing to drown out the chimes. OCTOBER 27 Wabash arrives, chuck full of high hope; Jim Watson and other " pols " fill us with dope, At practice, Harry Burt today. Said to Chief Meyers, " Chief, I say. Who is this Rawsberry man I can ' t place him, p ' rhaps you can, " Meyers almost died upon the spot. And when he came to, only shouted, " What? " OCTOBER 28 N. D. 60, Wabash nothing, but the swipers Made off with some of our monogram wipers; Pliska, Dorais and Bergman are back. And ride ' round the field in Bosshard ' s old hack. OCTOBER 29 We retreat. OCTOBER 30 Thomas Walsh, New York litterateur. Lectures on Cervantes, the adventurer, Band members having a feast (this is entre nous) Chased by Brother Maurilius from their rendezvous. OCTOBER 31 So this is Hallowe ' en! and what cou ld be more fitting, Than the two Senior classes together be sit- ting. And o ' er class dues and dances their friend- ship be knitting. NOVEMBER 1 All Saints ' Day; retreat over, we have rec. Accompanied by a chicken feed, by heck. NOVEMBER 2 All aboard for West Point-Notre Dame, Rienhardt wins the ticket to the game; Dramatic Club gives out instruction, For the next Broadway production. NOVEMBER 3 Captain Gipp of the Freshman eleven Trims St. Viators, ten to seven. To study hall from five to six, our president insists, Must go all those whose names appear upon the dinky list. NOVEMBER 4 In the " Gym " we get returns that hurt, The Army trims us ten to thirt — ■ In Sorin, Republicans and Democrats forget their woes, By treading on each other ' s toss. 273 I : t Dome NOVEMBER 5 Our team returns from West Point very blue, The alibis, we ' re pleased to say, are few. NOVEMBER 6 We learn that our team fought well and hard By clippings from the eastern papers; (They say the referee cut capers) NOVEMBER 7 Hughes elected, say returns. In all the halls the foul weed burns; Sorin has the best program, all right, And everyone stays up most of the night. NOVEMBER 8 Today we hear that Hughes is not elected, The Day Dodgers have dance (maidens un- selected) Refectory demonstrations are tabooed. In movies we seen " Jimmy Valentine " pur- sued. NOVEMBER 9 And now we hear Woodrow is re-elected: Sweeney, Day-dodger, wins cross-country first ; Heffernan ' s speech in Sorin causes cloud burst. NOVEMBER 10 The boys depart for South Dakote — " Shun unconventional dames, " says note. official NOVEMBER II Notice says that we may go to see the Lans- ing game, If unto 36 conditions we will sign our name. m NOVEMBER 12 Squad arrives from South Dakota victory, Our co-ed dean quits for interest in distillery. NOVEMBER 13 Joe Riley calls upon the County Clerk, With proposition for electioneering work, And says that for a fiftydollar note. He ' ll swing the entire N. D. vote KTXKQn c, o: ■r Tt . NOTICE ' LANDING TRIP IF VOU HAVE PERMO3I0H ;t IF VOU HAVE. HrtvE NO OEfimiTS 5 •• HOT o t DlNIKE.y LliT. 7 •• yow OOHT (lo TO OTT»c r. T«R C H . 0 " you GO VrfrTH fttfWD ? f ' ytK C© ie «»ctS THE SrtMB NKiMT fO - you DO«T 0£T CKOCK ' t? ' : ' (..e-T MB fOOV Tol CO ' -»NT THE. 276 IB I i Dome NOVEMBER 14 Exams today, a great delight for those who chance to be In classes taught by " Red " McGinn and " Connie " Hagerty. NOVEMBER 15 More exams to tax our weary brains, At night the Glee Club soothes us with re- frains. NOVEMBER 16 Seniors Lawyers vote for president, Joe Flynn elected, though -aon-resldent. NOVEMBER 17 The Rev. Doremus, while passing by a door, Hears what he ' s estimated at by a young man named Moore. Gene Burke dropped in Brownson Rec tonight And entertained with songs to their delight. NOVEMBER 18 Dad Evans makes the only bet At Lansing, where they haven ' t yet Recovered from the awful blow Old N. D. gave them years ago; At Chi — DePauI arranges skids. Beneath Mai Elward ' s Eastern kids. NOVEMBER 19 The bunch return from M. A. C. without the expected wad. We do our best to entertain Mai Elward ' s St. John ' s squad. NOVEMBER 20 F. Menke suggests Stan Cofall and " Big Frank " For places in the All- American rank; The Kansas City club elects, and taps a barrel. The president is little Stuart CarrolL NOVEMBER 21 Valker, driving Flynn ' s car hits the Rev. Black, Who sues for damages and says they almost broke his back. NOVEMBER 22 Columbus Conboy, true to his name and line, Discovers a new problem in design. COLUMBU5 CONBOY, fl- " ' " ' DISCOVERS NEW PROBi-E.M. H.- " ■ ■ 1 277 V . vm% s 1 ' . : $ Dome NOVEMBER 23 Some of us go down to see the new Thanks- giving styles, Riley takes the ' ruban for his daily trip to Niles. Lilac laddies limping lamely out to school together, Using language secular about the wintry weather. NOVEMBER 24 The snow makes us shiver; We wish the mercury were higher On hearing lack of coal supply may leave us without fire; Everyone exclaims Gee Whizicks! On learning marks in Metaphysics. NOVEMBER 25 Alma nothing, N. D. 40. The Prefect of Discipline proves he can mix And crusades against vice on the banks of the Styx. NOVEMBER 27 In the Senior class convention, Oscar Dorwin rose to mention. Monthly dues were his intention ; But our president, 1 fear, Misunderstood, or didn ' t hear. Thus Oscar ' s meaning wasn ' t clear; Consequently words ensued. Both with ire became imbued. But the quarrel both eschewed, So we all adjourned. NOVEMBER 28 The ' leven clock ruling kicks up quite a fuss, Poor " Cupie " Boylan gets into a muss. And goes for a walk with the Prex on the carpet. For being emeshed in the vice crusade drag- net; For at the bar the prefect nabbed him, Drinking ginger ale, and grabbed him — Yo Ho and a bottle of rum — Kenneth put the Boy Scouts on the bum. NOVEMBER 29 The University club invites the Gleers to South Bend, At noon the lucky ones go home. Thanksgiving day to spend. " t Dome t m NOVEMBER 30 Thanksgiving Day, Oh me, Oh my, Do we have turkey? yes and pie, Celery, peas and cranberries. DECEMBER 1 Holiday over and classes begin again. If you come late you must see Father Fin- negan. DECEMBER 2 The strains of " Sweet Katinka " delight us, and ours. The Dome Board is scolded for keeping late hours. DECEMBER 3 All slackers routed out for vespers when we hear the big bell ring. Ward Perrott comes to teach us how to sing. DECEMBER 4 Canning time in Walsh; when a feller needs a friend. Many playful preps their homeward journey wend. If r-r A humorous Carrollite passed by the door, And shouted, " cut his throat, " just that and nothing more; ; Frothing lather in the face, Up our Prexy got apace, The barber ' s bib around him twist Pursued the youthful humorist. Slapped him soundly on the wrist, And sent him home to mother. DECEMBER 5 While our genial president reclined with grace. In order to have " Jimmie Ha Ha " scrape his face, 281 . f t Dome 1 ' •One Jjrefecl (ioo4 Lord ' . Look- Fox Another f rejirc-t I i • Dome ♦: 1 f DECEMBER 6 At the Oliver theater the Glee club to a packed house play, Which makes a perfect ending to a perfect day. DECEMBER 7 Press commendation gives the Glee club fullest measure; Ban put on " The World of Pleasure. " DECEMBER 8 Bosshard takes friend Shanahan and bunch To Elkhart, where they have a " lunch, " Rehearsal for Dramatic Club production. Lasts all day without an interruption; Dorwin and Voll win out in a tie When for the Breen medal they both speechi- fy. DECEMBER 9 We get our first real winter, cold and shrill, The first matinee tea fight gives us a thrill; To " Goat ' s " and " Hullies " ' saunters in The Prefect of all Discipline. DECEMBER 10 T. Kelly and Edmondson with expectation, Spread a petition for longer vacation; On flannel shirts for Sunday breakfast, The official ban is placed. We must come to meals. With necks in snowy white encased. DECEMBER 11 Snow, Also " Passing Show, " Joe Scott gives quite a talk. Flannel shirters told to walk. DECEMBER 12 More snow; we crowd to see. Supreme Knight of the K. of C. DECEMBER 13 The snow keeps coming down, " Pom Pom " with Mitzi also comes to town; Our petition for a longer vacation is dead, But we ' re promised a week for our Easter instead. DECEMBER 14 The reverend proprietor of Serin Hotel, Makes the rounds for the first time without any bell. With a handful of snow over H. Burt he hovers, To force him to crawl out from under the covers. DECEMBER 15 Colder, and yet more storm. It seems we ' ll nevermore be warm. DECEMBER 18 Lieutenant Governor of Kentuck, Tells us that we ' re all in luck. That evening, just to entertain the Guv ' nor, The Drama Club gives " Under Cover. " DECEMBER 17 Too cold for service in the church. The Glee club gets mugged (some are left in the lurch) The Seniors feed at Nicholson ' s minus full dress, And all vote the party a howling success. DECEMBER 18 The Glee club has a banquet (which is worthy of a mention) Though 1 very much regret that they demand so much attention. DECEMBER 19 Now everybody scans the mail, Expecting word from home with kale. DECEMBER 20 Some 10 per cent exams we flunk. But never mind, they ' re only bunk, We ' d rather think about the trunk. We ' ve packed so full of useless junk. We now to 1916 close the " Dome, " And go for Christmas, each unto his home. JANUARY 6 By interurban, boat and train. We all come trooping back again; Once again to ask for per. Once again to rave of her; While the lovesick Freshmen moon. Class begins again at noon. " Watch Your Step, " is in the city, Campbell says the girls are pretty. 28S $ DoME ♦5: ' 5 a I .fct: Jr z cy Cut Hfi Necn, Ooc sStrinc- of fpr , JniNoifl TffRtE ' ' flviM G DuTCHMan The Doc s Nexr to Oucny " ' J Oh N fior E Touw NwN cHT V%, Josy " 1 I t = mx I i t Doi E- JANUARY 7 Today we heard a startling rumor, (But maybe its only humor) Hugh O ' Donnell and Vince Mooney Gone to join the novice crew, But we took pale people pills When we heard ditto of Rupe Mills. JANUARY 8 Nobody gets up in Sorin, All are found in bed a snorin ' Rector drives them out like rabbits, Breaking their vacation habits. JANUARY 9 Seniors, pay your dues; Several boarders choose To become students by the day All work without some play Makes a fellow dull, they say. JANUARY 10 " Fair and Warmer, " matinee and night, Dick and Danny dolled up right Take the leading lady out to lunch Putting something over on the bunch; Henceforth, the Glee club is in charge of Parker Much to the joy of each and every barker. JANUARY 11 All the drillers throw a fit, On hearing " Stoggie ' s " going to quit. JANUARY 12 More, cold, more snow, and very drear; We have the first drill of the year. JANUARY 13 Father Farley says, " What does it forecast, When all my gang get up for breakfast? " JANUARY 14 Every state can boast of one club, Some of them have even more, Illinois and Ohio have each three or four And so there are club officers by the score. JANUARY 15 Should men procure liquor their thirst to quench. Father Bolger and all his debaters discuss. The lawyers hold mock trial with Sam on the bench Cofall (the defendant) in a horrible muss Is accused by young Arnold, who makes a great fuss. ,i J£ II0R3 These CONDITIONS tfor c them off gef Buiy, Hoif IS i tif me i. 1,1 I ' l JANUARY 16 In the first mail this bright morning, Seniors all get " Friendly Warning, " When we find out where we ' re at, We go to see the Princess Pat. JANUARY 17 Frederick Palmer tells us war ' s no joke, And that Sherman knew wherewith he spoke; Described a flight by battle-plane, From London to the River Seine. M 286 i I Dome JANUARY 18 Major Stogsdall in a formal testament, Bids good bye to the N. D. regiment; " Hot Dog John, " is siclt a de bel; His proxy can ' t make hamburgs half so well. JANUARY 19 Of the Friday fish we must not speak, St. Joe has a State Department " leak. " f " Giv ' me c a ' ole +ym r % IH A AW 5 HO A M GLAD TO 1 MISTA MEET " cAMPBELL f DELIGHTED I ' M URE. 6 Pin IW- I J0NN1 CflMPBEL ■ EE.T5 THE TUSKECtt I , ) -rt JANUARY 20 Lake Forest comes to play us basketball; The track try-outs star Chawly Call; Tuskegee Singers entertain. With many old time southern strains, " Ole Time Religion, " brings delight, Also " Evening By the Moonlight. " JANUARY 21 Jock Mooney no longer a Walsh Hall resi- dent. After a talk with " The King, " and the Presi- dent. JANUARY 22 The newly-formed Chicago club holds forth And has election: And Danny " the engaged, " for president ' s The first selection. JANUARY 23 The Buckeye students form a club, L. Vogel ' s gang " takes in " a dub; The K. of C. have feed and smoker. Chairman Shanahan the joker. JANUARY 24 Kazoo scores 15, we make 35, MacDermott in the second half proves much alive. JANUARY 25 Executive Committee for the All-State Jam- boree, Holds session in the rec room of the Serin Hostelry, While in the law room Senior Four-men con- gregate in State, With caps and gowns and dinner-dance the subjects for debate. JANUARY 26 St. Joe Boyle decamps at 3 a. m., for home, we guess; The last edition of " The Daily Wipe, " comes off the press; Trombone Carey and Dick Dunn, who pre- fects St. Joe Hall, Combine their sporting instincts in the knitting of a shawl. JANUARY 27 N. D. 25; Michigan Aggies 31; Nuff Sed. 287 1 % $ DoME : t- DoME ♦: JANUARY 28 Sorin Hall dead as a tomb, For in nearly every room, Someone ' s fast asleep in ted, Or grinding for exams instead. JANUARY 29 We plug and cram For each exam; " How ' d yu hit it, pretty good I spose? " " Gee, I knocked it right square in the nose. " JANUARY 30 To lighten the Third Quarter ' s final test We all enjoy a day of rest. JANUARY 31 Now the last exam ' s a mere hallucination. All we want is rest and recreation. So the K. of C. give all a chance, To see their first informal dance. FEBRUARY 1 Snow and rain and hail and sleet; Such a rec day ' s hard to beat. FEBRUARY 2 The journalist crab says with usual cunning Revivals for news stories they should be dunning, When the storm is so bad that no street cars are running. FEBRUARY 3 We get the first real war scare of our lives, Mrs. Courtenay lectures, everybody skives; Professor Vera back; everyone wants to know The true conditions down in Mexico. FEBRUARY 4 The Hill St. car snowed in Down by the Lilacs, much to our chagrin, By the worst storm in ages. So say all the sages. FEBRUARY 5 Wilhelmina, lecturer. Van Noppen Is with us for a few days stoppin ' . Tells us of the wondrous riches Of the land of dikes and ditches. Also how Vondel and some of his crew. Taught Milton and Shakespeare about all they knew. FEBRUARY 7 The Dome Board posts a notice in the most conspicuous places. To say a Fort Wayne Pirate ' s come to snap the Senior faces. The Junior Law class gives a welcome hearty. To all who patronize their party. FEBRUARY 8 The Inter-State banquet committee meets; Burt could not te floored Though everyone present was fearfully bored, And after much gab it was finally agreed To invite Father " Tom " to the sumptuous feed. FEBRUARY 9 Our basket-bailers Wabash can ' t resist; Score 25-18. Daley on the injured list. FEBRUARY 10 Water, water everywhere. In the Catholic Archives; Consternation reigns supreme, Some poor boob, so it would seem, Left the water running up above, t ' was all his fault That the water leaked into the vault. Damaging many a priceless relic Of both men and deeds historic. FEBRUARY 11 MacMahon sings his way to fame in Elkhart, Breaking some poor maiden ' s heart. His plight ' s an example for all men who roam. For we left him behind when we started for home. FEBRUARY 12 Prof. Cooney does not show for class — an overt act. Both " Parrots " at the campus, ' tis a fact. The Lawyers give the Lincoln ' s Birthday show And Harry Kelly speaks a piece, oh, oh. FEBRUARY 13 Preliminaries for debate, Entrants number 68. 289 I Dome ♦: S jrnoTi. ShoviS £m ' ' f ' fe5, ' Si ?!it ' 5 Ss S h ' W: HosprUjg Qu.b 1k - ii 4t!i2| -fe ' ' - ' i ' I I 4 « i L t DOME t $ ' »■»- 1 - 3-s- I- 1 IT O 1 DiflBo- l lCe L- AND «7 •— _ " " J FEBRUARY 14 T ' would be a great scandal to chronicle down, The things that transpired this night in the town, The Inter-State banqueters surely raised, — well They near raised the roof off of Abe Frank ' s hotel ; There was feeding and cheering But no formal speaking; Lenihan put on a startling burlesque, Father " Tom " Burke the one Faculty guest. Hi-Y YOU Bi6 BLurr — BEroPElLiyiVETlluH FEBRUARY 15 Last night ' s revellers stay in bed till late, The K. of C. initiate. FEBRUARY 16 The Senior Class passes around a card, That tells us when to cheer and then cheer hard. FEBRUARY 17 ' Tis rumored Margaret Anglin: Broadway star Is coming from Chicago in her motor car. FEBRUARY 18 The K of C, Administer the Third Degree, To tell you more of this I am not free. But maybe some day you will hear and see. (I ' ll tell you this, they give a big feed free.) FEBRUARY 19 J. T. Smith is with us once again. Much whispering ' mongst initiated men. FEBRUARY 20 Lenten resolutions we all make Which we ' ll try hard not to break; Mahaffey stays away from town for one whole day; We have a visit from our old friend " Dolly " Gray. 1 291 1 t DOME FEBRUARY 21 Danny swears that he ' s quit smoking, Everybody thinks he ' s joking. FEBRUARY 22 Washington ' s Birthday celebration, Senior Class flag presentation; The President speaks with abundance of feeling, On the momentous questions with which we are dealing. FEBRUARY 23 Wabash and Notre Dame both run a score; Twenty and seven to twenty and four. Danny caught in the act (he was smoking a pill), And the Alley-Rats paddle him till he ' s most ill. FEBRUARY 24 Wisconsin trimmed to our delight, (To celebrate a few get tight) ; And of course we were disgusted When the relay time was busted. FEBRUARY 25 Lenihan admits in Moot Court under oath That the thing on his lip ' s a mustache under growth ; Joe Scott, greatest local favorite we know. Drops in for a day or so. FEBRUARY 23 Sorin watchman fails to write down any vowels, On taking names of all the night owls. 0 - FTMINk iT ' l ' V sr(g v OKI? I NOT,- H nnepI (T ' on! - 00r I 293 m 1 $ ' DOMEL t ' FEBRUARY 27 Father Cavanaugh makes us stand in place, And bawls us out for haste in saying grace; The Glee Club invited to the Rotary Club dinner, Prof. Worden intimates he ' d like to catch the sinner Who pinned the sign upon his back, he ' s like to know; (The sign was advertising Annette ' s movie show.) FEBRUARY 28 A humorous lecture both clever and smart. We hear by a man from the college of art. MARCH 1 The Laconia sinks and scares the drillers, The " College Hero " gives some thrillers. Ol NUniNRTt TlTHER Tun BURKE rtMU 01 VV NT ft Ol-k- To ' ,B BtHolNP ME. Y x MARCH 2 H. Scott, " Long " Mac and Vogel, Discuss the freedom of the sea; Seniors use " Spanish Gasses " In the battle twixt the classes; Father Finnegan calls a halt, that he May make a fervent peaceful plea. MARCH 3 Urbana folk are prone to think our relay team ' s a bear, (We sure showed lots of class that day for Hilgartner was there.) MARCH 4 Whole school gets a notion. To skive P. M. devotion. MARCH 5 While the Glee Club warblers are treated to a cut, " That damn case we were discussin — • " Says Prof. Vurpillat a cussin, And the lawyers send up laughs that shake the Sorin hut. MARCH 6 Father McManus, writing excuse slips, makes an awful yell. Some bird had missed Chemistry — a word he couldn ' t spell. MARCH 7 Joyce Kilmer comes a thousand miles, or so; That " A Man Without A Country, " we may know. MARCH 8 Callan comes out for incarceration. He is in need of one vacation. MARCH 9 Tom Kelly gives Judge Vurpillat a name without a flaw, (He calls him " Old Necessity " because he knows no law). I m 295 fS . n I m $ DOME I ' m 1 ' -4 p Dome $€ y oMr i uj, The Bar Association has a feed ' way ' bove par. Dan Curtis says, " I just come from the Sociashun Bar. " MARCH 11 Glee Club crossed the " Great Divide, " On pilgrimage where girls reside To smash the hearts of those inside Saint Mary ' s. At ten o ' clock the Sister said, " Girls, you ' d better hike to ted, " So they served us beans instead Of fairies. MARCH 12 " College Hero " actors dance Walt O ' Keefe has " Dailey " trance. Still believes he has a chance — Poor youth. MARCH 13 Nothing doing save a squall, Thomas O ' Byrne gets a fall Chasing bandits — that is all The truth. MARCH 14 No one but God will ever know. The boys shoot craps in old St. Joe. MARCH 15 But if your folks should read this, — Tish Tell ' em it must mean Saint Joe, Mich. " Coming or going? " says Reverend Hagerty, When Jerry Miller comes late for Cosmology, With his grip, travelling bag and his hat in his hand. General exodus (going away). We get over the week-end for our holiday, For supper we get little fish that are canned. " r«THE.a 1 H AG ERT T - WELL JERRY, LATE. A3 C »-»( L 5 1ME. OLD OTORY I i 297 I t Dome O ' F -■Mii?