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

 - Class of 1918

Page 1 of 406

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 406 of the 1918 volume:

" ■ ' ■ J . dl - ' ' ' ' .1-C.- — X, t : „. xr™A I .Mi: THE 19181 DOME J IN submitting this book the Class of 1918 desires to apprise its readers of the handicaps that were encountered in producing it — the prohibitive price of materials, the drain on the talent of the class, the precarious position of the men subject to draft, all resulting from the state of war — and the innumerable other difficulties that arose until it seemed to our o verwrought imaginations as if we faced the opposition of all things, ani- mate and inanimate. In extenuation, however, we appreciate the honor accru- ing to us in that we are privileged to depicture the Diamond Jubilee Celebra- tion of our Alma Mater. With this ack- no ' wled ment and apologia, the one due the University, the other due us, we present the 1918 ••Dome -Cr-,tk«H- BROTHER ALPHONSUS, C. S. C. G S A MERITED AND GRATEFUL RECOGNI- TION OF A QUARTER- CENTURY OF SERVICE GIVEN TO THE STU- DENTS OF cNOTRE DAME, FOR WHOM HIS HUMILITY, HIS FER- VOR, AND HIS DUTIFUL LOYALTY HAVE LONG SERVED, AND SHALL EVER SERVE AS IDEALS OF CHRISTIAN PERFEC- TION, THE CLASS OF 1918 DEDICATES THIS q)OME -r.U.B- V ' - rRoCKE TT - L k q)OME= iSt- q)OME= Fruitful Mother, from whose hounty We have taken grateful store, Stately Mother, ' jhou hast iven From the largess of thy lore. 10 r q)OME= 11 I q)OME= Tjhelfe the summer smiled benignly On the quiet, fruitful scene, While a spirit hrooded over. Breathed a peace o ' er thy demesne. 12 i X J DOME= " C - « i 13 q)OM Let the lesson thou hast taught us Be a uide for evermore; Ever reaching kindly over, Li htin up the road before. 14 . q)OME= 15 DOME= ' 4tjBak si%. ' Fondly lingers here our memory Where we passed happy days Seeing still each balmy bower- With its sunfilled, sultry haze. 16 DOME= 17 DOMEj Lakes are placid where love lingered, Where the eye of God looked down On His servants teaching children Cloistered in the College town. 18 q)OME= s-aw-i-v-. ' - -rJ ' 19 BOMB Tjhere is Sarin, contemplative, Thinking on the gloried bloom That the seed of faith has planted, Sanctity its sweet perfume. 20 q)OME= tr: ' in ' . -tii . ♦ ' ■ « ' • " - 21 q)OME= We may travel many highways Ere we walk thy paths a ain, But our loving thoughts returning Show our hearts are thy domain. i T)OME= Pt f: 23 i q)OME= ,% % TjJiou, in winter snow enmantled, Re al wert in our esteem; Aye, in fair or stormy weather- Rei nest still of our hearts, Queen. 24 , q OME- FACULTY 25 q)OM Rev. John Cavanaugh, C. S. C. President of the Unwersity 26 q)OM ■ H Rev. riti TTIttW UU a L3H C 3. C £iV. iATTTiCW CHl ArACMBe C.3.C. P :i . T oms £ Su enf: C..3 C Pc-v. W Lu iAiA.NfitayreK C.3.C. q)OME= •■ «. JT ' WKm Maktin J. McCuB Civil Engineering Rev. Joiix F. OIIara, C. S. C. Foreign Commerce Rev. Joseph Borke History Rev. Eugene Burke, C. S. C. English Rev. Charles L. O ' Donjjell, C. S. C. Poetry Rev. Thomas Crumley, C. S. C. Philosophy and English Rev. John C. McGinn, C. S. C. Sociology Jose A. Caparo ElectHca Engineering and Physics o.. c - 28 I q)OM llEV. Edward Finneoax, C. S. C. History and Latin William A. Hoymes Law Rev. Thomas Lahey, C. S. C. ■JoiinuiHsm Knowles B. Smith Mining Engineering William L. Benitz MccJi a nica I Lngin eering REV. Paul J. Foik, C. S. C. Librarian Jesse E. Vera Mathematics Rev. Michael F. Oswald, C. S. C. Latin and Oreek ?! I 20 Y)OME= I John I . Wordex .4 It Rkv. Michael A. Quixi.an, €. S. C. KnfiUxh Fbaxcis J. Vlrpillat Lam Kev. James Qlini.an, ( ' . S. C. Mnthptufiticn Rev. Bernard Ii.i,, C. S. C. Qcrmun .TOHX M. COONEY ' ounwlitiin Rev. Oorxelius HAUGERTy, C. S. 0. Philti ophii Arthur Pino Mathematics 30 im I q)OME= Regidius M. Kaczmarek Physics nnil Botany Rev. Patrick Haogerty, C. S. C. Mathematics Rev. William A. Bo«ler, C. S. C. Kconomicg and Politics Uev. .Ta.mes McElhone, C. S. C KniiUsli and History Rev. Charles L. Doremus, C. S. 0. French John J. Becker Music Rev. Leo Heiser, C. S. C. Sciewce Rev. Bernard Laxg, C. S. C. Latin 31 i DOME= : », Brother Cvpriax Commercial Branches Francis X. Ackeumax Mechanical Dra icing John F. Tikrxax Law Kev. Johx B. Scheier. C. S. C. Latin and Greek Rev. Alexander M. Kirsch, C. S. C. Zoology Edward J. Mauiiis Mathematics and i urrcying Rev. Julius Xieuwlaxd, C. S. C. Botany and Chemistry Rev. J. Leoxard Carrico, C. S. C. English 32 q)OME= Aloysius Heck History and English William Farrell Public Speakhuj Joseph O. Px-axte Economics W. A. Johns Agncultttre Jose Corona ' Spanisli Knute K. Rockne Chemistry Vincent L. O ' Connor Mathematics and Cartooning Rev. Francis Wenninger, C. S. C. Bacteriology 33 q)OME= Rev. PiRNKST Davis, C. S. C. Vhemititry Francis V. Kervick Architecture Rev. Joseph A. AUguire, C. S. C. ' hcmif(try James V. Hixes lllntnry and Matin inn tirn Robert L. Gree.v Pharmacy Rev. Francis X. Zerhlsen, C. S. C. German Rev. John Devebs, C. S. C. History Rev. Thomas P. Irving, C. S. C. Phy ' iles 34 J DOMB Rev. Charlks C. Mii.txer, ( " . S. ( ' . Latin Ukv. William P. Lexxartz, C. S. C. Jjntin G. A. Faeabaugh Law Brother Dexxis Machinr, Shop Brother Basil Music Fraxcis J. Powers, M. D. Medicine 35 DOME= 36 q)OME= q)OME= Father Sorin, Founder 38 . =q)OME= THE wondrous beauty of a June-time at Notre Dame smiled upon the Diamond Jubilee Celebration of our Alma Mater at the close of the last school year. Reminiscences of alumni, joyous in their return to scenes of old-time happiness, hal- lowed the glorious moments. Eloquence that breathed devotion to God and loyalty to country sanctified the jubilee hours. Notre Dame rejoiced, and her many sons and friends rejoiced with her. Seventy-five years of her life had passed, years of heroic sacrifice, of remarkable achievement, but the spirit of the founders still lives, and achievement is yet at its beginning. Never has the magnificence of a collegiate quad- rangle received more illustrious men or a better representation of America ' s citizenry. From all the states of the Union they came to rejoice in the ob- servance of the Diamond Jubilee. Foremost among them was his Eminence, Cardinal Gibbons. Af- ter the thunder of a_ " U.. N. D. " had welcomed this prince of Amer- ican Catholics to the campus he pronounced his saintly benediction upon the throng, and thus, with the grand old Father ' s blessing, the Jubilee was begun. Sweet memories of the Friday in June are still fresh with us. The majestic pageantry of Commencement Days made Notre Dame an earthly heaven in the sublime at- ke,. axdeew morrissey CARUl.NAl. GlllBDXS q)OM ■a? 40 J)OME= tractiveness of her campus, in the sacredness of the birth of new friendships and the hoh- ness of the renewal of old. It was to rem- iniscent revival of days long past that the first evening of the celebration was devoted. The words of enchantment of the Reverend Walter Elliott, C. S. P., of the Class of ' 59, re-awakened in the old graduates many a slumbering dream of glad times afar back; his magic words roused in the students of today a tender reverence for their brothers, the elder children of their Alma Mater. When on the second day of Jubilee the great church bell reverberated its sono- rous greeting to the visitors, other distinguished guests had joined the host. Eminent among them stood the charming Apostolic Delegate to the United States, the Most Reverend John Bonzano. Accom- panying this chieftain of the Catholic hierarchy came a chieftain of Catholic laity, Admiral William Shepherd Benson, ranking officer of the United States Navy, and Notre Dame ' s Laetare Medalist for 1917. The conferring of the Medal on the evening of Saturday the 11th, was an exquisitely impressive ceremony. What celebrated personages old Washington Hall welcomed that night! Who that was present will ever forget the delightfully simple greeting of Father Cavanaugh .Max I ' am Baccalaureate Sunday 41 q30ME= X 42 t , T)OME= ARCIIBISHOI " Ml ' NDEI.EIN to the Laetare Medalist, the gentle sweetness that permeated the sublimity of the occasion as Car- dinal Gibbons called the Admiral ' s wife to pin the revered decoration on the navy coat of blue? Who will forget the cheer that still resounds in Washington Hall? Who will forget the words of the modest Admiral as he told of his boys of the American navy? Who will forget the address of the scholarly Justice Dowling whose eloquence was so well worthy of his eminent audience? Who will forget the beauty of the illuminated campus as the crowds poured forth from Wash- ington Hall, when myriad lights made the quad- rangle a fairyland ? Who will forget the bewitch- ing moment s of that tranquil night when friends were together again, and peace and contentment reigned in the hearts of the men of Notre Dame. The memories of Bac the holiest of all our recol is it that we still feel the we recall the solemnity day, with its morning the Cardinal ' s celebra Mass of Jubilee in by the inspiring elo Mundelein ' s jubilee ser music of Father Finn ' s credness of that morn Devotion to country al sion when the vibrant Spangled Banner " throb Al . irKAL Bknson the flag of the Class of ' 17, consecrated by the blessing of the President of the University, was reverently raised aloft and given to the breeze. Sunday afternoon beheld again the magnificent spectacle of seniors in cap and gown, of monsignori and bishops and archbishops and cardinal, as they moved in academic procession across the campus. This time the scene was the dedication of the splendid new library. The ceremony of dedica- tion was performed by the Right Reverend Thomas Shahan, Rector of the Catholic University of America. After the blessing of the building, the structure was christened in oratory by the elo- calaureate Sunday are lections. Little wonder awe of the occasion as and the sanctity of that consecrated to God by tion of the Pontifical the University church, quence of Archbishop mon, and by the angelic Paulist Choir. The sa- ing enriches a lifetime, so found stirring expres- measures of the " Star- bed in every heart, and Bishop Chartrand 43 q)OME= 44 q)OME= quence of the Honorable Bourke Cochran, of New York. The emi- nent speaker, with the sincerity of Demosthenes and the brilhancy of Cicero, entranced the hundreds that heard him. Not soon will his mes- sage be forgotten. The closing exercise of Bacca- laureate Sunday was a worthy climax to that perfect day. The Reverend William J. Finn, C. S. P., with his world-renowned Choristers, present- ed a program of ecclesiastical music which thrilled the crowds that filled the University church. At the con- clusion of the singing the beloved Father Elliott preached one of his characteristic sermons, and so with magic harmonies and beautiful senti- ments was a happy day brought to an end. The stately procession of graduates and clergy heralded the final day of the Diamond Jubilee Celebration, a day as replete with solemn exercises as those that had preceded. Most appropriately the opening service was the Pontifical Mass of Requiem for the deceased students and benefactors of Notre Dame celebrated by His Excel- lency, the Apostolic Delegate. The Most Reverend Edward Hanna, Archbishop of San Francisco, reviewed happily the remarkable achievement of the Congregation of the Holy Cross, and impressed upon his hearers the ideals of a Catholic University as exemplified in Notre Dame. .TosKi ' ii SroTT Prelates 45 q)OME= A splendid succession of able speakers graced Notre Dame that day and de- lighted their audiences. At the laying of the corner-stone of the new chemistry building of the University, powerful addresses were made by Governor James P. Goodrich of Indiana, and the Hon- orable Edward J. McDermott, former Lieutenant-governor of Kentucky. But even after such treats of eloquence, for- tune failed not the greedy listeners, and in the afternoon the ever-interesting " Joe " Scott of Los Angeles, Notre Dame ' s favorite spell-binder, held his hearers, as only he can, with an enthusiastic message on " Patriotism " . Monday afternoon and evening be- longed to the Class of 1917. The senior orators, Messrs. Elmer C. Tobin, Michael A. Mulcaire, and Oscar J. Dorwin, had for their subject the " Cath- olic University " , and most creditably was the theme developed and most forcibly were the speeches de- livered. That night all gathered in Washington Hall for the closing number of the Jubilee program, the graduation of the Class of ' 17. Strange emotions played within the hearts of the graduates during those sad yet joyous moments, moments rendered sacred by the presence of many classmates in khaki, moments made even more BOURKE COCHKAX u f ? J ' ■ . l-« " r f ' - THK I ' AULIST CUOIli 46 q)OME= sacred at the utterance of the names of absent ones in the country ' s service. After the de- grees and honors had been conferred, the Right Reverend Joseph Chartrand, Coadjutor Bishop of Indianapolis, deHvered a most im- pressive address, Bishop Alerding of Fort Wayne pronounced the final blessing, and the memorable exercises of the Diamond Jubilee were ended. Such in outline is the story of Notre Dame ' s ..J Diamond Jubilee Celebration. The festival f . that marked the close of seventy-five years of " . struggle, of difficulties, of sacrifice, of accom- ■|H|H| plishment, of constant progress, was a worthy . " ' ' f B l observance indeed. Throughout those four ' ' m- KmsLm days of rejoicing predominated the personality of our University ' s great President, Father Cavanaugh. The genius of the priest, whose leadership we admire, whose name we revere, whose manhood we exalt, can be fully appreciated only by us men of Notre Dame, and with all our hearts do we bless God in having privileged us to know Father Cavanaugh. Three-quarters of a century have passed since Notre Dame made her humble beginning- as an educational institution. Today, our Alma Mater is recognized throughout the world as a great university. The spirit of sacrifice and the inspiring confidence in God that ani- mated Father Sorin and his associates have born wondrous fruit and continue to animate their zealous successors. May the enthusiasm and the devotion of her teachers that find so eager a response in the loyalty and love of her sons always live, that progress and achieve- ment at Notre Dame may be perpetuated. Bishop Alerdixg The Papal Delegate 47 DOME= The Flag Raising 48 DOME= J 49 q)OME= J|onor Tb Classmatls Dlar To Us. To Frilnds Pelcious And Bllovld. To Teul Mln Of Notbl Daml Now Wareioes Of Uncll Sam . Wl PayAfflctionatl Homagl. La lely Anticipating. Tml Day Whln Wl Shall MlltAoain. u " iii m JOSLPK LINDLMAN Gleald Flynn John n LlD v N Thomas MooEt Ldward Dundon William Noonan Llo Valkle Grovle Malonl Maueicl Staeeltt Claelncl Klinl OCTAVIANO LaRRAZOLA Francis fXEtiNGTON Ldwaed Mublr Jamls Pmlun NtiL Wmllan Feancis Fox Glok l O ' Lojjghlin LmMLTT C05TLLLO JOHM MlLLLE eoblet ovincton Columbus Conboy Jamls Swexnly Thomas King. Jamls MsNulty Feancis Vuepillat Ldwaed Lindlman Smlrwood Dixon JOSLPH Kllnan Feldleick Slackfoed Marry RicHWiNL GloeglMukphy f: John Killllla L Frank VJbovs Artmub Muntlr. I Thomas Trudlr Danill M ' Glynn Clifford O ' Suluvan Feank King Aetmue Bleghan Feank Clomlssy Paul Eyan Lmmltt Eoyhans John Dlnnison Thomas O ' Mlaea John Eaab eodnly cullln Waltle Schumuckle Ie.RFMIAH Mut2PHY ■ .i ' . " " iS; PETfrR KonCrttTTl Leoharp Mayer KAY nOMP MUERAY TnonA O ' TltAEA Marry aSylye tre. Paniel KtEqAn 50 DOME SENIORS ' tm»w 9 51 DOM )enior CI ass I ' RESIDEXT LEM.MKIt GRADUATION time is ostensibly the occasion for gaiety. On the surface there is a ripple of joyousness and congratulation. But deep down below, in the true heart of things, runs an undercurrent of retrospective longing and regret. The Senior leaves familiar scenes and loved faces with a wrench that pulls on the chords of his being more woefully than he cares to admit. He is apt, on the night of his glorification, to ponder over his college days with misty eyes. To begin with, there was the year in Corby, Brownson, or at worst, Walsh, when he first became acquainted with the intricacies of skiving, the sacredness of the faculty steps, and the Heaven-knows- what of Larue Lawbaugh. In his ears exploded the bombs of the Corby Cannonade, staged as a protest against infernal discipline. He spouted " I want free life, I want fresh air " in Mother Drury ' s musical-comedy class. He participated in the election of officers: Bergman, Fritch, Jerry Murphy, and Myers, all athletes. He saw the beginnings of athletic development in Tom King, whose career culminated in a peerless jack-of-all-tradeship in sports, including, en passant, the Presidency of the Sophomores, whom he ruled in conjunction with Ronchetti, McKenna, and Murphy. Again, all athletes. As he recapitulates the second year very likely there stands forth in the Senior ' s memory the Revival, whose scene was the Grotto, whose sponsor was Jim Logan, the Notre Dame Savan- orola. Or mayhap he smiles at the thought of his strivings after membership in the nascent Glee Club. Or he may delight to recall the aid he gave toward burning the Hill Street car, whose flames were reflected even on the pages of the Menace. 52 q)OME= With a nodding of his head and a proud hghting of his eye, the Senior senses again the awakening of class consciousness that took, place during the third year, as was witnessed by the election of Breen McDonald to the Presidency, with Lemmer, McKenna, and Hanan as fellow-officers. But one athlete. McKenna ' s efficiency as Sophomore Secretary entitled him to continued power. Evidently the members of the class were making themselves known through other means than physical endeavor. Further testimony to this fact the Senior recalls, laughing aloud perchance, in the Junior Prom, unqualifiedly successfu l; in the part his classmates played in Father Cavanaugh ' s tea-party, following the Vespers boycott; and in lending realism to Father Finnegan ' s raids — all of which led to Fox ' s apt trade-mark, " The class that does things " . To this view Father Walsh, rather in condemnation than approval, added his concurrence the following year, when certain Seniors led the student body down to acclaim the returning, Army-subduing team. " Too cocky, we were, he said, " the Senior muses. " Merely one view of our aggressiveness. A great bunch. John Lemmer, unanimous president. By all means the right man, as he proved himself. Little wonder we ' re cocky, considering what we ' ve done. Sponsored the Ambulance Fund. The first class to join with the Seniors of St. Mary ' s in honoring Washington — and probably the last. And the men we ' ve given to the flag. We miss the old boys, but it is a fitting thing that the class that first came together when the laboring of Europe was giving birth to the universal embroilment should surren- der many of its men to enlistment. Ah, yes — Their absence draws us nearer though, Our hearts the closer blend; With honor, love, and hope we ' ll go, In friendship to the end. " q)OME= Senior La v Class Historj I ' KKSIUKNT McGLY.NN BE IT REMEMBERED that whereas we, the Law Class ' 18, about to depart from the source of knowledge, out upon the broad river of practice, leave this as documentary evidence of our deeds and experiences while pursuing the study of the law. In September of ' 15 we first met our beloved instructors and associates. Wewere complimented upon the wisdom of our choice, that is, electing to follow the " noblest of all professions " , and now we are convinced of it. It was a large and intelligent body, and with a view to obtaining recognition we organized. Having in mind special privileges we took up the matter of lobbying and elected our most persuasive mem- ber, Thomas Healy, president, with Erancis Walsh, in the utility role. James C. Cook was comptroller of the currency, and Thomas Kelly, keeper of the seal. Mobility was assured by the election of McGuire and Whipple, bouncers extraordinary. Everyone was eager to learn all the law at once; the library was our favorite resort. The bonds of fraternity were drawn a little tighter at our banquet held in Mish- awaka, where our now prominent speakers made their initial ap- pearance. We overruled the principle of stare decisus when we returned the next year almost to the man. There was no dross in the gold. Again we organized. So universal was the satisfaction that we returned Healy to the chair with John M. Raab as his understudy. Kazus was our treasurer with O ' Hara as keeper of the records. Out of ap- 54 q)OME= preciation for his past work McGuire was again selected to preserve order. Kazus introduced us into society; our coming-out party was a dance held in the adjoining city. That year we introduced carbon copies of the cases and they still maintain their popularity. Just as the term was near a close the call to arms disrupted our class. The final session was at hand. We returned with our numbers greatly lessened but all set for the dash to the tape. Election was now a custom with us, and we chose as our leader " big hearted " Dan McGlynn, with Paul J. Ryan, an N. D. " lifer " , as relief man. These two have since answered the call of their country. Francis McGrain was selected as publicity man and later as president pro tem of the class. A big man was elected to guard our strong box, Frank An- drews. McGuire, who had almost established a prescriptive right to the gavel, was deposed by Donato Lepore, who, though not as gigantic as his predecessor was fully as efficient. His smile and display of teeth are calculated to quell any manner of disturbance. The class is represented in all the doings of the school — Athletics Glee Club, Dramatics, Debating, Society — by so many of its members that a list of their names would sound like a roll call of the entire class. The class is represented at almost every cantonment, where a goodly number of our best men are now wearing the khaki. We have many holding responsible positions, commissioned men as well as men of the rank and file. Each man is a student par excellence, and it is of this that we are proud. We have run our race in good time, fought a hard fight, and we are going out into the game sorry to leave our instructors and companions. But we are confident that all will do well in the field of law. Their training is sufficient assurance of this. q)OME= Francis Alvin Andrews, LL. B. — " Bodie, " as he is familiarly known to us, is one of the most popular men on the campus. He has participated in every form of University life. So num- erous are his specialties that to enumer- ate them would sound like a calendar of heroic achievements. To clip a few of the rays from our hero ' s halo: He is a star tackle on the varsity, and men- tioned prominently for All-American honors; captain- elect of next sea- son ' s f o o tball team; director of juvenile activities on the basketball court; treasurer of Senior Law Class, a good student, especially well versed in statute law, a power among his fellows, and a good friend. " Bodie " is a fa- vorite in society, a familiar figure in the drawing rooms of the elite. These honors have not turned his head, and for one so successful in the early stages of life, we predict noth- ing but a very brilliant future. Brother Austin, Litt. B. — As a most profound student of Philosophy, a teach- er of Chemistry, and a master at writing odes. Brother Austin has been appre- ciated by his class ; and the faculty has placed so much confidence in him that they have allowed him to occupy the skiver ' s haven in Corby Hall. Brother Austin has been an editor of the Scholastic, and all of us have en- joyed the efforts of his versatile pen. He not onlj ' wrote the class ode, but also has accomplished the far more diffi- cult feat of reading it audibly to the St. Mary ' s Seniors. Would that the girls had heard of his experiences with his home town