-J ' - r- ' J r f.- i M J- i -mm m ' m %i ' : I- v;- " 1 5 I ' ■i ' g ' - I Up t: DOME- I To mention it I ' m most afraid, But truth cannot be gainsaid. And so I ' ll be as frank as I am able This morning there were oranges upon the table. In Sorin the Irish hold a parade, " Intolerance " draws many a man and maid. MARCH 18 No vespers, no ball games: we surely are blest ; And so we all take us a much needed rest. MARCH 19 St. Joseph ' s Day we celebrate with pomp: Baczenas ta kes his first " spring training " romp And afterwards his annual shower Emerging fresh as any flower. MARCH 20 Our week-end is over: Many return clothed in the latest styles; " Mac, " " Duke " and Rudolph all commute from Niles. MARCH 21 Joe Byrne and Rupe Mills come to gaze Upon the scenes of happy days The first day of Spring, so Walt Miller the bold Goes to hunt with a twenty-two rifle I ' m told; Boylan comes out in full bloom. New specs on and lilac perfume. MARCH 22 The CarroIIites in sham battle blaze away, Parrot ' s studio crowded all the day. MARCH 23 In Ontology, Discussing rudimentary things Someone asks about the Ostrich ' s wings Father " Con " thinks they ' re of little use, but couldn ' t say But what they ' re meant to steer with on a windy day. MARCH 24 After a notice was put up by Kable Permitting but one napkin to each " one- ' armed ' table. Some joker filled Stub Campbell ' s pockets up tight And the head-waiter caught him and balled him out right. 1 299 i t Dome t- n I ! m m I t i 1 ' ► ♦ Dome I MARCH 25 Sackley called upon, don ' t know French, Fogarty falls from out his bench. MARCH 26 Attorney Cofall cross-examines witness, Says, " Now tell me, just what is your bus ' ness " " Why, I am listed in Bradstreet you see, " Says Cofall, " Pray tell where in hell may that be? " MARCH 27 Jim Hayes imbibes too much, And comes before the Court of Moot Quite unprepared to plead a divorce suit. MARCH 28 Stub Campbell gets a photo, when he shows it Says, " Her name ' s Martina; I don ' t care who knows it. " MARCH 28-29-30 We can ' t recall the dope exactly So why not ride " Ira " Sackley, v Or whv not hop " Bobby " Carr, Or even Boylan at the bar? ' lOOd llHdV— UB sJ.noX ji 33S oj sj ' U0IJU3AU! aiJiji siqj, uoijuaui OJ 35i!i pinoM sav jng 5 1000 3uid33}f }ou jo noX 3UJe[q },uop 3 ' uiBd B noX 3a;3 Abm ' suBul OS 3SJ3A siqj qSnoqi I lIMdV APRIL 2 Price of hair cuts raised a dime, Berner ' s mopin ' all the time Wishin he was dead. And his eyes fill up with tears. While his hair fills up his ears. APRIL 3 Boylan gets mad, just as mad as can be. Because " B. F. Root ' s " boys put brine in his tea. APRIL 4 And now we get that week ' s vacation promised long ago; The Glee Club takes a trip to Chi to give a vocal show. Most everybody goes awaj And so I most sincerely pray. You ' ll pardon frankness when I say, I ' m glad it ' s near the first of May. APRIL 11 We return to school; Enough for any fool. mmmm SOI ►♦♦ Dome, Wi )l you ever j m I 1 " t Dome f APRIL 12 If April showers bring May rosies, Soon we ' ll all be garden posies. APRIL 13 " All books you have out, please carry, To " Pal " Folk ' s new library, " Though as yet, it isn ' t open. Earnestly we ' re all a hop ' in, That we ' ll get a look inside, ' Ere we all to war must ride. APRIL 14 Today there ' s nothing that you ' d think, Was worth the paper, space or ink. APRIL 15 WAR! WAR! WAR! And nothing more. 1 0 ' Z APRIL 16 Who can write a good exam. When we know that Uncle Sam, Needs us all to fight and stand, To keep the " Boches " from our land? APRIL 19 Drilling, drilling, drilling — What is drilling for? Just to boost the price of " Tiz " and feed the dogs of war. j APRIL 17 Sergeant asks if all will drill. Everybody says, " I will, " We form and stand erect and steady To show the President we ' re ready. APRIL 18 At the Military Gentlemen ' s Ball At the Military Gentlemen ' s Ball Some were Ellsworth ' s fairies. Some from St. Mary ' s, Some with no home at all. At the Military Gentlemen ' s Ball At the Military Gentlemen ' s Ball We saw " Stew " Carroll Roll ' round like a barrel At the Military Gentlemen ' s BaU. APRIL 20 We store up fish and starch, For tomorrow ' s little march. APRIL 21 All afternoon they came. Columns of " Hunkies " Columns of flunkies Columns from Notre Dame; Were they afraid? To show themselves And blow themselves To a patriotic parade — Not them babies. i 303 Z Dome t DOME- APRIL 22 Every Senior hoarding money, Gets a letter from his honey, What he hasn ' t got he ' ll borrow Just to show some class tomorrow. APRIL 24 At 3 A. M. we leave the dance, To sleep and dream of sweet romance. Till noon. We then arise; no class, but general per, And so we go town for lunch with her. 1 APRIL 23 Justice never could be done. To the charming sixty-one, Who were at the ball last night; Some in black, some in white; Some of them with puffs and curls, Some with diamonds, some with pearls; All of them were our best girls. APRIL 25 Dad Evans gets a birthday cake from Ma. It comes wrapped in a German paper. Ha! And strange to say, each one who ate a bite. Was deathly sick and almost died that night. ' i I! II 305 I f ■ fvrirv M W M L ' J H 1 1 v l iHll Hvii nnl An cxc efttio-nai cfa« nr Not a {hov jht t S u. 1 " t DOME APRIL 26 The South Bend street-car workers strike, And those who go to town must hike. APRIL 27 Patriot ' s enthusiasm growing more and more, Most of us apply for jobs in the R. O. T. Corps. Comes the grey-beard mailman every morning just the same Bringing us fond letters from the " queens of Notre Dame. " APRIL 28 The strike is the subject of everyone ' s talk; We ' re with ' em, but darned if we ' re anxious to walk, Enlistments prove we ' re neither slackers or dodgers. For Sorin will soon be without any lodgers. APRIL 29 This Sunday ' s the last at N. D. for a score. And ' ere next week we ' ll part from many more, We ' ll meet again, but not on campus benches, Who knows: Will it be training camps or trenches? I .i-.h-N . 807 i ll DOME mmmi f, ' ;A- ' .V.f.ll... ' . ■, . a v.V ' ATj j -. e ?: 1 It i I IS! Pt t Dome ♦$« =- r::5 APRIL 30 Ah! none can know the great delight, It gives me this last line to write; And rest my pen. Some Junior days and deeds must keep While I go off and have a sleep And say — Amen. -c: STEPPING Ou+ ' .»- 309 1 in i i ! I Dome i ' - hl J ' Siflfs o f ' " 5 titiaa 45v .b: :« ■Wlvaam .Ky ' 1 9 t Dome ♦: Epilogue Thus we have shown you day by day How sped our happy Senior year; With work and merry-hearted play From welcome-hand to parting tear. We ' re scattered now throughout the land. Infighting garb to " do our bit, " We ' re members of that braver band Who heard the call — and answered it. And though some rise to greater fame. While others find but " tents of green, " They ' ll ne ' re forget old Notre Dame Nor her war-rent class of ' 1 7. 312 I I t Dome ♦ 1 1 t Dome I «= M Dome Senior Scrap .Book YOU ' VE already seen the boys in their caps and gowns; on parade, as it were, with their hair combed and their faces washed. But that isn ' t the way they romped through Notre Dame life and, that you may see them as we had to look at them, were ' re giving their " close-up, " their " every-day " costume. It may be that fond mothers and admiring friends may not here recognize their sons and sweethearts. Perhaps the boys didn ' t dress like that at home. But we of the class of ' 17 shall know who each man is; the tilt of his cap, the old-time smile — these are graven on our hearts by the indelible quill of friendship. The Scrap Book will become more precious in years to come. Scattered throughout the world will be the class of ' 17. All of us have heard the stirring siren of Humanity; all of us have answered that call. Some of our comrades are enlisted under the Stars and Stripes, others are doing their bit in a different manner. It is the Dome, and particularly the Scrap Book, which will see that the hearts and memories are held together. Years will slip into memories and we into manhood. But always will it be a joy to renew the old days at Notre Dame, to see again the laughing lads who sang and worked with us, to glance down the page of " snaps " and wonder where they are now, and to know that there are but two places a Notre Dame man could be : Some on the firing-line over the sea, Some on the firing-line here. I i 315 m. I I DOME 5 € • I Dome He soJcf he Ads. A P ?nn. ' Mick " Curiib - Some Flyer you J now Him- A). Wc Gott- Get This BooX oijf " Veucely)i Wil i " Irish 1?ose " DubF CIS " Jn er-Urbdn 4u3ic-Mas-ier mi vm 1 I I ►•t Dome ■t ' Nortfc 4tT? { 5outh " ■ ' iY r ( s Oh, iiiat mouikachel Cauaki in ihe act M Y Ducfc?- Buck Md 1 1 " Wincfy " Tol. Jdct Han same W no ' Tin ■ ! I i ►$♦■ Dome, I ■ b I Mf: L JuVt Siau ' ir i ' . ivin Carina rfc Tke ' Wer7n t The Li ne Colonel Music Science 1 dvoca ej 0 f ie ftar :sj I Q I 1 Dome i II I G A n D 5 t t T M t P 2 L 3 i D E, n T ►■♦♦Dome : T fL LID 1 3 on Finnigin and Shannigin Preftct of dis ' plin wuz Finnigin, Senior, (th ' Lilacs) wuz Shannigin; Whiniver the byes got off en the thrack An ' muddled things f th ' divil an ' back, Finningin blamed it on Shannigin, Sed he ' d be gittin th ' can agin — That is, this Finnigin Sed so to Shannigin. Superintindent wuz Caveegin An ' better we nivir will have agin; When a lad wud be gittin ' a bit uv a jag on An ' tumble clear off en th ' wattery wagon, Caveegin ' d say it to Finnigin, " ' Twas only a bit of a sin agin. Let ' em go, Finnigin " — Would say th ' boss, Caveegin. When Finnigin first wint to Caveegin Regardin ' this divil named Shannigin, He told him in minny a blunderin ' wurrd Jist how th ' fall frum th ' wagon occurrd. How Shanny ' d been doin ' th ' sin agin. This wuz how Finnigin Repoorted to Caveegin. Wan night on th ' beat of this Finnigin At the school sup ' rintinded by Caveegan, Th ' lads were inside o ' th ' Oliver bar. Sum had a drink — some had a cigar. " Off th ' wagon agin, " sez Finnigin, To this wild divil, Shannigan. An ' he winked at Moranigan, Who sneaked out an ' ran agin. Mad as a hornet wuz Finnigin As minny a prefict haz been agin. An ' the shmoky ol ' lamp wuz burnin ' bright In Finnigin ' s office all that night — Bilin ' down his repoort, wuz Finnigin, An ' he writed this here: " Father Caveegin, Shannigin, gin agin. Can agin. — Finnigin. " 5L 5ACR AT 7-30 A L L A R L Q V I 1 L D T A T T L N D f $ Dome: (( Berner o ' the Argus " Laporte, Ind,, July 5, 1916 Dear Mr, Berner, I have been reading the " Sidelights ' in the Argus and have come to the conclusion that you must be a very clever young man, I am awful- ly glad that you lajided in our burg, and I hope that Co, B will have to go to Mexico, You know what I mean. I heard that you have been going around with 0,0, and that she is just simply wild about you, I wish I knew you so that you could come to see me some time. Sometime when you are lonesome call me up. My telephone num- ber is four nothing ought six. Hoping that this letter will reach you safely, and that I will hear from you soon, I remain, yoxir friend. - .j -yuz. 327 i I • DOME ♦$€ Introducing Mr. Lardner Chicago, March 13. Mr. Matthew E. Trudelle, Notre Dame: Gents It ' s true Del what you say about me having promised to write you something for the ivory dome when I seen you in Souse Bend last Xmas holidays but you got to admit that you did not give me no idear of what to write about and it ' s been so long since I honored your university with visit and search that I am out of touch with it, as the pan- handlers say. They ' s nothing I could tell you about your school that you don ' t all ready know before I told it to you. As a manner of fact, they ' s only 1 subject I know about that ain ' t public knowledge and that ' s myself, so I better say a few modest words in that direction. I was 32 yrs. old the 6 of this inst. and up to 10 yrs. ago I was considered 1 of the handsomest young men in Niles, Mich., which is going along some. Then I begin to loose my hair and 1 been loosing it ever since and judgeing from the amt. of hair I lost, I must of had as much to start out with as Fanny X. Bushman. I am a married man and if girls insist on writeing me mash notes 1 would prefer them to address me at the office. I got 2 suits of clothes exclusive of my evening clothes and the 1 I am not wearing is always sent down to Hansen the tailor to be pressed up because I am always carefull about my personal appearance and try to keep my hat on as much as possible. My college education is composed of 1 semester at Armour inst. Chicago where I took engineering and passed in retorick. Now I am a writer and everybody talks about my stuff behind my back. I write for the Chicago Tribune and thedome and 1 or 2 other mag- azines of less notice. My stuff is good when I try hard. I wrote something good the 24th of last Oct. Maybe you was the 1 that read it. I remember once when I was going to Niles High School rah rah rah that our football team come over to your school in a livery rig to cross bats with Carroll Hall and the grounds was covered with damp snow and they was eleven men on our team and 827 on the Carroll Hall team and I was trying to play end and we win the toss and you guys kicked off to us and on the 2d. play we punted and I was dashing down the field like a load of lumber lath and shingles when my flight was arrested by the receipt of 2 snow balls, 1 under the eye and the other 1 knocked all the seeds out of my Adam ' s apple. So after that the home boys run back punts without encountering no foreign obstacles. That ' about all I can think of to write about accept that I wear Hamerton arrow collars size 16 and got 3 children all boys. With my most lukewarm wishs for the success of your issue I insist on remaining RING W. LARDNER. 328 9m % ' , I Dome 1 The Last Hill St. Lay There has been a great change from the vehicles strange Of the days of the Civil War fight; The one-pony shay long ago had its day And the horse-cars are faded from sight. New autos disparage the cab and the carriage, The train slipped the stage-coach a jar; But there ' s one ancient boat which remains yet afloat — The primitive Hill Street car! It is old and decrepit, but so full of pep it Just goes like the devil (down hill). It ' s rocking and swaying will make you start praying And wish you had made your last will. If you ' re prone to get sea-sick you surely will be sick From many a jolt and a far — O, ifs best to abide in the Lord when you ride in The rollicking Hill street car. Since ages antique this conveyance unique Has made us for supper be late. For the quarter-past five oftentimes will arrive At the school about twenty to eight; There is many a skiver and tardy arriver Said words worse than Sherman called war When a watchful prefective caught him through defect of That %$! Hill Street Car, Har! har! That Hell— no, I mean Hill Street Car. im 329 i I ? Dome: Why " Pepper " Grossed the Lake 924 South Band ATa . , Oct. 16, 1916. ICr. Hugh O ' Donnsll. Diraotor U. D. Slee Clab« Saar Ur. O ' DouDdll: Reading your list of Glee Club moiabara posted last night, I find that I am the only one of last year ' s organization who ia eliminated. The injustice was done me some time ago when a list of second tenors was published and then withdrawn. Prom that list I was summarily excluded, without even a " try-out " . Here are my reasons for feeling that my treatment compared with that accorded others Is not just and not fair: 1. I do not laclc experience in singing. I sang in high school quartettes and picked choruses, had two years ' choir worK, and did aolo work in both public and private gatherings. Further, I was a member of the glee club and choir laat year. It appears that I was the only one v.hom the training did not benefit. 2. I have a icnowledge of music that I feel would compare fair- ly with that of any other of your organization. I have had five ears of piano study, a short term of pipe organ lessons and a year of voice culture at il.D. I am fair at reading music and singing by note and eim familiar with musical signa. I know that the sign " p " doea not mean pianissimo, as you de- clared. 3. You would have me think my voice too weak for the club. So much for quantity. But there is another feature to consider, quality, Hy voice may not be heavy and blatant, but it ia quick at toning, modulation and expression, a deficiency in which any musician will tell you makes a strong voice quite unappreciated, 4. I have been an enthusiastic follower of the organization. My record of attendance last season will stand with that of any other, I did not shirk, you did not have to lose tirie or hold cars on my account, I have been absent but once thia year, and then unintentionally, whereas some men you have retained have been and are chronic absentees. I feel that I am not undesirable on this score. 5. I am familiar with the music used last season. It appears that this is to be used this season. So old members should have an advantage over new and untrained men, and should be of great help, as Father Cavanaugh said, in rounding out the new chorus. 6. A second tenor, a friend, who is retained tried out laat year and was eliminated. Without any additional training ha ia retained this year, and o ne who succeeded last year is dismissed. This points to one of ■ three things: I have lost whatever voice I had laat season, the year ' s ex- perience with the Glee Club was detrimental or your method of selecting ia different from that of last season. 7. You said you were going " to put the glee club on the varsity basis, " Some men have been absent enough to be excluded from any varsity. Further, is it customary to replace juniors with freshmen, or to drop old merobers entirely without even a tryout? 8. What became of the bylaws of the club? Are thia year ' s freshmen, sophc-nores and jxiniora represented fully on the governing board, and ia the personell of the boai ' d complete or even sufficient to make its decisions binding? 9. I have a drass suit aecured for glee club service. In coneluslon, I do not wish to appear self-assuming or pretoiit ioua in maintaining that my talent and experience, past and recent spirit, conduct and services with the club merit recognition and do not deserve what I have received at your hands. If I were not the only one dismissed I could be more passive. I hope this finds its way to whomever it may concern. The grievancaa I have written you, I shall speak of to whoevor I please. I make them known to you so you will not be able to charge me with backbiting. IB 1 Yours cordially. 1 i Classroom Laughs EDDIE J.— HE LEARNS SOMETHING. Fair Fowl — You journalists must be a quarrel- some bunch, Mr. McOsker. Eddie Mac — Why so, little one? F. F. — Why, that text-book you lent me last night says that every newspaper office has to have a make-up man—. 1 g CAN ' T E fiT • }J. BIT J " " « mm «fi. EVEN THE CENSOR WOULDN ' T BRIDLE THIS ONE. Slack ford — I can ' t eat a bit. Fitzpatrick — That ' s all right, old horse. HIS PET AVERSION. Noonan — Gee, Prof, I can ' t write this antiseptic verse. Fr. Eugene Burke — There should be more poets here like Higgins. McAuliffe — Why, he never wrote a line of verse. Fr. B. — I know it. A NEGATIVE POLE Fr. Crumley, after querying Szczepanik eight times and receiving no response: " Well, I guess I can ' t get a reaction from the Pole. " Fr. Burke (In Eng. II): " Noonan, what do you know about assonance? " Noonan: " Oh, he lived in the eighteenth cen- tury, and — " (Much laughter in back of the room.) Fr. B. : " What ' s the matter back there ? " Higgins: " He lived in the sixteenth century. " THE CLASSING SHOW. The German Prof.— What ' s the word for " heavy, " Mr. Burton? Mister B. — It ' s a-a-I think — No, it ' s a-why — Mister C. (whispering) — " Schwer, " Burton. Mister B. — Shut up, you boob! I ' m doing my best trying not to. A PICTURE NO ARTIST CAN TAINT. " Duke " Riley, entering HER parlor and sitting on the sofa, exclaiming: " Gee, this is soft! " 333 rjm Dome Popular Songs at N. D. BROWNSON: " Oh, Brothers, If You Want to Spread Joy- Pray for the Lights to Go Out. " CORBY: " Paddy Dear, and Did You Hear? " WALSH : " God Save the King. " ST. JOE: " They ' re Hanging Danny Devers in the Morning. " SORIN: " Cows May Come, Cows May Go, but the Bull Goes On Forever. " I 1 R ► ♦ Dome now rmr do it f I I nn .A ro % HOW FATHtU N ' MANUi mi miifs INTO tin e jeerrA. n - TH COLONEL 3I?U5HE3 HIS erf AIR THRlt. TIMtS A DAy. wny? !! I S DOME 1 " If " (With no apologies to Kipling, who would have written it this way had he attended Notre Dame.) you can hold your plate when all about you Have passed their " s up and clamor loud for yours; If you still lie when all the prefects doubt you And live through Doctor Powers ' cutting cures; If you can wait and not grow tired by waiting For Farabaugh to show up for his Crimes; If you say naught while " roomie " is debating. And murmur not at those six-twenty chimes. If you can go to see your " cousin " Sundays — (The one who lives adown the shaded lane) ; If you can stand the supper we have Mondays — Or hear the Carroll band and still be sane; If you can pull a " crock " in Dogma classes And worry not, though it be in the Dome, you can dance, promiscuous-like, with lasses And have no fear there ' ll be a letter home; If you can hear Van Noppen in his lectures And get the drift of what ifs all about; If you can hear H. Burt in wild conjectures Without remarking, " Keeper, he is out. " If you can stick with mandolins rehearsing Each morning and each night, an e ' en at noon; If you can hearken and fall acursing When Fox lifts up his voice in raucous tune, If you can smoke — and never borrow smoking, If you can skive — and not get caught or hung; If you can sleep when F. J. V. is croaking Or when our Frenchman kills the English tongue; If you can drink, nor get blue hell about it. Or eat our meals without becoming thin — you can do all these, — but. Oh, I doubt it — You ' re slicker far than I am — Gunga Dhin! 337 1 DOME 7i MffNJTooD tf Tj£. annmj ff e dzCfJUJt -Uut r T-UCJNITUZ JJfuA ij tii HmtHGt OHTtih moc BrVrKTSom. Hi JflT f6 SLW£e Wc J on , ■3U£ W jpretU jf £ u? " au mn , 4 t SfffrL W 3PEetn V e ' . ' 3 jmd J J cjJN ir " iJtUfftJ Well H4Ja3 c jJty ' A I u : $ Dome Then Schmucker Went to War ! 1 OV Svri D o x VISITOFJ I 339 g me. I DOME ■HmiB " I Dome HOGS CONTINUE ' ; OJ f ' J yhiff Fbuff S nkist WHO TOOK THE Lv MDUMf B ftRREL OF OATS? DOREMUS HOLDER OF ONE TOUGH JOB; HAS REAL ABIL ITY I Might Be Better. Might Be Worse HARPER IS ENIGMATICAL RUSSELL USES J. BURKE ABSCONDED lUK ME! ASK Uji r— IWOdUX Ul 1 ffheBrerl VERY GOOD EDDIE Evans. JOHN RILEY GETS PRUE OTflP OfWEEKFORSmCINC " ' " ' ST. MARY ' S STUDENTS IN OLD TIME ' BARN Girls! Use Lemons! " LIGHTS our pjj. ■ " 1.. LUXURIES IN WAR TIWE. , ON 5mi«iflf ' HI! liddie MORAN WEDS A CREEK 4nnounca Notre Dame Glee FRUIT DEALER? Kipi hei,) PnilS EASY TERM? News Of Marriage „. 7 0 " Loose Arrives Ratliei Late wr rr v. ,. .t 1. n l ••» M«« «■« Si FIREWATER WeU, What Kind ' SPlj- V ' " " " ' ' ' J P tfS YOUNGSTER --ANOTHER H. CHASE7 Swift Show ' , an | n, Omm ' A«.n 600 ' Fighting IriMhmtn at Notre Dome SIMfi o« Ag. " . — -p-- , . :iKlRr HIDERS ' ' " ■ " " EVERYBODY WORKS BUT l gf iy HASKl s■ RIVAL Jamcs Hayes Desires To Say Good Bye BBTTERMItfc ' c, - Did He Order? II tir; n . --- " ■■- = HAIG ey BISMBED BY FRIENDS, ' ' ' ou can n» Coffin nTu HAN NAN AT NOTRE DilME Hard. . , v. ,s nc,„ Petticoats That Are Unusual c laaSfflOOUTHLETES - unusual s.,. p n»I«K HOT T«4 ■?CirlSaM or»2S,000 3 t f K FY THf MiuLioN pouu « iwo mw to. DANDRUFF DESTROYEB T ah Pretty Ones. Hii RUDOLPH TRAITORS BEWARE! ' ' ' ' ' L «„,.. SiStn. ..rc L dR CHAM-pioV Here are More MBFITS TO GIVE BOX PARTY AT JERRYTAKE S WANTED How About Those Blanke tTi CURTIS ■» ' • ' •«■ ' « " " ' SIT DOWN , ' " _, , , ,_„ 7-A . u flmvca coN.,oNs roHHL.EXKAusTs The Girl WhO ' J w te ' °» " ' « .......,.,...o ] i Qjj 1 t Care ' ' Can prrrw r ' - ' ' ? M.« M »«u. s««. « LJr ■ " -r iVT V Think Wh.t ..Ve» H« Shewn 600 Notre Dame Men j gf i 1 IlG HlftnJC l yGItll ' " ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " " " " »• ' ' i S fcers " hell But what about— " SAFETY VALVE " CONTRIBUTORS A FINE ASSpRTMENT STILL .Will U ' rar ' at«hetl Hhof .- Ready to Volunteei I WITH BRUSH AND PAIL I g ON THE JObJI Wm Miss Edith Is Best Smiler for Qg gi iiuLKMAiDSTRJuNGEORGE w.sHANAHANANiiuMMYdow mjd goat " ' ' ' ' !?W. ' .Si«N Notre Dame " --;;„-»- ' ' -• ' ' ' •£■ ' IZcUuK BETTER " ILL RAISE CHICKENS.- ' WELCH Noire Dame News W EVERY WAY liOOinraKTlUT WILLIAMS •• ' «• ' » ♦ " " " " Speed " BELLICOSE BUCK iomE« CIRLS! ACTN0WlFRITZMUSTG0.WCIfJO.!lATUHE SSi r Death and Funeral of Rev. B. Florian I ' tS :? ir " s " w ,DOMEL m i $ DOMEL Student Directory, 1916-17 Sorin Hall Anderson, Barrett John; 2073 B. Hillhurst, Los Angeles, Cal. Andrews, Francis Alvln; 631 Fifth St., Rock Island, 111. Aranas, Bmilio; Misamis Province, P. I. Baczenas, John Theodore; 200 Clayton St., Dayton, O. Bader, Eugene Francis; 178 Greenville St., Newark, O. Barrett, Edward Francis; 1774 S. Gerard Av., Minneapolis, Minn. Baujan, Harry Clifford; Beardstown. 111. Bergman, Arthur Joseph; 118 W. Fifth St.. Peru, Ind. Bingenheimer, Leo Joseph; Casper, Wyo. Branagan, William I.; Emmetsburg, la. Breen. Edward Thomas; 202 Washington St., Streator, 111. Breslin, Harry Patrick; Summit Hill, Pa. Brown, Clarence Henry; 1104 South Park Av., Kalamazoo, Mich. Burt, Harry Raphael; Moran, Tex. Byrne, Thomas MacQualde; 10502 Ewing Av.. Chicago, 111. Campbell, Jr., John Bernard; Windsor PI., Louisville, Ky. Castillo, Andres Lope; Box 505, Cienfuegos, Cuba. Cieary, Harold " james; Eseanaba, Mich. Cleary, James Patrick; Eseanaba, Mich. Cofall. Stanley Bingham; 1852 Ansell Road, Cleveland. O. Cook. John Daniel; Bellevue, O. Corcoran, Charles George; 508 N. Eastern Av., Joliet, 111. Cosgrove, Robert Wayne; 111 Seward St., Hudson, Mich. CuUen, Rodney William; New Lexington, O. Dalev, Richard Daniel; 30 Franklin St., West- fleld, N. Y. Delaney. Harold Richard; 1412 S. Boulder St., Tulsa, Okla. Dixon, John Sherwood; 503 N. Hennepin St., Dixon, 111. Dorwin, Oscar John; Minocqua, Wis. Dougherty, Paul John; 343 E. Walnut St., Lancaster. O. Ducey, Walter James; 547 Paris Av.. Grand Rapids, Mich. Dundon, Edward Joseph; 602 Main St., Ispheming, Mich. Edmondson, Delmar Joseph; Mount Vernon Av., Marlon, O. Feldott, Joseph John; Batavia, 111. Fltzpatrick, George Michael; Alpena, Mich, Fleming, John James; 404 Sixteenth Av., Milwaukee, Wis. Flynn, Gerald John; Negaunee, Mich. Fox, William Francis; 2940 Central Av., In - dianapolis. Ind. Frantz, George Franklin; Nellsville, Wis. Gibbons, Joseph Aloysius; 152 Carey Av.. Wilkesbarre. Pa. Gleason. John Francis; Oakland, Allendale Hgts. E. Cleveland, O. Guinan. George E. N. Y. Piatt St., Rochester, 312 Ashman St., Sault George Nicholas; Weeping Water, Haller, George Dewey Ste. Marie, Mich. Halmes, Nebr. Hayes, James Daivson; New Hayes Hotel, Fort Wayne, Ind. Heffernan. Bernard Daniel; Route No. 4, Montgomery, Ind. Hilgartner. Jr., Daniel Edward; 210 E. Gar- field Blvd., Chicago. 111. Hoarty, Verdin Thomas; Streator, 111. Huber, Edward Timothy; 577 Church St., Marion, O. Hvland, Justin Edward; 225 Clinton St., Penn Yan. N. Y. Hyland, Richard Vincent; 225 Clinton St., Penn Yan, N. Y. Hynes. William James; 1046 22nd. St.. Des Moines, la. James, Llewellyn David; 323 W. Armour, Kansas City, Mo. Kazus, Maxamilian George; 459 Amherst St., Buffalo, N. Y. Keady, Maurice Bernard; Lake View, N. Y. Kelly. Emmet John; Eastwood, Ottawa. 111. Kelly, Thomas Clark; 66 Eighth St., Milwau- kee, Wis. Kenny, Francis Patrick; 1050 Warburton Av., Yonkers, N. Y. Keyes. William Howard; 529 W. Fourth St., Dayton. O. Kranz, Albert John; 551 Segur Av., Toledo, O. Kuhle. Otto Theodore; Salem, S. D. Larrazola. Octaviana Ambrosia; Las Vegas, New Mex. Lemmer. John Augustin; 309 Campbell St.. Eseanaba, Mich. Lindeman, Edward George; Troy. Ind. Mahaffey, Frederick Leo; 622 S. Bronson St., Marion, Ind. Mahoney. John Frank; Rawlins, Wyo. Mav. Sherman; 2016 Hammond St., Superior, Wis. Mayer. Leonard Frank; 706 Bridge St.. Chippewa Falls. Wis. Meagher. John Francis; N, State St., Elgin, 111. Miller, Jerome John; 311 W. Creighton Av., Fort Wayne. Ind. Miller. John Milton; 221 Washington St., Clinton, III. Miller, Ward Anthony, Jr.; 1015 W. High St., Lima. O. Monighan. Francis Patrick; 230 Hoffman Av., Oil City, Pa. 343 d p- DOME t SORIN HALL— Continued Murphy. Clarence Hartnett; 302 S. Fannie St., Escanaba, Mich. Murphy, George Louis; 340 S. Seventh Av., St. Cloud, Mich. Murphy, Stephan Joseph; 302 S. Fannie St., Escanaba, Mich. McCauley, Charles Joseph; 383 2nd. St., Mem- phis, Tenn. McDonald, William Breen; 114 6th Av., LeGrange, 111. McDonough. Andrew Leo; 124 Rudolph Rd., Plainfleld, N. Y. McEniry, Eugene Francis; Lenox, la. McGlynn, Daniel Francis; 527 N. 9th St., E. St. Louis, 111. McKenna, Joseph William; 189 Franklin Av., Far Rockaway, N. Y. McMahon. James Torrance; 2916 Collongwood Av., Toledo, O. McManus, Thomas Joseph; 5719 Michigan Av., Chicago, 111. McNulty James Michael; 1328 Mulberry St., Scranton, Pa. McOsker, Edward Joseph; 311 South St., Elgin, 111. O ' Connor, Edward James; 2036 Sherwood Av., Louisville, Ky. Odem, Bryan Sylvester; SInton, Tex. O ' Keete, Joseph J.; 336 N. 15th St., Allentown, Pa. O ' Laughlin, George Thomas; 834 Main St., Racine, Wis. O ' Neil, Jr., Hugh; 13720 Euclid Av., Cleve- land, O. Ovington, Robert James; 159 N. 6th St., Steubenvlle, O. Parker, Howard Russell; 722 Court St., Wood- land, Cal. Passion, Bernardo Lopez; Balnaton, Unson, P. I. Perkins, Walter Eugene; Hotel Nerval, Lima, O. Rentschler. John Michael; 535 Prescott Av., Scranton, Pa. Reinhardt, Jr., George; 3117 Washington St., Kansas City, Mo. Riley, John Urban; 14 Waterlow St., Boston, Mass. Riley, Joseph Thomas; 236 Valley Av., N. W. Grand Rapids, Mich. Rudolph, Simon Raymond; 36 Hawthorne St., Crafton, Pa. Ryan, Edward Sylvester; 114 Lyle St., Ke- wanee, 111. Rydzewski, Jr., Francis Xavier; 7839 S. Shore Drive, Chicago, 111. Sackley, Rigney Joseph; 2949 Washington Blvd., Chicago, 111. Schmucker, Walter Joseph; 3004 Live Oak St., Dallas. Tex, Scott. Harry Edward; 2163 N. Illinois St., Indianapolis, Ind. Scott. John Stanley; 207 E. 5th St., Bllensburg, Wash. Sheehan. Timothy Aloysius; 921 E. 4th St., Ottumwa, la. Slackford, Frederick John; 1407 Campbell St., Sandusky, O. Stark, John Timothy; 1108 E. Third St., Duluth, Minn. Swift, Leonard John; 514 W. 4th St., Dayton, O. Swift, Paul Francis; 514 W. 4th St., Dayton, O. Tighe, John Forrest; 731 W. Main Cross, Findlay, O. Tobin, Elmer Clayton; 487 Barrett St., Elgin, 111. Trudelle, Matthew Eugene; 803 High St., Chippewa Falls, Wis. Trudcr. Thomas Vincent; 1032 7th St., E. Las Vegas, New Mex. Vogel, Leo Joseph; 554 6th Av., McKeesport, Pa. Voll, Bernard John; 1119 S. 46th St., Philadelphia, Pa. Walsh, Herbert Mark; Campus, 111. Watters, Edmund Dlbrell; 609 Jefferson St., Boise, Idaho. Weiland, Paul Edward; 515 Columbus St., Lancaster, O. Welch. John Aloysius; 52 Monument PI., Indianapolis, Ind. Welch, Lawrence, J., 52 Monument PI., Indianapolis, Ind. Whalen, Neill James; 116 E. Mason St, Jackson, Mich. Williams. Charles John; 747 S. ScovlUe Av., Oak Park, 111. Woods, Arnold Frank; Flora, Ind. Corby Hall Bachman, Charles William; 836 W. 54th St., Chicago, 111. Bahan, Leonard FInlan; Somerset, Ky. Baker, William Roger; Lenox, Mass. Barry, Paul S. ; 1315 Mulberry Av., Muscatine, la. Blackman, Everett Augustus; 809 Ten Brock Av., Paris, 111. Blake, Leslie James; Virginia City, Nevada. Boyle, Frank John; Eighth St., N. E., Linton, Ind. Brandy, Jr., Joseph Ralph; 42 Elizabeth St., Ogdensburg, N. Y. Buckley, John Joseph; 315 Lincoln Av., Youngstown, O. . Cavers, Keith McKenzie; 531 S. 36th St., Omaha, Neb. Clancy, John Edward; 1035 Marquette St., LaSalle, 111. Cleary, Gerald Joseph; Escanaba, Mich. Clohessy, Francis Joseph; 455 Fulton St., Waverly, N. Y. Condon, Frank Watrous; E. Las Vegas, New Mex. Coughlin, Francis Edward; 6144 Indiana Av., Chicago, 111. U 344 5 Dome CORBY HALL — Continued 1 Cralne, James Francis; 506 Allen Av., Donora, Pa. Cremer, Bernard Virgil; 200 N. Perry St., Peoria, 111. Cremer. Marcellus Adolph; 200 N. Perry St., Peoria, 111. Cullen. Mark Aloyslus; 312 S. Bluff, Janesvllle, Wis. Cullinan, Francis Leo; 235 S. Falrmount Av., Pittsburgh. Pa. Daly, Eldon James; Ketchikan, Alaska. Dant, John Williams; 1509 Rosewood Av., Louisville, Ky. Decker, Theodore Louis; 814 E. Second St., Duluth, Minn. DeGree. Walter Bernard; 112 S. Third Av., St. Cloud. Minn. De la Garza. Segundo Martin; Falfurrlas, Tex. Dollard, Thomas Vincent; 200 Ninth St., Troy, N. Y. Donahue, Edward Brown; Thermopolls, Wyo. Donahue, James Francis; 924 W. Market St., Scranton, Pa. Dorais, Joseph Emery; 58 Belvidere Apartments, Milwaukee, Wis. Douglass, Walter Joseph; 50 Second Av., Rockaway Park, N. Y. Downey, Henry Patrick; 343 Carroll St., Hammond, Ind. Downey, Philip Geiger; Churubusco, Ind. Doyle, Francis Henry; 3648 Wyandotte St., Kansas City. Mo. Doyle, Robert James; 3648 Wyandotte St., Kansas City, Mo. Dubois, Leo Vital; 520 S. Independence, Sapulpa, Okla. Duncan, Archibald Milton; 342 S. Webster Av., Green Bay, Wis. Fabrega, Calixto Jose; Avenida B. 23, Panama City, Panama. Farwick, Arthur Francis; 915 Ninth St., N. W. Canton. O. Fasenmeyer, Anthony Charles; 738 State Av., Kansas City, Kan. Fenlon, Paul; Blairsvllle, Pa. Ferran, Leopold Charles; Alblquln, Mexico. ' Fitzgerald, Leo Bernard; 140 Broad St., Salamanca, N. Y. Fitzgerald, William James; 118 First St., Highland Park. 111. Flanagan, Joseph Myron; Hurley, Wis. Flanagan, Leo John; 62 Maple Av., Freeport, 111. Follett, Louis Henry; Noble and Division Sts., Crafton, Pa. Foohey, John Paul; 210 W. Crelghton Av., Fort Wayne, Ind. George, Raymond Le Roy; 1502 S. Cheyenne St., Tulsa, Okla. Gllflllan, Earl Henry; 408 N. Mississippi Av., Jollet, 111. Godes, Harry Francis; Preston, la. Gonzalez. Manuel; Metcalf, Ariz. Gonzalez, Rafael; 915 A. Mabinl, Malate Manila. P. I. Gormley, Paul Welch; 1214 Spear St., Logansport. Ind. Hagan, Paul Joseph; Glendive, Mont. Halloran. Aaron James; 722 Linden Av., Springfield, O. Hanlon, James Francis; Tellurlde, Colo. Harrington, Edward Marquette; Wenona, 111. Hayes, David Vincent; Box 815 South Manchester, Conn. ' Helder, Jr., Joseph Anthony; Carroll, la. Herlehy, Edward Clarence; 736 W. Kalamazoo, Kalamazoo, Mich. Hogan, James Edward; 26 Lincoln Av., Crafton, Pa. Holton, James Barry; 505 W. 13th St., Austin, Tex. Hungerford, Russell William; 402 W. King St., Smlthport, Pa. Huxford, Jr., James Hygenles; Skanatells Falls, N. Y. Jolly, James Ryan; 159 West Av., Pawtucket, R. I. Kasper, Thomas Cyril; Falrbault, Minn. Keenan, Francis Joseph; 422 East 7th St., Dixon, 111. Kelly, William Henry; 430 Kinsey St., Richmond, Ind. Kemp, Albert Joseph; Le Roy, N. Y. Killeen, Thomas Joseph 320 Fifth Av., E. Duluth, Minn. King, Michael James; Parkinson Hotel, Odmulgee, Okla. King, Thomas Henry; Thorntown, Ind. Kirkland, Frank Monroe; Independence, Ore. Kline, Clarence Joseph; 962 Second St., Williamsport, Pa. Lally, Edward Joseph; Jasper, Minn. Lammers, Martin William; 1105 Francis Av., Jackson, Mich. Lauerman, Frank Joseph; Marienetta, O. Lauerman, Raymond Marshall; Marienetta, O. Lavery. Hugh Thomas; 1419 Noble Av., Bridgeport, Conn. Leslie, Humphrey Louis; 204 S. State St., Waverly, la. Llghtfoot, Edwin Richard; Carbondale, 111. Lish, Peter Francis; Dickinson, N. D. Lockard, Frank Robert; 216 Avondale Av., Toledo, O. Locke, Archibald David; Rogers, Ark. Locke, Lucien Post; Rogers, Ark. Loosen, Julius Paul; Okarche, Okla. Lynch, Robert James; 217 Lynch PI., Moberly, Mo. Lyons, Thomas Francis; 129 Adams St., Iron River, Mich. Madden, John Dewey; Fox Lake, Wis. Madigan, Edward Patrick; 216 W. Superior St., Ottawa, 111. Malley, Edward M. ; Keystone Hotel, Greensburg, Pa. S46 t Dome t mm 1 CORBY HALl, — Continued Malone, Grover John; 1126 W. Marquette St., La Salle, III. Maroney, Larry, Jr.; 760 Clarkson St., Denver, Colo. Merrlon, Joseph E. ; 5621 Peoria St. Chicago, 111. Meyer, Joseph Albert; Reading Rd., Bondhlll Station P. Cincinnati, O. Miller, Donald Joseph; Hart St., Rd., VIncennes, Ind. Miller, Earl Patrick; 1015 W. High St. Lima. O. Miller, Rudolph John; Ottoville, O. Moleskl, Jr., Andrew; R. F. D. No 3 East Syracuse, N. Y. Momsen, Gus Joseph; 1501 Magoffin Av El Paso, Tex. Mooney, Charles P.; 1692 Monroe Av Memphis, Tenn. Moore, Arthur James; Bellevue, O. Morency, Henry Lloyd; Sturgls, Mich. Mulholland, Clement Bernard; 1522 Second Av., Fort Dodge, la. Mulligan, Francis Edward; 456 40th St, Brooklyn, N. Y. Mulqueen, Leo Francis; Salamanca, N. Y. Murphy, Cornelius Leonard; 211 Homan St Portland, Ore. Murphy, Eugene Leonard; 211 Homan St., Portland, Ore. Murphy, James Edward; 86 Liberty st Bridgeport, Conn. Murphy, Jeremiah Emmett; 86 Liberty St Bridgeport, Conn. Murphy, Philip J.; Box 6, ColUnwood, O. Musmaker, John Lyle; Greenfield, la. McCaffrey, 609 Linden Av., Springfield, O. McCarthy, John Francis; 522 W. Caledonia St. Butte, Mont. McDermott, Francis Frederick; 140 S. 8th St. Newark, N. J. McGarry, Bernard Clalrvaux; 63 Station St., Ashtabula, O. McGlynn, Robert Emmett; 527 N. 9th St E St. Louis, 111. McGovern, Eugene Leonard; 205 N. Jackson St., Butte, Mont. McLoughlin, Lamont Aloysius; 415 Ft. " Wash. Av., New York, N. Y. McManus, William Allen; 3100 Wash., Av. Cairo, III. Nordholt, Jr.. William Francis; 2916 Dorchester Av., Los Angeles, Cal. O ' Sullivan, Albert Stephen; Mound City, III. Otero, Augustine; Buena Ventura No. 29, Havana, Cuba. Pender, John Joseph; 428 N, Seventh St., Steubenville, Pa. Phelan, Mervln James; Garden Home, Ore. Philbin, David; 563 E. Main St., Portland, Ore. Powers, Jr., John Christian; 321 S. Main St Urbana, O. Ramacciotti, Albert Louis; 856 S. 28th St. Omaha, Neb. Rivas, Humbert Maximilian; San Fecia San Salvador, Cent. Amer. Rusek, Oscar Emil; Box 232, Escanaba, Mich. Ryan, James Hilary; Albion, N. Y. Ryan. James Joseph; 1094 McLemore Av., Memphis, Tenn. Ryan, John Patrick; 6439 Ingelside Av., Chicago, 111. Salno, Felix Hugo; 538 Lucey Av., Memphis, Tenn. Sheridan, Arthur Edward; Brltt, la. Sidentaden. Oscar Louis; 906 Franklin St., Boise, Idaho. Snyder, Philip John; Williamsville, N. Y. Spalding, Thomas William; Springfield, Ky. Spears, Leonard Francis; 119 E. Mulberry St., Lancaster, O Stafford, Marcellus John; Woodstock. III. Stanley, Basil Lavon; Lake Park, New Carlisle, Ind. Stlcelber, Paul Kennedy; 402 Elm St., Coffeyville, Kas. Stickney, Harold James; 722 County Bldg,, Cliicago, 111. Stine. Raleigh Jerome; 428 Eleventh St., Astoria, Ore. Sullivan, George Leo; 315 W. Wuartz St., New York, N. Y. Sullivan, Jr., John Joseph; 515 W. 148th St., New York, N. Y. Sullivan John Norton; 1164 W. 19th St., Des Moines, la. Sweet, Murray Philip; Momence. 111. Szczepanik, Alexander Alfred; 415 Amherst St., Buffalo, N. Y. Tobln. Paul William; 98 S. Maple St., Akron, O. Tobln, Thomas Joseph; 25 Elm St., Canonsburg, Pa. Trixler. Louis Gorman; 60 Roache St.. Huntington, Ind. Verbiest. Christopher Marcellus; 384 Berlin St., Detroit, Mich. Walsh, Vincent Hugh; 904 N, Excelsior St., Butte, Mont, Ward. Gilbert James; Mulberry St., Ottawa, 111. Waters, Thomas Joseph; Westfield, Mass. Whalen, Martin Anthony; 265 Jefferson Av., Grand Rapids, Mich. Whipple, Ray; 867 W. Chicago St., Elgin, 111. Yeager, Arnold Leslie; 224 Rich St., Syracuse. N. Y. ' I f Walsh Hall I I Armstrong, John Oswald; 823 12th St., Boulder, Colo. Bader, Clarence Wagner; 409 Oliver St., Whiting, Ind. i m Baine, Charles Francis; 300 Seaver St., Roxbury, Mass. Beacom, Thomas H. ; 802 S. Rock Island Av., El Reno, Okla. 346 t Dome ♦ J: I I ' WALSH HALL — Continued Becker, Victor Francis; Calnar. la. Bentley, Walter John; 17 E. Elm St., Chicago. 