traveling band ; of his higli ideals and scholarly mind. He lias been such an interesting com- panion that he has endeared himself to us all, despite his short stay with us. This fact is signifi- cant; it indicates the type of man and amens for the future. Best wishes. Brother. . " ) q)OME Walter L. Ashdown, E. E. — Walter is an indefatigable work-Iiound. We pre- dict right off tliat if the self-made man ' s usual formula for success is a depend- able one, Walter will surely succeed. Classes to him have been a mere baga- telle; he took on a new one whenever the spirit moved him, and once in a while when it didn ' t. His favorite out- door sport is the organizing of sleigh- rides for Sunday-school classes ; his favorite indoor sport is maltreating some poor, defenseless problem in Calculus. Last year Walter received an S. E. E., but that didn ' t satisfy him ; he wanted the knowledge that an E. E. represent- ed. This June lie will have acquired it. Kee]) up the pace, Walter. Edi- son must be watch- ing you. At the present time Walter is await- ing a call to enter the service as an aeronaut. William J. Andres, E. E. — Every con- ductor on the Hill Street Line has come to know that tliey must have a Lincoln Way West transfer ready for Bill Andres, varsity catclier, par engineer- ing student, and society demon. For a rough-and-tumble fellow Bill has cer- tainly made his mark with the fair sex, and wlien he is not riding in street cars to get there, he is riding in automobiles to get somewhere else Bill made good on the 1916 and 1918 varsity base- ball teams, and his catching has always been one of the strong points of Coacli Harper ' s ma- cliines. He worked hard for the foot- ball team on two or three occasions and was always a worthy adjunct to the gridiron squads. He gives his best effort to anything he undertakes. That is the essence of perfection. q)OME= Clarence Bhown, C. E. — " Brownie " is the man who has kept Professoi- McCue on tlie run for the last four years. Even tlie dean of the Civil Engineering department has been hard pressed at times trying to devise means that would keep his star pupil busy. " Brownie " is a glutton for work, and consequently lias made a big hit with the head of tlie C. E. department. When not figuring out the span for one of Marty McCue ' s bridges, " Brownie " has maintained himself correcting Heine Maurus ' " calc " duties. He got his start in Kalamazoo, the re- gion of celery and insane a s y 1 u m s Starting with tliis handicap, he has nevertheless made a wonderful rec- ord in the class- i ' room and among his friends, a record that he will have no difficulty in maintaining. Francis J. Boland, A. B. — From Bos- ton Prank came to us six yeras ago. Jovial and good-natured, with a heart for anything, he straightway made many friends. But we did not know him then as we do now — though a few of us did not fail to predict that the menacing look in his eyes of things potential meant something. The record JVank has left behind him at Notre Dame has far exceeded our liighest anticipations and we are sure liis own too. His prowess on the atiiletic field is well known. Apart from that he stands as an orator of real merit ; and for the past two years has been a member of the Varsity Debating Team. Frank ' s jirime virtue is modesty. Only a few of his friends are aware of his ability to converse at length on the peculiarities of Tacitean style. But all know him for what he truly is, a man of sterl- ing qualities who lias made many friends at Notre Dame. 58 ll I I q)OME= Robert Wayne Cos(;uove, I L. B. — In tlie fall of ' 15, over the " Old Road " from Hudson, licliigan, " Cos " joined us, endowed with the sort of jierson- ality that is bestowed only u))on those who come from small towns. He rap- idly became one of tlie leading members of the class of ' 18. Rob has liad a most interesting career at Notre Dame, but lack of space ])revents us from di- vulging some of the secrets thereof. We may say, however, tliat he lias been known to study, and that he is a very cajjable speaker, not only in the class- room, but after taps, in the candle-light, when weird tales are told. He, with his charming manner and knowledge of the law, is one who we are sure will bring honor to Iiis Alma Mater in the future years. There is no doubt what " Cos " does and will get away every- where. His " line " is assurance of that. fa i - Andres Castillo, I,L. B. — Once more in our old friend " Hermie " we see the truth of the old adage that still waters run deep. He is so quiet that he never knocks at a door, scratching on it in- stead, thereby letting his friends know of his desire to enter, and also an- nouncing that the one at hand is not a prefect. Though few suspect it, An- dres is an earnest student, and he often amazes with profound opinions on legal subjects. " Herman " has made progress not only in his studies, but also in the direction of making friends. Many fair ones of the city will find grief in the thought tliat no more will they enjoy his l)leasurable society, no more will they be intoxicated by dancing with one who can vie with the masters of the Terpsichorean art. Notre Dame can say farewell to you, Herman, with the knowledge that she is sending forth a good student and a perfect gentleman. 59 =q)OME= Matthew A. Coyle, A. B. — In the fall of 1911 there came to us from Blount Morris, Micliigan, a youth whose verj ' mien foretold of great things. Since that time he has moved among us in his own quiet way, dispensing the high gifts of his fellowship and extoling the virtues of the ascetics. " Mat " has been an orator, winning all the honor in the class contests from liis preparatory years onward. He spends his sum- mers in Wisconsin, where, it is said, he strenuously deprecates the evils of the Ameri- can press. He is a prominent mem- ber of the Holy Cross choir ; he read Cicero ' s " De Senectute " w i t !i the dignity of a Roman Orator; and withal lie is a true friend. Those of us who have been intimate with him shall surely feel his going and miss genial companion- ship. Francis Leo Cullinan, Ph. B. — Four years ago Frank got caught in one of Pittsburgh ' s famous smoke clouds, and rode all the way to Notre Dame on a cinder. But it didn ' t take him long to brush off the soot and get to work, and ever since he has been one of that rare species known as the " conscientious student. " " Cul, " however, has not per- mitted r ' ather Bolger ' s classes to inter- fere with the making of friends, for he has been as successful in that capacity as he has been in his studies. The ladies never bothered Frank to any great extent, yet we are inclined to be- lieve that there is a little fairy waiting anxiously for his re- turn to tlie " hum town " in June. With the knowledge he has acquired at Notre Dame, Frank will have it on Pitts- burg at its worst. Watch his smoke ! {■ " rank is at a train- ing camp now. q)OME= rv if ® Earl J. Clark, Ph. B. in Com. — Earl won considerable prominence as a Freshman in Corby when lie related his " Tale of a Pickle Seed " and when Jiis piscatory studies led him to adopt a family of gold-fisii. His Sophomore year was spent at New York Univer- sity, but he showed that he appreciated old N. D. by relinquishinjj the pleas- ures of Broadway and coming back to us as a Junior. His principal diver- sions are spending week-ends in Chi- cago theatres, ushering at the " Oliver, " arranging musical compositions, keep- ing engagements, and wishing he were in Flint. Father O ' Hara predicts big things of Earl in the world of com- merce, and Earl himself antici- pates amassing a fortune in some South American land. We hope tliat successful trade ventures will not prevent him from producing a number of rollick- ing musical come- dies. Charles W. Call, Ph. B. in J. — Charley had been in school but two days when he met all the officials and explained his presence on the Three I tracks, whence the genesis of his track ability. The marked characteristic of Charley ' s personality is his persever- ance. He decided to be a track man and he kept striving till he won liis monogram, and became our star relay man ; he took five or six exams under our g enial philos- ophy dean until he finally passed. Though he associ- ated with Alex. Szczepanik it was only in his official capacity as corres- pondent for the Associated Press. Charley is an edi- tor of the Scholas- tic, and an associ- ate editor of the Dome. The old adage is revised in Charley ' s case to " he who runs can write. " We are of the opinion that in the race of life, he will always have something left for the last lap. fil q)OM Leo L. Cook, LL. B. — That Leo has lots of pep and fairly eats up diffi- culties is shown by tlie fact that each morning he takes a two-mile jaunt and a lialf-hour ride on tlie car. Despite tliese diversions lie arrives in time to answer the role-call in the 8:15 class — even wlien he has been fulfilling his numerous social obligations the previ- ous night. The cheery smile on his ruddy countenance inspires good-fel- lowship and good feeling in all. His ability at law is proved by liis in- genuity in decid- ing cases and in the exams. The papers proclaimed his ortorical skill after his appear- ance in S o u t li Bend as a Four- Minute Man. Leo, keep on smiling and hit the law in future years as hard as you have hit it here and Notre Dame cannot but be proud tliat you were one of lier students. Richard J. Dunn, LL. B. — The fixing of a higli place in professional life as the objective of one ' s efforts is indeed tlie first step toward tiie attainment of ambition. Dick ' s ambition is to be- come the best lawyer in Illinois, and it is seldom that one. is endowed with the admirable combination of qualities tliat makes tlie realization of this ambition possible as it is for Dick. He is by nature aggressive, and he is determined to avail himself of every opportunity for self-improvement. As a law stu- dent Dick ranks among the few best in the class. As a public speaker he has become noted for his work on the St. Joseph debating team and as a Lin- coln ' s Birthday orator. His pleas- in - voice earned him a ])rominent place in tlie Glee Club. He is the type of man who will reflect great credit on Notre Dame. Dick has gone into the ser- vice. 62 q)OME= Harold R. Delaney, LL. B. — As to Harold, we miglit, as Lauder says, " Say a word aboot ' im. " But of a graduate and a dead man, nil nisi bonum. So we will pass over the pur- ple arcana of his activities, social and otherwise, and dwell on those things that have endeared him to us. His ready smile and unfailing good-nature are characteristic, and the tribute is not dragged in as a matter of duty, as would be the case if we were speaking of Hubbell. His relatives on reading this, then, will not wonder if they real- ly know the boy. Harold has a deep knowledge, or so we as novices in the subjects judge, of the oil industry and the etiquettes of dress. His eiforts in the Glee Club have made him famous locally, and his success as a singer we are sure will be dup- licated in the more weighty matter of making a lawyer ' s liveli- liood in his native Oklahoma. Delmab J. Edmondson, Ph. B. — Del- mar is the " O. Henry " of Notre Dame; he proved his literary ability in his Freshman year by making the Schol- astic Board, and any story of his in the world ' s greatest college weekly was universally read. Even then it was prophesied that he would become a wonderful Editor-in-Chief for the Class of ' 18, a prophecy to the wisdom of which this volume bears testimony. Besides " turning out the Dome, " " Pinkey, " as he i s aflfectionately known to us, found time during the past year to serve as vice- president of the Glee Club as well as for the golfers, and to act as ser- geant-at-arms for the Seniors. It was he who wrote the Senior play, a dramatic triumph which surpassed all former productions in cleverness and originality. Delmar leaves Notre Dame to enter the world of the drama. Just watch him march to success ! 63 DOME= Andres Feknandp z, I.L. B. — Among those wlio alighted from the steamshi]j IMancliuria at San Francisco one morn- ing in 1911, was our congenial class- mate, Andres. He did not come at once to Notre Dame but lingered a while at the University of California. In September, 1917, however, he joined us here. At once he made friends in this new land by his pleasing ways and affable dis)K)sition. Although possessed of a very becoming natural reserve, lie can at times break out with the fluent and impassioned oratory of a Cicero, as those present at the annual Senior Law Banquet can bear witness. If constant applica- tion and persever- ance can bring about results, we have no hesitation in predicting that Andres will be a huge success. .Joseph Feldott, LL. B. — The fact that Joe comes from Batavia explains a great deal tliat would otiierwise be incomprehensible. Though ostensibly quiet when he arrived, Joe soon proved that he was a real student, and has miraculously maintained tliis rejnita- tion, even as a Senior Lawyer. That .Joe could deviate from his close study of the Law, and thoroughly enjoy " a social evening " was conclusively proved at the Senior Law Banquet. Joe won initial honors as a fearless hunter in his early years at college.; whence comes his nickname " Snipe. " He is an ascet- ic by nature and is never more contented than when he is reclining on his downy Sorin double deck- ■ I « ' mum ' H rs ding a law 11 ' L ' IflB book. V hen in- Hl i - jw H terrupted in this " JSLt S«W_ ' 9 favorite pastime. •Joe revenges an intrusion by re- lating his endless string of stories, .loe ' s diligent ap- plic ation at Notre Dame augurs well for his future. 04 q)OME= ® Vincent C. Giblin, I,L. B. — It would require the combined talents of O. Henry and Conan Doyle to fittingly describe this genial-looking fellow, for Vince Giblin is before all else our man of mystery. He comes and goes in the dead of night. He is entirely oblivi- ous to all rules and regulations. When subpoenaed to the appellate division of the Skivers ' Court, however, he has never failed to present an air-tight, rivet-proof alibi. Vince ' s Notre Dame activities have been as varied as his versatility; he has secretaried to Fath- er Morissey ; he has danced in LaSalle Hall ; the nooks and crannies of Spring- brook Park are as an open book to him ; he handled the business end of the Dome. Vince, we are proud of you, and when the centennial cele- bration rolls around there is no hand we shall be more glad to shake than that of Judge Giblin. Harry Godes, I.L. B. — The much-be- rated state of Iowa need offer no apol- ogy for Harry Godes. Whatever the corn district of the West suffered in reputation from Carleton Beh ' s untime- ly sojourn among us has been complete- ly neutralized by our friend " Hank. " Corbyites find in him their cliief source of entertainment; the Knights of Co- lumbus have made him their oflicial piano player, and the Senior Lawyers rely on him for cheerful- ness and good hu- mor when the Judge laments tlieir ignorance of " pleadin ' . " Be- cause of diligent study he is known among the pro- fessors as one who knows the law. Indeed, in certain branches of crimi- nal jurisprudence lie is surpasse d only by Stafford. Harry, Notre Dame expects you to re- vise and modernize the code of Iowa. 65 q)OME= " » yT Lorenzo Glascott, LL. B. — Optimist, student, gentleman! Singularly fortu- nate in the ])ossession of native ability and pleasing personality, he has re- sponded most generously to the beau- tiful influences of Notre Dame life. " Louie " may have found the study of law arduous and at times irksome, yet he early outlined a course of study and followed it tenaciously. His three years at Notre Dame have been alike pleasant and prof- itable. Departing, he takes with him happy memories of " the last days of old St. Joe, " famed as the resi- dence of embryon- ic statesmen. Be- sides possessing a thorough knowl- edge of the law, " Louie " has some ideas on ethics, unique and origi nal. Reluctantly we say good-bye to " I ouie, " yet our confidence that his personality, studious disposition and legal capacity, will bring him success, tempers with satis- faction the parting. Francis .J. Hurley, LL. B. — We feel confident that many of the weighty mat- ters which will confront these United States in a decade or two will be ablv solved by Judge Hurley, native of Woodstock. 111. " .ludge " is a man of convictions; he has the keen analytical mind of the well-trained lawyer, and three years of Father Bolger ' s coach- ing in debating has developed it won- derfully. He is blessed with a pol- ished diction that bespeaks familiarity with Archbishop Spalding, Newman, Webster, as well as .Colonel Hoynes. Frank is dean of the law library, and constant association with the volumi- nous texts has given him an exception- ally broad knowl- edge of the law. He is going to make good be- cause he loves the law, and because he possesses the energy and en- thusiasm so essen- tial in the success- ful disciple of Blackstone. W e have great confi- dence in Frank. q)OME= Richard Hyland, C. E. — Dick is a blond six-foot of efficiency. To know him is to like him. A few of the adjec- tives that are applicable to him: mod- est, quiet, accommodating, popular, per- severing — we refer j-ou to Webster. The engineering courses boast, or ever have boasted, few that are Dick ' s equal as a student. If there is any fault that we might urge against him it is this: he is so becomingly reserved that many who would profit by ac- quaintance with his 11- Karat qualities are not afiforded the opportunit}-. Dick ' s good looks do not make him any the less an earnest worker. To liim work and play are merely two aspects of the same thing; he takes up a text- book with the same fondness that another would display in opening the Cos- mopolitan. We ' re all for you, Dick. Good luck to you ! You ' ll make a good engineer for Uncle Sam. Bernard Heffernai , LL. B. — Some of us, no doubt, remember a childish adage to tlie effect that " water makes you grow. " Beliold that theory exem- plified in the person of our Berin ' e. He discovered tliat northern as well as southern Indiana has its watering places. In fact, he discovered water on all sides, particularly just above him, obeying the laws of gravitation. But three years association with the " Bap- tists " wrought a fT wonderful change in Bernie — his voice dropped from the Galli- Curci ])itch ; he learned that po- litical orations were not properly apjireciated in col- lege corridors ; he had grown. But while abandoning politics at the Uni- versity, Bernie still remained in the vortex of the reform maelstrom in South Bend. Bernie. the finished prod- uct, was called from his kindly instruc- tions to .Judge Farabaugh to serve Uncle Sam in an agricultural capacity. 67 q)OME= Louis Henry Hellert, I.L. B. — I.ouis Henry Hellert came to Notre Dame from Vincennes, Indiana. I.ouis is known to all the boys as " Lou " and has been an ardent Walsh Haller. When it came to military activities, " Lou " was the right-hand man to Captain Campbell. He had the rank of Cap- tain in Company C of the Notre Dame Battalion. He has lent an aristocratic air to the campus with his yellow " Pilot " and later the " Cadillac. " While " Lou " de- votes a great deal of his time to the " movies, " he nev- ertheless finds time for diligent pursuit of the Law. As proof of his ingenuity, wit- ness his cleverness in obtaining a fair partner for the Senior Ball and Glee Club dances. After performing such a feat tiiere re- mains no doubt that " Lou " will have no trouble in overcoming obstacles in the practice of law. Thomas Jefferson Hoban, LL. B. — A man with a democratic name like this could not help but be a favorite at col- lege ; endowed in addition to this with a keen sense of humor, and a mind well adapted to the study of Law, Tom, or as he is affectionately called, " Jew, " has been an excellent student. When called upon in the class-room he has never been found wanting; even if his law was a trifle original, it " got by. " For a year he received excellent busi- ness training under Brother Cyprian and this was supplemented by a course in guardianship of the athletic para- pliernalia under Coach Harper. It is understood that since his forthcoming debut as an actor, lie will publish a book entitled " From Stagehand to Star. " In so- cial circles, Tom has been unusual- ly prominent, ri- valing even the memory of " Peaches " McKen- ny. Tom is an all-around Notre Dame man. 68 1:? James Hanlon, LL. B. — " Jimniie ' is from Telluride. Colorado, located in the wilds of the Rocky Mountains. Like the other inhabitants of the Centennial state, he can " wield a hasty gat " ; this quality was demonstrated in the cele- brated Notre Dame moot court, when he took the witness stand. Coming; from the West, naturally he has those rebellious tendencies that distinguish the men from the West from all other men. Notwithstanding this nature to cling to what is wild, he has shown the qualities of aggressiveness, resourceful- ness, and studiousness, the inherent characteristics of a successful Lawyer. He is a man who makes friends and re- tains them. " Jim- mie, " w li e n he takes up the prac- tice of Law in one of the Western cities, fortified with the knowl- edge obtained at Notre Dame, .should make a mark for himself in life and reflect honor upon hi s Alma Mater. q)OME= Stanley Insley, B. S. in Biol. — We never knew much of " Stan " until this year, but we had heard considerable about him as a student during his three years residence in Walsh. " Stan " hails from the wilds of Michigan, but we have found him to be a very conserva- tive person, possessed of the modern qualifications which tend to make him an agreeable friend despite liis birth- place. This year he deviated from his course of ardent study and took up athletics and from all reports lias proven very proficient as a dash m a n. He lias confided in us, however, that he is going to become a Doctor. Bac- teriology seems to he his hobby, and some day we hope to hear of him iso- lating some new ' bug. " Good luck. You have the makings of a horribe type of " Stan. " great practicioner. 71 DOME= Earl Jennett, LL. B. — The character of its graduates is the true criterion by which the University is judged, and a school is warranted in feeling unbound- ed gratification in graduating such men as Earl. Thoughtful, quiet, and un- assuming, Earl early gained recognition as an enthusiastic and persistent law student. He feels at home in tlie law library, wliile in the class-room he passes final judgment on weighty prob- lems. As a mem- ber of the Univer- sity Glee Club, his well - modulated voice has proved a potent factor in saving that orga- nization from me- diocrity. Earl ' s social activities in South Bend never brought him into conflict with the Kaiserian Prefect of Discipline. He and that mighty potentate are mutual strangers. Earl goes forth from Notre Dame with mighty ambitions, great expectations, and a commensurate degree of learning and ability. Leo L. Jones, A. B. — Leo Jones, alias " The Deacon, " boasts, we hesitate to say, of Dowagiac as his home town. However, we ' ll forgive liim for that since he has acquired a love for Goshen, and the automobile rides tliat result therefrom. " Deac " is a master in sev- eral different fields ; as a linguist he has no equal ; as the Exalted Chief Knight of the Green Table he has no rival ; as the assistant stage-manager to Brother Cyprian he has no counter- part. He has also served during the past year as tlie competent secretary to Fr. Carrico, and much of the success he will achieve in after years must be at- tributed to this opportunity to look over our learned Senior papers. " The Dea- con " is a generous and happy soul, gifted and modest, a young man bound towards success. We are convinced that the years to come will substantiate our prophecy. 