111. Bergman, Ralph William; Newton-, la. BerryhlU, Jackson Glenn; Sapulpa, Okla. Besten. Emll Ale.xls; 2026 Cherokee Parkway, Louisville, Ky. Birmingham. Frank Edward; Great Neck. N. Y. Burmingham, James Aloyslus; Great Neck. N. Y. Birmingham, Joseph Louis; Great Neck, N. Y. Bohan. William Louis; Alexes, 111. Bosshard. Royal Henry, Woodstock, 111. Braas. Charles Joseph; 923 Michigan Av., Niagara Falls, N. Y. Brady, Henry Michael; Payne, O. Breen, Edwin; 202 Washington St., Streator. 111. Breen. Hubert Francis; 202 Washington St., Streator. 111. Browne. Robert Matthew; 900 Washington St., Brownsville. Te. . Bryan. George Raymond; 1650 E. 115 St., Cleveland. O. Bryce, Alfred Lyndon; 121 Washington Av., Newark, N. J. Butterworth. Lawrence Gilbert; 915 Spencer Av.. Marion, Ind. Byrne, William Philip; Orpheum Theater, Omaha, Neb. Cain. Giles Leo; 206 Washington St.. Streator, 111. Callaghan, John Henry; 1935 E. 81 St., Cleveland. O. Callan. John Lawrence; 109 31st St., Franklin. Pa. Carey, Charles Morris; 914 State Av.. Kansas City, Kan. Carey, Joseph Thomas; 914 State Av.. Kansas City. Kan. Carroll, Albert; Shawnee Town. 111. Carroll, Eugene; Shawnee Town. 111. Centllvre. Frank Nierman; 2417 Spy Run Av., Fort Wayne. Ind. Coftey, Daniel Edward; Paw Paw. 111. Conley, Roy Thomas; Morris. Mich. Cook. Charles Laurens; 305 W. Macon St., Decatur. III. Cunningham, Jr., Christopher; Jamaica, N. Y. DaRocha. Ruy Marcos; Kowloon, Hong Kong. China. Deary, William Agnew; 2123 First Av., West Spokane. Wash. De la Llata. Louis; 3a Dlnamor ca 50 B. Mexico City, Mex. Del Valle, Ramiro Fernandez; Corona Av., Gaudalyaia. Jalisco. Mexico. Devlne, Richard Paul; Roxabel, O. Devine. Thomas Bernard; Roxabel, O. Denvir, Edward Joseph; 232 S. Franklin St., Chicago. 111. Dohn. Bernard Charles; 621 State St., St. Joseph. Mich. Donohue, John Thomas; Morris, 111. Dooly, Richard William; 506 E. South Temple St., Salt Lake City, Utah. Dunn, Edward Patrick; Lake Geneva. Wis. Durnln. James Augustus; Hotel Knapp. Penn Yan. N. Y. Ellis, Howard DeShone; N. Second St.. Roektord, 111. Evans. Edward Thompson; La Crosse, Wis. Farrell. Thomas Francis, Jr.. 147 W. 93rd St., New York. N. Y. Farren. Walter Joseph; 3803 Prospect Av., Cleveland, O. Fernandez. O. S. D., Rev. Candido; Rosaryville. La. Flnnup, Alonzo Edward; Garden City, Kan. Fitzgerald, John Dean; 901 Washington St., Pekln. 111. Foley. Harold Scanlon; Kentwood. La. Follett. Judson George; 1623 Douglass St., Sioux City. la. Fox. Kenneth BigUn; 600 W. 146 St.. New York. N. Y. Fuclk. Jr., John; 1118 Ashland Blvd.. Chicago. 111. Gargan, Joseph Francis; 36 Crosby St., Lowell, Mass. Gibbons, Thomas Henrv; 6520 Minerva Av., Chicago. 111. Gonzalez, Jose; O ' Reilly 120 Havana, Cuba, Haberer, Bernard Vlllars; Carthage, N. Y. Hamon, Albert Joseph; Butte. Mont. Hanley. William Michael; 5524 Kenwood Av., Chicago, 111. Hannan. Emmet David; Paducah. Ky. Harmon. Louis Vincent; 22 Evans St.. Auburn. N. Y. Hayes, Arthur James; Chlsholm, Minn. Hayes. Robert Philip; 46 N. Ohio Av., Columbus, O. Healy, Thomas Morltz; Fort Dodge, la. Hebert, Gaston Arthur; 310 Central Av., Hot Springs, Ark. Hebert, Walter Jones; 310 Central Av., Hot Springs, Ark. HelHnch. Arthur William; 133 Carey Av., Wilkesbarre. Pa. Henehan, Thomas Patrick; 2028 Fifth Av., Pittsburgh. Pa. Hosklng, James Willard; 242 Iroquois St., Laurium, Mich. Howell. Charles Arthur; 198 Iowa Av., Aurora, III. Hummert, Lawrence William; 1302 N. 11 St., Quincy, 111. Insley, Stanley Wlllett; Grayling, Mich. James. Clarence Joseph; 1900 N. Sixth St., Harrisburg. Pa. JIminez. Paul; Box 994. Panama Cit.v, Panama. Kane. Edward William; R. F. D. No. 2. Reddick. 111. Kane. Edwin Lyle; 332 Citizens National Bank Bldg., Los Angeles, Cal. Kane. Joseph Ingersoll; 404 W. Livingston, Pontiac, 111. Kane, Willard George; Wenona, 111. 347 h t- DOME I AVALSH HALL — Continued Kenny, Thomas Augustus; 302 E. 18th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Kenny, Edward Joseph; 302 E. 18th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Kelly, Jr., William Henry; McCordsville, Ind. Kelly, Francis Kernan; Watersmut, Mich. Klernan, Jr., Frank; 434 Hall St., Portland, Ore. Kolb, Louis Charles; 334 N. 8th St., Paducah, Ky. Kramer, Walter Francis; 1504 Armstrong Av., Kansas City, Mo. Kreidler, Carl Henry; 1120 Indiana Av., La Porte, Ind. Kremer, Frank Fehr; 2303 Cherokee Parkway, Louisville, Ky. Kruper, Walter Bernard; 615 Portage Av., South Bend, Ind. Lenihan, Emmett George; 1434 Fourth Av., Fort Dodge, la. Leser, Emmett John; 625 Columbia St., Sandusky, O. Lewis, Joseph William; 705 Perry St., Davenport, la. Loftus, Harold James; 1226 Winemar Av., Chicago, 111. Logsdon, Horace Reardon; Shawnee Town, 111. Magee, James Edmund; 3443 Monroe St., Chicago, 111. Mangin, Joseph Aloysius; 192 N. 9th St., Newark, N. J. Markey, Paul Thomas; 203 East Bean St., Washington, Pa. Martin, Frank John; 5024 Sheridan Road, Chicago, 111. Martin, Walter James; 5024 Sheridan Road, Chicago, 111. Marvin, George Strong; 1226 W. 26th St., Oklahoma City, Okla. Matalana, O. S. D., Rev. Dominic; Kosaryville, La. Merriman, Clifford A.; 4539 Greenwood Av., Chicago, 111. Miley, Henry Roy; 220 S. Belmont, Springfield, O. Monning, Paul Harvey; 408 Madison St., Jefferson City, Mo. Moore, Elwyn Michael; Kewanee, 111. Moran, John Francis; Lancaster, O. Morgan, Lawrence Byrne; 217 E. 50th St., Chicago, 111. Moynihan, Andrew Joseph; 225 E. Lewis St., Fort Wayne, Ind. Muckermann, Richard Christopher; 5049 Raymond St., St. Louis, Mo. Murphy, Frank Aloysius; 20 Madison St., Rochester, N. Y. Murphy, Michael Patrick; 5417 S. Fifth Av., Chicago, 111. McCabe, Clarence James; 820 W. 5th St., North Platte, Wis. McCabe, Raymond Joseph; 429 W. 127 St., New York, N. Y. I " 5 McConnell, Walter Jerome; 130 E. Washington St., Fort Wayne, Ind. McFeely, Edward William; 86 Third St., Newark, N. J. McGulre, Robert Gerald; 3535 W. Congress St., Chicago, 111. McKinnie, Fleming; 604 W. Barry St., Fort Wayne, Ind. McNlchols, Austin Aloysius; 3819 W. Polk St., Chicago, 111. McNichols, Harry Joseph; 3819 W. Polk St., Chicago, 111. Nash, Alton Glover; 212 W. Walnut St., ivalamazoo, Mich. Neelan, Raymond Francis; 2529 Prairieville Av., Pittsburgh, Pa. Nester, Harry Philip; 156 E. Chestnut St., Lancaster, O. Neuses. Arthur William; 1215 N. Sixth St., Sheboygan, Wis. Neuses, Cyril Harold; 1215 N. Sixth St., Sheboygan, Wis. Nolan, John Earl; 605 Lormie St., Alliance, Neb. Noonan, Gerald Michael; Avenue C. Bayonne, N. J. O ' Brien, Donald Edmond; 360 West Av., Rochester, N. Y. O ' Brien. Stewart Frederick; 360 West Av., Rochester. N. Y. O ' Connor, Earl Thomas; 440 W. Tenth St., Erie, Pa. O ' Hearne, John Edward; 609 E. Washington St., Bloomington, 111. O ' Laughlin, James Henry; Rome, la. Olivella, Felix; San Salvador, C. A. O ' Neill, Howard John; 5120 Kenwood Av., Chicago, 111. Ong, William Sang; 209 Dasmarlnas, Binonda, Manila, P. I. Overton, Charles S.; 215 S. Erie St., South Haven, Mich. Paulger, Russell Dewey; Chelsea, Okla. Peck, James Arthur; 917 Nevada Av., Colorado Springs, Colo. Restrepo, Gonzala; Medilin, Columbia, S. A. Rice, William Edward; 255 Chile Av., Rochester, N. Y. Riley, Edward Clark; 108 S. 23d St., Omaha, Neb. Rivera, Jose M. ; 2a de Querrataro, 2a de San Antonio, No. 2, Mexico. Roberts, Daniel Corbin; 1923 Flrat Av., Spokane. Wash. Rodriguez, Rene; San Domingo, C. A. Rosselot, Enrique; Dieciocho 489 St., Santiago, Chile, S. A. Ryan, Eugene Carleton; 2039 E. 69th St., Cleveland, O. 314 Locust St., Ryan. Paul Joseph Johnstown, Pa. Ryan, Paul J.; 468 New York, N. Y. Riverside Drive, 348 I ♦ Dome ♦: ' WAL.SH HALL — Continued Sanders, John Albert; 197S E. 70th St., Cleveland. O. Schllmgen. Lucien George; 340 W. Washington St.. Madison, Wis. Schneider. Gerald E. ; 687 Morrell St., Detroit, Mich. Scofleld, Paul; 225 E. Gay St., Columbus, O. Sheed.v. Morgan Francis; 418 Bayne Av., Bellevue, Pa. Shefferly. Lawrence Joseph; 572 Cadillac Av., Detroit. Mich. Silk, Joseph Henry; 820 Ohio St.. Joliet, III. Soldani. Clarence Mitchell; 819 E. Central St.. Ponca City. Okla. Sorenson. Charles; 120 Franklin Av., Neenah, Wis. Stack, Raymond Francis; 1328 Hammond Av., Superior. Wis. Starrett, Edwin Morris; Port Townsend, Wash. Suttner, Joseph Marshall; 216 S. Poluse St., Walla Walla. Wash. Thompson. Joseph H. ; Nashville Trust Co., Nashville. Tenn. Ting, Paul Sun; 645 Soler St., Santa Cruz, Manila, P. I. Tinker, Jr.. George Edward; 508 E. 10th St., Pawhuska, Okla. Torre y Pena, Antonio Dela; Lima. Peru. Tye, Allan John; W. Chicago. 111. Usera, VIncente Carlos; 12 Villa St., Ponce. Porto Rico. , Vay. Arthur Lawrence; 73 Hen wood Av., Rochester, N. Y. Velasco. Gregorio; 645 Soier St., Santa Cruz, Manila, P. I. Velasco. Santiago; 645 Soler St., Santa Cruz. Manila, P. I. " Walsh. Thaddeus; 1107 S. Cheyenne Av., Tulsa, Okla. Whitehead, Forrest Carl; Del Rico. Tex. Whitehead. William B., Del Rico, Tex. Wilcox, Sylvestere Edwin; 511 N. Penn St., Independence, Kan. Witteried. George Clemens; 3214 Fulton St., Chicago. 111. Wonn Leslie William; Garden City. Kan. Wrape, Valda Aloyslus; 5605 Van Verson Av.. St. Louis. Mo. Ziebold, Maximilian Gottlieb; Waterloo, 111. Brownson Hall Allison, William Mark; Georgetown, Texas. Ambrose, John Horace; 58 Danforth St. Portland. Me. Andres, William Joseph; 559 Ogden St., Bridgeport. Conn. Antleitner, Harry Joseph; 2514 Wyandotte St., Kansas City. Mo. Athanaslus, Orestes; 27th St., New York, N. Y. Balfe, John Thomas; 8 Cross St., Beacon, N. Y. Barba. Manuel Francisco; Santa Tecla, El Salvador, C. A. Barry. Norman Christopher; 612 W.. 44th St., Chicago, 111. Barry, Thomas Donald; 311 S. Peoria Av., Dixon, 111. Benltez, Enrique Manuel; 132 Hidalgo St., Monterey. Mex. Bernoudy, Alfred Charles; 3816 Michigan Av., Chicago. 111. Berra, Humbert Antonio; Murphysboro. 111. Bohrer. Albert Thomas; 409 S. Ninth St., Lafayette, Ind. Brisch. George Andrew; 745 East Av., Oak Park. 111. Brown. William Henry; 359 W. Main St., Peru. Ind. Brungardt. Adam P.; Walker, Kan. Burke, Emmet Francis; 6900 Bennett Av., Chicago, 111. Butler, George Vincent; 535 Frost Av., Rochester, N. Y. Butler, John Richard; 5727 Waterman Av., St. Louis. Mo. Byrne, William Joseph; 205 S. Pine St., Natciiez, Miss. Call, Leonard Mooney; 127 Chlddock Av.. Jackson. Mich. Carmody, James Edward; 1754 Irving Pi., Shreveport, La. Carroll. Joseph John; 591 Market St., Paterson, N. J. Clay. Odin Edward: 1503 Washington St., Houston. Tex. Coan, Leo James; 14 Talbot St., Memphis, Tenn. Condon. John Joseph; 748 W. 47th St., Chicago, 111. Connerton. James William; 22 Park PI.. Johnson City, N. Y. Connolly, James Joseph; S. Bede College, Peru, 111. Connor, William Francis; Niantic, 111. Conrad. Raymond John; 1197 Eighth St., Milwaukee, Wis. Conroy, Edward Thomas; Fonda, N. Y. Conway, William Leo; 26 Willow St.. Holyoke, Mass. Cook, Nathan Harold; 360 E. Main St., Decatur. 111. Cosgrove. Patrick Thomas; 1812 W. Jackson Blvd.. Chicago, 111. Crandall. Jasper Murdock; 31 High St., W. Detroit. Mich. Crary. Blakley Gifford; 117 Wisconsin Av., Waukesha. Wis. Crosb.v. Joseph Angel: Guayaquil Agencies, Guayaquil. Ecuador. Crosby. William John; Guayaquil Agencies, Guayaquil. Ecuador. Curtin. Leo Anthony: 1631 Granville St., Columbus. O. 349 w m DOME BRO V SOX HALL — Continued Daly, Justin Cyril; 26 Ward St., Paterson, N. Y. Daly, Martin Benson; 13315 Euclid Av., Cleveland, O. Daugherty, Robert Joseph; S. Auburn, Neb. De Castro, Ezekiel Rey; Arequipa, Peru, South America. De Castro, Jose Hector Rey; Arequipa, Peru, South America. Denny, Henry Edward; 677 William St., Bridgeport, Conn. Dent, Floyd Franklin; 538 Spring Mill St., Mansfield, O. Devers, Paul Francis; 424 W. Market St., Scranton, Pa. Dixon, Paul Goodrich; P. O. Box 204, Springfield, 111. Dooley, Charles Cameron; 657 E. ISth St., Paterson, N. J. Dore, Richard Stanley; 1509 V. St., S. B. Washington, D. C. Eigelsbach, Carl Frederick; Rensselaer, Ind. Elgelsbach, William Ernest; Rensselaer, Ind. Farrell, Hugh John; Macedon. N. Y. Fennesy, Thomas Joseph; 856 Fulton St., Chicago, 111. Finske, Louis John; 717 Michigan St., Michigan City. Ind. Fitzgibbon. Donald Thomas; Missouri Valley, la. Fitzpatrlck, Edward Bryan; 1135 W. Garfield Blvd.. Chicago, 111. Flaharty, Frank James; 133 E. William St., Fort W ayne, Ind. Fricker. George Augustln; 301 Wooster Av., Akron, O. Fritz, Henry William; 324 Woodbine PI., Lake Forest. HI. Galloway, Robert Patrick; Silver Creek, N. Y. Garry, John Joseph; 550 Seventh Av., Roanoke. Va. Gaukler. Claire Robert; 4 Franklin Blvd., Pontiac, Mich. Gibasiewlcz. Leonard Peter; 969 W. Chicago Av., Chicago, 111. Giblin, Creston Aloyslus; 402 Augusta St., Mobile, Ala. Giblin. Vincent Claude; 402 Augusta St., Mobile, Ala. GIpp, George; 432 Hecla St., Laurlum, Mich. Glahe. Frederick William; 7915 Green St., Chicago, 111. Glynn, Thomas Joseph; 1500 S. 8th St., Terre Haute, Ind. Gorman, Brendan Ignatius; 130 N. Parkside Av., Chicago, 111. Grabner, Henry Charles; WInnamac. Ind. Griesbach, Edwin Carl; 135 S. Kensington Av.. LaGrange, 111. Grupa, John Stanley; 1173 Chatfield St., Winona, Minn. G ' Sell, George Henry; Murphysboro. 111. Hackett, George Marcellus; 517 W. Oak, Louisville, Ky. Harrington, Frank; O ' Neill, Neb. Hart, Francis Patrick; Chatsworth, 111. Hawley, Carlyle Edward; Blue Earth, Minn. Hayes, Frank Lambert; 1348 Park Av., Chicago, 111. Heinmann, Joseph Vincent; 1940 W. Tremont St., Massillon, O. Helnrlch, Wolfgang Arthur; 386 Hazelwood Terrace, Rochester, N. Y. Hermes, Edgar Joseph; 600 W. Saginaw St., Lansing, Mich. Hernan, Francis John; 3104 Columbus Av., Anderson, Ind. Hesch. Arthur; 223 Garfield St., Santa Fe, N. M. Hoerr, " William Kenneth; 121 Hanover St., Mankato, Minn. Jackson, James Madison; Logan, W. Va. Keatts. Jr.. Henry; R. R. No. 2, Little Rock, Ark. Keenan, Frederick Godfrey; Anthony Hotel, Fort Wayne, Ind. Kehoe. Edward Joseph; Country Club, Springfield, O. Keller, Francis Xavier; 2 N. 94th St., New York, N. Y. Kelly, Clement Viblan; 356 S. Wilkinson St., Mobile, Ala. King, Francis Christian; 23rd. Av., Moline, 111. Kramer, John Edward; Wayland, N. Y. Lang, Hugo Emerie; Beatrice, Neb. Lang. Robert Lee; 521 N. Fifth Av., Paducah, Ky. Lawless, William Francis; Wilmington, Del. LeaMond, Arthur Joseph; South Orange, N. J. Lodesky, Joseph Anslem; Waukegan, 111. Lucia, Charles Edward; Ford Av., Westfleld, Mass. Luken, Raymond Whitlow; R. F. D. No. 2, South Haven, Mich. Lydon. Arthur William; 160 Lewis St., Geneva, N. Y. Maguire, Leon Joseph; 6062 Stony Island Av., Chicago, 111. Maher, William Kelly; 948 Stuyvesant St., Trenton, N. J. Malone, James Redmond; 600 W. 31st St., Chicago, 111. Marshall. Frank Bernard; 1204 Second Av., Rock Island, 111. Martinez. Jose Gomez; Zuaza 189. Monterey, Mex. Massuco, John Dominic; 3 Wills St., Bellows Falls, Vt. Meyers, John Slnnot; 228 N. Ninth St., Paducah. Ky. MlleskI, Frank Joseph; 1531 Hartnett Av., Escanaba. Mich. Miller, Walter Riley; 814 Washington St., Defiance, O. Dome BROAVNSON HAXL — Continned Moloney, Richard Egerer; 2417 Juliet St., Los Angeles, Cal. Morales, Alfred Edward; 824 Euclid Av., San Antonio, Te . Morrison, Charles Welstead; 5744 Brentwood Av., Chicago, 111. Mullaley, William Joseph; 510 Republic Bldg., Chicago, 111. Mullen, Thomas Joseph; 157 Sherman Av., Newark, N. J. Mullen, William Patrick; Shelton, Neb. Murphy, Francis Joseph; 430 S. Third St., Lafayette, Ind. Murray, Patrick Joseph; Route No. 1, Holly, N. Y. Muser, Jr., Frank John; 3540 Holmes Av., Kansas City, Mo. McAndrew, John Justin; 269 Carroll, Paterson, N. J. McAndrew, Thomas William; 269 Carroll, Paterson, N. J. McGlrl. James Nathaniel; Olessa, Mo. McGrain, Francis Thomas; 9 State St., Geneva, N. Y. McNeft. James Joseph; 3907 Van Buren St., Chicago, 111. McVey, William Patrick; 4728 Wellingtord St., Pittsburgh, Pa. O ' Connell. Theodore William; 541 W. Randolph St., Chicago, 111. O ' Connor, Jeremiah Patrick; 35 Post Av., Rochester, N. Y. O ' Hara, Joseph Patrick; Spirit Lake, la. O ' Hara. Robert Edward; 3164 N. Illinois St., Indianapolis, Ind. O ' Sulllvan, Patrick Clifford; 2500 E. 74th St., Chicago, 111. CToole, Eugene John; 27 Taylor St., Newark, N. -J. Patterson, Dillon Joseph; Genoa, 111. Pendevilla. Juan Angel; Salta, Argentine Republic, S. A. Powers, Patrick Gerald; Mauston, Wis. Purcell, William Francis; 415 35th St., Kansas City, Mo. Quijano, Edwardo Antonio; Madillian, Colombia, S. A. Quinlan. Daniel Joseph; 52 Hallenbeck Av., Geneva, N. Y. Quinlan, Francis Raymond; 32 Central Av., Milford. Mass. Railton. John Randolph; 1524 Jackson Blvd., Chicago, 111. Ralston, John Francis; 935 Nineteenth St., Rock Island, 111. Reading, Almon Franklin; 115 Fort St., Detroit, Mich. Reillv. William Peter; 571 Field Av., Detroit, Mich. Restrepo, Bernardo; Medellln, Colombia, S. A. Restrepo, Jose Gabriel; Medellln, Colombia, S. A. Restrepo, Ramon; Medellln, Colombia, S. A. Rogers, Joseph W. ; 4021 Chestnut St., Kansas City, Mo. Rosenthal, Joseph Dewey; 716 Park Av., Beloit, Wis. Rubio, Raphael Garcia; Indepe ndencia, 75 Sancti Spiritus, Cuba. Russell, Leon Thomas; Mt. Morris, Mich. Ryan, Arthur P.; 611 W. 79th St., Chicago, 111. Ryan, Joseph Francis; 2819 Jane St., Fort Wayne, Ind. Sanchez, Manuel Gonzalez; Owas Province, Puar del Rico, Cuba. Schenden, August John; 206 W. Montcalm, Greenville, Mich. Schinkoeth, Le Roy; 1233 Montana St., Chicago, 111. Schmitt, William Francis; 534 S. Clinton St., Rochesiter, N. Y. Schwartz, Richard Francis; 614 Wesley Av., Oak Park, 111. Shields, Howard Joseph; 404 Graham Av., Paterson, N. J. Slaggert, Alfred Nichols; 704 Blert St., Saginaw, Mich. Smigel. Frank Joseph; 7211 Broadway, Cleveland, O. Strichall, Louis James; Granger, Tex. Sugrue. Stephan Joseph; 1407 Glenlake Av., Chicago, 111. Sullivan, John Francis; 253 N. Francisco Av., Ciiicago, 111. Sullivan. John J.; 5 Avon St., Holyoke, Mass. Susen, Benedict Paul; Park Ridge, 111. Susen, William Humbert; Park Ridge, 111. Sweeney. Frank Henry; 300 W. Bralnard St., Harvard. 111. Thlmmes, Paul Edward; 123 King Av., Lancaster, O. Thompson, Emiel Frank; care W. Moss, First National Bank Bldg., Chicago, 111. Tom, Edwin James; Campellton, Tex. Trainer, Daniel Francis; 34 Nelson St., New Brunswick. N. J. Tralnor. Leo Joseph; 106 Elm St., Streator, 111. Trotter. Harold Rockwell; Fort Erie, Canada. Uebblng. Albert Anthony; 290 Broadway, Buffalo, N. Y. Valdes, Vivanio L; Hidalgo, 121, Monterey, N. L. Mexico. Vallez, Arthur Henry; 237 N. Madison, Bay City. Mich. Van Dyke, Louis; Canton, 111. Van Worterghen, Augustus; 1811 15th PI., Moline, 111. Victor, Stanley Hoffman; Cheyenne, Wy. Wagner, Theodore Paul; 3723 Humphrey St., St. Louis, Mo. Walker. William Brydon; 115 W. Park St., Olathe, Kan. 1 m. Dome BRO VIVSOIV HALL, — Continued i Walsh, Sidney J.; 1107 S. Cheyenne Av., Tulsa, Okla. Walter, Frederick Martin; 123 W. 7th St., Mt. Carmel, 111. Walter, Norman Louis; 123 W. 7th St., Mt. Carmel, 111. Ward, John Joseph; 315 N. Craig St., Pittsburgh, Pa. Ward, Lewis Leo; Otterbern, Ind. Wathier, Roy Alexis; 735 W. Madison St., Chicago, 111. Watson, Francis DulTy; 1318 Columbia St., Lafayette, Ind. Weber, Robert Adam; 207 E. Wesley St., Jackson, Mich. Welch, Leo James; Charles City, la. Wenzel, William Leo; Herdon, Kan. Wheeler, James Hastings; 620 N. Burdick St., Kalamazoo, Mich. White. Richard Mitchell; care W. Kelley Co.. Chattanooga, Tenn. Whittle, Harry Pierce; Mt. Pulaski, 111. Williams. John Paul; 241 W. 138 St., New York, N. Y. Wilson. David M. Chicago, 111. Zola. Clyde John; 223 Throop St., Woodstock, 111. 