72 T)OME ® Thomas C. Kelly, LL. B. — Although Tom claims that he is not a regular Senior because he did not take Logic over, we assert that he is " regular " in every way. When Joe Gahgun removed his concentrated Notre Dame spirit to marine fields tlie cloak of Cheerleader- ship fell on Tom ' s shoulders. The stunts he produced proclaim obstreper- ously that the succession was a fortu- nate one. As lecturer of the K. of C. ' s, too, Tom sponsored their entertain- ments, in which class initiations are subsumed. Tom says they are enter- taining — for lookers-on. We believe he has held class office one or several times, but that is to be expected and so iocs not merit spe- cial mention. He is also an associ- ate editor of this Dome. Tom is a man at whom the University may ever point with pride, saying: " Delighted to have you for an alumnus. May we see much of vou. " William H. Kelly, LL. B. — " The Sage of Richmond, " as the subject of this sketch is known among us, will never be identified with the ordinary or the commonplace. He is distinct- ly individual in everything he does. He has his own patented waj ' of breaking the rules which is as inconspicuous as his compliance with them is always made noticeable. Bill ' s favorite diver- sion is philosophizing, and even Dave Philbin does not excel him in ex- plaining the whys and wherefores which underlie all i Jtmi m things. Bill Kelly is proof that the quiet - mannered ones, the unob- trusive kind, will always secure rec- ognition. In his serious moments, which constitute most of his time, he studies law. Notre Dame will never have cause to re- gret that she affixed an LL. B. to his name. Before the bar he will be the same Bill Kelly that we have known for three vears. 73 T)OME= ® Maximillian G. Kazus, LL. B. — Not so fast, please ! Here is Maximillian Gregory Kazus, the boy from the Em- pire State. Max lives in Buft ' alo, where he attended the Technical High School. While pursuing Iiis work at that insti- tution he gained some reputation as a track man, but at Notre Dame his per- sistent study of law prevented him from striving for a place on the varsity team. Thougli Max is from the city he is very fond of country folk, spending much of h i s free time down on the farm. Max has an amiable disposition and his generous hospital- ity makes his com- pany much sought after. He is grate- ful for having had the opportunity to attend Notre Dame, and he has made much of his college course, fitting him- self for the many and varied respon- sibilities he is about to assume in June. Daniel Paul Keeoan, LL. B. — Mys- tery, defines Webster, is something in- compreliensible in its nature. Our good friend Noah never saw Danny, but he had the general idea of Dan when he wrote that definition. Dan has been around Notre Dame so long that he has acquired the title of " Old Settler. " We say around Notre Dame, for the genial student spent the early years of his college career in Walsh, and then finding tliat he needed more exercise, moved to the " Lilacs. " Dur- ing his " Lilac Time " the " Old Settler " played society role ' s, as well as schol- astic, but now he has settled down to tlie peace and quiet of the Y. M. C. A. and has devoted his time to the pursuit of Law. While Dan pro- professed a pro- found indifference for " the women, " reports of his sum- mer at The Point indicate that this was only one of Danny ' s guiles. Dan has now en- tered tlie service of his country. 74 q)OME= Bernardo Lopez, LL. B. — Three years ago this sturdy, studious Filipino braved the waters of tlie mighty Pa- cific in order that he might acquire an education in Law. He spent two years at Iowa U, but being a student, this year lie came to Notre Dame. Bernardo ' s favorite branch of athletics is chasing down the law. Quiet and unassuming, he has made few friends, but has gained the respect of all who know him. It was not long before Judge Farabaugli discovered that " Bernie knew the law " — at least more so than many others of the distin- guished Senior Law Class. Not only was Bernard versed in the law, but he was shrewd and prac- tical, viz: he did not miss one issue of the Scholastic without a protest to the business manager. Bernard says he is going to return to the Fili- pines in June ; in the words of his mother country say Aloha Oe. James P. Logan, Ph. B. in J. — There is one thing that we owe to Denver and that is Jim Logan. Jim, in the four years spent with us, has established himself as the King of Committeemen of the past, present, and future. When- ever the class of ' 18 wanted anything to succeed, they called on Jim, and that is why failure has never sullied our record. On the track Jim could run a half-mile in four minutes at any time in his career; but speaking of speed, witli the village damsels — or rather damsel — he was whirlwind. Corby Hall probably made him that way, for after a year spent in its confines Jim forsook us to live in the Bend that he might better take care of the ties and shirts for Spiro Co. When he leaves in June with liis Ph. B. in J. a host of friends will miss " Big hearted Jim from out the West. " His welcome home should be correspondingly hearty. 75 q)OME= John A. Lemmer, Ph. B. — Here ' s a phenomenon : Demosthenes witli tlie voice of a Childs ' waitress. John ' s rendition of " I ' m a big wax doll " finds favor with no one bpt the floor prefect. Father Haggerty says it keeps the boys out of John ' s room. But when John takes the rostrum to orate, debate, or expostulate — ah, that ' s different — the audience is won over ere his preamble is finished. For tliree years he has been a member of the Varsity debating team; this year he won the B r e e n Medal and second place in the State Contest. As Sen- ior Class Presi- dent he was geni- ally efficient, and as an editor of the Dome he was like- wise. He would rather work than do anything else except work hard- er. To sum up by quoting from a let- ter of recommendation that went to the point adroitly: " Mr. Lemmer is a clean, manly young man, with a happy dispo- sition, respected by all who know him. " DoNATo Lepore, LL. B. — This little son of sunny Italy has been with us for three years and is deserving of great credit. By liard work he has overcome handicaps and today is recognized as one of the intellects of the class. The " Judge, " as he is familiarly styled, is known by every student and is equally well acquainted in South Bend. He figured prominently in the last mayor- alty campaign ; and with that winning smile there is every assurance tliat the soil is fertile for his political aspira- tions. Donato devotes little time to so- ciety and is always busy at his books. He is leaving the school with a store- house of facts, the possession of which will some day win liim great renown as the leading jurist of his na- tive state. As he was a prominent character at Notre Dame, so will lie, we expect, become jirominent in Con- necticut as a legal light. 76 . T)OME= Charles McCauley, LL. B. — Of course you ' ve seen Charlie in action. In his specialty he ' s a cross between Eva Tanguay, David Warfield, and a windmill. Three years Charlie has spent in thrilling the hearts of South Bendines and Bendettes, and in itching the palms of Glee Club audiences, re- marking, incidentally, that law classes are still taught at Notre Dame. This year he was properly elected President of the Glee Club, but shortly resigned, taking the laudable view that an abid- ing I L. B. is of more ultimate value than a Usta B Prexy. Charlie ' s not- able histrionic activities have of neces- sity taken the form of female imperso- nation, much to his chagrin. He has in him person- ality, pep, and the makings of an ac- tor. Some day we expect to see his name shining on Broadway. No, rash reader, not before a cafe — be- fore the McCauley Theatre. Daniel McGlynn, LL. B. — Men pos- sessing personalities are exceptional and can easily be distinguished from their fellows. Dan McGlynn was a no mean exponent of this type of being. So generous a spirit is rarely met in the secular walks of life. A list of his attributes would sound like a calendar of the year ' s events. Yet it might not be out of place to enumerate a few of his attainments. He is an elocutionist, a scholar, a poli- tician par excel- lence, the possessor of a big heart, and a true friend. He was chosen presi- dent of his class this year. He has tlie happy faculty of making friends, and his acquaint- ances are num- bered in the high figures. Recently Dan went into the service. When the he returns to civil life, we can rest assured that his quali- ties will assert themselves and among men he will be a leader. battle is over and 77 q)OME= FnANCis Thomas McGrain, LI-. B. — Better known as " Frenchie, " hails from Geneva, New York. " Frenchie " is a splendid student and a loyal aspirant to basket ball and track honors. He possesses all the qualities of a gentle- man. " Frenchie " was elected secre- tary of the Senior Law Class and filled that office with great credit. He is never mean or little in his disputes, never takes unfair advantage, nor in- sinuates evil which he dare not say out, never speaks of himself except when compelled to. His one failing is that he backs up all arguments with citations from his beloved State. " Poor Old New York. " As " Frenchie " says, " the only state in the Union west of the Atlantic Ocean that amounts to anything. " As to " Frenchie ' s " future tliat is assured, for such a good fellow cannot fail. Raymond W. Mtrray, I.L. B. — To Ray Murray we doif our hats. He is tlie genial president of the New Eng- land Club, the man wlio placed that or- ganization foremost in college activi- ties, the man who is largely responsible for its achievements, for deeds unparal- leled in state club history. He served capably as the cheerful interlocutor of the minstrel show, the hit of student vaudeville, and during the past season graced the Glee Club with his voice and ])erson. Ray is quiet and unassuming but filled with energy. He is an excel- lent student whose college life has been eminently successful and whose after- life will be likewise. He proved con- clusively by his guidance of the N e w England •Club that we have in him the born leader, and more tlian tliat can not be said of any man. Ray left us recently to enter tlic service of liis country. 78 q)OM Francis Patrick Ionighan, A. B. — A gentleman and a scholar. That is our tribute to Frank Monighan. Mod- est and unassuming, he has commanded our love and respect in the four years that we were associated with him. Pliilosophy was too easy for Frank, so lie decided to take his dose of tliat men- tal food in Latin. After a Class in Railroad Transportation was opened by Professor Plante, Frank got the dope from one of the attendants and with the collaboration of Max Kazus, formed the Kazus-Moniglian R. R., operating from Notre Dame eastward to Rochester. For the last two years this energetic representative from Oil City has filled the office of maiire d ' affaires at our religious services ; in fact, we are sure Frank will soon be singing in Father Marshall ' s choir. Good luck, Frank ; may you be maiire d ' affaires in every- thing you under- take in the future. Thomas D. Mott, Ph. B. — Tommy is a native of South Bend, but luckily he bears no earmarks of that sad misfor- tune. For four years he has dropped out to class three or four times a week, and has developed into the best Day Dodger of whom we boast. The " D " in Tom ' s name is significant of Dilling- ham — the cultured twang of which lie has lived up to in every way: In man- ner — a polished gentleman and a re- fined billiardist; in speech — a vocabu- lary composed of septi - syllables sometimes used cor- rectly ; i n social circles — an attrac- tive Chesterfield whose specialty is pink teas. How- ever, aside from these diversions, Tom has succeeded in placing a fund of knowledge behind liis formidable brow, and we are confident of his ability to startle the natives in the near future. q)OM NOKDERT G. MONNIN ' G, B. S. IN ArCH. — If you don ' t know that Norbert is a liard and skilled worker, just look through this book and note his handi- work. As the Art Editor for the Dome of ' 18, Norbert devoted himself untir- ingly to the issuing of a body of art work that would do himself and his pro- fessors and liis class-mates proud. We think he has succeeded. Between whiles, of course, he took time out to attend to his arcli- itectural problems and thesis and the like, and, on the other hand, to dis- ])ort liimself with the innumerable ladies of South Bend who claim Norbert as a gal- lant friend. Nor- bert lias been re- ferred to as a sec- ond Rube Gold- berg. He is more than that — a car- toonist, a decorator, an artist, and a worker, all in one. Norbert is at pres- ent in the fourth Officers Training Camp. V- Leonard F. Mayer, ] I. E. — Chippewa Falls gave to Notre Dame " Gus " Dorais, AU-American quarterback. The same little town produced Leonard Mayer, Ail-American matli ' shark. Cal- culus has the same efifect on this little brunette as the table of tens had on most of us back in the fifth grade after we had stumbled througli the trouble- some nines. Len is also an Ail-Amer- ican committee man. His knowledge of matliematics has been of immense value in such bodies, and many a time has his intellect simplified the baffling financial statistics that confront college men. lien ' s college course was the em- bodiment of industry, and his natural ability is uncom- monly great. He goes into the world an excep- tionally c a]) able engineer, extreme- ly well qualified, and deserving of constant progress. Leonard, too, has gone to the fourth Officers ' Training Camp. 80 q)OME= Manning E. McLauuhlin, Ph. B. — Very few of us know Manning E. McLaughlin, but everyone knows " Mac. " Good natured to the ' nth power, yet serious when the occasion demands, this Day Dodder from Grand Rapids has made liimself a most agree- able companion. The Brownson Hall- ers claimed him his first year, but " Mac " was not heartily in sympathy with the paternal discipline, and ac- -, cordingly moved his baggage to South — Bend, where ever since he has been under the care of Jim I,ogan, who sub- sequently introduced him into society. " Mac ' s " favorite pastimes are getting the dope on Henrik Ibsen, and nursing the mumps. He claims to have poor eyes, but we believe tliat tlie shell rims were acquired after he signed a contract with tlie Walk- Over Boot Shop. W h e n " M a c " walks away in June with his Ph. B. over his shoul- der, keep your eye on him ! .4k William Thomas Iarshall, M. E. — We know little of the former life of William, but from the small stock of information available we judge that history has been attached to his name. In the fall of 1914 he entered Stevens Institute and rapidly achieved renown as a football star, fraternity man, and society ring-leader. In Brooklyn he is known as " Mush, " but the fair sex per- sists in calling him " Benny. " Although captain - elect o f the Stevens 1917 football squad he decided t p seek fortune in the West, and hence is with us at Notre Dame. Early in the year he proved a valuable asset to Sorin ' s formidable football team. As a student of Engi- neering he is re- garded as one of the celebrities of the class. We feel sure that Benny ' s name will be connected with gigantic engineering enterprises. Well has the East been proclaimed the home of great 81 q)OM Arthuk L. May, LL. B. — In 1915 this ambitious follower of Blackstone, Arthur L. May, entered Notre Dame. Always getting what he goes after, Art jiuUed down his LL. B. without a single condition and the Judge says that he knows the law. The girls are his main distraction and he has a plenty of them in his home town, South Bend. Dancing is Art ' s chief recreation aside from week-end trips to Chicago. His great ambition is to startle the world with his legal ability when he returns from w li i p p i n g t li e Kaiser, and he hopes to be able to support the title of Judge in the future. Art in- tend s to enter Harvard when the world is set- tled once more. Should the war spare him, of which we have no doubt, we are passing sure that his ambitions, however high they may be, will be fully realized in the very near future. We wish him the best of success. Thomas O ' Meara, LL. B. — Well may the drones of the LaSalle County Club point witli pardonable pride to Thoams O ' Meara, who so conspicuously exem- plifies the Hamiltonian conception of genius — capacity for work. For two years Tom was almost unknown to us. He was lost in that obscurity which en- velops, those equally rare specimens vice-presidents and studious day-dodg- ers. But this year " German Tom, " so called from his Kaiserian smile, left the quiet ways of South Bend to take up tlie weighty responsibilities of a secretaryship under Father Foik. From tliis partnership it would be difficult to say who profited most: Father Foik, from the laughs, giggles, and guf- faws which are in- separable from Tom ' s humor, or Tom himself, from acquaintance with the modern busi- ness methods of our genial libra- rian. To predict success for " our hero " would be superfluous. He is Ih . alreadv a success. 8:! q)OM Albert S. O ' Sullivan, 1,1,. B. — " Sullie " was somewhat of a puzzle to us at first, and, altho we had quite a time solving him, it was well worth the effort. He entered Notre Dame with an incumhrance to overcome, namely, the record of a studious brother who was graduated in ' 16. But as nothing is hard for him who tries, it was not long before " Al " proved that he could uphold the family honor at N. D. When " Sullie " was not listening to Jimmy Hanlon recite the " Face on tlie Bar- room Floor, " he could be found in the law library. And wliat Senior could fail to appreciate a friend who " lias the cases. " In the words of Judge Vur- pillat, " ' Sully ' is the sort of a man who has something to say and then says it. " Having heard Sully ex- pound in the class- room we are confi- dent tliat future law students of Notre Dame will have cited to them the decisions of Judge O ' Sullivan. David Philbin, LL. B. — Trying to write up " Dave " Philbin is like talking about the Rocky Mountains ; it ' s no use, everyone knows that they exist Four years ago " Jim " Plielan told of a wonderful man from out West — a man who was making Oregon University famous because of his great athletic ability. " Jim " said his name was Philbin and that he might be with us the following year. The following fall " Dave " arrived and from the very start showed that he was all that Phelan said he was, and then more. •Dave is not only one of the greatest athletes that Notre Dame ever herald- ed but he also ranks as one of the best students in the Senior Law Class. In addition to all of tliis, he has, thi.s last year, gained recognition in oratory, and as a committee man in class activi- ties. As a final tribute to Dave we all join in saying that he is a gentleman, through and through. 83 DOME= Joseph Riley, I,L. B. — The man from Grand Rapids and the man wlio knows the law are synonymous. He has a statute on his lips to prove every state- ment; if there isn ' t one to fit the occa- sion, he uses it anyway. Joe has made himself famous in various ways, not- ably as a K. of C. in the making, and as the guardian of tlie night keys to Sorin Hall, and also as a four-minute speak- er, and a politician extraordinary. Joe is one of the few real students of the Senior Law Class, but that has in no way interfered with his good fellowship and popularity among his class- mates. It is said that, unbeknown to the most of us, Joe is interested in the science of medicine. He is known, at least, to often while away his few spare hours in the company of one of the most charming nurses on the staff of Epwortli Hospital. Joe is going to jiractice law in Niles, but we shall not hold that against him. Peter Ronchetti, Ch. E. — " Big Pete " came here as a basketball player of some renown and lie has justified the confidence placed in his reputation. His field has not been restricted to the bas- ketball court, however, for he has en- tered into the various sports of college life and has done eminently well in all. Chemistry is Pete ' s favorite recreation, and when he is not upon the athletic field, you will find him in Chemistry Hall preparing some ex])eriment. His ability as a student has long been rec- ognized by all who liave liad the oppor- tunity to observe his performance in the class-room. Pete also possesses oinc musical talent as he demonstrated on one occasion in Washington Hall. He is a private in the Engineers ' Re- serve Corps. We feel certain that liis good nature and winning smile, coupled with his ability, will reap success in hi.s chosen profession. The vaudeville stage i s always open to him. 84 DOME= Edward J. Reynoi.ds, B. S. — To Bel- lows Falls are we indebted for one of the best little Irish lads that ever fought on an Interhall gridiron. Ar- rived from the verdant hills of Ver- mont, " Eddie " immediately found pro- tection under Flo ' s maternal wing, but under Hank ' s tutelage he eventuallj ' succumbed to the traditional whiskers, militar} ' sliirt, and corduroys. For three years he toiled earnestly as " hasher, " " St. Joe house-dog, " and " training-table slave, " and this last year he devoted almost entirely to the new dissecting room. Rare sorties to the neighboring village, however, have served to preserve his native gallantry. Armed witli his Bachelor of Science and no meagre knowledge of medicine, " Eddie " needs fear nothing from the world as he sal- lies forth from Szczepanik Hall in quest of his Doctor of Medi- cine. May he oper- ate on the best of ' em. John L. Reuss, Litt. B. — Tlie alloted number of words is not sufficient to in- clude all we should like to say of John ; so the best way to start, no doubt, is after tlie fashion of other annuals, to catalogue the more prominent of his offices: an editor of the Scholastic, an editor of the Dome, business-manager of the Glee Club, and Chairman of the Ambulance Committee. Imagine this anomaly, a poet who is at the same time a proven business man ! We suspect ■•• 4 _ i tliat Jolin has had painful experi- ences in the past; at least he is rath- er pessimistic on one subject: women. This, des- pite the fact that his consistently good " line " gets him by as well in the drawing-room as it does every- where else. We cannot decide whether, in the future, John will head a great corporation or edit a magazine. He could do either with equal readiness. 85 q)OM ® George A. Schock, LL. B. — Here is George A. Schock, of South Bend, Indi- ana. George came to the Universit} ' two years ago after getting his prelimi- nary training at tlie law school of Cin- cinnati. Ambiton, grit, and a power to reason well are the principal ele- ments of George ' s makeup. While at the University he has been a night re- porter and later night editor of one of South Bend ' s leading newspapers, be- sides being one of the leaders in all his classes at school. George won distinc- tion in South Bend as an organizer of the University Club, President of the Press Club, and as a married man. George has a genial disposition and liis amiable character makes his company sought by all who know him. In after life nothing but success in the highest sense of the word can crown the efforts of this worthy son of Notre Dame. Of that we are very sure. Joseph Harry Svlvestre, LL. B. — Harry was with P ' ather Sorin when Notre Dame was discovered. Every June he takes on the habits of a rose and blossoms forth as a graduate. He dons cap and gown as easily as tlie ordi- nary man puts on pyjamas. During his career he has garnered enough degrees to make the signature of a member of the Royal Academy look like that of a barren tyro. It has been said of him that he can talk readily on almost any- thing, from so abstract a subject as Time or Space, down to the very sub- stantial Budget System. As an author- ity on law, he has, ' according to his class-mates, taken a place beside Black- stone and others of that ilk. Above all Harry is a real friend, genially ac- commodating, and loyal to the limit set by common sense. As a post- graduate he was the patron saint of the Senior law- yers. Harry is one of our many class- mates already in the service. 86 OME= Paul F. Swift, M. E. — The. fall of 1915 records the entrance of Paul Swift, of Dayton, Ohio, at Notre Dame. With his brother Leonard he left St. Mary ' s College of that city, and began to mould his career at Notre Dame, as a student of mechanical engineering. Paul is a liard worker, and he has main- tained throughout his course a high grade of scholarship. We have great confidence in his business ability. It has, in fact, already manifested itself in the success resulting from enterprises he has undertaken with publishing con- cerns. His agreeable and benevolent disposition lias gained for him many friends. We expect in tlie future to hearofgreat things from Day- ton concerning the Swift brothers, just as we at pres- ent associate with that city the Wright brothers of aviation fame. Doubtless P a u 1 ' s last name will prove descriptive of his rise in the world. Charles J. Williams, Litt. B. — Small but mighty — that ' s Charley Williams. " Chuck, " as he is known about the campus, brought with him from the Windy City a silver smile that even four years of Economics and Philoso- phy has failed to tarnish. What it is that makes the little fellow so happy is for the mysterious magic of Eva Fay to fathom, but someone told us that Otto Kuhle knew a lot more about it than any magic will ever H reveal. Charley H l stepped into print on the occasion of I the Senior Banquet K I when he delivered a very reminiscent oration — one that reminded us of an oration almost de- livered by him in Father Carrico ' s Class. One of the staunchest support- ers of all class ac- tivities, he has helped in no small degree, despite his stature, toward the success of the Class of ' 18. We are fortunate to have had him with us. 87 q)OM Louis F. Wagner, Ph. B. in Com. — Two years ago there was deposited in St. Joe Hall a massive trunk labelled " K. C. " Soon after a youth, whose name and physiogomy were markedly Teutonic, proceeded to get busy, but his beaming countenance and genial dispo- sition quickly dispelled any impression of the " alien enemy " which at first might have been received. Having switched from the classics to commerce, " Hans " obtained such a drag with Brother Cyprian that he is now the sole occupant of the Washington Hall subway. " Hans " has tried his hand at every job around the University from night - watchman of Walsh Hall to prefect of Carroll, and he has always made good. His habitual devotion to labor and his in- vincible perseverance, evinced particu- larly in his prosperous laundry busi- ness, will undoubtedly assure him suc- cess, even in Kansas City. Clyde Zoia, LL. B. — Rich, indeed, has been the contribution of Woodstock, Illinois, of thinking men to Notre Dame ' s student body in recent years ; and among them Clyde Zoia deserves a prominent place. Clyde, from the beginning of his college course, took a deep interest in his law work. When the spirits of others flagged his student- ly zeal remained unshaken. When Captain Phelan ' s football team, drained of its veterans bj ' enlistment and draft, began feeble preparations for a season which subsequently proved so trium- phant, Clyde sacrificed his time and in- comparable energy that the Gold and Blue might be swept to victory at West Point and W. and J. Possessed of that basic common sense which scorns the halo of ephe- meral glory which encircles the ath- lete, he subordi- nated athletics to the more worthy and p ro fi table study of law. His success at Notre Dame bodes well for the future. 88 s SKort PKarinacy Leonard M. Call Jackson, Michig,an DOM m ' " ■ Bernardo Restrepo Medellin, Colombia James Hoskin Calumet, MicKi an Alvarez Rodreg,uez Santo Domingo City 80 qDOME= SKort Coiumerce Claire Gaukler Pontiac, Michigan J. W. Rog,ers Kansas City, Mo. Louis H. Follet Crafton, Pa. Leo J. Welsch Charles City, Iowa Carl F. Eifeelstach Rensselaer, Ind. 00 DOME= 01 q)OME= Junior Class History A S FRESHMEN we were an example of the blind leading the blind and we never had pictures of comely officers in tliat Dome like we did in our Sophomore year. " Sedate Sorin could not abide our boisterous politics and before the muggy atmosphere had cleared of tobacco smoke and bitter mutual recrimina- tions and accusations; wherein all thought of compromise fainted in the fetid air, the lights were turned down on the battlefield all strewn with ballots, broken chairs and preps who tried to pass as honest-to-goodness college men. Softly we wended our Sophomore year, sure that we had elected the best look- ing roster of officers of anj ' class of the year. War came in April and began its de- pletion of our ranks ; so it was but a diminished shadow of our original noisy crew who assembled this year to be the subjects of this encomium. By, the memories of our first election, and the forebodings of our last, it appears but a progress from epithets to epitaphs. According to the custom, every last one of us has had to have our pictures " took, " and there we are as resigned and stilted as a Pilgrim in the stocks, awaiting the anvil chorus. " No, Mabel, that guy ain ' t as bad as that — he got that in foot- ball — he didn ' t always look that way. " " No, Bedilia, I never do take good photo- graplis, besides I just got over the mumps when I had that taken. " A class meeting for election was called by last year ' s president, Henry Morency, and the new officers elected. Martin Lammers, who also presides as Grand Knight of tlie K. C. Council, and who finds an unholy pleasure in the company of skeletons and other paraphernalia of the medics course, was chosen President. Edwin Ryan, whose red head shone through several varsity scrimmages and games, was put in sec- ond command. Edwin Hunter, our Warwick, who seems able to get the goat of the News-Times, was given the secretaryship. Tim Quinlan, sober and conscientious- looking, was trusted with our treasury. Despite our dwindled numbers, we have, we feel, filled as large a niche in col- lege life as previous classes; for excepting those serving Uncle Sam, we feel we rep- 92 q)OME= resent the survival of the fittest. For it is not all the brave who have so far answered the call. We include engineers whom the Government wishes to finish their college work, also in this class the medics, and other scientists ; while of the others, there are those who remain because so nearly possessed of the prize they and their parents have sac- rificed for ; they wlio long to be able to take their part and who wait the time im])a- tiently, meanwhile sensitive to the sneers of the thoughtless ; however, this is not an apology. We have our representatives in all university activities. On the gridiron, the diamond, the track, or dirt court; in lecture room or laboratory, dissecting room, drawing room ; with scalpel, level, pen and pad, on rostrum or campus ; there have Juniors distinguished themselves. Frank I.ockard, on football field, or flashing by in track suit; Rademacher equally skillful in dissecting a cadaver, or clearing the bar in the pole vault; Tex Allison, who waited to lead the Varsity to victory before doffing moleskin for khaki ; P ' rank Mulligan, who can show liis heels to most any presumptuous Conference sprint- er; they bear witness to our athletic prowess. But we have our heroes elsewhere. There is Blackman, clever with the artist ' s tools, and valuable assistant to the 1918 Dome; George Haller, editor of the Santa Maria, persistently overburdening the Scholastic, generally within hailing distance of tlie lesson in Ethics; Maurice Keady, a delver into the mysteries of medicine; Saino, of the soutliern Damon and Ryan combination; Trainer Szczepanik, particularly lucid in Ethics; and P ' rank Sweeney, whose alibis mentioned last year are just that much more moss-covered. But our class is not numerous so an end must be made before we single every one out for this brief moment of notoriety. Conspicuous for its absence is the total slacker, and unobtrusive also that plague of good fellows, the plugger; altogether we are just a decent bunch of ordinary fellows. We are neitlier supercilious nor sub- servient, we liope, possessing tliat fellowship and democratic friendliness that flour- ishes at Notre Dame. Junior La v Class History (( I SEE yez have been away, " said !Mr. Hennessy, stirring a concoction made up of one part sugar, two parts water, and fifteen parts spirits of shrapnel. " I have that, " said Mr. Dooley, caressing the mahogany with a white towel. " I ' ve been visitin ' me nevya, young Doran; him that is prisidint av til ' Joonyer law class at th ' vin ' rable institution av Notre Dame. ' Tis a great college, at all at all. " " An ' I suppose ye improved yer own idycashun? " said Hennessy. " To be sure I did, " replied Dooley. " Didn ' t I go to a law class with the rist av th ' undergra j ates . ' ' An ' a fine class it was, too, th ' Jonoyer class. I tell ye, Hin- nissy, ye can ' t understand th ' ways iv th ' laxc until ye ' ve sat at th ' feet av ' a profis- sor iv criminal law an ' lieard him tell his fellow criminals how to rob th ' public gen- teely, an ' have tliimsilves praised fer doin ' it. Ye see, me nevya takes me in charge as soon as I landed and says he, ' Uncle, ' says he, ' Ye ' ll have to visit our class, ' says he. ' Ye ' ll niver understand a political boss until ye ' ve seen him in trainin ' . ' " " Well, sir, " continued the philosopher, " he hustles me into a kind av ' police court where tli ' judge was settin ' on th ' bench lookin ' on the assembled lawyers with proper joodicial contempt. But we didn ' t notice him. One of th ' first things a law- 9.3 T)OME= yer has to learn is liis own importance, so we tilted our chairs back an ' put our feet on th ' tables before us. ' Come on now, ' says we, ' do yer worst. ' An ' he done it. " M ' ell, sir, Hinnissy, he begant callin ' th ' roll an ' I shut me eyes an ' thought I was listenin ' to McGoorty callin ' the roll at a meetin ' of the A. O. H., until he says, ' Finski, ' says he, ' Franciscovitch, ' says he — thin I woke up. But there was a fine bunch av th ' right sort an ' they were afther tellin ' me that before th ' war there was even a betther bunch with Doyle, Donnelly, Creagan, McDermott, Duncan, Martin, DeGree, Kelly an ' Kasper, Coughlan, Connelly, Lightfoot, Smith an ' Magee — an ' a few Dutch that didn ' t count. " Thin th ' Judge looks at a lad in th ' front row. ' Bergman, ' sez he, ' what ' s an estate. ' ' I dinnaw, ' says Bergman. ' Ye dinnaw, ' says th ' Judge, ' av coorse ye din- naw; yer dreamin ' about that girl I see ye with last avenin ' . Harmon, what do ye say it is ? ' ' Well, ' says Harmon, ' it ' s a man ' s right to his wife ' s property, as me friend Louie would say. Am I right Judge? ' ' Yer wrong, ' says th ' Judge, ' sit down. ' ' Ye ' re a foin bunch av grocery clerks, ' says the Judge. ' How do ye iver ixpect to take your livin ' from an unsuspectin ' public if ye don ' t study the law ? I ' ll tell ye how, ' says he, ' I ' ll tell ye ' — but just thin th ' fire allurum starthed a ringin ' . Up jumps th ' ' class, into their boots an ' out the door — me afther thim. " Where ' s the fire. " says I. " ' It ' s no fire, ' says Doran, ' the class is inded. ' " ' What was he talkin ' about? ' says I. " ' That ' s the puzzle, ' says Doran, ' we have to find out before th ' nixt class. ' " Hinnissy, idycashun is a gra-and thing. " ' Uncle, ' says Doran, ' ye ' ll have to come to our Joonyer law dance this avenin ' . ' ' Me? ' says I. ' Sure, ' says he. An ' so I did. An ' it was a fine shindig. First they inthraduced me to th ' class officers, an ' foin lads they were, too. There was Madigan from th ' Otowa brick yard, who was vice-prisident, an ' McGinnis from th ' Rock Island arsenal, who was secrethary an ' treasurer. Thin they starthed dancin ' , the lads dressed in lots of foin clothes an ' th ' ladies with not so much. ' Twas gr-reat to see thim. " Hinnissy, what a wonderful thing is youth. Old fellows like ye ' ersilf an ' me make a bluff about th ' advantages iv age, but there ' s nawthin ' in it, an ' it ' s mesilf that ' s thinkin ' iv takin ' a post grajate coorse in the cilybrated University iv Notre Dame. " 94 q)OME= 95 DOME= F F A F [ [L X t Ni? cff TC. -PADZAi ic fee rj h r s 96 q)OME= F. t.T.O ' Co r roe r. £. Clu r . ! r. q)OME= F. . p. SNrPBR J. RPID F. r.fleALY JR. CLAhtcy R . 3 R(fMAN A yy. frne-Rs 08 =q)OM F. 99 ' ' N k F. BM ' l AfsnY A [ YA 4. Oteho . L . Harmon c -J i I ' Donald , , M.W Lamme is 99 ■■ ' q)OME= F. . IkX B.J lAiLzy A ( J f: M Cfli£r ir yc H iis 100 q)OME= F, s w. V A [L F A %. Q Sjiifjuud C. Bn Lt )up J. P. OCo y voe yA 101 q)OME= . F W.E.CoKS LDoyiz J. 3 OCHEr 102 q)OME= F. . tlJI. U }ISH F. A k £.P. lAV 0 VA V A J. NA m ff C. Y BAqim 103 X)0ME7 £.A. £LncKM ijr f. €. l0CK H?D DaME= Lj. rj f KE K A PJ. DAVGffEery P.f J7 l£S P.(i. }ie£ yDs. 105 q)OM F. V A 1 X V. A ' A A.J. N iilocAn ' A J. rf yio y 106 q)OME= V A k JJ CoN YOLiy £.C.Lo Nrj.ir I.E. PoRA i 107 q)OME= . XX f.3 ) ro J. r ) v A . V, b. ' A J.r.I ) r £.J. O ' Con zro-n. 108 q)OME= IWIK " III ' ll.M, ,1) " " •■ ' " (1„„ v- ...((li ' V f. . ' .,.. ' " xv ' ■ ■ u... v " N ). -. ;■■• j 100 L q)OME= ■ ' if a. SopKomore Class History IINGER momentarily, gentle reader, and cast your glance over the most distinguished and renowned body of versatile - ability and dispensers of manifold commendable deeds that graces our verdant campus, the class of 1920. And we confess with reluctance our greatness furtively hides under- the least assuming exterior, for reticence to garnished and tinseled notoriety can be re- corded as our chief characteristic. (Editor ' s Note : This sophomoric enthusiasm must be taken cum grano salis.) One year has fled. We were no exception to the immutable code of Freshman attributes, but a twelve-month of experience at dodging prefects, delinquent lists, and the ironic apothegms of the upper class- men has infused in us, as it were, the ability to snap a mean finger and grin sardonically at all those little inconveniences that loomed over our embryonic minds. And now that screaming raiment and vociferous demeanor of another day have given way to conservative attire and modulated tone, we, with justice, anticipate the state- ment of all those who study our manly countenances " Sophomores, we are proud of you " . Late September brought a notice of our first assembly, and, sub- sequent to balloting, Thomas Tobin was destined to guide our for- tunes for the ensuing year. To assist him we laid the toga of vice- no ■ =q)OME= president on Paul Barry, handed the quill of recording authority to Thomas Beacon and persuaded John Buckley to handle the super- vision of the Exchequer. Our coterie of Freshman athletic stars was more than eclipsed by the 1920 contribution to Varsity Cohorts. Will we ever allow the memory of Brandy ' s stellar prowess against the Army and W J to escape us? And the splendid charges of Bahan, Smith and Barry? Then there are Stine, McGuire and Gipp; in all, a galaxy of stars whose sterling work on the gridiron will long be remembered. As for forensic and argumentative ability the calcium shines upon Beacom, Palmer, and Havey. In scholastic circles we did more than distributive justice to the roseate ideals of our esteemed faculty. And one ' 20 man, Slaggert, already graces the University weekly Board of Editors. The Sophomore Cotillion, that social " piece de resistance " , under the skillful engineering of Tobin, Schofield and Musmaker, surpassed our wildest dream of success. The proceeds of the affair, which were contributed to the Notre Dame Ambulance Fund, formed the largest single organization contribution to that patriotic cause. But did our pep subside at this juncture? Perish the thought. The Soph- omore Smoker which occured March 14, was but another evidence of the spirit and union of the second-year machine. And now, dear peruser, we have passed but a superficial retrospect of a mighty class. With two more years of time to startle the University we will, undoubtedly, be enabled to establish a career, which will be paramount in local history, e ' en when some archaeolo- gist in the murky future stands on a bunker of the golf course and sketches the ivy clad ruins of Notre Dame. Ill DOM SopKomore Law Class Historj HAIL! The first Sophomore Law Class of Notre Dame. Others may follow it but, because of a change in the length of the course, none precedes it. Being the first, neces- sitated being the leaders, and with this end in view the class proceeded to elect officers. Leo Dubois, varsity base ball man, was elected president of the class with Norman Barry to act as his substitute. James Sullivan was made treasurer and Maurice Flaherty secretary. The latter left the university in February to go into the service, and Harry Nester was chosen to replace him. Last but far from least comes Dominic Slupski, the renowned sergeant-at- arms. He is a model for all men. During the wintry weather when the mercury tried to cuddle in the bottom of the thermometer to keep warm, Dominic never missed a class, altho he had to walk out from South Bend in the morning, and back at night. With these men to lead, the class took rapid strides forward. Prof. Tiernan admits we are a regular bunch. In athletics we have our prexy, Leo Dubois, an outfielder who is sure to go up; " Norm " Barry, who made the greatest catch yet pulled on Cartier field; Sweeney, the miler; and Smith, star full-back. Smithie brings more fame and glory to the class by his work on the basket ball team. Another athlete of great fame is Dick Swift, who made the end posi- 112 DOME= tion on the All-Crock team in the Scholastic. Dick is the same per- son that found a notice in his case book to the efifect that he should explain to his teacher the reason for the similarity of his cases with those of others in the class. Poor Richard was worried and even admitted copying a couple when he was pressed for time. But everything turned out all right for the notice was nothing more than the work of " Satchel " Delany, senior lawyer and famous society hound of South Bend. He and Dick were rivals and often disputed over the title of king of the aforesaid society, hence the wicked plot. Others in the class are Frank Sweeney, Cadillac Haller; Harry Nester and " Steve " Stephan, the inseparables; Jim Sullivan, great speaker for the Liberty Loan and Thrift Stamp campaign; " Brute " Snyder, who spent part of the year in Brownson on account of his lack of proficiency as a skiver; and Paul Foohey, the neatest fellow on the campus, and another star on the All-Crock team. Among the in- truders in our class from other ranks is the greatest politican South Bend has ever known, " Quilhot " Hunter, affectionately known as " Pig " . All these have gone to make us a great class and any one of them will make a great lawyer. Among our professors are the honorable judges, Vurpillat and Tiernan. The former is the acting dean of the department, and a regular man inside the class and out, especially out. Judge Tiernan can cite almost any case in the library and besides all that he can look up about a thousand a week without trying. Luckily he does not expect that much from his classes. Prof. Farrell is the man who put public speaking on the map at Notre Dame, and Father Miltner sure knows " them " ethics and has proven an able successor to Fr. McGinn, now a chaplain in the army. There are many others who make new fissures in our brains, but space will not permit the narra- tion of their achievements. T ho small in numbers the class is as good as any other ever turned out from the " beauteous place " . A strict democracy with no re- strictions, it is a winner for good fellowship. Tho now we study some and take lots of recreation, the time will come when we graduate. That will be in 1920 and then we shall try our luck at the bar exams. After that — well, just watch us. 113 q)OM Sophomores J D M ■ 1 y» -? Sophomore Lawyers in T)OMB Pra ' ii ' m m i? Kit mm tMwumimmimiiiffinmti G I r JiAHiM ir ii Pli ti 115 =q)OME= FresKman Class History THE FRESHMAN Class of 1921 got together early in October, and was formally christened under the sponsorship of Pete Noonan and Charlie Call, who were there at the request of the upperclassmen to see that the youngest charges of our Alma Mater did not try to get away with the Judge ' s bench or the law library piano. It was a historic meeting. For the first time, the Fresh lawyers of Notre Dame were allied with the men of the four-year courses. P. Emmett Sweeney, of Brownson, was given the big stick, which he has since wielded with a most Rooseveltian air. When the next balloting was over, James Babcock, of Corby, was declared guilty of being vice-president of our primer class. John Sullivan, of Corby, the ex-Minim-Special quarterback, represented the old family mem- bership of the class by getting hold of the quill job. George Meredith, in spite of the great sprinting ability of which he is possessed, was able to persuade the larger part of the class that he was not going to abscond with their funds, and was elected treasurer. Since those days the first and second lieutenants of the outfit have decamped. James R. Dooley and Carmelo Lombardo were promoted from the ranks for bravery in action on the football field. Big Dooley was delegated to sit and watch Captain Sweeney bestow upon himself the dignity of Marshall — Floor Marshall — at the Fresh Frolic. Carmelo got the job of the escaped life-termer, and has been doing the paper-work ever since. 116 q)OME= S a a 117 q)OME= The Fresh FroUc — made illustrious, and even exciting by the exalting presence of some upperclassmen — McGirl, Connerton and Conaghan, of the lordly Sophomores — as well as by the reputed pres- ence of Mrs. Adams, South Bend ' s lady police-woman, at the door — and last, but by no means least, the first public appearance of Mr. Sweeney three times on the program — and numberless times on the floor — was an immense success. At that, it deserved to be, for it had the benefit of some of " Doc " Crockett ' s famous signs to adver- tise it. The new class looks like a comer. When you come down to brass tacks, no prophet is needed to tell you that. What class could fail when its rosters hold the names of such men as Paul Rober, Alfred Mersch, Cyril Sanders and the world-famed McEllen. Not one of these has failed to make a shining record in athletics. Rober and Mersch are well known to those who frequented the Spring practice of the ' Varsity this year. Rober especially attracted a great deal of notice from Coach Rockne, and in addition to his foot- ball fame, he has a record as a student which few could equal. San- ders was a statuesque figure in the Brownson line last fall, and can be seen in the refectory at any time pulling off some trick plays with a knife and a dish of peas which would easily have been enough to win him a monogram if the Varsity Eating team had not been disbanded due to Conference protests that we used professionals. And McEllen — Calcium Carbonate needs no introduction. He i s inimitable. He should be in Vaudeville. No " perfect nut " act ever staged boasted such perfect acting as Mac ' s. One who did not know him would really think that he meant it. How could any class fail with such a line-up of talent? Is it any wonder that we have all our money up on the class of 1921 ? 