2939 Walnut St., St. Joseph Hall Baglin, Charles Norbert; 106 Reynolds St., Rochester, N. Y. Riggers, Clarence, 265 N. Ivy St., Atlanta, Ga. Boyle, Stephen John; Rockwell, la. Carey, Francis Jeremiah; 99 Genesee St., Rochester, N. Y. Carrico, Aloysius Leonard, Raywick, Ky. Carrico, Francis Joseph; Raywick, Ky. Cavaness, George Leo; Earlington, Ky. Conaghan, Paul Roscoe, 109 South Fourth St., Pekin, 111. Conboy, Columbus, 310 North Walnut St., Alexandria, Ind. Denigan, William Edward; 621 South Fifteenth St., La Crosse, Wis. Douthitt, Paul Schuyler, 410 West Washington St., Sullivan, Ind. Dower. James Patrick; 337 Reynolds St., Rochester, N. Y. Doyle, John Patrick; 508 South Water St., Sparta, Wis. Dugan, Paul Meath; 69 Melrose St., Rochester, N. Y. Dunn, Richard Joseph; 506 East Superior St., Ottawa, 111. Farrington, Francis Sherman; Mondovl, Wis. Fitzgerald, John Thomas; 131 Linden Av., Irvlngton, N. J. Glascott, Lorenzo Alexander; 223 West Tenth St., Michigan City, Ind. Harbert, George Edwin; 827 E. Penn St., Hoopeston, 111. Heldelman, Eugene Joseph; 419 South 10th St., Richmond, Ind. Johnson, Nicholas Stanislaus; Ohio, 111. Jones, Leo John; Dowaglac, Mich. Lahey, William Patrick; 1354 E. 62nd. St., Chicago, 111. Lawless, Richard Francis; New Harmony, Ind. Lynch, Adrian Ryan; Laurens, la. Mersch. Victor Sylvestre; 657 East South St., Frankfort, Ind. Murray, Raymond William; 784 Noble Av.. Bridgeport, Conn. McGonigle, Stephen Francis;; 1011 Whitney St., Belvldere, 111. O ' Shea, Maurice Joseph; 2800 South Park Av., Chicago, 111. Porter, Thomas Joseph; Clymers, Ind. Rademaker, Theodore Charles; 1619 South Washington St.. Marion, Ind. Reynolds, Edward Joseph; 102 Atkinson St., Bellows Falls, Vt. Richwine, Harry Allen; 302 West Fifth Place, Anderson, Ind. Ronchetti, Peter John; S. Wilmington, 111. Sanford. Joseph Francis; 216 Belvldere Av., Charlevoix, Mich. Schlotzer, Ward Charles; Penn Yan, N. T. Sehmitt, Eugene Robert; 123 Wilder St., St. Paul, Minn. Tracey, Thomas Francis; 468 Flint St., Rochester, N. Y. Trant, James Leo; 438 South Walnut St., Hartford City, Ind. Wagner, Louis Edward; Strawn, Kan. Wallace, James Gordon; Nunda, N. Y. Walsh, Bernard Joseph; 1125 South Hardin Av., Jacksonville, 111. Wright, Harry Joseph; South Fifth Av., Dennison, O. Zickgraf, Henry Paul; 94 Ardmore St., Rochester, N. Y. Zingheim. Clarence John; 123 South Clinton Av., Blue Earth, Minn. Day Students IBUM Allen, Leslie Millard; 111 Ewlng Av., South Bend, Ind. Amador, Doroteo; Sorsogen, P. I. Ashdown, Walter L. G. ; Port Byron, 111. Beh, Carleton Dletz; Harlan, la. Berkey, Kenneth Ray; 1304 S. Main St., South Bend, Ind. Berner, Leo S.; R. R. No. 8, South Bend, Ind. Boeckllng. Ralph Anton; 610 Columbus Av., Sandusky, O. Boyer, John Stanislaus; 227 S. Lowell St., South Bend, Ind. Boylan, James Kenneth; 107 Furnace St., Elyrla, O. Brentllnger, Melvin Grafton; St. Joseph Infirmary, South Bend, Ind. BudzlnskI, Seglsmund; 1232 W. ISapler St., South Bend, Ind. Carleton. Gerald John; 2927 Pacific Av., San Francisco. Cal. Carr, Robert Cushman; 622 Chapel St., Ottawa, III. Cassldy, Clifford Frederick; 713 B. LaSalle St., South Bend, Ind. Cassldy, John Edward; 322 E. Superior St., Ottawa, 111. Cavers, Douglas Guy; 531 S. 36th St., Omaha, Neb. Clark, Earl James; Philadelphia, N. Y. Coates, William James; Macomb, 111. Cole, William Henry; 831 Prairie Av., South Bend, Ind. Condon. Leo James; 305 S. Locust Av., Pana, 111. Cook, Leo Louis; R. R. No. 8, South Bend, Ind. Cook, Herman Andrew; 221 W. Kllllngsworth Av., Portland, Ore. Coyle. Arthur James; 1304 Eddy St., South Bend, Ind. Creegan, Charles James; Osage City, Kan. Curtis, Daniel Carr; 519 Guthrie St., Ottawa, 111. Davles, CliiTord Paul; 513 E. Corby St., South Bend, Ind. Davis, Archibald Patrick; 204 Hudson Av., Newark, O. Demos, Peter; 224 N. Michigan St., South Bend, Ind. Dennison, John Rexford; Bellevue, la. Dice, Gerald Dean; 619 S. Plum St., South Bend, Ind. Dlener, Charles Norman; 515 Wilmington St., Baraboo, Wis. Doran, Michael Edward; 811 B. Colfax St., South Bend, Ind. Downes, Joseph Frederick; 311 South William St., South Bend, Ind. Downey, Henry Delois; 315 W. Stull St., South Bend, Ind. Dunbar, Robert Gordon: 1702 Lincoln Highway E. South Bend, Ind. Eagan, Dr. John Henry; 110 W. Bartlett, South Bend, Ind. Edgren. Paul Eugene; 907 N. Allen St., South Bend, Ind. 407 W. LaSalle Av., Egan. Charles Michael; South Bend, Ind. Eilers, Mark; 497 Lexington Av., Rochester, N. Y. Fagan, Vincent Francis; hopedale, Mass. Flewell, Samuel; 734 W. Jefferson St., South Bend, Ind. Fischer. Royal Wilbur; 740 N. 18th St. South Bend, Ind. Fltzpatrick, Edwin Daniel; Tomah, Wis. Flynn, Joseph Francis; 1127 N. St. Peter St., South Bend, Ind. Fogarty, James Paul; 324 S. Sixth St., Michigan City, Ind. Franciscovich, Frank Michael; 321 17th St., Astoria. Ore. Fricke, Louis John George; 503 N. Lafayette St., South Bend, Ind. Friedman. John Henry; 313 W. Fourth St., Mishawaka, Ind. Fritch, Louis Charles; 1011 Karpen Bldg., Chicago, 111. Furey, William James; 511 W. Wayne St., South Bend, Ind. Gallaher, Joseph Edward; 733 15th Av., Seattle, Wash. Gardiner, John Francis; New Plymouth, Idaho. Gibbons, Hugh Thomas, Carroll, la. Gooley, Phillip Edward; 522 Nester St., Syracuse, N. Y. Gorman, Thomas Henry; 141 Mason Ave., Hamilton, O. Graf, Frank; Notre Dame, Ind. Graf, George Esty; Notre Dame, Ind. Grant. Donald Chester; 111 East Navaree St., South Bend, Ind. Grimes, Charles Aloysius Central Falls, R. I. Guendling, John Edmund; 411 South Perry St., South Bend, Ind. Gullfoyle, Lucien Thomas; 630 W. LaSalle St., South Bend, Ind. Gut. Wladyslaus John; 7637 Broadway, Cleveland, O. Haney, Bernard Edward; R. R. No. 5, South Bend, Ind. Harl, Louis Patrick; 118 E. 15th St., Owensboro, Ky. Harmon, Louis Vincent; 22 Evans St., Auburn, N. Y. Hayes, David Vincent; Box 815, South Manchester, Conn. Hellert, Louis Henry; 920 Vlgls St., Vincennes, Ind. Helman, Vernon Reuben; R. F. D. No. 5, Box 18, South Bend, Ind. Hlgglns, Joseph Alexander; 122 Ann St., Hartford, Conn. Hodkln, Samuel Jerry; Patehoque, Long Island, N. Y. Holden, George Francis; 737 N. Scott St., South Bend, Ind. Holland, Thomas Vincent; 1623 Central Av., Kansas City, Kas. 13 Rand St., 353 : Dome ♦: DAY STVDBNTS— Contlnned Howard, Arthur John; 715 South Bend Av., South Bend, Ind. Huber, Charles Russel; 428 West Bancroft, Toledo, O. Huber, Robert Edward; 713 Rex St„ South Bend, Ind. Hughes, Arthur John; Budd, 111. __ Hunter, Arthur Burton; 710 Portage Av., South Bend, Ind. Hunter, Edwin Walter; 710 Portage Av., South Bend, Ind. Irving. John Ambrose; 309 North Church St., W atertown, Wis. Jones, Francis David; Canonsburg, Pa. Keane, Frank A.; 324 W. Genesee St., Syracuse, N. Y. Keegan. Daniel Paul; Loda, 111. Kelly, Harry Francis; Eastwood, Ottawa, 111. Kellv, Herbert Barrett; 356 South Wilkinson St., Mobile, Ala. Killelea, John Gregory; Seneca, 111. Kinerk, Louis Armond; 605 N. St. Peter St., South Bend, Ind. Kintz, Charles Otto; Notre Dame, Ind. Klntz, Paul Joseph; Notre Dame, Ind. Kintz, Peter Kuhule; Notre Dame, Ind. Kirby. James John; Momence, 111. Krueger, Walter Frederick; 741 N. Gushing St., South Bend, Ind. Kwist, John Jannis; 405 E. Fox St., South Bend, Ind. Lang, George Aloysius; 223 N. Wemger St., Mishawaka, Ind. Langlois, Napoleon Edward; Oscoda, Mich. Lawless, Charles Frederick; New Harmony, Ind. Leibert. Julius Amos; 711 N. Michigan St., South Bend, Ind. Lepore. Donate; 645 E. Washington St., Bridgeport, Conn. Lindeman, Joseph Francis; Troy, Ind. Logan, James Patrick; 3667 Lafayette St., Denver, Colo. Lower. John Donald; 120 S. Michigan St., South Bend, Mich. Makielskl. Dr. Peter H.; 702 Munson St., South Bend, Ind. Makielskl, Stanislaus John; 702 Munson St., South Bend, Ind. Martin, Francis Andrew; 115 Lincoln Av., Niles, Mich. Martin, Jerome Patrick; 736 S. Madison St., Green Bay, Wis. Martin, Joseph Ignatius; 736 S. Madison St., Green Bay, Wis. Mauer, Henry Lauhoft; 471 Phillips Av., Detroit, Mich. _ „ May, Arthur Lawrence; 419 W. Jefferson St., South Bend, Ind. Mohan, Elmer James; Route No. 3, Streator, 111. Monnlng, Norbert Gerhardt; 517 Forest Av., Chattanooga, Tenn. Moore, Thomas Louis; 617 S. Chestnut St., Kewanee, 111. Mott, Thomas Dillingham; 528 Colfax Av., South Bend, Ind. Murphy, Ambrose Joseph; 402 Island St., Chippewa Fails, Wis. McAulifte, Robert Harold; 514 Bear St., Syracuse, N. T. McGulre, James Emmett; Fowler, Ind. Mclnerney, Arnold Matthew; 1725 S. Michigan St., South Bend, Ind. McKay, Albert Joseph; Donald, Ore. McKlnley Francis Aloysius; 222 W. Broadway, Mishaw ' aka, Ind. McLoughlin, Edward Manning; 129 Terrace St., Grand Rapids, Mich. McNabb, Clarence Duncan; 910 5th Av., Eau Claire, Wis. McNamara, Daniel Jefferson; Notre Dame, Ind. McNamara, John Henry; Notre Dame, Ind. McNamara. William Carr; Notre Dame, Ind. Navin, Walter Martin; Okolona, O. Nlemier, Melichoir Stanislaus; 1503 W. Poland St., South Bend, Ind. Nlezgodskl, Stanislaus Alexander; 1145 Napier St., South Bend, Ind. Oberholzer, Frederick Charles; 408 Grant St., Dennison, O. O ' Brian, William Crim; Edwardsport, Ind. O ' Byrne, Thomas Elton; Mountain and Warsaw, Birmingham, Ala. O ' Connell. Eugene Daniel; 602 Meyer Av., Fort Wayne, Ind. O ' Keefe, Walter Michael; 468 Franklin Av., Hartford, Conn. O ' Meara, Thomas; Route No. 27, Ottawa, 111. Parish, Anthony Marsel; Momence, 111. Parker, Leslie Eugene; Robinson, 111. Penner, Ronald A.; News-Times Pub. Co., South Bend, Ind. Perley, Harold Otis; 825 Ashland Av., South Bend, Ind. Plante. Victor Eli; 919 E. Vincent St., South Bend, Ind. Przybysz, Joseph Frederick; 1124 N. Napier St., South Bend, Ind. Qulnlan, Frank Michael; 250 Lexington Av., Rochester, N. T. Qulnlan, Timothy Edward; 715 Atlanta Av., Lima, O. Raab, John Michael; 901 B. Fourth St., Mishawaka, Ind. Reeve, Charles Burroughs; Plymouth, Ind. Reld, James Michael; 344 E. Fifth Av., Lancaster, O. Reuss. John Louis; 1641 Spy Run Av., Fort Wayne, Ind. Reynolds, John Joseph; 616 N. St. Peter St., South Bend, Ind. Rohyans, Emmett Albert; 2725 S. Calhoun St, Fort Wayne, Ind. Scheibelhut, Edward John; 322 N. Hill St., South Bend, Ind. Schubert, Carl Edward; 217 S. Scott St., South Bend, Ind. Smith, Delbert Deveraux; 2926 Lake Park Av., Chicago, 111. Smith, Frederick Donald; 715 W. Main St, Robinson, 111. ft m S DOME DAY STUDENTS — Continued Smith, Maurice Francis; Manton, 111. Spengler, Robert Ignatius; Vlcksburg, Miss. Splllane, John Owen; New Bethlehem, Pa. Steevens, Charles Andrew; Beecher, 111. Sullivan Lloyd Thaddeus; 529 S. Franklin St., South Bend, 111. Summers, Edward J.; Notre Dame, Ind. Sweeney, Walter Aloysius; 1005 W. Washington St., South Bend, Ind. Tappin, Roe S.; New Carlisle, Ind. Tebbe. Cyril Henry; 815 Broadway S t., Benton Harbor, Mich. Terry. Robert Emmett; 328 Lynn Av., Baraboo, Wis. Thompson. Paul Roderick; 1436 Washington Av., Chicago, 111. Thornton, Maurice J.; 427 E. Corby St., South Bend, Ind. Urqulco, Jose; Tarlac, P. I. Valker, Leo Irvin; R. R. No. 3, Hutchinson, Minn. Vaughan, Vincent dePaul; 639 Alabama St., South Bend, Ind. Voedisch, Hugo Henry; 1127 Portage Av., South Bend, Ind. Vonderhaar, Robert Herman; West Point, la. Vurpillat. Francis Jennings; 924 South Bend Av., South Bend, Ind. Walsh, James Robert; Fonda, la. Weber, John Joseph; 1104 Notre Dame Av., South Bend, Ind. Welch, Louis Edward; 213 Ten Eyok St., Jackson, Mich. Wentland, Francis L.; 824 Sherman Av., South Bend, Ind. Winkler, Frederick Charles; 937 South Bend Av., South Bend, Ind. Witucki, Leo Andrew; 1113 W. Napier St., South Bend, Ind. Wolf, George Louis; 613 N. Lafayette St., South Bend, Ind. Woodworth, John Dominic; 429 W. LaSalle, South Bend, Ind. Zeller, Charles Alvin; Lookport, 111. Holy Cross Seminary Abbott, John Vincent; Paterson, N. J. Baldwin, George Jesse; Elkhart, Ind. Beaghan. Philip Vincent; Springfield, 111. Benitz, William Howard; South Bend, Ind. Blelecki, Stanislaus Joseph; South Bend, Ind. Boland, Francis Joseph; Andover, Mass. Bolger, Henry Joseph; Watertown, Wis. Brannigan. Joseph Michael; Hudson, Mich. Brennan. James Henry; Chicago, 111. Brennan, Martin George; South Bend, Ind. Brennan, Thomas James; Peru. Ind. Brice, John Patrick; Peru, Ind. Butler, Thomas Francis; Belvidere, 111. Cadett, Arthur Aloysius; Washington, D. C. Calay, Arthur Vincent; Colona, Mich. Cavanaugh, Francis Patrick; Owosso, Mich. Clancy, Joseph Raymond; Petersborough, Canada. Cole, William Francis; Peoria, Hi. Collins, Frederick Joseph; Hudson, Mich. Conaty, Thomas James; Taunton, Mass. Connors, Francis Edward; Chicago, 111. Coyle, Matthew Aloysius; Madison, Wis. Craven, Joseph Aloysius; New Orleans, La. Dohoney, Lawrence Francis; Merrill, Wis. Dorsey, Francis James; Washington, D. C. Downey, Gerald William; Springfield, 111. Downey, Raymond John; Springfield, 111. Duffy, John Edward; Chicago, 111. Duffy, John Edward; Lafayette, Ind. Duffy Thomas Calasanctlus; Central Falls, R. I. Early, Michael James; Portland, Ore. Ersklne, James Alexander; Hudson, Mich. Ersklne, Chester Thomas; Hudson, Mich. Fallon, Regis; Youngstown, O. Falvey, Francis Charles; Washington, D. C. Fenelon, John Patrick; Waterloo, la. Flood, Leo Francis; Chester, W. Va. Fogarty, James Anthony; Nampa, Idaho. Fogarty, William Stephen; Nampa, Idaho. Ford, Thomas Daniel; Chicago, 111. Gervais, Vincent Ambrose; Currie, Minn. Goodall, Francis Peter; Toledo, O. Graner, Lawrence Leo; Franklin, Pa. Grey, Donald Matthew; Washington, D. C. Halsema, Lambert Joseph; Kokorao, Ind. Hanifln, Thomas Joseph; Akron, O. Herbeke, Cyril Cortland; Chatsworth, 111. Hauck. Clay son Jacob; South Bend, Ind. Havey, William Cornelius; Indianapolis, Ind. Healy, Thomas Francis; Limerick, Ireland. Henry, Patrick William; Chicago, 111. Holderith, George Leo; Kokomo, Ind. Hope, Arthur Barry; DeKalb, 111. Jameson, John James; Chicago, 111. Jankowski, Siglsmund Aloysius; South Bend, Ind. 3S5 DOME I HOI.Y CROSS SEMINARY — Continued Jones, Charles Warren; Hartford City, Ind. Kelly, Edward Joseph; Providence. R. I. Kelly, Thomas Armond; Chicago, 111. Kline, James Edward; South Bend. Ind. Lagan. Randall Clifford; Mishawaka. Ind. I ane, Bernard Aloysius; Coldwater, Midi. LaPonsey, Charles Gabriel; Anchorville, Mich. Lisewski. Stanislaus Francis; Chicago. 111. Lyons, William Josepli; New York. N. Y. MacGregor, Donald Patrick; Notre Dame. Ind. Masterson. Francis Bernard; Providence, R. I. Micinski. Leo Jolin; South Bend. Ind. Moore, Philip Samuel; Wabash, Ind. Muckenthaler, Joseph Aloysius; South Bend, Ind. Mulcair, Micliael Aloj ' sius; Limerick. Ireland. Mulvaney, Robert; Columbus. Wis. Murcli, Raymond Martin; Alpena. Midi. McAllister, Charles Anthony; Peru. Ind. McAllister, Joseph Robert; Peru, Ind. McCaffery, Ralph John; Malone. N. Y. McDonald, James Harold; Galesburg. 111. Mclver, Charles Joseph; Seattle, Wasii. McNally, Daniel Lawrence; Owosso. Mich. McNamara, William Micliael; Chicago, 111. Nagel, Vincent Antliony; Plymouth, Ind. Norrls, Raymond Michael; Peoria, 111. Nowakowski, Francis Josepli; Cliicago, 111. O ' Brien, William Joseph; Chicago, 111. O ' Hara, Francis Joseph; Marion. Ind. D, D. C. Palmer, Cornelius Raymond; Chicago, HI. Paszek, Hilary Joseph; South Bend, Ind. Pieper, Josepli Cliarles; Washington. D. C Pleper, Raymond. Aloysius; Waslilngton Rauth. Aaron Francis; Manley, Neb. Reeves, William Henry; St. Louis, Mo. Reynolds, George Edward; Washington, Reynolds, .lolin Joseph; Bellows Falls, Vt. Ricliards, Thomas Daniel; Alpena. Mich. Rieder, Leo Peter; South Bend, Ind. Robinson. William Henry; Lafayette. Ind. Roche. John Steplien; Limerick. Ireland. Ryan. James Joseph; New York. N. Y. Schmitt. Walter John; Huntley. 111. Slane, James Joseph; Brooklyn. N. Y. Slane. Harold Charles; Brooklyn, N. Y. Summerville, Francis Bond; Cambridge, O. Strahan. William Speer; Fife Lake, Mich. Switalski. Raymond Charles; Portsmouth, O. Tobass. Anthony Jolin; Peru, Ind. Ward, Leo Richard; Melrose, la. Welch, Matthew John; Peru. Ind. Weiss, Joseph Francis; Ciiicago, 111. ' esolek, Clement Jacob; Souti. Bend, Ind. Wetzel, Edward Heerman; New Orleans, La. Williams, Charles Paul; Chicago, 111. Witucki. Casimir Josepli; South Bend, Ind. Wyss. Francis Sylvester; Fort Wayne, Ind. Young. Thomas Brown; Lexington. Ky. Carroll Hall Anderson, Cyril Robert; 2737 W. Whipple St., Chicago, 111. Avlles, Fernando Manuel; Central, Chaparra, Cuba. Aviles, Jose Francisco; Central, Chaparra, Cuba. Bailey, Edward Riley; 137 Green St., Johnstown, Pa. Barbour, Albert Howard; 3745 Lake Park Av., Chicago, 111. Barbour. William Howard; 3745 Lake Park Av., Chicago, III. Barry, George Francis; 612 W. 44th St., Chicago, 111. Borne, Bernard Anthony; 4209 Washington Blvd., Chicago, 111. Bott, Louis King; 2625 Gilbert Av., Cincinnati, O. Brady, Bernard Robin; Payne, O. Cllne, Raymond Otis; 521 Second St., Huntington, W. Va. Coonley, Clinton George; 430 N. First Av., DeKalb, 111. Corbett, Edward Arthur; 5349 Winthrop Av., Chicago, 111. Corby, John, Jr.; Corby Bldg., St. Joseph, Mo. Corrigan, Richard Faut; 800 W. 56th St., Kansas City, Mo. Dombkowski, Eugene Matthew; 4745 Forsythe Av., East Cliicago. Ind. Donnelly, Richard Morill; 4141 Pine St., St. Louis, Mo. Donnelly, Arthur Morgan; Concentration Camp, Nevada, Mo. Dupuis. Silas Arthur: 1022 Portage Ave., Sault Ste Marie, Mich. Early. Francis William; 119 Locust St., ciiicago, 111. Egan. Frank Cyril; 6620 Woodlawn Ave., Chicago. 111. Eiseman, Vollmer Solomon; 5478 Everett Av., Chicago. 111. Fenelon, Joseph Henry; 305 Sixth St., Fond du Lac, Wis. Flannery, John Sylvestre; 242 Home Av., Pittsburgh. Pa. Follett. Robert Edward; Noble and Division Sts.. Crafton, la. Forga. Alfred; Arequipa, Peru, South America. Glrardln, Raymond Eugene; 526 14th St., Detroit, Mich. Gorman. Lawrence Oswald; 130 N. Parkslde Av., Chicago, 111. Grace. John Leo; 102 N. Washington, Kokomo, Ind. ►$♦ Dome. ♦: CAI{ROL,L, HALL — Continued Grego, Anthony Louis; 3928 Van Buien St., Chicago, 111. Hanvelsman, Henry J.; 1250 Independence Blvd., Chicago, 111. Hawley, John William; Vincennes Hotel, Chicago, 111. Johnson, John Paul; 1101 N. Washington St., Kokorao, Ind. Keenan, Hubert Frederick; Sheridan, Wyo. Kempel, Lawrence Henry ; 152 Oakdale Av., Akron, Oo. Kenny, Gerard Joseph; 302 E. 18th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Kenny, William Francis; 302 E. 18th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Kommers, Frank I; 105 W. Ill PI., Chicago, 111. Krumholz, Cornelius Sylvestre; 4225 Jefferson Av., Detroit, Mich. Krumholz, Euceladus Philip; 4225 Jefferson Av., Detroit, Mich. KrumholZj Eusebius Charles; 4225 Jefferson Av., Detroit, Mich. Landers, Walter Brennan; 64 South St., Springfield, Mo. Loesh. Carl Raymond; 609 N. Cleveland Av., Canton, O. Madero, Gustavo Adolfo; Bolivar 46, Monterey, N. L. Mexico. Maley, Raymond Joseph; cor. Penn and Pitts Sts., Greensburg, Pa. Merrion, Eugene Valentine; 1734 FuUerton Av., Chicago, 111. Moody, Francis Joseph; 1417 W. Congress St., Chicago, 111. Mooney, Felix Patrick; Philo, 111. Morales, Ignatius; la. Motollnla No. 2, Mexico City, Mexico. Morton, Edward Joseph; Douglass, Wyo. Myer, Robert James; 6411 Langley Av., Chicago, 111. McDermott, Gerald Allistron; 4841 Vincennes Av., Chicago, 111. McDermott, Gerald Bernard; 4841 Vincennes Av., Chicago, III. McGrath, Arnold John; 4865 Magnolia Av., Chicago, III. McKoewn, Charles William; R. F. D. No. 2, Craneville, Pa. McLoughlln, William Navarre; 108 Mt. Joy PI., New Rochelle, N. Y. McNeff, William John; 3907 W. Van Buren St., Chicago, 111. Nigro, Alfred Lulgl; 530 Milwaukee St., Chicago, 111. O ' Byrne, George; Walsenburg, Colorado. Oehm, Roswell Peter; 101 Earl ltd., Michigan City, Ind. Oliver, John Patrick; 5732 S. Peoria St., Chicago, 111. Ormsby, Edward Paul; 337 Stuyvesant Ave.. Lyndhurst, N. J. Osborne. Lee Francis; 2759 Pine Grove Ave., Chicago, 111. Peugnet Hubert Aloyslus; 4482 Lindell Blvd., St. Louis, Mo. Kestrepo, Ellseo; Medellin, Columbia, South America. Rettig, Norman Joseph; 3515 N. Marshfleld Av., Chicago, 111. Rokosz, Boleslaus Joseph; 1657 W. Adams St., Chicago, 111. Skanklin, Clarence Anthony; 1640 N. La Salle St., Chicago, 111. Simpson, Thomas Hayes; Oilton, Okla. Smart, Joseph John; 228 S. v ood St., Chicago, 111. Smith, Frederick Peter; 43 E. Burton PI., Chicago, 111. Soldanl, George Henry; 819 Central St., Ponca City, Okla. Staab, Joseph; 22 Wellsley B., Cleveland, O. Strabie, Lawrence Leo; 1455 S. Washington St., Saginaw, Mich. Theiss, Harvey Leonard; 344 S. Webster St., Decatur, 111. Valdez, Domingo Jose; Hidalgo, 121 Monterey N. L., Mexico. Vaquie, Marcellus Julius; Box 2698, Mexico City, Mexico. Washabaugh, John Markman; 1326 