118 q)OME= Erownson faaD.ALPH0NSUS.C5C,. ftLV.trtOMASlR.VlNq CS.C. Holy Cross 119 q)OME= 120 q)OME= a. D o u O o tn 121 q)OME= -x 122 DOME= o a. O a, o O 123 q)OME= a: Q 124 q)OME= 12.- q)OME= 126 =q)OM o Bi O s -) 127 q)OME= q)OME= o o X ii ' n q)OME= a. o o a o pq 130 OME= .! B% - ' BmK Day Students Campus Group 131 q)OME= Caroli ites Minims i:j2 T)OME= I trepameat r 133 q)OME= N OTRE DAME has always inculcated and fostered a spirit of genuine patriotism, and always has she given practical expression to her teachings. Even during those years of Civil War, when our Alma Mater was yet in her infancy and the members of her community were few in number, did she make glorious response to our country ' s call to arms. Then utterly heedless of self, did she sacrifice six of her noblest priests to serve a Union the integrity of which was threatened. Again today, when the principles of democratic government are menaced, does the professor leave his class-room to march forth with the armies of America. Again does the Notre Dame student, in- spired by the deeds of Corby and Cooney and Dillon, animated by the examples of his own professors and hundreds of his fellows, prove that love of country is a supreme tenet of his religion, second only to his love of God. Rev. Lieut. Matthew Walsh, C. S. C. 134 =q)OME= Rrv. Lieut. Edward Finnegan, C. S. C. The sublimity of Notre Dame ' s sacrifice in the early sixties finds its parallel only in her sacrifice of today. The chaplains she sent forth from her campus during the past few months were selected from the ranks of her leaders, | men whose services to the University it will be most diflficult to replace. First among them was the Rev. Matthew J. Walsh, C. S. C, vice - president of the University and dean of the history department. Father Walsh, to whom hundreds of young men throughout this nation are in- debted for their appreciation of his- tory, is now stationed at Camp Sheridan, Montgomery, Alabama, and hopes soon to share in making the annals in France which surpass in grandeur all records of bygone years. Three of the chaplains of the Congregation of the Holy Cross were immediately assigned to Camp Shelby, Hattiesburg, Mississippi. Among these was the Rev. Edward J. Finnegan, C. S. C, who won the love of Notre Dame men during his years as professor, as prefect of Cor- by Hall, and as Prefect of Discipline. He is a man admirably fitted for chaplain ser- vice, a worthy prototype that is rarely found. Another gifted priest is the Rev. John McGinn, C. S. C, whose efficiency as a teacher of sociology is universally recognized, and whose popu- larity at Notre Dame is of the greatest. The Rev. George Finnigan, C. S. C, also is peculiarly adapted for the work of the chaplain because of his experience on the Holy Cross mission band. He, like his companion priests, possessed a keen interest in all college activities, Uev. Liel ' t. George Finnigan, (J. S. C. 135 DOME= and can be relied upon to participate heartily in the activities of camp life. The most fortunate of the Notre Dame chaplains are the two who were the last to receive their summons, the Rev. Ernest Davis, C. S. C, professor of chem- istry, and the Rev. Charles L. O ' Donnell, C. S. C, poet-laureate of the State of Indiana, and professor of poetry, both of whom are already with the Am- erican Expeditionary Forces in France. They are men, zealous, self-forgetful, and sympathetic, whose UEV. LlEl ' T. JOHX MC ilNN, V. S. ( ' . power t o will be ap of Uncle fall under tions. Not only riotic spirit Notre Dame during the her teachers, but it was student-body as well. It her sons that Notre Stars and Stripes received portrayal. The love they banner that fluttered over Brigade in genuflection ati is intense, and hundreds stood ready to give their ,,„ ,„ o-donxe,.i.. the moment President ' " " - console and to encourage predated by the soldiers Sam so fortunate as to their God-like ministra- was the laudable pat- which characterized Civil War reproduced in manifested in her was in the response of Kkv. Dame s its heartiest bear for the the Irish Gettysburg of them very lives Wilson ' s love for the declaration of war was uttered. The call to the First Officers ' Training Camp was met with an eagerness that left the class rolls greatly depleted. From the study of law and science and engineering men went to participate joyfully in the trials of the soldier; from the ranks of the athletic teams in the midst of an exceptionally auspicious season they hastened, for the glory of the track and the diamond had be- come dimmed by the appeal of America. When September brought school days back again, it was found that the enrollment at Notre Dame had suf- Rkv. Lieut. ERXE.ST Davis, C. S. C. 130 q)OME= Sergt. Grimes fered a decrease of thirty-five per cent. The Second Officers ' Training Camp had claimed its share of her men, and to the Third and Fourth Camps went thirty more of her most deserving. Alumni as well as under- graduates, numbering about three hundred, are now to be found in the service of the nation; they have answered the call to battle, " the call to the post of honor, of danger, and of duty. " While patriotism Seaman Stakrett burned in the hearts and in navy blue, it dormant in the who where left be demonstrated convin thusiastic repsonse Fund campaign con iors; by the over the War Stamp sale Club so ably man result of the book ous contributions of organizations to the bus War Fund, and chase of Liberty Bonds. The patriotism of the men of Notre Dame is a patriotism that is eminent- ly practical. The beautiful traditions of our Alma Mater have inspired it; the words of professor and priest have fostered and encouraged it; the example of teacher and student has been its invigorating nourishment. During the great War of the Sections and again during the great war of to- day, sons of Notre Dame have dis- played their eagerness to " make good with their lives and fortunes the great faith to which they were born " , a faith in America which burns ardently within their souls, a sincere belief that liberty and democracy will live forever. of the men in khaki was far from being hearts of the men hind. This was cingly by the en- to the Ambulance ducted by the sen- whelming success of the New England aged ; by the cheering drive; by the gener- the various college Knights of Colum- by the liberal pur- LlEtT. Gaegan 137 q)OME= JAMKS IlAVKS. (). T. S. LIKIT. SC ' HIMIIKI.IILT LiEi-T. John Cassidv Captaix Slackfouu 138 I q)OME= l.lKl i. liiCJiWINK Lieut. Welch COltPOItAI. WiTTKRIED Thomas Haves. O. T. S. 139 DOME= Sergt. Vurimi.i.at Lieut. McMahon IJO LlEL ' T. McNri.TY Lieut. Roach q)OME= Lieut. Friedman Lieut. Mulhoi.land Edward Huber Desmond O ' Bdvi.e m q)OME= I.lKLl ' . KKIFKU LlELT. WaI.TKII LiKLT. MCOSKEU Al.lil.N KlJLLl ' A 142 Captaix Campbell q)OME= LlKI.T. Sl- ' OTT 1,1 KIT. HOSSIIARD I KIT. ARTHIU BKRO-MAX K.N-SIGN COUGHLIN ' Major Stohsdam, 143 DOME= App. Seaman Wrape Timothy (jalvix Lieut. Baujan 1, Sergt. Sc ' ollard Lieut. O ' Laughi.ix 144 q)OME= f Lieut. Kenny A 4 Lieut. HuxTer App. Se.vm.4x Kii.ev Lieut. Uilev Lieut. M.ikiei.ski 145 q)OME= LiKL ' T. Frank Kox LiKLT. Mi-KkNNA l.i: " ARD Carroll r.iKUT, Jerry Muri ' iiv r.iKLT. John IIt.nes MO =q)OME= LiELT. Woods Ari . Skaman Smith Ykomax Mouexcv , Lieut. Pi.iska Daniel Cilmnan 147 q)OME= LlELTS. Cl.IFF CASSIbY AND MCIXERNV Guy Mabshall Si.RiiT. Stuart Carroll LlELT. Meehan Lieut. McNichols 148 q)OME= Captain Carbx Grovee Malone, O. T. S. LiKUT. Holland and Provost Marshal Reeves Robert Hannan James Phelan 149 q)OME T)OMB Book 3 ! ' ■ ■ ' -,. p1 ' I- J J ' - J n ■: - . mil J 151 =q)OM Kni Kts of Columbus ROUD to be the only fraternal organization on the campus; dignified by eight years of steadily increasing, enthusiastic growth; flushed with the strength of two hundred and seventy members, all college men and more than a fourth in the service of our country; Notre Dame Council No. 1477 has passed again " the most successful year in her history " . We can more honestly make that our boast now than in any previous year. Our new and efficient group of officers; our energetic trustees who have en- tirely reorganized our financial afi airs and put them in a more healthy state than they have ever known ; our enterprise shown in the publication of a council news bulletin; our influence in university affairs shown in the dances, plays, and other entertain- ments gven for the War Fund we share in; the liberal contributions of our own members to these works; all these give witness to the truth of our boast. The oflficers are: Grand Knight Martin W. Lammers; Deputy Grand Knight Walter R. Miller; Financial Secretary Frank P. Goodall; Chancellor Charles McCauley; Recording Secretary Thomas J. Tobin; Treasurer James P. Logan; Advocate Harry Godes; Inner Guard Leonard Mayer; Outer Guard James J. Ryan; Warden John Mangan; Trustees Rev. Patrick Haggerty, C. S. C.; Hon. F. J. Vur- pillat; Prof. W. E. Farrell; Lecturer Thomas C. Kelly; and Chaplain Rev. William P. Lennartz, C. S. C. On December 7th we led sixty applicants through the dread mysteries and dire secrets of the degree work. Before the end of the year another class of like proportions will materialize, putting our roll considerably over the three hundred mark. We have put on our own dances and banquets very successfully; have given a series of entertaining smokers; and have generally added largely to the social life of the university as befits our status as the only fra- ternity and premier organization of the college. Gkaxd Knight Lammkrs 1S2 q)OME= Our proportions are such that we feel we have outgrown our little nook in Walsh Hall, and we look forward impatiently to our own building — the fund for which we instituted and contributed largely to. The council news bulletin has given a spasmodic enterprise in our council, but this year the " Santa Maria " , edited by George D. Haller, has by its general worth justified its continuance, and we hope it will be energetically carried on next year. Uncle Sam ' s service has deprived us of some of our best members, but we have taken this year as always, a large part in university ac- tivities in sports, football, basket ball, track, baseball, golf, tennis; in the classroom, laboratory, dissecting room, moot court, Washington Hall stage, everywhere. i =q)OME= Chamber of Commerce THE Notre Dame Chamber of Commerce was organized this year at tlie University in order that the students of the science of business miglit come together to study the practical application of business principles. The com- mercial organization under various forms — Board of Trade, Cliamber of Commerce Manufacturers ' Association, etc. — has come to be a recognized factor in American civic life — discussing city problems, bringing in factories and de- veloping agriculture, giving credit information, etc. The Notre Dame Chamber of Commerce acquaints the students with the work they will be expected to do as mem- bers of such organizations, and at the same time acts as a business laboratory. In order ' to suit the needs of different classes of students, the work is organized in four separate sections, of wliich three were in operation this year, the work of the foreign trade section being divided among the other groups. Weekly meetings are held and each student is ex;)ected to prepare two reports yearly and take part in the discussions that follow each report. Outside speakers are also secured to lecture on their specialties, and nearby industries are studied on inspection trips. The lecture course of the present year included the Hon. John Barrett, Director General of the Pan American Union, the Hon. B. Singer, Consul General of Spain in Chicago, and Mr. Charles L. Baine, of Boston, Secretary of the Boot and Shoe Workers ' Union. The assignment of weekly reports takes into account any previous experience of the student, his prospective work and the territory with which he is most familiar. The diversity of industries and places represented are illustrated by the following partial list of reports: " The Sugar Industry and the Cause of the Present Shortage; " " Unfair Trade; " " Advertising; " " The War Excess Profits Tax; " " Trade Extension Trips in Oklahoma; " " The Hotel and the Traveling Man; " " The Small Town Com- mercial Organization; " " Wool; " " The Paper Industry of Wisconsin; " " Bonds, as an Investment; " " Hardware Markets of the World; " " Russia and Asia Minor; " " Great Lakes Trade and Traffic; " " The Expense Account; " " Ohio Live Stock Mar- kets; " " Labor Conditons in the War Industries; " " The Traffic Bureau of a Chamber of Commerce; " " The Mail Order Business; " reports on the ports of New Orleans, New York, San Francisco, New Bedford, Boston, Portland, Me., and Astoria, Ore- gon, shipping documents for an order of steel tools for Chile. 154 i q)OME= l.-.-l q)OME= rownson Literary and Debating, Society David I ' iiiijiin. I ' nsithnt Arc;. VaxWontkkchax. Vicv-Pn shh nt Lawhknck Stkimiax, i r ' f- ' r iTfis. Ai.oi:n CrsiCK. S( rfjt.-dt-Anns Lko. I.. Wakd. PuhJ ' u-ifif Mtin Holy Cross Literary Society FR,».NCIS liUTLKR. PlCSuUnt .lAMK.S IlcllHN, V iCC-I ' llHidillt WlI.f.IAM IlAVEV, 8eCltt iril llH.AifV I ' ASZKK, TnnxKiir .lA.Mi:s XIcDonai.ii, Viilii- 136 q)OME= TKe Poetry Society hKvi:Ki:xi) ' ( ' HAiii.KS r,. O ' DoSNKi.I., ( ' . a. v.. Founder BuuTHEK Ai.rnoxsrs. C. UKVF.REXD THOMAri S. ( ' ., Pyvmafcr K. BiRKK, C. S. C, Critic Members Briithku XAviKit, ( ' . S. ( ' .. Brdthkk Kdwaki). C. S. ( ' .. Urdthkr Ai.binms, r. S. C. Bkothkr Finbark, C. S. ( ' .. TH( [AS F. Hkai.v. Thd.mas J. IIaxiimx. Thomas ( " . I)ri-FV. Jamks II, McDonald, (Jkorc:e D. llAi.i.KR, .Tamks V. Conxkrton. I,ko I.. Ward. (;i:rai.i V. I ' owkr.s, Udiifrt K. O ' IIara, Vincknt F. FA(iAN, .loHN K. Kkxnky, EDWARD K. Iiovi.i:, Edward .McMahox. FOLLOWING tlie example of many of the leading American universities, at the beginning of the Scholastic year 1916, a Poetry Society was organized at Notre Dame by Father Charles L. O ' Donnell, C. S. C. The society is open to all those wlio have a special interest in poetry, vfhether tliey write verse them- selves or are merely lovers of Poetry. The plan of its organization follows out that of the Poetry Society of America, in New York ; its purpose being to further the interests of jioetry, to review tlie work of contemporary poets, to encourage among its members tlie composition of jjoetry and to criticize the productions which they submit anonamously at each meeting. The society meets everv second Sunday of tlie month ; its members are about twenty in number, and among its honorary mem- bership are many of the prominent Catholic literateurs. Among these are Thomas Walsh, Joyce Kilmer, Father J. Talbot Smith, Louis Wetmore, and Monsignor F. C. Kelly, all of whom have made pleasant many evenings of the society with their pres- ence, and have complimented and encouraged its work. Altho Father O ' Donnell ' s departure for military service as chaplain robbed the society of its moderator and inspiring leader, it still continues to maintain the ideals of its founder and is foremost among the literary societies of the University. 157 q)OME= Tlie Pam Club ITS such a chummy little organization that its name ought to be forced to fit in comPA(M)ionability ; there is genial Jim I.ogan frequently on hand, despite all the obstacles to a day-dodger ' s attendance on the first morning class. And Secreary Alex Szczepanik ' s fatuous grin is omnipresent; while the import- ance and dignity of the gathering would be immeasurably lessened by the ab- sence of our track star, Charley Call, who with Jim Logan, bears the burden of cap and gown. Descending to the lesser luminaries, we have Frank Lockard, who is generally wide-awake at 8 :20 — on the mornings he makes class ; while Frank Sweeney is often induced to amble over from Cadillac Hall with Cliarley, if the morn- ing isn ' t too frosty; and earnest Bob McAuliffe, who does journalistic feats with only occasional slips ; and George Haller, who edited the Santa Maria, the K. C. Council ' s publication ; and Pliil Snyder, who looks intelligent and is a nice chap nevertheless — when these deign to gather we are assured of congenial atmosphere. Then, too, there are dimly felt, vaguely perceived, appurtenances, answering to the cognomens of Sophs and Kubs, who eventually liope to take our places in the sun but of them more anon, in some future Dome, for we feel certain the Journalists will some day adopt that enterprising publication. 158 =q)OME= cNew England Club lUYMoxu V. MLKKAY, I ' lCHUlviit JOHN R. DooLKV, V icc-Prei Ul(nt Wai.tkk O ' Keefe, Secretary and Treasurer Holy Cross CKoir Uev. William Marshall, Director 159 DOM N. (J. Moxxixo, I ' reKidenI Y. F. Fagax, Srfreliirn K. A. Blackmax, yice-I ' reisiihnt V. ,1. Coats. td ' n caiit-at-Annn Golf Club Uev. Mk ' HAei, (Jrixr.AX, ( ' . S. C. HuiKiruri President .TosKi ' H Thomi ' Sox. PieKUIent BKitXAiiD KiUK, Xerietani IlEi.MAi! Kn.Moxiisox. Mee-Prenuleiit I ' Aii. SchoI ' MKLD. Jtiix. Mar. 160 q)OM TKe Glee Club E IKE other organized activities, the 1918 Glee Club, easily })ossessing that distinctive- ness and artistic finish insep- arable from former clubs, suft ' ered by a gradual loss of its talent and by a dearth of contracts due to war conditions. The Club was fortunate in obtaining the services of Professor John Becker, Dean of the Music Department, under whose baton tlie most difficult selections were rendered witli finesse. Through this channel the Club desires to extend thanks for the gentle persistency that rounded the hundred odd recruits into a stellar choral organization. Early in October the following mem- bers of the Club were elected to hold office for tlie year: President, Charles McCauley; Vice-President, Richard J. Dunn ; Secretary and Treasurer, Del- mar J. Edmondson; Business Mana- ger, John L. Reuss. The list of officers was modified by the regrettable resig- nation of Mr. McCauley, due to the stress of other activities. Under his leadership and talented efforts the Club passed a successful embryonic stage and assumed the praiseworthy qualities that characterized the 1917 Club. Mr. Dunn succeeded to the chair and pursued the same successful policies throughout the entire season with the famous Dunn gusto and persistency. The club opened its 1917-1918 season with a splendid concert in the University auditorium, and interpreted its repertoire without a vestige of first-night apprehen- sion. Walter O ' Keefe, with his inimitable Scottish dialect, and Charles McCauley, syncopator extraordinary, sustained their reputations as entertainers of a high class. The annual concert at St. Mary ' s was marred by a sleigh-capsizing incident, the only effect of which was a general disturbing of evening dress equanimitj ' . The choruses and specialties were executed with a dash and a finish that stimulated encore enthusi- asm among the " cousins. " J. Lawrence Ott made his initial appearance at this con- cert. Mr. Ott is especially happy in the McCormack type of ballad. The Club next played to a record audience at the Oliver in South Bend, and followed this success with an excellent entertainment for the members of the Indiana Club at their South Bend iiome. Shortly after this concert the songsters were tendered a delightful dinner-dance by the Indiana Club. The Misliawaka Hotel auditorium was the setting for the next concert given un- der the auspices of the Dodge Salesmen Association. The Club also took part in the Red Cross Benefit Concert given in Wasliington Hall, and was afterwards entertained by tlie sponsors at a dancing part}- in the J. M. S. building. .TOHX .T. BEf ' KKR. Director IGl q)OME= Brilliant appointments and clever novelties marked the crowning event of the season, the Glee Club Ball at the Elks ' Temple. The Notre Dame Orchestra, to whose excellent renditions is due a major portion of the Club ' s success, dispensed a brand of dance music unsurpassed at former Notre Dame dances. The Knights of Columbus, in accordance witli tlieir patriotic policies, are staging war fund concerts throughout the country, and subsequently the Mishawaka Council, desiring an entertainment of merit, solicited the services of tlie Club. Needless to say Notre Dame ' s reputation was sustained. The High Scliool auditorium held an audience whose entliusiasm would not be abated until the roster of numbers Iiad been exhausted. Here Mr. Jose Corona, the Spanish tenor, found particular favor with the auditors. A flattering amount was realized and added to the Knights of Colum- bus war fund. Engagements are still pending with Saginaw, St. Joseph, Jackson, Indianapolis, Terre Haute, and Ciiicago, which cities will likely be visited before the season is com- pleted. Through tiie efforts of Mr. Reuss, who has filled his difficult position admir- ably, these engagements have been practically assured. Considering unlooked for developments and the unsettled conditions, the 1918 Club has upheld Notre Dame ' s record. To all concerned in tlie development and work of the organization is due a portion of the Club ' s glory. s V L ft w . Wkj - ' m • |s The Maxdom.x Ci.ub 162 U ujyir. J c EF M 1 i4 a ' wft A ' | 1 fill 1 1 The Glee Club wn PERSONNEL TENORS J. Corona, ' 18 G. B. Fischer, ' 21 M. J. Carroll, ' 19 D. J. Edmondson, ' 18 C. J. McCauley, ' 18 J. D. Rosenthal, ' 20 H. R. Delaney, ' 18 J. H. Ambrose, ' 20 E. F. Jennett, ' 18 E. J. Clark, ' 18 W. M. O ' Keefe, ' 20 M. W. Lammers, ' 19 R. P. Devine, ' 20 T. J. Tobin, ' 20 E. M. Harrington, ' 20 G. L. Ott, ' 19 A. J. Moore, ' 21 BASSES R. J. Dunn, ' 18 T. .1. Hoban, ' 18 J. W. Connerton. ' 20 J. C. McGinnis, ' 19 H. L. Leslie, ' 19 T. C. Kelly, ' 18 W . E. Rice, ' 19 R. W. Murray, ' 18 M. E. Doran, ' 19 E. C. Donnelly, ' 19 J. L. Callan, ' 20 A. C. Weinrich, ' 19 J. P. Loosen, ' 19 J. L. Reuss, ' 18 A. W. Slaggert, ' 20 J. D. Grupa, ' 20 D. C. Roberts, ' 20 1 ORCHESTRA Dillon Patterson, ' 20, Director C. F. Overton, ' 21 J. M. Suttner, ' 19 C. B. Billeaud, ' 19 J. F. Clancy, ' 21 J. E. Clancy, ' 20 J. M. Reid, ' 19 J. A. Culligan, ' 21 T. E. Quinlan, ' 19 J. Giese, ' 19 E. J. Gottry, ' 21 R. J. Billeaud, ' 21 ' G. L. Billeaud, ' 19 MANDOLIN CLUB A. J. Cusick, ' 21 L B. Ward, ' 20 T. J. Ess, ' 21 J. P. Hop;an, ' 18 S. Walsh, ' 20 R. Luken, 20 D. Kennedy, ' 21 Bernard Dohn, ' 21 163 q)OM The Band MEMBERS Charles Pahueant, Direcfor Edward Clancy James Clancy Brother Basil Brother Austin Timothy Quinlan Bernard Dohn Cyril Neuses James Culligan Dillon Patterson Alden Cusick Harry Godes Charles Davis Peter McKenna Adelbert Himebaugh J. Mahon Francis Pedrotty Dominic Slupski E. Malley P. Ballplant August Schenden Maurice Carroll Luis Tarnava 1(14 q)OME= 165 q)OM E IlEAI.V BOLAND KKI,LV AFFIUMATIVE TEAM Hurley eLatin FOR the second consecutive year our varsity debaters were ex- ceedingly unfortunate. Again, after weeks of intensiv e study, they suffered the keen disappointment of a cancelled intercol- legiate contest. Because of conditions accruing to the war, Drake University, with which a dual meet had been scheduled, was forced to abandon debating, and, as a result, the ambition of our forensic orators came to naught. Despite the decrease in enrollment at Notre Dame, interest in de- bating was of the highest, and forty candidates, slightly less than the number in previous years, participated in the initial preliminaries. The question which had been selected was: Resolved: That the City-Manager Form of Government Should be Adopted by all American Municipalities Having a Population of 500,000 or under. Of the eight men who survived the various preliminaries and took part in the final contest on March 11th, John A. Lemmer was awarded first place; Francis J. Hurley, second; Francis J. Boland, third; Cornelius R. Palmer, fourth; Thomas H. Beacom, fifth; and William H. Kelly, sixth; Alden Cusick and Thomas F. Healy were named as alternates. Mr. Lemmer and Mr. Hurley, representatives of Notre Dame for three years, Mr. Boland, representative for two years, and Mr. Kelly, belong to the Class of ' 18, and have ended their careers as college debaters. The remaining men have still a year or more of eligibility, and should form the nucleus of exceptionally strong teams. 10« - M =q)OME= Palmkr Lkmmeb Beacom NEGATIVE TEAM CUSICK Notre Dame ' s record in debating stands almost unparalleled. Since her first intercollegiate contest in 1899 she has experienced but three defeats out of thirty-three debates, and in the majority of cases have the decisions in her favor been unanimous. Much of the credit for this continued success belongs to the Rev. William A. Bolger, C. S. C, who for the past eight years has served as coach of debating. Every man who has been so fortunate as to have re- ceived training in debate from Father Bolger will remember him always in heartiest appreciation. It is regrettable that cancellation of the dual meet by Drake University was necessary. There should, however, be little diffi- culty in arranging a number of contests each year for future teams. Notre Dame debaters, in days gone by, have established a reputation that is worthy of maintenance. Her debaters in days to come will be eager to sustain that reputation, and for them the strongest of intercollegiate contests should be provided. 167 DOME= .IdHX A. I 1:mmkh The Breen Medal Contest AFTER the eliminating process of preliminaries had been employed on the aspiring Ciceros of the University, four contestants were still privileg ed to hope for ultimate victory: John A. Lemmer, Thomas H. Beacom, J. Sinnott Myers, and Frank J. Boland. In the Breen Medal Contest, held on the evening of December 12, Mr. John Lemmer won first place with a brilliant and scholarly oration, " General Thomas, Our Inspiration " . Mr. Lemmer treated of the life and deeds of the too-little known Federal general, who, originally of the South, braved the scorn of friends and relatives to throw his military genuis in the balance for union. Mr. Boland placed second with an address on " The Liquor Traffic and the War " . Mr. Sinnott Myers ' discourse on " The Enemy " brought him third place. Mr. Beacom was fourth with an oration on " The New Humanity " . As winner of the Breen Medal, Mr. Lemmer acquired the corollary right to represent the University in the State Contest at Indiana- polis, February 22. Here the same evil dispensation that has slighted Notre Dame for a generation gave to Mr. Lemmer second place. As usual with Notre Dame representatives the speaker ' s strong point was delivery. First place in the State Contest was won by Depauw University. les q)OM OCIETY I V 160 q)OME= evue WHAT MADE: WILDCAT COMt TO AtlD 5EE! Tnfc WILD? Tut OLIVL hOTLL vr A GLANCE at Notre Dame ' s so cial activities for the year would lead one to believe that we had tailed to realize the precarious position of the nation and the solemnity consequent to such a crisis. Such, however, was not the case, for the ma- jority of the dances were effected toj- the benefit of some patriotic organization. They were a most happy combination of l)atriotism and pleasure, and served th ' two-fold i)uri)ose of maintaining the stan- dard of the University activities, and of contributing a mite unto the " war chest. ' ' The S ' jphomore Cotillion, held on May 2, 1917, at the Oliver Hotel, marked the first of a series of dances before taps sounded in June. Jlay 16th, was the date of the first dance ever given under the iiuspices of the Notre Dame Freshmen, and desjiite traditional opposition, it was a complete success. The final dance of the season. The .lunior Prom, held on May 29th, at the Oliver Hotel, was indeed Notre Dame ' s utmost in under-class so- cial events, and was more than worthy of the efforts of the men of ' 18 in their preceding years. The Committee played well its cards when it secured Benson ' s Orchestra from Chicago. The dance was dedicated to the Juniors then in khaki, and truly they were missed. When we returned in Sei)teniber, we witnessed the organization of the Day Dodger ' s Society, whose first matter of , business was to arrange the details for ■ ;he opening of the Scholastic social sea- son. Their dance was given at the Oliver Hotel, October 24th, and according to Mr. Hunter: " It was great. " The K. of C. ' s, to attract a large class of candidates, assembled after their banquet on November 17th, and shuffled their too willing feet to the strains of Messick ' s Orchestra. The class should have been a large one. Early in December, bul- letins appeared heralding a dance for December .5th, promoted by the Junior barristers. Their unique programs still hang upon the wall to remind us that the Junior Lawyers can forget the Law long enough to " put on the dog. " When reveille blew in January our one thought was Lenten incarceration, but the Glee Clubbers avoided too severe confinement by iiarticipating in a formal dinner-dance on February 12th, as guests of the Indiana Club. And then the sack-cloth and ashes were set aside, and hurriedly, for April 9th was the day so blessed as to claim the Senior Ball. We can here merely suggest its wonder. Not to forget the aftermath of the Senior Ball! — The Glee Club Dance. " Gosh! but we had fun. " The New England Club had tried its hand at everything except a dance, and had come forth from each trial with an " A " rating, so they decided to make their reputation complete, and " we ' ll be doggoned if they didn ' t. " Then ilart Lammers started to tell us about the dances his class — the Juniors — were going to throw. " How ' s that, Pete? " " Yes — we almost forgot about that. " i adies and gentlemen, we are very sorry, but the editor has reminded us that we quit work tonight, and so we can ' t tell you about the Junior dance. We thank you! 170 T)OME= The Junior Prom EVER prominent in Notre Dame ' s social activities, the Class of ' 18 in presenting the Junior Prom on May 29, 1917, far surpassed the enviable record she had established in preivous years. Were it not for the sacredness in which a Senior Class must be held, we should be tempted to acclaim the dance second to none. In saying that the guests thoroughly enjoyed themselves and the music, which was furnished by Benson ' s Orchestra of Chicago, we are guilty of a platitude, for the way in which every number on the program was repeatedly encored made that fact quite evident. Much of the success of the dance was due to John Reuss, John Lemmer, Robert Hannan, Thomas King, Maurice Starrett, James Logan, and Leonard Mayer, who comprised the Committee in charge of the affair. Patrons and Patronesses: Prof, and Mrs. Rockne Prof, and Mrs. Benitz Prof, and Mrs. Tiernan Prof, and Mrs. Smith in DOME- TKe SopKomore Cotillion Oliver Hotel February 6, 1918 COMMITTEE Thomas J. Totin, CKairman Walter O ' Keefe J. ' Lyle Musmaker Paul Barry TKoraas Beacom Barry Holton JoKn Grupa Dudley Pearson Dillon Patterson Ralei K Stine PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Professor and Mrs. Hines . Professor and Mrs. Rockne Professor and Mrs. Farrell Professor and Mrs. Benitz Professor and Mrs. O ' Connor Professor and Mrs. Cooney 172 q)OME= Kni Kts of Columbus Dancing Party Oliver Hotel November 16, 1917 COMMITTEE Martin Lammers Frank Goodall Thomas Kelly CKarles McCauley James Lo an PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Professor and Mrs. Hines Professor and Mrs. Vurpillat Professor and Mrs. Farrell Professor and Mrs. Benitz Doctor and Mrs. Powers 1T3 q)OM The Senior Ball There on his throne is seated Joy, Who holds full regal sway; While eyes are bright With laughter light — Oh! Might it last for aye. THERE are occasions in college life that are institutions; one either attends them or ever after wishes that one had done so. With a Senior Class whose ranks were depleted by those who had entered the service, the Senior Ball was for a long time problematical. Yet it was agreed that if the dance was to be a reality, it should equal or surpass any similar dance in Senior Class annals. The dance was a reality, and succeeded so well that — well, ask any one of the sixty who attended. That the Ball of 1918 might be a different one the time-honored Oliver was abandoned, and, through the courtesy of it ' s members, the Indiana Club was secured. In its banquet hall, decorated with the gold and blue, dinner was interlarded with entertainment. The famous baritone, Larry Callan, told us in song all about the little miss with the angelic smile n ' everything; and Walter O ' Keefe displayed his versatility, and put aside the Scotch for a little Irish harmony and patter; and then there was our own Charles Joseph McCauley who introduced us to some new ragtime in a manner of which only Charley is capable. Nor can we forget the Notre Dame Orchestra, or the Hash des Operas sung with a reckless abandon by the inimitable Senior Grand Opera Troupe — just as you were laughing at some allusion made to good friend Jennett or Delaney, the rest of the diners laughed at somethin that was " sprung " on you. Even the faculty came in for its share of publicity, for we knew no censor save Professor and Mrs. Benit and they weren ' t given a chance to censor. And then just before ' the dance the programs were distributed — programs so attractive that we hesitated to write upon them. )d I Throughout the dance Benson maintained his reputation as the King of Good Music. We danced and danced, yet never grew tired, and the ever reliable Sheetz responded generously to each encore. With expectant smiles the dancers awaited the fifteenth dance — and when it was over they not only smiled, they laughed. " Love is blind " , but it was conclusively proved that even the blind can dance. How we 174 DOME= wondered who our partner was, at the same time wondering with whom " she " was dancing. Yes, we were caught by the camera during the next dance, yet there is no need for a picture of the Senior Ball to remind any of the participants of the many happy incidents of the evening. And then came the fateful hour, and we danced our last farewell as a class. We had had our Sophomore Cotillion, our Junior Prom, and when the last strains ushered our Senior Ball into a never- to-be-forgotten past, we hesitated before we breathed a final " Alohe Oe " . ( DOME= The FresKman Frolic CARING not that they were establishing a prescedent, nor fearing the wrath of the upper-classmen, the Freshmen boldly asserted themselves as a class capable of doing things, and one that would bear watching in the future years of its growth. How they succeeded might better be told by those fortunate ones who were present at the festivity given at the Oliver Hotel on May 16th, 1917, and by the robust condition of the Class Treasury. Their aggressiveness, unusual as it was, could not help but command the support of the upper classes, and it is hoped that this commendable spirit they have shown will be an ever prominent characteristic of the succeeding years they will spend in contributing to the history of Notre Dame. 41 COMMITTEE Harry Denny Barry Holton Thomas Tobin Thomas Beacom Paul Conog,han Barrett Anderson John Woodworth John Ward Theodore Wag,ner 176 q)OME= 177 T)OMEj ITS DOME= The Notre Dame Scholastic I i ji ftjlf " W " T IS no small honor to make the Scholastic Staff. Those wlio made the staff tliis year were successful because tliey were willing workers and versatile writers. Do not translate " versatile " to mean " Jacks of all trades and masters of none, " but ratlier transpose the old saying to make it read " Masters of all trades and jacks of none. " It is essential that the editors of the Scholastic siiould be able to write many things well ; that they be able to liandle any assignment whetlier prose or poetry. This must be so, because as successors of the past they must main- tains the Jiigii standard of authorship that was set for them by such men as the (Rev.) Lieutenant Cliarles L. O ' Donnell, C. S. C; the Honorable Maurice Francis Egan, Arthur Hayes, Speer Strahan, and a liost of others ; and as predeces- sors of tlie future the character of their work must be able to withstand the criticism of the coming generation. The classic reputation of the past must he upheld, and a reputable classic must be written for the future. This year tlie Scholastic was not wanting in literary value. It retained its high place in the annals of college literature. The work of the present editors compares favorably, and in some instances even surpasses the writing of past editors. Much of the credit for the success of the fifty-first volume of the Scholastic is due to the supervision of the Reverend Fatlier Leonard Carrico, C. S. C, supervising editor. His keen literary insight prompted him not to lower the standard of the Scholastic to the ability of the writer, but ratlier to make the work of the editors con- form witli the standard of tlie Scholastic. By following this principle, Fatlier Car- rico prevented mediocre work from appearing in the college paper, and permitted only the best articles to be printed. Since all of tlie editors are capable writers both of pro.se and poetry, it would be an injustice to attribute to tliem only one particular kind of writing. Although eacli editor did all things well, still each one had his ))references for special lines of work. Delmar J. Edmondson wrote some very de- lightful personal essays, in a style that bespeaks tlie man. John A. Lemmer wrote editorials that combined deep thought witii clear expression. John L. Reuss, when not covering special assignments, proved himself to be an able poet. Leigh G. Hub- l)ell handled tlie philosophical essay in a masterly way. Charles W. Call reported all of the atliletic activities of the University with sucli accuracy and skill as no pre- vious editor has shown. Brother Austin was the short-story writer, always framing a good story witli a charming style. Thomas F. Healy excelled in poetry. George 1). Haller produced very praiseworthy poetry, besides writing up the locals for the greater part of the year. Tliomas J. Hanifin gave variety to the numbers with an occasional dialectic story, and he also iiad charge of tlie Personals. A. Slaggart was appointed editor of the Locals late in the year, and kept up tlie good work started by George D. Haller. No doubt the Reverend Father Thos. Burke, C. S. C, was re- sponsible for most of that wholesome humor which permeated the " Safety Valve. " The Board of Editors for tlie year 1917-18 was composed of men who were able writers and hard workers. They are to be congratulated for having so successfully served their Alma Mater. 179 q)OM 1 ■in I I i T 180 q)OME= TKe 1918 ome Board EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Delmar J. Edmondson, PK. B. Marion, Ohio ART EDITOR NorLert G. Monnin , B. S. in ArcK. CKattanoog,a, Tennessee BUSINESS MANAGER Vincent C. GiLlin, LL. B. Mobile, Alabama ASSOCIATE EDITORS JoKn A. Lemmer, PK. B. Escanaba, Michigan Thomas C. Kelly, LL. B. Milwaukee, Wisconsin John L. Reuss, Litt. B. Fort Wayne, Indiana Charles W. Call, Ph. B. in Jour. Jackson, Michig,an ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER Thomas J. Hoban, LL. B. El in, Illinois ASSISTANT ART EDITOR Everett A. Blackman, ' 19 Paris, Illinois 181 =q)OME= Where Credit Is Due OUR debt of gratitude to our contributors is excessive. But, ' beggars that we are, we are even poor in thanks ' . We can only assure our readers that but for their help the Dome could never have been consummated. Many gave their help fully, cheerfully. These we thank again and again and ac- knowledge perpetual obligation. Another class of persons having consented to aid, failed to actualize their rosy promises and thereby materially retarded our progress. We are vindictive enough to hope that their consciences will bother them, and that they will suffer many sleepless nights. We cannot hope to include the names of all our helpers on this page. But any that are overlooked we beg to believe that the delinquency arises from oversight and not through intention, and that they too are the recipients of our poor thanks. To these men whatever success the Dome may boast is due: Walter Martin, George Haller, Paul Fenlon, G. Lawrence Ott, Prof. O ' Connor, Vincent F ' agan, Rev. Bernard Lang, C. S. C, Frank Hurley, Mr. J. J. McErlain of the South Bend Engraving and Electro- typing Co., Prof. Kervick, Ray Humphreys, Alfred Slaggert, Harri- son Crockett, De wey Rosenthal, George Fischer, L L. Musmaker, Prof. Worden, Thomas Hanifin, L. P. Gibasiewicz, Humphrey Leslie, Joseph Riley, Philip Snyder, Robert O ' Hara, Brother Austin, C. S. C, Brother Alphonsus, C. S. C, and Rev. Eugene P. Burke, C. S. C, the man who put the sense in censor. Year after year the old complaint is complained that the Dome is a " Senior Book " , a " Sorin-Hall Book " , a what-not book. We have striven to make the interest of this volume as comprehensive as pos- sible, but we realize that we have not succeeded so well as is de- sirable. Our performance, we confess, has fallen short of our ideal. But in defense we urge that we editors know and see very little of University life save what is going oh immediately about us, and that we are often too busy to take more than a superficial glance at that. Knowledge of every person and incident of possible interest would necessitate omniscience and perpetual motion. Finally, with a touch of spirit, we retort to the above-mentioned charge that, after all, the Dome is the Senior book; we point out that past Domes have erred, not consciously but not the less certainly, in confining their attention to a number of students less than the registration list contains; and we prophesy, and we are sure, safely so, that future Domes will fall into the same, almost inevitable fault. 182 TH =q)OME= Ul ILq IS!! q)OM e Kin is Dead! Lon Live tKe Kin ! F IVE years ago there came to Notre Dame a man who enjoyed a local reputation in the vicinity of Crawfordsville, Indiana, as a developer of more or less successful athletic teams. Today that man is known througliout the length and breadth of this land as one of the foremost coaches and directors intercolle- giate athletics have ever produced. That man is Jesse C. Harper, the astute generalissimo of the Notre Dame athletic department, who has raised up Gold and Blue athletics till they now rest on a plane unsurpassed by any school East or West. Harper has been such a success at Notre Dame because he is possessed of a vision that is tempered with good judg- ment and with a courage to do big things that admits of no obstacles. Before he had set foot on Notre Dame soil in the fall of 1913 he had arranged the most pretentious schedule the football world had ever known. Critics gasped, but they soon gasped again when he paraded his phantom-like eleven from the Hudson to the Rio Grande always in step with a victory march. Year-in and year-out he has done wonders with Notre Dame teams. Last fall he undermined the lie that he had to have men of Potsdam Guard proportions for his football teams by turning out a gridiron machine composed of youths averaging one hundred and sixty-six pounds. Army, and Washington and Jefferson, found out all too late that Harper was not a man to hide behind the fact tliat wholesale enlistments had depopulated his pigskin material. Persistent, resourceful, and game to the core. Coach Harper stands for all tliat is good in athletics. Sportsmanship first, then victory or defeat second, has always been the way of Harper. Heads of athletic departments at other institutions have come to know Harper and Notre Dame, and to realize what the two stand for. No longer is Notre Dame knocking at the gate for desirable opponents. Now she is welcome in the best of athletic company because her athletes and her ideas of sports- m anship cannot be surpassed. But Harper ' s career at Notre Dame is closed. Having reached the pinna ;le of his profession at an early age he has decided t ) step down and follow the less precarious life of a farmer. If business sagacity is an asset in ranching. Western Kansas is about to be- hold her greatest cattleman. This announcement might be a dirge were it not that a man trained by Harper, slightly if any less capable than the master of the past five j-ears, is to step to the athletic helm next fall. Congratulations, Knute K. Rockne. No man in the days of modern intercollegiate athletics ever stepped i into a desirable position better equipped for the job than the inimitable " Rock. " Learned, liked, capable, inspiring, courageous, and resourceful, no one can see anything but undiluted success for the great 1913 foot- ball captain. In his own Alma Mater and in every other school with which Notre Dame competes he is a favorite. His popularity is in its infancy. 184 DOME= The Athlete Company on Parade — Liberty Day Monogram Banquet, June, 1917 185 q)OME= Stunts ANEW and welcome diversion at football games this year was the introduction, between halves, of pleasantly foolish stunts, what Father Cavanaugh might term " jackassery " . The moving spirit in these athletic excrescences was Cheer Leader Tom Kelly. Under his direction various f the .students disported themselves on the field shamelessly and undignifiedly. Their efforts were diverting, however, to audience and players and they must be thanked for good intentions and excellent results. q)OM :s7 q)OME= Notre Dame Comes Back ON THE first day of November, A. D., 1917, Jesse C. Harper, coach of the Notre Dame football team, gathered up all his regular pigskin artists, all his substi- tutes, all his headgears, liniment, tape, bandages, etc., and boarded a New York Central train traveling due East. The following day he detrained at West Point, New York, there to do battle with the Army eleven in the fifth annual intersectional contest between the two schools. With a captainless team, which had met reverse after reverse, with a squad that was both green and light, Harper had the symj)athy and the good wishes of the many followers of his magnetic teams of other years. Twenty-four hours his charges rested, and then trotted out upon the historic " Plains " for what was to prove the greatest gridiron struggle of the season. The Army made two points in the first two minutes of the game — they blocked a No tre Dame punt and it rolled behind the goal posts for a safety. For a long time it looked as though that slim margin would be all suflicient for a spectacular eastern vic- tory. Fight as they would through the first halt, though they outplayed their Army brethren, Notre Dame could not approach the coveted goal. The third quarter saw the tide turn. With the Army defense spread out awaiting that feared forward pass attack Notre Dame had many times before so daringly executed, the Gold and Blue battered away by straight football until she was far into the enemy ' s territory. Then with a for- ward pass or two for variation, Notre Dame advanced the ball to the seven-yard line as the whistle sounded ending the third quarter. Joe Brandy took the oval across the final chalk line on the first play of the fourth quarter, and Rydzewski kicked goal. Playing like madmen Oliphant and the whole Army eleven tried desperately to reverse the decision before the game would end, but their efforts were in vain. A leased wire re-enacted the game play by play nine hundred miles away in the Notre Dame gymnasium. Intoxicated with victory, the Notre Dame student body paraded informally through the neighboring city immediately after the final score, 7 to 2, was an- nounced. Sunday night, however, saw the most exuberant, yet the " best regulated dem- onstration a Notre Dame team ever received. The warriors who had turned the trick on the banks of the Hudson the day before were met at 11 P. M. Sunday by their student comrades, and behind Elbel ' s band, and hundreds of screeching youths carrying vari- colored torch lights, they were escorted in automobiles through the principal streets of the city, and then to the University. Once more the East had been surprised. Army, grandiosely confident because of its victory over the Gold and Blue in the fall of 1916, had been humbled. Notre Dame had come hack! 188 I DOM ' • v::- ;i-. - ' vi.rv:v; ;; ' ' V, ---:•■: i-; ;:;.t ::;: ' % ■. ' r : f ■• V :; ■•-■ . ' ' • ' . ' • ' . ■•,: ' ■ ' ■ ■■••j - " J ■■ ' • -.