Marshall St., Shreveport, La. Washabaugh, Theodore; 1326 Marshall St., Shreveport, La. Watson, Clair Kennedy; Highland, Wis. Watson, Edward Dean; Union Depot Hotel, Vincennes, Ind. Welsh, James Aloysius; 208 N. Hamlin Av., Chicago, 111. White, Joseph Edward; 4726 N. Racine Av., Chicago, III. White, Maunsell John; care J. W. Kelley Co., Chattanooga, Tenn. Whittle, John Gillete; Mount Pulaski, 111. Willams, Max; 818 Independence Blvd., Chicago, 111. Wolf, Walter Myram; 5218 Michigan Ave., Chicago, 111. Wood, Joseph Eugene; 710 Central St., Albuquerque, New Mexico. Wood, Robert de Roche; 710 Central St., Albuquerque, New Mexico. Worman, Robert Thomas; 1601 N. Delaware St., Indianapolis, Ind. 867 I t- DoME ♦: Around the Campus 1 Boland, James I.; 222 Kerr St. N., Lansing, Mich. Brosnahan, Henry Joseph; Grafton, N. D. Call, Charles " Warren; 127 Chlddock Ave., Jackson, Mich. Cavanaugh, John; 201 Euclid Av., Salem, O. Coker, Wallace Earl; 2010 Ross Ave., Dallas, Tex. Donnelly, Edwin Charles; 827 Haley Av., Napoleon, O. Egan, William Joseph; 326 W. Sugartree St., Wilmington, O. Hannan, Robert Eugene; 154 Warren Av., Milwaukee, Wis. Horvath, Emery, 149 Carroll St., South Bend, Ind. Hurley, Francis John; 824 Queen Ann, Woodstock, 111. Meehan, Edward John; 877 N. 48th St., Philadelphia, Pa. Miller, Pierre A., Route No. 3, Spirit Lake, la. McGinnls, Joseph Cyril; 2548 Eighth St., Rock Island, 111. Noonah, William J., 421 Central Ave., Decatur, 111. Phillips, Roy J.; 320 W. Sixth St., Mishawaka, Ind. Rooney, Eugene Francis; Robinson, 111. Sweeney, James Le o; 965 Thompson Ave., Donora, Pa. Sylvestre, Edmond Eugene; 124 State St., Crookston, Minn. Sylvestre, Joseph Harry; 124 State St., Crookston, Minn. Teall, Lawrence Edmond; 66 Hobart Av., Rochester, N. Y. Washington Hall Carr, Daniel Joseph; 12 Jackson Av., West Hazelton, Pa. Costello, Emmett James; 232 W. Seventh St., Anderson, Ind. Fischer, Frank Xavler; 309 Bernard St., Rochester, N. Y. Graham, Raymond John; BarlvlUe, 111. Holslag, Frank William; Oak Av., Aurora, 111. Kennedy, William Edward; 6859 Wabash Av., Chicago, 111. MInavio, John Edward; Canastota, N. Y. O ' Donnell, Ray Joseph; McAdoo, Pa. SJoberg, Ralph Eric; 120 E. Delaware Pi., Chicago, 111. Stephan, Lawrence Sylvestre; 1431 Hugh St., Fort Wayne, Ind. Tyner, Richard Howard; 177 Telyea St., Canandalgua, N. Y. Van Aarle, Thomas Francis; 421 Eastern Av., Toledo, O. I Lilacs Carroll, Stuart Henry; 3117 Flora St., Kansas City, Mo. Cleary, Lawrence John; Escanaba, Mich. Evans, Leonard Delbert; Ninth and Shawnee Sts., Des Moines, la. Hand, Gilbert Philip; 105 Milwaukee, Plymouth, Wis. McGahan. Leo John; 62 Jefferson Av., Rochester, N. Y. Moran, Edgar Francis; 620 S. Boulder St., Tulsa, Okla. 673 MoKean Av., O ' Donnell, Leo Day; Donora, Pa. Shanahan, George William; 1041 N. Main St., Lima, O. Walsh, Francis Thomas; Campus, 111. Windoffer, George Frederick; 324 W.Jefferson St.. Kokomo, Ind. Young. Jack Spaulding; Hampton Court, Lexington, Ky. wnHi f YELLOW TAXICAB AND TRANSFER COMPANY Bell 514 Home 5515 Quick Service Courteous Chauffeurs Every Car New CAB AND BAGGAGE SERVICE One or more passengers 50 cents One or more trunks 50 cents Luxuriant 7 -passenger cars for dances, banquets, parties, etc. RATES REASONABLE ' Take a Yellow Taxi " or a black one. We Have Both !■■ ■■■■■■■■■■——% Courtesy of THOMAS M. HOBAN LL. B. ' 99 LL. M. ' 00 ii ■4- e u JO " a. E 3 b JHbiHR, jk cfl On wS lflj u e u " fci " " iW H E JS . gMj kt 03 s M ■a 3 ■0 •a 4 u •0 •0 Q Z Is u E c OS b cii cc 3 d- S " Si u 1 1 3 ■on u U 2 j Hm HM 3 3 ' OJD Z U ' C 2 1 1 1 1 DOMESTIC S Courses. u So U ; as Z llege Standard rmal Departme gh School ( Aca Ji C 2 a i nv uzx H Z ■§ ■- — ' ' ' u Z; " S if 1 t K BM c .0 B 3 F ' n u J Q s m% ' . ' " ' i M ° uS 1 .ti 33 a! u C3 Q a 55 " 5 3 a H z 2 5 CLi •oj " 5 ' I H C .0 " £ § •00 ■5 M .|lM ' . S; Q .2 J G iHE " 8 a: •3 P!f z S c :) CLASSICAL: Literal PREPARATORY A u u .2 u m 0. £ a. w S cn H z •2 a a ••5 5 I To the Class of ' 17; Be it war or peace, We ' re With You! Goodbye ! Good Luck! JIMMIE To the Undergraduates: We ' ll be in our new store " where the cars leave " and will welcome you in September GOAT a Jimmie and Goat " Some Needs of Notre Dame Notre Dame, like many other Catholic col- leges, has a precious endowment in the genius and devotedness of the religious men who make up the congregation of the Holy Cross, and who devote their lives, their edu- cation and their energies, without money and without price, to the work of the University. Like the devotedness of mothers, this heroic sacrifice of the priests and brothers is rarely appreciated, but it is safe to say that with- out it such a University as Notre Dame would be impossible. The progress of Notre Dame, therefore, is assured whether wealthy and generous pa- trons come to her assistance or not. But the progress will be slow if the University is obliged to creep upwards without the assist- ance that wealth can give. We mention a few of the opportunities now lying open to men of means who love Notre Dame, or who sympathize with her aspirations and her efforts, and desire to assist her. There is need of more scholarships. There are only five at the present time and there ought o be two or three hundred. The Presi- dent of the University assures us that the saddest aspect of his " work is the multitude of deserving and promising young men stretching out appealing arms from farm and factory, beseeching an education which neither their means nor the resources of the University can supply without the aid of scholarships. Much attention is bestowed upon the conservation of the natural material resources of America. But are we — especially we Catholics — doing all that we ought and could do to conserve the moral and intel- lectual resources of the country. A scholar- ship costs $8,000, but any sum of money is accepted as a part scholarship, the income of which will help some needy student to meet his college expenses. Salary Endowment. Notre Dame has been happy In her lay professors from the begin- ning. Many of them have manifested a devotedness and unselfishness as heroic as that of priests and brothers. But it is fair to say that laymen, not having the conven- ience of the vow of poverty, but having re- sponsibilities like other gentlemen of the world, must derive from their labors a com- petency to meet their daily needs. In order to associate the best lay talent with the Uni- versity, therefore. It is necessary to pay good salaries. With the meager resources obtainable only from the fees of students, this Is hardly possible. No need of the Uni- versity is more urgent at the present time than gifts of money to constitute an endow- ment fund for the salaries of laymen. There Is simply no limit to the development of the University if this great and eminent need is met. School of Engineering. At the present time, we liave a great school of Engineering. It is manned by competent and experienced pro- fessors and the quality of the work compares well with that done in the best engineering schools elsewhere. But it is not worthily housed and the equipment, while sufficient for actual needs. Is far from what the Uni- versity desires. A generous gift for this pur- pose would be a notable help. School of Law. This school has grown so rapidly as to promise to overshadow all of the departments of the University. Within the last decade it has Increased four hundred per cent. Naturally, it has outgrown its old home and the need of a larger and fuller Law Library Is urgent. Friends of the Law School are invited to send contributions for this pur- pose. School of Dentistry. There Is need of es- tablishing a medical school covering the first two years of the work In Medicine. It would not be difficult, with the equipment already at hand, to organize a School of Dentistry. This will not be done, however, without prac- tical encouragement from friends. Agriculture. A modern and thorough course in Agriculture has been added to the curricu- lum. Provisions for the actual needs In the way of laboratories and other equipment have already been made, but a considerable sum of money will be necessary to house the new department fittingly and to supply buildings, etc., for what is sure to be a rapidly grow- ing school. There is always need of more dormitory buildings. It is a felicitous form of embar- rassment, but it Is an embarrassment never- theless. It Is contrary to the policy of the University and the wish of the Alumni to have Notre Dame men boarding in town. Preparatory School. It Is the hope that the Congregation of the Holy Cross will soon be in a position to separate the Preparatory School from the University proper. Not only as at present, in work, but also in association and geographical neighborhood as well. This is a matter which old Notre Dame men ought to understand thoroughly. The separation will be made as soon as the necessary funds are had. Benevolent spirits need not be deterred from making contributions by the thought that they can not take care of even one of these needs completely. Donations In any amount will be gladly accepted In the hope that others may follow the good example once it has been set. ABOUT all you need to say to the young men — the College men and prep fellows SPIRO ' S " IS You know what we mean; it ' s your special store with your special style, color, weaves, and service. Hart Schaffner Marx Varsity fifty-five Suits for young men and Varsity six hundred Overcoats. These are the feature ideas here; whatever you want, come here; you ' ll always find the clothes you want. Sam ' l Spiro Co. 119-121 South Michigan Street SOUTH BEND J-»« lvj« KILL ERVIGE In selling and buy- ing cattle, hogs and sheep! Special Feeder Buyers in each Market! SKILL AND SERVICE!!! Are necessary for SEEING and SEIZING opportunities It is their GRIP on the handle of success And their GRIT that pulls them over! Bowles Livestock Commission Company Is one of the Strongest and Best Organizations of Skillful Breeders in the Livestock Com- mission Business. You need and can have the best advices, skill and service by writing for our Special Market Letts, and consigning YOUR Livestock to Bowles Livestock Commission Company I CHICAGO KANSAS CITY OMAHA HOTEL JEFFERSON Van Valkenburg Bros., Proprietors SOUTH BEND, IND. Popular Prices Cafe in connection RATES: $1.00, $1.50, $2,00 Bath II Many Thanks! In bidding goodbye to the Notre Dame boys of 1917, we desire to express our apprecia- tion of their friendship and lib- eral prtronage during the past year. ABLER BROTHERS ON MICHIGAN AND WASHINGTON SINCE 1884 BRANCH: THE ATHLETIC STORE NOTRE DAME GEO. F, Hul.1. MIKE. F. CA1.NON I TEI.EPHONE No. 38 112 S. MICHIOAN ST. SOUTH BEND, IND., June 1, 1917 Notre Dame Students Past and Present: We wish to thank you for your loyal support, which has made our success in business possible. We owe and cheerfully give you our best wishes for a successful future in any walk of life which you may choose. Sincerely yours, , HULL CALNON. 10 W. E. BRADBURY, LL.B. ' 16 1 Attorney-at-Law 1 WM. J. MOONEY, JR., LL.B. ' 15 First National Bank Bldg. 1 Indianapolis, Ind. Robinson, Illinois. Illlllllllllll iiiiiiininiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiiMiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiriiitiiii = iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiitiiitiiniiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiii ARTHUR J. HAYES, PH.B. ' 15 T. PAUL M ' GANNON, LL.B. ' 07, 163 W. Washington St. LL.M. ' 08. Chicago. Corning, New York. UlllilllMlllllMllllllilllilllllllilllllltllllMIMIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIMIIIIIIillllllllllllllllllllinillllllllllllllll iiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiMiiiiiiiiiiMiiMiiiiiniiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiit LOUIS KEIFER, PH.B. IN JOUR. 814 Collett Ave. Terre Haute, Indiana. JAMES F. ODEM, LL.B. 1916. 1 Beeville, Texas. i 1 plllMinillllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH LEO L. TSCHUDI, LL.B. ' 15; LL.M. ' 16 2126 Couler Ave. Dubuque, Iowa. JOHN W. EGGEMAN, LL.B. 1900 Fort Wayne, Indiana. •iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiii 1 iiniiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiMi iiiiiiiiii Hill iimimiiii WILLIAM P. BREEN, A.B. 1877; A.M. 1888; LL.D. 1902 913 Calhoun Street EDWIN J. LYNCH, LL.B. ' 10 529 Spitzer Bldg. Toledo, Ohio. F$Tt Wayne, Indiana. iitiiiiiiiiiKiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniitiiitiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiniMiiriiiiiiiriiitiiiniriiitiiiiiiriirMii EMILIO R. SALAZAR, C.E. ' 16 NORMAN C. BARTHOLOMEW, Consulado No. 59 Ph.B. ' 15 Habana, Cuba. Bechtelsville, Pennsylvania. 11 VAUDEVILLE OF DISTINCTION O rplffum Q tntYt 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 10c, 20c and 30c 30c 12 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 206 South Michigan Street Where the car leaves OTHER LOCATIONS Youngstown, Ohio Columbus, Ohio Akron, Ohio Lima, Ohio Home office, 318-320 Summit Street, Toledo, Ohio 13 The Rights " of Yesterday Yesterday, as marked by time, is gone forever. It rests in the archives of the past as a moment© that made possible your definite aims and ac- complishments. Yet the " Rights " of yesterday are yours. If yesterday taught you the value of economy — the power of Saving — your today and tomorrow will not be lived in vain. The St. Joseph County Savings Bank has hundreds of accounts, deposited by clients who have learned by the " Rights " of Yesterday the value of saving today. 4% Interest on Savings St. Joseph County Savings Bank St. Joseph Loan and Trust Company 14 The Oliver Hotel BEST IN THE WEST 300 ROOMS FIREPROOF THIS HOTEL OPERATES PERFECTLY APPOINTED CAFES LUNCH ROOM CIGARS AND NEWS STAND BILLIARD HALL BUFFET BARBER SHOP HAIR DRESSING AND MANICURING PARLORS SUNDAY TABLE D ' HOTE DAILY BUSINESS LUNCHES Operated on European Plan 15 Bain ' s Recreation Hall UNION TRUST BLDG.— BASEMENT Cor. Michigan Jefferson NEWEST AND BEST IN THE STATE 5 Billiard and 10 Pocket Billiard Tables Good Ventilating System, which insures best Atmosphere at all times Imported and Domestic Cigars Baseball Scores by Innings New and up to date Soda Water Fountain Special care given to Private Cues Call up and have us reserve a table for you WE AIM TO PLEASE NOTRE DAME MEN, AND APPRECIATE THEIR PATRONAGE 16 Say Fellows BUY YOUR FURNISHINGS AT THE BRIGHTEST SPOT IN TOWN We cater to the college students — take care of all their wants. The snappy new styles es- pecially attractive to students always ready for you here OUR SPECIALTY IS SILK SHIRTS SHIRTS, COLLARS, TIES, BELTS UNDERWEAR AND HOSIERY We Furnish Students ' Rooms Beds, Bedding, Draperies, Tables, Chairs, Bath Towels, Soaps, Toilet Articles, Tooth Pastes, and the like. ALWAYS A FRESH STOCK TM£ BlilOMTESr SfH r tM TOWN 17 The Union Trust Company OF SOUTH BEND Joins the Friends of Notre Dame in extending congratulations to her on her Diamond Jubilee. The Union Trust Company IN ITS NEW HOME AT THE CORNER OF MICHIGAN STREET AND JEFFERSON BOULEVARD 18 4 C. G. STOCKER, Pres ' t. G. KIENLY, Sec ' y. J. DIENHART, Mgr. HOTEL LAHR LAFAYETTE, INDIANA Remodeled and Refurnished Shower and Tubs Hot and Gold Water in Every Room First Glass in all its Appointments Rates; $1.00, $1.50, $2.00 UNDER THE SAME MANAGEMENT lyUNCH- I AHIC HOUSE MABiASSEMEfHT 19 FRITZ ' S CAFE 115 N. Main Street SOUTH BEND FRITZ also owns and operates THE ARLINGTON HOTEL at LAKE MAXINCUCKEE Culver, Indiana ADDRESS: FRITZ DRFCHSEL. Proprietor The Arlington. Culver, Indiana or Fritz ' s Cafe, 115 N. Main Street South Bend, Indiana iiiuiiuiiuimiMimiiiMiniiiiM nMJiiiiiiinujiMiiiMiMiiMiuiniiimiiiMniMiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiiniiiiiiuiiuiiiJiiiiJiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiinimiiinmii HoUingsworth-Turner Company VELVET Ice Cream " Eat a plate of Ice Cream every day " 20 BRAWN AND BRAIN are the products of pure air and pure food. Nature provides an abundance of pure air, but to us has been left the task of provid- ing pure food. (( Diadem 99 Pure Soft Winter Wheat Flour and Competition 99 Pure Spring Wheat Flour. Ask the baker who uses them. MANUFACTURED BY Noblesville Milling Company NOBLESVILLE, INDIANA 21 » Nowhere in South Bend will you find the quality of Ice Cream and Candy, the service and cordiality, that you do at the PHILADELPHIA OUR DINNERS AND LUNCHES ARE NOT EQUALLED IN THE CITY NOTRE DAME MEN ARE ALWAYS WELCOME 22 [pTTF pRJ»f| Kuppenheimer Clothes For over sixty years, this store has been the Live Store of South Bend for young men. You ' ll find those novelties in styles and fabrics in every article of young men ' s apparel at this store. JbiAHnmlbfh Dunlap Hats IIIIIIIIIIIMIIMIIMIIIIIIIII Illllllinilllllllll MIIIIIIIIIIMIIMIIIIIIIIIIMIIIMIMIIMIII IIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIMIIIIIIIMIIIIIIMIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII THE LA SALLE THEATRE exclusively first ran feature pictures " THE HOME OF THE PIPE ORGAN " " BLUEBIRD " " PARAMOUNT " " TRIANGLE ' 9 a. m. to 11 p. m. Our Greatest Aim is TO PLEASE 23 fVhen Down Town — and Hungry MIKE ' S LUNCH ROOM 105 EAST JEFFERSON BOULEVARD H. E. GROSS SON, Proprietors niiMiiiMiiiriiiMiiuiiiNiiiuiiiniMiiMiiiniiiiiiuiiiniinihiiniiiuiiiiiiiniiiiiiiniiHiiuiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiniiiin INSURE YOUR LIFE! For the protection of those who help you get an education ! How much money is invested in you? What would be the loss to your folks if you should die ? It is admittedly poor business to invest money in destructible pro- perty without properly insuring the investor against loss. The first thing you should do now is to buy a life insurance policy in the Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Company. Mack Johnston, General Agents for this best purely American Company, are located on the second floor of the Union Trust Co. Building Cor. Jefferson Bvd. and Michigan Str., South Bend, Ind. Home ' Phone 5140. Bell ' Phone 148. Howard Emmons, Associate General Agent, represents us at the University. MACK JOHNSTON GENERAL AGENTS, NORTHWESTERN MUTUAL LIFE iiiiniiiiiiuiimiiMiminiiiiMiiiiinmmiiiiniininimiiiiiiriiiHiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniii IS THE PLACE TO HAVE YOUR Banquets and Meals Lunch and Dinner served at reasonable prices SIXTH FLOOR -FARMERS ' TRUST BLDG 24 FOOT JOY, FOOT EASE, FOOT COMFORT IN OUR YOUNG MEN ' S SHOES PORTER STROM THE UNIQUE BOOTERY _ I VSj J f I I 131 South Main Street SHOP -4 .. " ' " ' " ' ' " ' " " ' ' " iiij iiiiijiiijiiiiiiii Ill iiiiiiiiii I iiiiii I I I I I mil iiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii niiuiiiiiiiniiiiiii MAX ADLER CORNER IN THE HEART OF SOUTH BEND Hickey- Freeman Quality THE WORLD ' S BEST CLOTHES FOR YOUNG MEN The kind that lend that clean-cut, well-dressed appearance to a man. The kind in which you feel vigorous and alert, on the same footing with the other fellow. Always the newest styles for the vigorous young man, in the choicest patterns and newest colors $20, $25, $30. Max Adler Company THE QUALITY SHOP South East Corner Michigan and Washington Streets, SOUTH BEND, IND. iiiiiiiiimimn iiiiiiiniiniiniiiiiiiiiiiii i i i i i nm iiiiiiiiiii ii iiiiiiiiiini iiniiiiimiiini niiiiiiimiiimi You know the " CORNER DRUG STORE " LANG ' S EAST SIDE ' S GREATEST CUT-RATE DRUG STORE Corner Hill and South Bend Avenue L. H. LANG, Proprietor 25 I Mclnerney Doran Mishawaka Hotel EUROPEAN PLAN $1.00 to $2.50 a day HOT AND COLD RUNNING WATER IN ALL ROOMS One Block from Lincoln Highway BERT DE VAULT, Manager MISHAWAKA, INDIANA POOL AND BILLIARDS 126 West Washington iMiiuiuinuiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiniiNiimiiiiiiHiiniiiniiiiiiMiifniijiiiiiiiMiiMiiMiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiMiiMiiniiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiin Ward Hack and Transfer Company GEO. H. BROWN, Owner Bell Phones 22 and 2207 Home Phones 5022 and 2207 SOUTH BEND, INDIANA 26 A Fortune Won by steady and persistent effort, is a praise- worthy achievement. And Success will come to you if you build on the rock of pre- paredness. Decide what you will do NOW to guard against misfortune that may come later. Take the Right Course By starting a savings account NOW. Come to the right bank — the bank that gives you the best service and pays you 4% interest on your savings. The American Trust Co. " At the Sign of the Big Clock ' ' 1 I 27 Sixty-five Years of Business Success — and still growing! Every Studebaker product, be it a wagon, a buggy, harness or automobile, has back of it a successful manufacturing, organization. It is the product of a business built up from an output of two wagons a year in 1852, to the largest in- dustry of its kind in the world — a business that has sold hundreds of thousands of vehicles in every country of the world. The quality and dependability of Studebaker goods has not only been maintained — but Stude- baker, leading the way in the vehicle and auto- mobile industry, has steadily improved its pro- ducts. Year after year the confidence in Studebaker value has been strenghtened— solidified by use and satisfactory performance. Studebaker is in business to stay, and the far- sighted purchaser is the one who buys the pro- duct of an organization that is more than a mere business — that is one of the world ' s en- during institutions. STUDEBAKER SOUTH BEND, INDIANA 28 Oliver THE The history of the Oliver Chilled Plow Works has been very closely interwoven with the progress of the agricultural in- dustry. The 6rst chilled plow invented and perfected by Mr. James Oliver was the beginning of the improvements that have taken place over the wooden mould- board plows then in general use. This development has continued, re- sulting in the modern tractor plow. At every stage through which the plow has passed, the name of Oliver has always represented the best that can be produced. Old wooden mouldboard plow in use little more than one hundred years ago. Oliver Chilled Plow WorKs Plowmahers for the World South Bend, Ind. 