■■ m ■■ . •■■ ■ -J ' - ■ .V-.V- ■ • ,•. ' ■•,■• ' 7 ' . •••■« ■ ; ' -t •. •• .-: :i... i ' ••■■ ' .;». " ■■ ' ■ ■; ' . ' ■- ' • IV ' ;-- ..,.;-•:- -:.♦ • - . ' • • -■■ . yri . ■.■■•r •■; ' .;■; - ■• ' •■ .• •••,■• ' V -if . .:--,v..- ;;i.-; -j»fcv iw- -r- -. •s..; ' -. ;■• . ■ . : - . ■ . . . ■.•••.•■J.- . •» V ; ■ .. : A ' -V- 189 q)OME= Tlie Season MANY there were previous to the opening of the 1917 football season who thought Notre Dame must surely relinquish her enviable reputation for masterly gridiron aggregations for tlie period of the war. It seemed too much to ask of those revered strategists, Coaches Harper and Rockne, that they maintain the same strong teams of the glorious past with such stars as Bergman, Fitzpatrick, Murphy, Slackford, Mclnerny. Grant, O ' Hara, Meaglier, Kasper, and Coughlin gone to a bigger game — Kaiser killing. Not anticipating the loss of these marvels of the football field, Coach Harper months before had arranged an octangular schedule that called for battles with the best teams at widely separated points. Had not the Kaiser kicked over all the well-estab- lished international rules of warfare, Notre Dame would have been blessed with the greatest gridiron material in her historj ' . Practice commenced promptly on September 15th. Soon it was apparent that hope for at least a fair team need not be lost. Harper and Rockne could fashion an eleven ex nihilo if necessary, Before the first game the coaches had a team in the making that was destined to spread far and wide anew the fame of Notre Dame. Kalamazoo was the first opponent of the Gold and Blue. Notre Dame scored fifty-five points without a single artifice. The Micliiganders fought valiantly to stem the tide, but they were powerless both on the defensive and offensive. Anticipating trouble in the first big game for the majority of his men, Harper transported his entire squad of twenty-five to Wisconsin for the second game of the season and the only game with a Western Conference team. The heavier Badgers did prove a Tartar, and held Notre Dame to a scoreless tie. The feather-weight offense of the Gold and Blue could not penetrate the bulwarks of the Badgers, but it was equally noticeable that all attempts of the Wisconsin backs aimed against the Notre Dame forward wall were fruitless. One week later Notre Dame was in Lincoln, Nebraska, to renew hostilities with the burly Cornhuskers. There Notre Dame ran into a team of veterans, a team that was not only as good as the famous team of 1916, but one that was immeasurably better. Again Notre Dame was unable to score. The Gold and Blue was forced to resort to a defensive game, and though every last player on the team played with every ounce of his stamina, Nebraska shoved across a touchdown, accomplishing a feat no other team could duplicate during the entire season. Following the game Captain Phelan left tlie team for Camp Taylor. Undismayed by her 7 to defeat at the hands of the more experienced Corn- huskers, Notre Dame secured sweet revenge over the South Dakota Coyotes on Car- tier field one week later. Forty points were scored while the Westerners recorded not a one, registering the worst defeat South Dakota ever received from Notre Dame. Vast improvement had come over the team, yet few and far between were the opti- mists who would prognosticate a victory over the defenders of West Point. There came a rude awakening on November 3rd. After suffering the setback of a safety in the first moments of play Notre Dame by dint of the greatest exhibition of fight seen on the historic " Plains " gridiron, Notre Dame edged her way through the cast-iron defense of the future Army officers for a single touchdown. It came on the first play of the fourth quarter after Notre Dame had stopped seven yards short of the coveted goal after a triumphant march nearly the length of the field in the dying moments of the preceding period. Even the redoubtable Oliphant, though 190 q)OME= 5 KiN ; Stops xiiii Augies The One-Yard Line Circling Left End Hayes Holds Fast THE MICHIGAN-AGGIE GAME 101 sl f DOME= The Squad lie carried the ball on an average of eight out of ten times in the final quarter trying to redeem the Army cause, could not break through the defense of the green but game fighters who had come out of the West to do battle for Notre Dame. Though Notre Dame had little trouble humbling both Morningside, at Sioux City, Iowa, and M. A. C, on Cartier Field, the two following Saturdays, she paid heavily in depleted man-power for the two meaningless victories. Gipp, whose bril- liant charges more than anything else had brought victory for Notre Dame at West Point, suffered a broken leg against Morningside, while both Allison and Stanley ex- perienced peculiar accidents in the Michigan " Aggies " game that disabled them during the remainder of the season. Once again on November 24th Coach Harper had his fighting gridiron back in Oriental territory for a second intersectional battle with the heavy and fast-moving Washington and Jefferson team, at Washington, Pennsylvania. Deprived of some of her best men by injuries, Notre Dame presented a weakened offensive on the snow- flecked gridiron where she was to fight her final game of the 1917 season. Scoreless was the first half for both teams. Forward passes from the eastern backs swarmed the air like flies in August. No less than nineteen times did W. and J. gamble for victory via the air route. That day Notre Dame proved masters of defense of the forward pass just as on many another day she had cleverly employed the pass her- self. The break came in the third quarter. A penalty, three first downs, the only ones Notre Dame made during the game, and a short, accurate field goal from the toe of Joe Brandy, the midget who had scored upon the Army, accounted for three points, and a brilliant Notre Dame victory. One defeat, one tie game, and six great victories, are written in the football his- tory of a school whose wonderful gridiron machines have always been her just pride. Great fighters rather than great players were the men of 1917. Their determination and their gameness made them great. Coach Harper and Coacli Rockne attended to their part and attended to it well. Not the least bit petulant because they had been deprived of the men they had coached and counted on for a triumphant year, they manfully set to work at the outset of the season to do the best with the men fortune had left them. Their success is doubly notewortliy. No compliment could be too great for them. 192 q)OME= Saluting the Colors GiPP Punts THE ARMY GAME 193 q)OME= a 1!)4 q)OM Captain James Phelan Fighting Jim Phelan fought for Notre Dame through the Kala- mazoo, Wisconsin, and Nebraska games, and then had to leave for Camp Taylor to prepare to do intensive fighting for Uncle Sam. Phelan was an ideal leader. Playing his third year on the Varsity he was well versed in the intricate style of Notre Dame football. Cool and confident, he was just the right man to have at the quarter- back position to direct the attack of Notre Dame ' s willing but ver- dant backfield. Used to directing experienced and hardened foot- ball warriors in other 3 ' ears, he proved no less a general when he was confronted with a backfield that was getting its first taste of inter- collegiate football. Against Wisconsin and Nebraska, Phelan was at his best. He fought the far heavier Badgers to a standstill and all but won his own game in the last quarter wlien he missed a well directed field goal by inches. Against Nebraska he fought no less determinedly, and when the Corn- huskers pushed across that lone touclidown that spelt defeat for Notre Dame he was sad beyond measure that his career could not have ended with a victory. Long ago he has proved his worth as a soldier just as for three years he proved liis football worth at Notre Dame. Frank Rydzewski Notre Dame has been better fortified in the center of her foot- ball line for the past three seasons than any team in the United States. There is a reason, a big reason — Frank Rydzewski. The South Chicagoan never met his equal on the gridiron while at Notre Dame. For a big fellow he was one of the shiftiest men imaginable on his feet. His height made him a great anti-aircraft gun for aer- ial passes, and he counted that game lost in which he did not grab at last one pass from the ozone and make toward the Notre Dame goal. His passing was alwaj ' s of the highest order, and that is a great compliment to a Notre Dame center. Signals for shifts, " hikes, " and unlimited variations must be in the head of a Notre Dame snapper-back, and " Big Frank " was never " fussed " for an instant. He was a deadly tackier, and game to tlie core. His completion of three years of eligibility leave a big gap to be filled another season. Frank ' s playing in 1917 merited him columns of comment from coast to coast, and he deserved them. Frank Andrews Captain-elect of the 1918 Notre Dame gridironers is Frank, alias " Bodie " Andrews, the counterpart of big Dave Philbin as a sureshot tackle. The left side of the line was puncture-proof with " Bodie " always holding his own or breaking through the line to nail the oncoming backs before they were hardly under way. Shoulder bruises handicapped him during the early part of the season but by the time for the eastern games he was at his best, and Mr. Oliphant and other West Pointers will never forget his effective work on the first Saturday of November, 1917. Confidence is the biggest asset of " Bodie. " He believes he is the equal of any man that ever faces him, and believing so himself, he immediately sets about to prove the fact to others. The 1918 football team is already away to a flying start, with " Bodie " at the helm. 195 q)OME= George Gipp The captain of the 1916 All-fresh team played in but four games on the Varsity in 1917, but in those four games he distin- guislied liimself beyond all doubt. After reporting late Gipp got into tlie line-up for tlie first time against Nebraska. Not in the best of condition, his playing against the Cornhuskers was only mediocre, mediocre as compared with his playing in the succeeding games. He was a most important factor in the 40 to beating, Notre Dame handed South Dakota. But it was at West Point that the agile Michigander really made a name for himself. There he advanced the ball more than any otlier Notre Dame man. His forward pass- ing and his punting left nothing to be desired. The following Sat- urday he was unfortunate enough to break his leg in the first quarter of the game against Morningside, at Sioux City, Iowa. His fracture mended but he did not re- turn to school after his recovery. He has two years of competition ahead of him. David Philbin " Dave " has a sweet disposition, and has it working every min- ute while not playing right tackle for Notre Dame. Then he is about the wickedest player that ever tore into an opposing line. The point we are trying to prove is that " Dave " is a perfectly nice man outside of six or eight sixty-minute periods each fall when he has been accustomed to upiiold the honor of the Gold and Blue against other schools boasting of football teams good enough to play Notre Dame. Schooled in the state of Oregon, Philbin for two years has played one of the strongest games of any Notre Dame lineman, and it is a pity that his days of eligibility are over. Last fall he was jHcked for All-Western tackle by G. W. Axelson, of the Chicago Herald, and well did he deserve the honor. He is a gentleman, through and through, the kind of a man any school liates to lose. Thomas King Right end was exceedingly well taken care of by Tom King last Fall. It was liis third season as a member of the team but the first time that he held- down a regular ])osition. Once given the opportunity to play in every game he proved beyong the vestige of a doubt that lie possessed the stuff that has made Notre Dame end ' s re- spected since the playing days of Rockne. In the East — against the Army and W. J. — he ])layed like a demon, making tackle after tackle before the Easteners had brought the ball to the line of scrimmage. He was a master at getting down the field under Notre Dame punts and once he got in the vicinity of the receiver he got his man with an un- erring tackle. Though he was certified for military ser- vice in September, luckily his call to report did not comt] until after the season was over. His years of eligibility! are at an end. He is about a bigger game. 196 q)OME= %- Edward Madigan " Slip " finally got his chance in 1917 after subbing at center during his Sophomore year. Moved to guard in tlie last campaign, he proved a star of the first magnitude. Throughout the sason, Madigan played a whirlwind game, but it was not until the W. J. game, in a little town in Southern Pennsylvania, late in November, that he proved his wonderful resourcefulness. On the trip against the mandates of his physician, scarcely able to talk above a whis- per, he sat on the sidelines at the beginning of the game. On the first play Simon DeGree slipped on the snow-flecked field, wrenched his knee, and had to be carried to the Notre Dame bench. MadiQ;an hurried into the fray and more than held his own in the place where DeGree has started. Then " Big Frank " Rj ' dzewski misinterpreted the rules, that is as far as the officials were concerned, and he was ordered from the game. Notli- ing daunted Madigan ; he moved over to center, and his unerring passing won the game for Notre Dame. Madigan is a fighter — a F-I-G-H-T-E-R. William Allison Previous to the 1917 season Allison ' s chief claim to fame in these parts was established on the baseball diamond. When Uncle Sam caught Captain Phelan in the draft dragnet " Tex " got a chance to show his versatility. It would be an injustice to Phelan, who played the position three years, to say that Allison equalled his game at quarter, but he certainly indefinitely approached it. Against the Army, Allison used exceedingly fine judgment. He conserved the strength of his team as best he could, and wlien the break came near the game ' s end he chose the right play that spelled victory for Notre Dame. He was severely injured in the M. A. C. game, and could not take part in the conflict with W. J. " Tex " too, has gone to war. David Hayes Hayes did know everything there was to be known about football when lie came to Notre Dame, but unlike every Varsity aspirant he admitted he had certain things to learn. Rockne proved a good teacher, and Dave proved an excellent pupil. • ' . jp Hayes played in every game of the schedule, and played more minutes than any other member of the team. With the playing of every game he improved, until towards tire close of the season he could hold his own with the best in the country. He dumbfounded the natives of Washington, Pa., by tlie skillful way in which he boxed the big W. J. tackles, who were used to stopping for nobody on their way through an opponent ' s line to make stop the approaching backs. Hayes was not a showy player ; his worth consisted in effectiveness rather than in showiness. Inward- ly he gloried in his unlooked-for successes ; he concealed his elation from his friends. He was a wonderful Sphinx when the subject was — Hayes. Two more years he can play according to the eligibility rules. 197 q)OME= Clyde Zoia Though handicapped at the beginning of the season by a series of slight injuries, Clyde Zoia shortly proved that he had a right to be classed with the best guards Notre Dame ever had. Left guard was one of tlie strongest sections in the Gold and Blue stonewall line, because that was the position where the coaches stationed Zoia. Speedy beyond what his huge bulk would seem to allow, Zoia played relentlessly against every man he met. On the " Plains " of West Point he played his best game. There he fought to his limit with the rest of the Notre Dame men, and it was his work in the line just as much as that of any man in the backfield that brought victory Theoretically he has two more years of eligibility, though he was to Notre Dame. in a cap and gown Washington ' s birthday. Raleigh Stine If there were a chance in the world of supplanting " Bodie " Andrews or Dave Philbin. Stine would have made a regular position last fall. As a tackle he was about the best Sophomore proposition Notre Dame ever beheld, and he was simply out of luck in being forced to compete with such remarkable veterans as the two afore- mentioned gentlemen. His chance came in the W. J. contest. Coacli Harper sent him into guard after Rydzewski and DeGree were forced to leave the game. His scrappiness was immediately in evidence and his fight, along with that of Madigan, aided mater- ially in the victory that came to Notre Dame. Stine ' s eligibility has two more years to run. Robert McGuire aTIiis Windy City youth imbibed a lot of football during liis first fall on - - tlie gridiron. He realized that he HHUBj knew but little and he showed a dis- V HF position to learn more. Rockne took liold of the Walsh Hall star and soon ■ r liad liim playing a stifif game at W tackle. Like Stine he was unfortu- nate in understudying two tried vet- erans, but his work will bear fruit in seasons to come. He is big and strong and he most certainly should be a whirlwind during his last two years of eligibility. 198 =q)OME= Walter DeGree DeGree suffered a lot of hard luck in 1917. A wrenched knee, after the first game of the season, kept him out of game after game. He tried to start the W. J. game but he slipped on the snow be- fore tlie game was scarcely under way, and had to be carried to the side-lines. His great punting was missed during the crucial games, but trj ' as he would his injured knee would not sustain him. Walter Miller Walter miller came into his own during the fall of 1917. As a full-back and a half-back he left nothing to be desired. He could pound the line or run the ends with the best of them, and wlien it came to punting he was the equal of any man he faced througliout the season. His best game was the last game of the season. On a snow-covered field at Washington, Pa., he held the heavy W. J. team at bay throughout three-quarters of tlie game almost by his superior kicking alone. Tiien when Notre Dame ' s chance did come it was his line bucking that went a long way towards placing the ball close to the W. J. goal so Joe Brandy could kick it over from placement. Walter will be eligible tor the last time in 1918. Dudley Pearson The Beau Brummel of the squad was Dudley Pearson. Even his name reeks with euphony. But as a football player he is no dainty demon. He crashes into the line like a mad bull, and seldo ' n does he fail to gain. He looks like a ten-sec- ' ond track man on his end runs, and his tackling is superb. Hurt in the South Dakota game, he recovered just in time to play a most important part in the W. J. game. With Balian shoved to quarter he stepped in at halfback, and was a big factor in the Notre Dame triumph. Pearson is a much improved player for his first season and during his two to come he ought to be a star. 109 q)OME= James Ryan A plugger was " Big Red " Ryan. His plugging earned for him the place of substitute full-back on the Notre Dame Varsity last fall. His main forte was hitting the line, and he was invariably good for a substantial gain. Green as grass when the season opened, he kept trying and learning until he could put up a formidable fight at the rear position. He got into several games through the injury of different backfield men. He played a smashing game against Wisconsin in the final quarter, and against M. A. C. he showed that he has great possibilities. " Red " is in the service now. ' " " " ' " ft Maurice Smith In many ways Smith was the most remarkable player of the 1917 season. Previous to donning a suit preparatory to trying for a position on Coach Harper ' s eleven. Smith had never played foot- ball of any description. As an example of his lack of experience he didn ' t even know how to hold the ball while running with it. But like the rest of the new men he assimilated the fundamentals quick- ly, and with the playing of a few games he became very adept. His })laying featured the M. A. C. victory, and he is one of the most prosperous half-backs for next year. He will be eligible in 1918 and 1919. Joseph Brandy The boy that scored all the points Notre Dame amassed against Eastern teams on two separate invasions of the Orient is a wee bit of a lad named Brandy. His position is half- back and he played it well. Young, light, modest, unassuming, aggres- sive, determined, the sage of Ogdens- burg, N. Y., obtained an enviable place in the hearts of all Notre Dame men. He was a success from the beginning, when his flashy end runs in the Kalamazoo game brought the spectators to their feet. He con- tinued liis good work throughout the season, scoring the touchdown that beat the Army, and booting the placement that defeated W. J. Luckily for Notre Dame, Joe has two more years of eligibility. 