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 Broth- ers, Stair and HavHn,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 roomi- est, the best ventilated theatre 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 29 Congratulations ! Notre Dame ! upon this occasion [Your Diamond Jubilee] we join your host of friends in extending to you sincerest con- gratulations — the kind of con- gratulations that mean " We ' ' re with you, Notre Dame Mishawaka Woolen Manufacturing Co. Manufacturers of ' •Ball-Band " Rubber and Woolen Footwear Mishawaka, Indiana. 30 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 31 DURKASGQ | FOOD PRODUCTS | Pure Fruit Preserves | Gelatine Dessert | Baking Powder | Flavoring Extracts | Canned Fruits, Etc. | WAITE BEAR BRAND I STEEL CUT I COFFEE I Durand Kasper Co. | Importers, Manufacturers, Preservers | Coffee Roasters and Wholesale | Grocers | CHICAGO, ILLINOIS | Bedford Stone Construction Co. General contractors and dealers in all kinds of Indiana Limestone, quarried at our own quarry and run through our own mills, at Bedford, Indiana THE LIBRARY BUILDING, Notre Dame University, is a sample of what we can do in stone work and as general contractors for the erection of fine Buildings. Principal Office: 810 Fletcher Building, Indianapolis Mill and Quarry: BEDFORD, INDIANA iiiiiiimiiimiiiiiiiiJiiiiiii iiiiiiiii iiniiiiiiiiii i iiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiimii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiii i mil miiiiiiimiii iiiiiin The reputation of Spalding ' s Athletic Goods for Quality which has been made in over forty years of successful busi- ness, has been acquired only by manufacturing with the utmost care and giving to the public Athletic Goods of the very best grade that can be produced. A. G. Spalding Bros. Stores in all large cities of the United States The McDonald Studio joins the friends of Notre Dame in extending con- gratulations to her, on this, the occasion of her Dia- mond Jubilee. J. A. RODE 32 A Young Man ' s Company The Lincoln National Life is essentially a young man ' s company. It has put many a young man on his feet by enabling him to secure credit at the bank or elsewhere when all he had to offer was his good character, good health, the American determination to succeed and a policy in the Good Old Lincoln Life. The Company is one of the most successful in the entire country, and at the close of 1917 will have in round figures 60 Million Dollars of insurance in force 5 Million Dollars of assets and a half-million dollars of surplus to policy holders We issue every standard form of life insurance and have a policy to fit every need. Business men universally protect themselves and their dependents with life insurance Let LINCOLN LIFE protect your wife Our annual statement and facsimile copy of Lincoln ' s Gettysburg Speech mailed to any address upon request. jLiirco lnj .a ion a I £ife Insurance Gompan Fort ' Wa ne Indiana 33 Original Chippewa Shoes MEN ' S, BOY ' S AND YOUTH ' S The Very Latest in Drilling Machines Banisters, Florsheims, and other leading makes of shoes for young men and the whole family Modern Shoe Company I Sibley Machine Company r • ' = SOUTH BPMn INiniANA USA 122 North Michigan SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, U. S. A. 100 East Tutt Street S4 CO-OPERATION, prompted by a sense of the mutual interests of the PubUc and its UtiHties, has made possible the depend- able Electric Service rendered to South Bend and the St. Joseph Valley, and has contributed no small part to the growth and development of this section. It is our purpose to continue serving the Community to the best of our ability and keep pace with the rapidly growing demand for Electric Energy. Indiana Michigan Electric Company uiiiiimiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin Neat from Head to Foot yy Do your Feet complete the picture? Shoes regain their youth with added wear GOOD LOOKS AND COMFORT By our expert method of REPAIRING a.A.MOOLE Pl-op ISON.MicWflon St. . . aouTn BEND. mo. 35 Diamond Jubilee years are precious landmarks in the history of any institution; they are oc- casions when old friends gather round with sincere expressions of good will and of good wishes. Of the many friends of Notre Dame, none has watched her pro- gress, none has rejoiced in her prosperity, more than the GEORGE M. PLATNER COMPANY It has been our policy to know our customers as A-iends, it has been our endeavor to treat them as friends. In keeping with our progres- sive policy we have recently in- stalled a modern soda fountain, where trained men are in charge. Our cigar store and billiard par- lor have long been known as the best in Northern Indiana. George M. Platner Company SUCCESSORS TO SCHAFER PLATNER NORTH MAIN SOUTH BEND ss ORPHEUM BOWLING ALLEYS E. J. WATERS, Manager 16 Alleys 5 Tables CIGARS AND SOFT DRINKS Bowlers never get appendicitis Try Bowling as a Tonic for Muscles and Nerves Next to Orpheum Theatre Drop in and see us :ini[iiiMiiiii]iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiii]iiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiii[iiiniiiiiuiiniiniiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiini Your Room Furnishings May be selected at Wyman from Drapery and Rug stocks of immense proportions. Come in — talk with our expert drapers. Pillows, cushions, table covers and couch covers made to any color scheme. Get our estimates. South Bend, Ind. 103-5-7 N. Michigan iiiiruiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiitiiniiniiiMiiMiiiii McERLAIN JACKSON COMPANY LUMBER BUILDERS ' SUPPLY SPECIALTY COMPANY BUILDERS ' SUPPLIES OFFICE AND YARDS CORNER TUTT AND CARROLL STREET Home Phone 2080 Bell Phone 2080 37 •un Bhiisnitf " Walk-Overs " The shoe with college snap. Pleasing to all students. You are welcome at " The Shop Ahead " CLOUSE AND PETOT ' S WALK-OVER BOOT SHOP 115 South Michigan Street luiiniiHimiiiiiiimMiiiiMiiMiniiniiUMniiminiiiuiitmiMinMniimiiniiiMimiMiiiuMniiiimmiiiuiiMiimiiniiri THE IDEAL LAUNDRY COMPANY offers The Best of Service to the Students at Notre Dame DELIVERIES Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays QUALITY OF WORK GUARANTEED iiiiiiiiimiiiiimiiiuiiiiiiniiuMiiMiiiMimiiiiiniiimirMiiMiiMiiiiiiMiiiiiiiinimiuiiMniiiiiiiiiMiiMiiMiiiMiiMiiuiiiniiuiiMiimiiMiiMiiMiiMiiniiiMiiiniiiiimiM This is the store for those who want the utmost value for their money and who want their gifts to go from A REAL JEWELRY STORE FRANK MAYER SONS 113 South Michigan S8 Central Union We Want to Know It is our desire at all times to serve you well. It will help us to give still better service if you will tell us of your telephone troubles. The measure of success which we attain is only lim- ited by our ability to serve you even beyond your ex- pectations. Receivers Central Union Telephone Company E. T. BONDS, Manager Telephone Main 1. 39 CHAS. B. SAX OFFICE: RESIDENCE: Bell 689 Bell ..62 Home 5789 Home 5310 CO. MICHIGAN DR. ROBERT F. LUCAS Corner of Wa;9ne Street Dentistry and Dp? Goods and Ready-to-Wear Oral Surgery SOUTH BEND, INDIANA 6n-6i2 J. M. S. Bldg Garments Opposite Oliver Hotel IIIIHIIMIIIIIIIllDllrilllltlllfllltllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHIIIIIIIMIItlinilllllllllltlllllllllll BEST OF SERVICE Make Tour Chicago Headquarters REASONABLE PRICES at Next to Eating in Tour Own Home planters Hotel Modern Fireproof Wasnington Rates $1.50 and up T estaurant VISIT THE MERRIE GARDEN 121 AVest asKington Avenue RESTAURANT NOTRE DAME PATROMAGE APPRECIATED Where best things to eat and best people meet 0«flnlines5 Pure Food JOHN P. HARDING Open All Night President 40 eMedriM PULLMAN HEGEWISCH HAMMOND EAST- CHICAGO MICHIGAN-CITY HUDSON-LAKE NEW-CARLISLE SOUTH BEND There are more big powerful, comfortable trains on the South Shore Lines between South Bend, Michigan City, Gary and down- town Chicago, than you will find on any other road between these points. With almost a perfect score for being on time, and with through- trains stopping at Corner of Sixty-third, Fifty-third, Forty-third, Twelfth, VanBuren and Randolph Streets, the South Shore lines offer ideal transportation to and from Chicago and intermediate cities. Clean, convenient, comfortable, dependable trains. Baggage checked. Freight service. H. G. FAITHORN, Traffic Manager MICHIGAN CITY, IND. 41 SEND YOUR LAUNDRY HOME IN THE A Light, Strong, Canvas Covered Case (or Mailing Laundry, Clothing, etc. Planned particularly FOR STUDENTS USE POST CASE Saves time and postage and Always Ready FOR SALE EXCLUSIVELY AT THEATHLETIC STORE Notre Dame, Indiana iiiiniiniiniiiniiniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiuiiiniiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiriiiriiritiitintiiniriiiiiiiiiiMitMniiiniiiitiniiiiiHiiMniiniiniiiuiiiiiiiiMiiMiirNiri 111 South Michigan Street SOUTH BEND The Home of HANAN SHOES REGAL SHOES and BEITNER ' S UNIVERSITY SHOES Congratulations to Notre Dame University on its Seventy-fifth Anniversary J, B. WEBER, South Bend. Everything that | is ood and stylish | is built in these | different lines | uiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim iimiiiiiii iiiiiiiimiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii riiJuirmiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiimimjMmiiiiiiiiiiitiiiniiiiiiiiiiraiiriiniiiiMiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiui ENGINEERS Are always asanred of Reliable Service and Superior Quality from Eugene Dietzgen Company MANUFACTURERS SURVEYING INSTRUMENTS, MEASURING TAPES DRAWING SUPPLIES Send for Catalog and Prices 166 W. MONROE STREET. CHICAGO Newr York, Pittsburjih, Toronto, New Orleans, San Francisco, Philadelphia 42 R emember BEYER ' S NevJ Floral Shop Wnen you want fine flowers Union Trust Blag. io8 East Jefferson O. p. Noisom Watcn Maker and Jeweler ALL WORK GUARANTEED Diamonds and Watches a Specialty) Cor. MicKigan Jefferson iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiimimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiirimiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiii Staples-Hiidebrand Compan}) GENERAL BUILDERS ' SUPPLIES BUILDERS ' SPECIALTIES Ceramic-Encaustic and Mosaic Tile SOUTH BEND. INDIANA iimiirinMiimimMiiMnmiiiiiiHiMimiiHiiNiiniiiiiiMiiiiiiHiniiHiiitiiniiiiiiNiiniiiiiiiiiiiMiiMiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiii Rigby ' s Rough Havana 5c Cigar We offer to tKe smoker the finest product in a Nickel smoke that monej), skill and experience can produce THE J. A. RIGBY CIGAR CO. MANSFIELD, OHIO 43 I Citizens National Bank Citizens Loan Trust and Savings Company CAPITAL, $200,000.00 SURPLUS AND PROFITS, $235,000.00 TOTAL ASSETS, $2,700,000.00 112-114 West Jefferson Boulevard THE AVE MARIA A Catholic Family Magazine TERMS: One Year, $2. Foreign Subscription, $3 or 12 Shillings, British 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 Send for a sample copy and list of interesting books. Address THE AVE MARIA Notre Dame, Indiana, U. S. A. iiillliliiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiim jiiiiMiiiiiiiimiimiiiiiiii miiiiiiiiiii iiiiiii i iiiiimiiiii iiiiiiiii i iiiiiiiiiiiii i jiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiij MARIANO ALTAR WINE ABSOLUTELY PURE Our 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. B. J. Hanna. D.D. San Francisco, Cal. Most Rev. J. J. Keane, D.D. Dubuque, Iowa. Rt. Rev. J. Schebach, D.D. La Crosse, " Wis. Rt. Rev. Ed. Koslowski, D.D. Milwaukee, Wis. Rt. Rev. A. F. Schinner, D.D. Spokane, Wash. Rt. Rev. Msgr. Jos. Ralner, V.G. St. Francis, Wis. Samples sent free upon request 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. Llllis, 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. I a. Write for price list JACOB DUDENHOEFER COMPANY 339-341 First Avenue, MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN 44 LOT-US LINAMENT THE GREAT RUB AND FOR SPRAINS AND BRUISES lOc, 25c and 50c Bottles AT COONLEY DRUG CO. COMPLIMENTS OF The Deisel-Wemmer Company LIMA, OHIO Makers of SAN FELICE and EL VERSO CIGARS uiMiiiiiiiiiiijiijiiMiiMiMiiuiMJiMJiMJiiJirniniiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiMiniiiniitiiiiiiiiiiMiiniiniiiiiiMiMiiMiiinimiMiiriiiiiiiiiiiuiiMiiiiiiNiiniiMiiniiHiiiuiuiiiin ZIEGLER ' S FINE CHOCOLATES ENCORE CHOCOLATES DE LUXE ZIEGLERETTES iijiiiiiiiiiiiimimiiiiiiiiiiimimiMniiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiinniDiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini iiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiir HENRY C. SMITHER, President and Treasurer ROBERT B. KEITH, Vice-President and Secretary Henry C. Smither Roofing Sheet Metal Co. INCORPORATED SHEET METAL AND GRAVEL ROOFING CONTRACTORS Manufacturers of C0RNICE3, SKYLIGHTS, FINIALS, ETC. FIREPROOF DOORS APPROVED AND LABELED BY NATIONAL BOARD OF FIKE UNDERWRITERS Galvanized Iron Vent Pipe, Tanks, Etc. Sheet Metal Ceilings. Roofing of all kinds. Gravel. Slate. Tile, Tin, Iron. Repair Work. Office and Factory, 430 to 436 South Meridian Street, INDIANAPOLIS 45 SUPERIOR EAGLE I POMMERT JAY Pencils, Pens, Rubber Erasers, Penholders and Compasses. Made in America for Americ an Institutions. EAGLE PENCIL CO. 377-379 Broadway New York niiiriiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiimiiiiniiiiiiiitiiijiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiMiiiiiiiiiijiiijiiiiiiiiiiiii THE First National Bank South Bend, Indiana (Oliver Hotel Building) Gepital $105,000.00 Surplus and Profits $125,000.00 A. L- Hubbard, President J. M. Sludebaker, Jr., Vice-President Chas. L. Zigler, Cashier C. J. Whitmer, Am ' i. Cashier Safety Deposit Boxes for rent at reasonable prices We issue Foreign Exchange at lowest market prices and letters of credit payable throughout the world TRY OUR Travelers ' Cheques Eight Chair Barber Shop Chas. E. Pommert Home 5508 A. L. Jay Bell 2657 I 205 S. Main St. § Opposite Post Office I Toilet goods, Razors, Strops, Razors I honed 25c, safety blades sharpened, I single edge 25c per dozen, double I edge 35c per dozen I linilllllllilllllllllMllllllllllllltirilllllllllllltlllllllillllllltllllllllMIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIItl I There ' s an I Indescribable } Satisfaction I in clothes that really fit you i and give you an individual I style. I Renfranz ' s clothes are dis- I tinct, individual, snappy, I without being loud. I Let Us Make Your Next Suit! J m u rSnfrJ3a Ait iiiiiiiiir iiiiiiiiiiimiiii iiiiitiiiiiiiiiiii t iimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii = n iiiiiini i iiniiii iiikjiiiiiiiiiiimiiimiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiii Public Drug Store The Rexall Store 124 N. Michigan I Look for this I TRADEMARK I It tells you the I Foods are Good I The Haserot Company I PACKERS AND SELLERS OF GOOD FOODS I WOODLAND AVE. CLEVELAND 46 LaSalle Theatre BIdg. Cigars and Tobacco La Salle Barber Shop and Baths J. D. KIMERER, Proprietor 137 S. Michigan St., SOUTH BEND, IND. IIIIMIIII IIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Mclnerny ' s, Yeagley and McVicker ATTORNEYS AT LAW W. A. Mclnerny, N. D. ' 01 J. W. Mclnerny. N. D. 06 Jno. G. Yeagley Hugh B. McVicker Summers Building, South Bend, Indiana liiMiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiitiiiiiiniiiiiMiiiHiiiiMiiiiiiMiniiiiiiiiiinilltlllllllllllitiiitl Nobile ' s College Inn HABERDASHERY for the economic buyer 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 Day. 108 SOUTH MICHIGAN STREET Both Phones Bell 602 Home 5965 Our Gents Furnishing section is conve- niently located on the Main Floor near the entrance, and is entirely a depart- ment in itself. Salesmen of experience will wait on you. You will find our standard of " Quality First " maintained in every article and prices lower than the average. Our Trunks and Traveling Bags section is now in connection with the Gents Furnishing Department. Trunks from $5.00 to $29.75 Cowhide Traveling Bags 5.00 Cowhide Suit Cases - 5.95 ROBERTSON BROS. GO. iiiiiiitiniiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii OTTO G. BASTIAN DRUGS Eastman Kodaks Developing, Printing and Enlarging a Specialty 209 South Michigan Street Auditorium Theatre BIdg. itiiiiiiiniiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiitiiirtiiiiiiiiiiniiitiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii DR. F. W, VAUGHN SURGEON, DENTIST and ORTHODONTIST 608 J. M. S. Building. South Bend, Ind. 47 L Q. 5. C C Sounas like a matnematical formula, or a foot- ball signal ; out it simpl}? means : ' Leading Quality 5c Cigar " HAVANA RIBBON Study its taste iiniiiiiiiniiiiiiiMiirniiMiiiiiittniMnnnMiiinirniiiiiiiMiiiiiiMiKniriiitnitiiiiiiitiiiiMiiuiiiniiiiiiMiiiMiiiniiiiirniMiiiniiuiiniiniiturriiirniMiiiMiriiirMiiiiiiiniiiiifiiiMiiiiiiini Liquid Velvet Flat Wall Enamel Pyramid Finishes Master VamisK Flexico Enamels ' ' Standard for M lf m Century " TKe O ' Brien VarnisK Company SOUTH BEND, INDIANA 48 1 Are You Equipped to Win Success? | How many unfamiliar names, new words, and puzzlingr = war terms do you skip over as blank space in this mom = ingr ' s paper beirause of ij orance ? = If you are asked the value of a Yen, the location of Nigeria, the = capital oi Abyssinia, or the pronunciation of Przmysl, do you hesitate = or become embarrassed? ■= How many business letters have come to your attention to-day con- = taining poor choice of words, careless punctuation, incorrect spelling? E Do technical terms in an automobile catalogue convey a meaning = to you ? Do you know that the familiar word Khaki is derived from E the Persian word meaning dust ? Is Hongkong a city or an island ? = If you are seeking efficiency and advancement — i WEBSTER ' S New International | DICTIONARY provides the means to win success. It is an all-knowing teacher, a universal question answerer, made by specialists to meet your needs. 400,000 Vocabulary Terms. Hundreds of NEW WORDS not given in any other dictionary. s Ti sn 12,000 Biographical New Gazetteer, nearly 30.000 subjects. Thousands of other references. 6.000 Illustrations. 2,700 Pages. l+ ' nVe for specimen pages of Regular and India- Paper Editions, FREE Pocket Maps if you name this publication. G. C. MERRIAM CO. , Springfield. Mass., U. S. A. THE DIANA Notre Dame Patronage Solicited and Appreciated 117 W. Washington St. liiiliiiliitiliiilliliillllriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiniiiitiiiiiiiiiiiniiitiiiiiiniiiniiiniriiiiilliillllllllliril Dr. Thomas A. Olne}) SOUTH BEND, INDIANA 212 Jefferson Building Corner Main ana Jefferson 1 elepnones; Bell 5.3 Home 444 Hours: 2 to 4 p. m. 7 to 8 p. m. nillllllllllllllMlllllllllllllllllMIIMIIMini lllllllllllllllllMIIMIIMIItllllllltllllllllllllllllllllllli jtlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 1111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111)111 HOW EXPERTS K INSURE ACCURACY FINE MECHANICAL WORK MUST BE LAID OUT ACCURATELY AND ACCUR- ATELY CHECKED UP AS THE WORK PROGRESSES. IN THE FINEST SHOPS IN THE WORLD, TOOLMAKERS AND MACHINISTS MAINTAIN ACCURACY BY USIN G Sfamft Tools THESE PRECISION MEASURING IN- STRUMENTS ARE SUITED TO EVERY REQUIREMENT IN LAYING OUT AND MEASURING MECHANICAL WORK. THERE ARE 2,100 SIZES AND STYLES OF FINE MEASURING INSTRUMENTS DESCRIBED IN OUR FREE CATALOG No. 21. WRITE FOR A COPY TODAY. The L. S. Starrett Co The AVorltl s Greatest Toolmakers ATHOL,, MASSACHUSETTS 49 Roach Musser Go. Makers of HIGH GRADE MILLWORK T TE are large manufacturers of ' special millwork as well as stock goods. We make estimates direct from plans and specifications and have furnished the millwork on some of the largest buildings in the country. We are furnishing the millwork for the University of Notre Dame Library. J _ _ _ _ = =s General offices, factories MUSCATINE, and warehouse — IOWA 50 EYES EXAMINED Glasses properly fitted at moderate prices Satisfaction Guaranteed Dr. J. Burke Co. Optometrists and Manufacturing tipticians 230 South Michigan Street We duplicate any lense the same day. no matter who fitted it. BrinA the pieces When lime to Change, try the famous HATCH ONE-BUTTON UNION SUITS For sale only at GATELY ' S 321 South Michigan Street iiiiniiiiiiiiiniiiiiitiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiniitiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiii STARR MILLS fVe make the famous " ROSE LEAF " AND ROYAL BLEND FLOURS South Bend, Indiana THE WHOLE WORLD KODAKS W« fa.v. Kodak, suitable for the moat extended tour or vaoation and for home u8e»too Headquartera for Catholic Prayer Books, Rosaries, and other Religious Accessories. Nicholas Schilling Druggist 303 South Miehitan St., South Bend. Ind. ■MiiiniiiiiniiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiMiiiiiiiMiMiiiiiniiiniiiiiniiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiM GO TO DODDRIDGE ' S FOR A GOOD HAIR CUT NINE BARBERS 124 West Washington TELEPHONES Private Exrhante Main .3S2S Automatic 30- 1 20 Ghas. W.Triggs Company Producer, and Distributors of Fresh Fish antl Oysters .■;46-552 Fulton Street CHICAGO 51 Big Creek Colliery Company People ' s Gas Building CHICAGO A. E. Gilbert Co. (Incorporated) Coffees, Teas, and Grocers Specialties 305 North Michigan Avenue ChioaAo. III. iMiiiiiiMiuMiiiiiiMimuuiiiiiitiiiniiniiminiiiMiiiMiiiniiijiiiniiMiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiniMiiiniuiimiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiuiiiiiiiHiiuiiNiiiJiiiiJiiiiiiniiiiiii Brother Columba Sells MEN ' S AND BOYS ' WELT SHOES TIE BEST THAT MONEY CAN BDY J. E. TILT SHOE COMPANY CHICAGO, U. S. A. ' Il l " lllll " l l Iinillllllll IlllllllllinillllinillllllllJIIIIIIIJ IIIIIIIIIIIMIIIMIIIIIIIIIIJIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIMIIII IMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII p. J. McEVOY 310 W. Baltinore St. BALTIMORE. MP. Importer and Wholesale Dealer in Every Deticiiption of GOODS USED BY RELIGIOUS COMMUNITIES Church Laces. Silks. Vestments. Damask Galloons and Grosses and Vestments Special Department for Maniifactarinft CAS- SOCKS and SURPLICES for Altar Boys and Choir Outfits, artistically cut and strongly made. • Samples Furnished Promptly Sausman Gerber TAILORS 136 South Michigan St. Home Phone 1275 SOUTH BEND 52 Risclay Brick Company Michigan City, Indiana THE QUALITY OF OUR PRODUCT IS ASSURED BY THE VERY FACT THAT OUR BRICK WERE USED EXCLUSIVELY IN THE LIBRARY BUILDING AT NOTRE DAME niuiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiMiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiii WHITEMAN BROS. COMPANY Wholesale Grocers and Confectioners FOLLANSBEE BANFIELD PROCESS ROOFING TIN Guarantees roof satisfaction — written guarantee given with every sheet. Tinners ' and Sheet Metal Workers Tools and Machine Supplies AGENTS FOR Sugar Loaf Canned Goods and Puritan Flour FoIIansbee Brothers Company MAKERS 702-714 South Michigan Street Milla Follannbee, W. Va. (General Office . . . Piltsbiirth, Pa. Branch Office. 724 Ford Bid ., Detroit. Mich. 53 Raise The Standard! | Steel and Designs Introduce your family to the Best in Coffee—KASPER ' S MONOGRAM BRAND. Costs less tKan i cent per cup. TKe World ' s Finest Cofpee Write for large illustrated premium book and free certificate, good for ji e KASPER COUPONS. Absolutely Guaranteed For sale at your grocer ' s in I, 2, and 3 ' lb. tin cans. A, J. Kasper Compan}? IMPORTERS 353 E. Illinois St. CHICAGO, ILL. for Reinforced Concrete and Structural Steel Buildings Hugh J. Baker CONSULTING ENGINEER Qi8 Majestic Bldg. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. iiiniiniintiutiuiMiiiiiriniiiiiiiiiMitniiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiitiiiiiiiiiiihiiniiiiiiiniitiiiniiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiuiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiin TKe new Library Building at Notre Dame University is roofed witK Imperial SpanisK Dull Green Tiles of Mixed SKades. TKese tiles nave been selected b}? Mr. E. L. Tilton of sIew York City, the Arcnitect, as best expressing his idea in color and form, of what is required for tnis building. Luaowici-Celadon Compan}) CHICAGO 54 HirscK ' s Goodies " The finest in the world " Catsup, Chile Sauce, Mustard, Relishes, Beans and Pork, Etc. HIRSCHBROS. CO.,Inc. Louis " ' ille, Ky. illlllllfllllllllllllllllilllMllllllllllMllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIItllllll Chicago Engineer Supply Companj) 68 W. Lake Street CHICAGO Manufacturers anci Dealers in W. I. Pipe Fittings, Valves, Oil, Belting Hose, Tools, Engine Trimmings, Power Plant Building and General Mill Supplies lllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllltlllllllllllllllllllMIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIillllllllllllllllllllll EAT " ColumDian Brand " Salt Water Oysters TKey are just a little better tKar otKer brands and cost no more. Packed in one, three and five gal- lon sarutary cans, by R. 5. WrigKtson Bro. BALTIMORE, MD. lllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllMllllllillltllllllllllMllMIIMIIMIIIinillllllllinMlMlllinillllllilllll The Eliel Pnarmac)) Incorporated Especially equipped for all work in connection with filling Prescription and Dispensing Medicines. 230 W. Washington Ave., Cor. Lafayette Street Bell Phone 392 Home Pkone 53(52 H. Halvorsen Company IM PORTERS AND CONVERTERS of Tailors Trimmings and Silks 34-42 S. Fifth Avenue CHICAGO I Illlllllllllll IIIIIMMIIIIIIIIIMIIIMIIMIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIiliiiliiiliiiiMiiiiiiiiiJ Simonds Range Companj) Established 1856 Incorporated 1904 Manufacturers of French Ranges, Cooking Apparatus and complete Kitchen Equipment for Hotels, Restaurants and Public Institutions 127 North Market St. CHICAGO, ILL. IMIIIIII IMIIMIIMIIMIIII Mill IIIIIIMIIMIIM Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllll Ofiice: Bell 886 Home 5842 Residence Bell 3561 Home 5702 Dr. JoKn A. Stoeckley DENTIST 511 J. M. S. Building SOUTH BEND, IND. .IIIMIIilllllllMllilllllllllllllllllMllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllliiMiiiiiiiMIIMIIIIIMI Compliments of The Grain Products Co. BATTLE CREEK, MICH. Cereal Food Products 55 Medical Gymnastics, Massage, Electro-Therapy, Etc. O. H. GLIMSTEDT, G. P. MECHANO THERAPIST-ATHLETIC TRAINER Graduate of Stockholm, Sweden .„_„P j Office 1967, Bell PHonhi J Rjsj£,gn(.g 3346 gell Dr. Frank J. Powers DEAN BUILDING SOUTH BEND 455 FARMERS TRUST BUILDING PHONES: Bell 865 Home 2730 Hours-4 to 6 P. M. — 7 to 8 P. M. liniiiiiiiiiiHMiriiUiiiiiinMiniiniiiiiutiiiiliiniiinininMiiiHiiiiniMiiMiiHniiiiniiMiiiiiiiiniMiiiMiiniiiMiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiuiiitiiiiiiiniiiniiiiiiniiniiiniiniiiniiHiiiHiniiitii Samuel Harris Company 114-116 NORTH CLINTON CHICAGO Quality Shop WHY? Morse Drills Grobet Swiss Files Card Taps Quality Hack Saw Blades Black Diamond Files Barton ' s Emery Cloth Reed Vises and Pipe Tools We Want Your Orders 66 TO NEW ORLEANS AND TEXAS i The Last Word in Beach Wear POINTS Triple daily service, including the PAN- | THE " R " SHIRT AMA LIMITED a new solid sleeping car [ train with such special features as Barber, | The most ideal and Shower, Bath, Valet and Telephone serv- [ practical shirt for bath- ice . No extra fare. | 1 ing, basketball, football. SEMINOLE LIMITED TO FLORIDA j baseball, golf, and every day wear. and all points in the Southeast. This train [ operates via. Birmingham and a Sun Par- | lor Observation Lounge Car is included in | its modern all-steel equipment. | For complete information tickets and | reservations write either of the following i representatives of the g ' liakfr aCnttttng MMIb (Co. Illinois Central Manufacturers of ATHLETIC KNIT GOODS H. J. PHELPS, G. P. A. W. R. ISRAEL, T. P. A. | Chicago 215 Majestic Bldar. E Detroit j Franklin and Huron Sts. CHICAGO linillllinilllllllMIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIMIIMIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIItllllllllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMl = j 1 nil II mill iiiiiiiii mm ii iimiiii PAPER PAPER PAPER | Shoe Store Supply and Every student who wants to get RESULTS [ Leather Company should have a good grade of i DRAWING PAPER 1 E Manufacturers and Jobbers SHOE STORE SUPPLIES, We have in stock the | LEATHER and FINDINGS highest grade of MECHANICAL PAPER 1 123 SOUTH MERIDIAN STREET that is made. We would [ be pleased to send you | Indianapolis, Ind. a sample. [ ; imimiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMimiiiimimimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiit Our Special Brands ARNOLD, BUFFINE, AND | ALTA CO KENSINGTON | 1 A LIQUID SPRAY Destroys Odors Odorlessly " Ask your nose — It knows " FAVOR, RUHL CO. | QUALITY HOUSE = Write for Introductory Proposition 425 South Wabash Ave. CHICAGO A. C. No. 7 (Third Floor) = 1 MANUFACTURING CHEMISTS DRAWING SUPPLIES OF ALL KINDS I WESTPORT, CONN. 67 CALLAGHAN COMPANY THE HOMES OF OVER THREE MILES OF LAW BOOKS GENERAL OFFICES THE LARGEST GENERAL LAW BOOK CONCERN IN THE WORLD HKAlXtUAKTKKS 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 slock of over :::::: 3 MILES OF LAW BOOKS Should you contemplate the purchase or Ssale 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 Officer CHICAGO Ret.il Sfore 401-409 E. Ohio St. 68 W. Washincton St. CALLAGHAN COMPANY Warehouse Retail Store ATTENTION STUDENTS! " THE ONLY WAY " TO ST. LOUIS and KANSAS CITY IS VIA The Chicago Alton Perfect Passenger Service For information apply to DAN. McNAMARA Dist. Pass. Agt. Indianapolis, Ind. Established 1855 The Will Baumer Company THE CANDLE MANUFACTURERS SYRACUSE, NEW YORK Makers of every rade and style of Candle for Church and House- hold Purposes Inventors and only makers of the Genuine Vigil Lights BRANCHES NEW VORK CHICAGO BOSTON ' IIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIII Illllini IIMII Illllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIinilllllllllllllllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIMIIMIIIIIIIIIIIMMIIItlMIIIIIIIIII SYSTEM OF STEAM HEATING INSTALLED IN BUILDINGS AT THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME And hundreds of Catholic Colleges, Schools Churches, Hospitals and Institutions, including: St. Louis Cathedral St. Francks De Sales Church, Protectory for Boys, Faltand, Pa. Philadelphia Holy Innocent Church, Chicago St. James Orphanage, Duluth St. Joseph ' s Hospital, Omaha During the past 29 years over 10,000 Buildings have been equipped with the WEBSTER System Consult us before making any decision as to a Heating System Write for Catalogue V-5I WARREN WEBSTER COMPANY Manuracturer of Webster Systems of Steam Heatinii, Webster Feed Water Heaters, Webster- Lea Heater- Meters, Webster Steam and Oil Separators, Webster Steam Specialties a Jrw k CAMDEN, NEW JERSEY Prrls, " ' Established 1888 Branch Offices in Principal Cities 59 This space belongs to the Parrot Studio and Art Store FORT WAYNE, INDIANA DOME PHOTOGRAPHER miriiriimiinMiliiiUMiiniiitiiiiiiiriiiniiiiiiiiiiiniiniiniiiiiiiiiiiniiitiiiiiiiinmiiiiiiniiiuiiniiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiHiiiiMiiiiiiii The Chicago, South Bend, and Northern Indiana Railway Company extends congratulations to the University on this, its Diamond Jubilee. 60 THE BEST SERVICE OF YESTERDAY IS OUT OF DATE TODAY. Use the " Modern Route " G. E. I. (Chicago Eastern IlUnois Railroad) TO ST. LOUIS Superbly equipped trains leave Chicago at 11:55 a. m., 9:05 p. m. and 11:59 p. m. J. M. JILLICH Traveling Pass. Agent, Chicago W. H. RICHARDSON General Pass. Agent, Chicago K LINGEL AND UEHN K iTaZ shoes BETWEEN J. M. S. OLIVER THEATER niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiillniiiitiiiiiiiiiiinllHlliiiiiniiiuiiiiiiiiiiillliilliiiiilti Good impressions are made by our TYPEWRITER RIBBONS and CARBON PAPER M iller-Bryant-Pierce Company AURORA, ILLINOIS, U. S. A. iiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiniiiiiii iiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiimiii miiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiii French Paper Company Manufacturers of High Grade Machine Finished and Supercalendered Book Paper NILES, MICHIGAN 81 Auditorium Hotel I E. A. AARON MAURICE AARON Michigan Blvd. and Congress St. CHICAGO Situated on Chicago ' s most fasliionable 1 E. A. Aaron Bros. Boulevard. Unobstructed view of Grant Park and Lalce Michigan. Unri- General Comraission Merchants valled as a summer and winter hotel. Within five minutes ' walk of the post office, the leading theatres and business centers. Recent improvements made at I SPECIALTIES a cost exceeding $300,000. Cuisine and Service unexcelled. 1 PoultnJ, Game, Fruits and Vegetables Rates, per day, $2.00, $2.50 and $3.00 With private bath, $2.50 to $4.00 single; single; $3.00 and $4.00 double. $5.00 and 6.00 double. J. J. CALVEY, Manager i Hotels, Clubs and Restaurants Supplied Headquarters j UNIVERSITY OF 72 W. SoutK Water Street NOTRE DAME CHICAGO, ILL. iiiiiiiitiiniiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiniiiniiiiiiiii SoutK Bend Creamer? Compan}) Compliments of Manu cturers of PURITY BRAND BUi lER F. E. GATES Marble Tile Co. WKolesale dealers in butter, eggs and cKeese. Cream and buttermilk. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. . OFFICE AND FACTORY 405 East Madison Street Home Phone 6621 SOUTH BEND, INDIANA 62 Iahn Ollier o ' ENGRAVING COMPAN V VlaKerJ of- Illustrations. Desions Photo rapKs Halftones , Line " ?5 BenDay Zinc Etchinis Three 3 " Four Color ' - Process Plates - ' - ' •■ " yfdc Blasi Qualiid- yUain. O nce and Pfan cj xj -t a - ' Jl(fanla-Davenborf-?(ansasCfu SS ' t- yy. c ams Sfreei- t- tl 1 V_. . J J Jliilwaukee-SoufhBend-Tblfdo 0.... oshkosu.wis. f yar experience, standards of vJorkmansKip and facilities are such as to commend our product to tke buyer of printing wKo wants Kis vJork done tastefully, appropri- ately, and at reasonable cost. If it is a piece of printing that is to be ' gotten out particularly well — send it to us. This book is a sample of our work. The paper used In this annual is a high-grade enamel hook stock, especially adapted for printing college annuals. INDEX TO ADVERTISERS Page Aaron Brothers 2 Adler Brothers 9 Adler. Max p5 American Trust Co 27 Appreciation 66 Auditorium Hotel 62 Auditorium Theatre 29 Ave Maria 4 4 Bain ' K Recreation Hall 16 Baker, Hu rh J 54 Bastian Drug Store 47 Bayuk Bros 48 Bedford Htone Construction Co 32 Beitner Sons 42 Beyer Floral Co 43 Big Creek Colliery Co 52 Bowles Commission Co 7 Burke, Optician 51 Callahan Company 58 Castle-Pierce Printing Co 64 Central Union Tel. Co 39 Chicago Alton 59 O. K. I. I!, n. Co 61 Chi. Eng. Supply Co 55 Chippewa Shoe Co 3 4 C. S. B. N. I. Ry. Co 60 Citizens National Bank 44 Coonley Drug Co 45 Deisel-Wemmer Co 45 Diana. The 49 Dfetzgen. Kugene Co 42 Doddridge Barher Shop 51 I )olKe. K. B. Co ' 57 Dudenhoefer, .Jacob ' 44 Durand-Kasper Co 32 KaKic Pencil Co 4B I ' licl Pharmacy 55 Klls worth Store 17 Favor-Ruhl Co 57 First National Bank 46 Follansbee Bros 53 French Paper Co 61 Fritz ' s Cafe 20 Gatel V Co 57 Gates Marble Tile Co 62 Gilberg. A. B. Co SI Glimstedt. Dr 5fi Grains Products Co 55 Harris Co 56 Halvorsen Co 55 Haserot Co 4fi Hirsch Bros 55 Hoban. T. J 2 HoUingsworth-Turner Co 20 Hull Calnon 10 Ideal T aundry 38 Illinois Central R. R 57 Indiana Mich. Elec. Co 35 Jahn Oilier Kng. Co 6.1 Jefferson Hotel 8 Jimmie Goat 4 Kables launch Rooms 13 Kasper. A. .7. Co 54 Klingel Kuehn 61 Kwik-Pak 42 Lahr Hotel 19 Lang. I.. H 25 LaSalle Barber Shop 47 LaSalle Theatre 23 Lincoln Life Ins. Co 33 Livingston, Ahe 23 Luca.s. Dr 40 Ludowlcl-Celadon Co 54 Mack Johnston 24 Page Mayer, Frank Sons 38 Merrian Co 49 Mike ' s Restaurant 24 Miller-Bryant, Pierce Co 61 Misha waka Hotel 26 Mishawaka Woolen Mfg. Co 30 Modern Shoe Store 34 McDonald Studio 32 McErlaIn Jackson 37 McBvoy, P. J 52 Mclnerny Doran 26 Mclnerny, Yeagley McVicker 47 Nicholson Inn 24 Nobile Candy Kitchen 47 Noblesville Milling Co 21 Nolsom, C. J 43 Notre Dame University 5 O ' Brien Varnish Co 48 Oliver Plow Works 29 Oliver Hotel 15 Oliver Theatre 29 Orpheum Alleys 37 Orpheum Theatre 12 Olney, Dr 49 Parrot Studio 60 Philadelphia, The 22 Planters Hotel 40 Platner, Geo. M. Co 36 Pommert Jay . 46 Porter Strom ' ..25 Powers, Dr 56 Public Drug Store 4 6 Quality Shoe Repair Co 35 Reed Co., Jacob 31 Renfranz, Dr 46 Rigby Cigar Co 43 Risclay Brick Co 53 Roach Musser 50 Robertson Bros 47 Sausman Gerber 52 Sax Co 40 Schilling, Nicholas 51 Shaker Knitting Mills 57 Shoe Store Supply Co 57 Sibley Machine Co 34 Simonds Range Co 55 Smlthers Roofing Co 45 South Bend Creamery 62 South Shore Lines 41 Spalding Bros 32 Spiro, Samuel Co 6 Staples-Hlldebrand Co 43 Starr Mills 51 Starrett Tool Co 49 St. Joe County Savings Bank 14 St. Mary ' s Academy 3 Stoeckley, Dr 55 Studebaker Corp 28 Tilt Shoe Co 52 Trlggs, Chas. A. Co 51 Union Trust Co 1 Vaughn, Dr 47 Walk-Over Boot Shop 38 Ward Hack Transfer Co 6 Warren Webster Co " » Washington Restaurant ju Weber, J. B ' ; Whiteman Bros. Co » J Will Baumer " Wrlghtson Bros ■ !? Wyman, Geo. Co • " Yellow Cab Co 1 Zlegler Co., Geo. F ' ' 5 1 AN APPRECIATION I Ke prodigious efforts attendant upon getting out a Dome, are facilitated greatly by tne assistance of many unselflsn contributors, wnose labors go unrewarded. Witn tireless zeal and unremitting fervor, tKese men nave rendered i nvaluable services to tKe 1917 Dome board, for ■wnicn grateful acknowledgment is made to J. F. Zimmerman, of tne Jann Oilier Engraving Co., O. 5. Barrett, of tne Stude- baker Corporation, W. M. Castle, Jr., of tne Castle-Pierce Printing Co., tne Re ). Wm. A. Moloney, C. S. C, the Re ). TKos. E. Burke, C. S. C, Prof. Kervick, Prof. Worden, Simon Rudolpn, Vincent Vaugnn, Brotner Alban, WKitney Ford, Mr. Follett, V. Oilier, George Murphy, Manning McLaughlin, John Campbell, Charles Call, John Ward, Mike Mulcaire, and to many others whose work has made possible the completion of this book. Whatever faA)orable commendation the critics fancy may bestow upon the 1917 Dome, by that shall they be repaid. it Ill I ( ElIUM IQ ;W.yMNj PFJELCi University oi :iotre Dame Auou Alumni Association im Notre Dame, IN " 46556 11


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