200 =q)OM Leonard Bahan Bahan and Brandy made the lightest pair of half-backs Notre Dame ever had. Like Brandy, Bahan rose to stardom in the initial battle of the season. The first time he got his hands on the oval in intercollegiate football he sprinted ninety yards for a touchdown From then on he was a huge success. His courage was remarkable, and so was his versatility. The last game on the Notre Dame schedule was his first game at quarter-back, but with Phelan gone to war, and Allison in a hospital, someone had to fill the position and Bahan presumed to do the best he could. His generalship against W. J. was worthy of a veteran. He held the ball on the placement kick that his friend Brandy sent spinning between the W. J. uprights, and from that time on he kept Notre Dame out of danger. Two more years of intercollegiate foot- ball lie before him. Basil Stanley One of the bets players on the strong Wabash team two seasons ago, Stanley proved himself one of the scrappiest players that ever donned a Notre Dame suit. His playing at guard was of the bril- liant sort, most remarkable, considering his lack of weight. No mat- ter how big his opponent, he always fought him to a standstill. His greatest fault was his over-anxiety to make a position on the team. He might have turned into an even greater luminary late in the sea- if he had not been unfortunate enough to fracture his leg early in the game with M. A. C. A long period of much regretted suffering- followed that accident. Thomas Spalding It is sad to record that Tom will never read these lines. He went to his reward during the Christmas holidays amid the universal mourning of his friends. He died following a train wreck while traveling to his home in Kentucky. A likeable fellow was Tom and a good athlete. Twice before the 1917 football season he had made his „ C y monogram on the Varsity nine. His f pr first fling at football was very successful, and before the season was over he was rated as one of the best ends on the team. He would have been eligible for baseball competition this spring had he lived. Tom was a great athlete, but what is greater, he was a good man. 201 q)OM TKe 1917 FresKman Eleven T! Jake Kline IHE lustre shed by the scrappy wartime Varsity in the first year of our entrance into the world strug- gle is apt to make us forget the brilliant manner in which the All-Fresh conducted themselves through- out the season. The success of the Varisty was due, as much as to any one factor to the strong opposition that they encountered at the hands of the yearlings dur- ing the many weeks of practice. The lot of the Freshies is, at best, a hard one, for they are subjected to all the tactics which have so often meant defeat to the oppo- nents of Notre Dame, and they are handicapped by lack of expereince. The 1921 men seemed to thrive on punish- ment, and they always succeeded in keeping the Varsity aware that they were not the only team on the field. In addition to their daily routine, the Freshies found time to slip away and play a few games with men of their own calibre. Culver was too easy, so after defeating them, they essayed to try their strength against Western State Normal, at Kalamazoo, but had to take the short end of the score after a game fight. Their next opponents were the M. A. C. Freshmen, and though this team was ad- mittedly one of the strongest first-year ag- gregations that the Aggies have turned out in recent years, the newcomers at Notre Dame held them scoreless and managed to score one touchdown. The last game of the season was with the Michigan All-Fresh, and a star back-field combination, coupled with a heavier line, forced the Yearlings to return horhe sans the bacon. During the entire season, the first-year men played a consistent game. The readiness with which they imbibed Coach Kline ' s ele- ments of football, brand them as worthy as- CAi-r. DONOVAN pirants to the Varsity next year. The work 202 Y- ■4A. q)OME= of Captain Donovan and Dooley, in the backfield, and of Vohs Murphy and Miles in the Hne, mark them as performers well able to hold regular berths on the Gold and Blue team, while many of the lesser luminaries have displayed an aptitude for the game, which with a little experience will render them capable of forcing the regu- lars to fight for their positions. As a whole, the 1917 Freshman team compared favorably with any of the yearling teams that Notre Dame has produced, and those who saw the teams headed by a Cofall or a Callaghan or a Gipp, will ad- mit that she has produced some wonders. The war did not seem to affect the quality of the material, and under the tutelage of Coach Kline, the men improved by leaps and bounds. The Freshmen were pitted against stronger opponents than in any previous year, and though they did not win every time, they always acquitted themselves creditably. It is a pleasant sensation to stop wondering how many of the Varsity will graduate this year, or enlist before the next season, and start thinking what the game little yearlings who did so well in 1917 will do on the Varsity when they return next fall. JC.O . The Squad 20. ' { q)OME= InterKall Football T HE first sport which claimed the attention of the students upon their return to tlie University this year was, as usual, the fight for the interhall football championship. For a time, the carnage of Europe was transferred to the gridiron, and the greater war was enacted in miniature by the battles that were waged for the supremacy of the campus. Much of Notre Dame ' s success in developing football stars, may be traced to the interhall contests, in which every man witli any pretensions to being a football player is given a chance to don his suit and appear in the lineup of his hall team. Here every man receives his initiation in the mysteries of college football, many of the Var- sity formations being adopted by the various hall teams. Every team is coached by members of the Varsity squad. To this brancli of the sport are attracted many men who might not have the nerve to present themselves for the Varsity. Through the medium of the interhall contests, some of the best players who have battled for the Gold and Blue first made their debut. These facts, coupled with the keen rivalry that exists among the various halls, insure interhall athletics, and especially football, of arousing boundless interest and enthusiasm. Regardless of the merits of the teams, interhall football is character- ized by an abundance of pep ; and pep, in football, covers a multitude of misplays. This year, the sport certainly lacked none of the rivalry which centers around inter- hall athletics, and this fact combined with the exceptional quality of the football dis- played, made the season especially propitious. From the very outset, it was evident that no one of the several teams would have a walk-away, as all the halls were repre- sented by evenly matched teams. Sorin, perhaps had the best material, but Walsh, in winning the championship demonstrated what training will do, even in interhall football, where such a thing is rather a minus quantity. This fact made it particularly pleasing to see the Walshites win the champion- ship, for Walsh is noted for the consistency witli which its athletes prepare for an interhall season. This year the Walshites lived up to their reputation, and their vic- tory came as a consummation of a season of hard training, and faithful work in per- fecting a smooth machine. The ease with which they disposed of their competitors marked their team as well deserving the championship laurels. They presented a well balanced machine, and it is hard to pick out any particular players as the stars of their aggregation. Kirk, at end; Flaherty, in tackle, and Woods, at half, deserve mention, for their stellar playing had much to do with the victories won by the Walshites. Walsh did not have a monopoly on the good players by any means, for each of the halls furnished some promising men. i Iulligan, of Sorin, Babcock, of Corby, and Mohardt, of Brownson, rendered valuable services to their respective teams. The season as a whole was one of the most successful in the annals of interhall competition. As long as there is such enthusiasm and ability manifested in the inter- hall combats as there was in 1917, there is no danger that football will lose its posi- tion as the major sport to the Notre Dame fans. 204 q)OME= CorBY Wai-sii . ORIN 205 =q)OME= The Little Generai, Cauuies on SORIN-CORBY GAME 208 q)OME= . X- " ' . ■ ■-•• " ■■ " ' ' •■■■■ " ■..■,■.■•.•. .■•■_ ■, •■■•.■■■ ' .; ■■■.■..■■ ' ■■,■ ■ ' -;■■- ' .■••. ' ■■ • .1 " .J w - • . ■ • ' »■..■• ■ DOME= 1917 Varsity Baseball PROSPECTS for a winning base- hall aggregation were rather dis- mal at the outset of the season. Several stars from the year before were missing when Coach Harper as- sembled his men in the gymnasium early in February. All the members of the in- field were back, but of the hard hitting , outfield, whose stellar work had brought so many victories home to the Gold and Blue, not a one had returned. But nothing daunted. Coach Harper, with only a handful of available material, started to build a win- ning team. Keenan, Varsity catcher, was shifted to center field, and his speed and sureness made him invaluable. DuBois and Bergman started the season in the other two gardens, but Bergman enlisted shortly after the declaration of war, and his place was taken by Sjoberg. Philbin, Allison, and Andres were called upon to fill the place left open by Keenan ' s removal, and all performed admir- ably. Murray, Dorwin, Lally, and I.ocke, bolstered up the pitch- ing staff, on which only Edgren and Murphy were left. The outbreak of the present war played havoc with tlie baseball schedule that Coach Harper had arranged. In the trying times that followed the declaration of hostilities, the general uncertainty that was cast over intercollegiate athletics, caused many of the col- leges that were to appear on the Notre Dame schedule, to cancel their games. Ar- mour Institute, due for two games, Kalama- zoo College, The Polish Seminary, Wabash, Leland Stanford, and Michigan withdrew their names from the list. Wisconsin started the season, but after losing a listless game to the Notre Dame team, concelled her remaining games, thus robbing the Gold and Blue of other battles. St. Viator ' s furnished the first game of the season on the 10th of April. A high wind and no competition rendered the game a poor one, Notre Dame winning, 10 to 1. On the 13th and 14th, the team journeyed to Urbana, to meet Illinois. The Notre Dame nine put up a game fight, but could 208 =q)OME= s : a X 209 q)OME= Illi- and not withstand the assault of the seasoned ni nine, and lost both games, 5 to 1, 9 to 6. The next game was with Wisconsin, and was an easy victory for Harper ' s men. The game was featured by some timely hitting on the part of the Notre Dame men, which had much to do with their 7 to 2 victory. Marshall College came all the way from West Virginia to test the strength of a Hoosier team, and returned to their lair convinced of the power of Notre Dame. They put up a game fight, but the best they could get was the short end of a 5 to 2 score. One of the best and most hotly contested games was played with the Fort Dearborn National Bank team from Chicago, who were given a place on the schedule by the cancellation of a game by Kalamazoo College. The fray ended 1 to 3 in favor of Notre Dame, )ut the Gold and Blue had to exhibit a fine article of ball to win. Western State Normal appeared next on the schedule, and were defeated 9 to 3. Purdue arrived on the 5tli of May intent upon re- venge for the two defeats of last year. But Coach Harper fore- stalled any particular revenge when he sent Edgren, the same pitch- er who had lield them helpless on the occasion of their last defeat, to the mound, and Notre Dame won handily 9 to 5. The Michigan Aggies came and departed, dropping a 12 to game without a struggle. On May 16th Niagara University appeared for their annual series. Luckily for them, Keenan and Spalding were suspended for a breach of University discipline, and Niagara carried off the first game 6 to 4. Tlie faculty relented, and the sec- ond game was won, 5 to 2. On May 22nd, tlie Varsity journeyed to Purdue, but only got a chance to play four innings before it rained. The score was then 1 to for Notre Dame. The next day, they assailed St. Viator ' s on their home grounds, and again drubbed them, 9 to 0. Back on Cartier field again, they closed the season at home by beating St. Ignatius 9 to 1. Then to do things 210 =q)OME= 81 t 211 q)OME= -f f up right, they inv-aded Lansing, and divided a pair witli M. A. C, losing the first 5 to 0, and winning the finale 4 to 3. Both games were hotly contested and were a fitting cli- max to a successful season. The team did well considering the uncer- tain conditions. Twelve games were won while only four were lost. Tlie Varsity col- lected 95 runs while their opponents were " gathering 47. Captain " Jake " Kline, leader of the team, was a veteran third sacker of three years, and his experience and ability were a heavy loss to the team. " Louie " Wolf, captain-elect, played his second year at short- stop, and the manner in which he fielded his position and his facility at the bat made him invaluable. Joseph " Cliief " Meyer and Thomas Spalding held down the other two positions on the infield. Both were sure fielders and hard hitters, and their absence tliis year is another problem for Coacii Harper to solve. Tlie outfield consisted of Keenan, Dubois and Sjoberg. All were new men in their places, though Keenan had had one year of V arsity experience behind the bat. Bergman started out in right field but answered to the call of his country, and only played three games. Sjoberg was the handy man of the team, playing first in the outfield and then on the infield. William " Tex " Allison wore the mask behind the plate and topped the list of hitters. Dave Philbin, big and powerful, was a capable substitute catcher. The pitchers were Paul Edgren, George Murphy and Pat Murray. The three made a wonderful and resourceful combination, with Edgren pitching the major portion of the games. There are many other good ])layers on the squad, thougli not quite good enough to sup- plant the regulars. Pete Ronchetti and Sulli- van in the outfield, William Andres, catcher, and Dorwin, Lally, and Locke, pitchers, were in the race all the time. Their efforts went a long way towards the success of the V . " wJ Ss team. 212 BOME= 1918 Baseball Prospects RIDDI ED by graduations and enlistments and deprived of tlie services of Tom Spalding, who met an untimely death in a railroad wreck last Christmas, Coach Harper started early to wliip together a baseball nine for the season of 1918. Two months of intensive work within the four walls of the gymnasium brought the team to a fair standard of efficiency before the snow had left the ground. Once in the open the men of Harper advanced by leaps and bounds. With such stars as Allison, Keenan, Meyer, Kline, DuBois, Edgren, Sullivan, Spalding and Murphy no longer available. Harper had to draft heavily from the interhall performers of the year before. Andres, a catcher on tin; 1916 team, was nominated for the backstop work, though Halloran and McGuire were kept in constant reserve. Pliilbin, who caught several games in 1917, was transferred to first base, and soon showed promise as an initial sacker. Capt. Wolf Ralph Sjoberg, right fielder and utility player of a season back, was inserted at second base, the position left vacant by the death of Spalding. Captain Wolf was on hand for his third season at short-stop. Two candidates of about the same caliber, Fitzgerald and Mangin, interhall luminaries in other years, staged a pretty duel for the honor of representing Notre Dame at third. For outfielders Harper had not a veteran. Ronchetti nearest approached that species, having had some experience as a substitute in 1917, and he was stationed in center field. Bahan and Barry were chosen to flank him. George Bader was also an active candidate for a garden position. Pat Murray was the only veteran pitcher on hand when the practice season opened. The south-paw had gathered mucli weight during the winter, and showed that he was due for even a better record than he had hung up in 1917. Lavery, Boland, Smith, Balfe, Lally and McGirl were the candidates on hand to assist Murray. An imposing schedule had been arranged for the team by Coach Harper, in- eluding upwards of a dozen games with Western Conference schools. Rain rudely interrupted the schedule for the first week. But one game could be played on the trip through the southern part of Indiana, planned for April 18th, 19th and 20th. Rose Poly was humbled at Terre Haute on the 19th, 3 to 1, Tom Lavery making the Tech men eat out of his hand. On April 22nd Wisconsin appeared on Cartier fi eld and Murray allowed them but two hits, Notre Dame winning 6 to 1. Everyone believes that these two games are but the forerunner of a successful season. The men for the most part are green. They look strong defensively, and their offense is bound to gain strength as the season progresses. 213 DOM InterKall Baseball THERE are a multitude of sure signs of spring, from the robin that comes before the snow is off, to the violet which miscalculates the time and atmospheric condi- tions, but there is only one sign of spring which never fails. Whenever you see small groups of students discussing the prospects of their hall in the inter- hall baseball championship race you may know that spring is here, for with the coming of spring the favorite topic about the campus shifts to baseball just as surely as the school-boy turns to marbles. Then if you doubt this evidence, look around, aiid see if you do not see some would-be pitcher beginning to thaw out his arm, or per- haps, the crack of a bat, coining into contact with the leather-covered sphere will warn you that the national pastime is due for its season. Naturally with the approach of the playing season, interest begins to bubble, and each fleeting week finds rivalry heightened in the various halls, as the different teams begin to round into shape. £ ' ome of the followers of the great sport feared that it would have to take a back seat to give place to our latest national industry — getting ready to beat the Kaiser — but tor once the prophets were mistaken. Never in the history of interhall competition did base- liall bring out such evenly matched teams, and such keen rivalry. It was a season of surprises, and one well punctuated with upsets, spilled dope, and new alibis which brand the year worthy to be recorded in the books of sportdom. The first big surprise of the season came with the failure of Corby to live up to its well-earned reputation as the stamping ground for champion baseball teams. Perhaps it was because of the war; perhaps it was due to the fact that the athletic fund refused to jield up new suits in which to clothe the warriors, but the fact remains that the subway over there did not pour forth its usual array of good ball players. The next big surprise was administered by the Walshites, when they connected for the championship. Despite the fact the Walsh men are known for the consistency of their training and the complete- ness of their equipment, they never seemed to be able to put over that final punch neces- sary to win a pennant. In 1917, however, they got their team into fine shape, and aided by a good battery in the persons of Wrape and McGuire, they trounced all their comi)eti- tors, and raced home to the hymn of victory. Throughout the season they played a biand of baseball which reflected the hard and careful work they had put into it. They looked a finished aggregation on the field. All in all, despite the unsettled conditions, it was a good year for a good sport. Walsh Uai.l Champions 214 Y)OME= q)OME= Season ' 17- ' 18 Varsity Basketball S ' C.M ' T. Kim; I HORN of practically all the brilliant material that composed the wizard quintet of the year before Coach Harper started the basketball season with the most discouraging prospects that have ever confronted a local coach following a call for candidates. Captain Tom King began the season, but had to heed the V government ' s draft call shortly, leaving " Pete " Ron- p chetti, the only veteran with intercollegiate experience. w To " rhyme " with the scantiness of material the schedule was somewhat abbreviated, though the caliber of the teams played was to up the high standard of other years. Under Harper ' s tutelage the Gold and Blue shooters began to show real basketball ability. Bahan, Brandy, Stine and Hayes developed rapidly, and were given a chance with Captain Ronchetti to down Purdue. But the Boilermakers set a scoring pace that Notre Dame could not wear down or offset, and the down- state team won by a wide margin. Coach Harper had planned to give the local fans a treat by bringing Valparaiso here for a game on the local court but the elements inter- vened and the neighboring college could not appear. Harper saw his tactics triumph, however, a week later when Western State Normal bowed before the flashy dribbling and shooting of Bader, Ronchetti and Hayes. Wabash followed Kalamazoo, and registered a victory, 34 to 16. The great Stonebreaker, et. al., machine of a year ago was nearly equalled in dexterity by the " Little Giant " quintet, with Hunt and Mason doing the heavy work. Hayes and Stine played exceptionally well. Harper was forced to use many sub- stitutes before the game was over, Hogan, O ' Connor and Smith getting a chance in the play. M. A. C. nosed Notre Dame out in a scrappy fray at Lansing but the disappointed Harperites put the Aggies down in a thrilling game on the local court. Bahan was the shining light for Notre Dame, taking the honors with five baskets. Captain Ronchetti and Stine kept the Farmers worried during the entire game. Despite a valiant battle to even scores with Wabash, Notre Dame lost her last game of the season at Crawfordsville. Six men did the heavy work for the Gold and Blue throughout the season — Captain Ronchetti, Captain-elect Bahan, Brandy, Stine, Hayes and Bader. Ronchetti, playing his third season of inter- collegiate basketball, proved a star at center. As a floor man he did fine work, while his shooting from the foul line was excellent. 216 q)OME= Bahan proved the find of the season. He looked better as a basket- ball player than he did as a football player last fall. Fast, flashy, accurate, he accounted for the majority of Notre Dame points throughout the season. His teammates honored him with the captaincy next year. Bader, unknown outside interhall circles before the season, im- proved with every game. As a forward mate for Bahan he did well, and with two more seasons in which to compete he ought to finish his career a star. Hayes, like Bader, appeared for the team without a reputation, but by hard work soon proved to Coach Harper and the fans that he was the right man for guard. It was his first season of play, and he showed great promise. Stine, fresh from a gruelling season on the gridiron, jumped in at the other guard, and outfought every man he met throughout the season. A physique and a head has Stine, and he always uses them. Brandy, the hero of West Point and Washington, was the utility man of the quad. Harper put him in the line-up at dilTerent times throughout the season, and he always proved a scrappy and heady player. Two more years will put a lot of polish on him. 217 q)OME= 21S q)OME= 219 q)OME= 1917 Outdoor Track NOTRE DAME opened the 1917 outdoor track season with a blaze of glory when Messers. Noonan, McDonough, Kasper and Meehan established a new western record for a two-mile relay race at the Drake Games in Des Moines, Iowa, on April 21st, by stepping the distance in 7:56. One week later the same quartet, with the exception that Captain Miller took the place of McDonough, attempted to duplicate its performance at the Pennsylvania Relay Games, but it was nosed out by the fast-going University of Pennsylvania runners in their own stadium. Upon the declaration of war Michigan discontinued all her ath- letic schedules leaving Notre Dame without her annual outdoor meet with the Wolverines. Illinois furnished the first opposition in a dual meet. The Illini proved remarkably strong in the field events and offset the grand work of the Notre Dame runners on the track. " Eddie " Meehan smashed the Carrier field track record for the mile held by " Joie " Ray when he circuited the oval four times in 4:30 4-5. Spink, of Illinois, had to break the track record to defeat Captain Miller and Kasper in the quarter-mile. His time was .50 1-5. Meehan and Kasper, for Notre Dame, and Spink and Somers, for Illinois, all ran faster than two minutes in the half mile, in which Kasper finished first in 1 :58 4-5, a new track record, and Meehan finished second. Bachman proved the best weight man on the field by win- ning the shot put and the discus throw. For the first time since 1899 Notre Dame faced Chicago in a dual meet on Stagg field. May 12th. With some of her best men ofi to the army Notre Dame put up but feeble resistance against Chicago, and the Windy City tracksters won 83 to 52. All the Notre Dame runners were off form, and Kirkland, Bachman and Vogel were the only Notre Dame men to win their events. Kirkland won the high hurdles, and took third in the lows. Bachman won the discus, and finished second in both the shot put and the hammer throw. Vogel was the best javelin thrower the meet produced. Starrett was second in both high and low hurdles. Notre Dame walked all over M. A. C. at Lansing on May 19th., 83 2-3 to 42 1-3. Bachman was the high-point man for the day with firsts in the shot put, discus throw and the hammer throw. King finished ahead of all the other sprinters in both the 100 and 220-yard dashes. Noonan grabbed the two-mile in easy fashion and finished second in the mile. Call came into his own, and broke the tape in the mile and the half-mile. McGinnis ' b road-jumping, and the high jumping of Douglas were also features of the meet. Bachman tallied in the weights at the Western Conference meet at Chicago, on June 9th, as did Starrett in the high hurdle race. 220 q)OME= uajj , 221 q)OM 1918 Season ' - A THLETES in no other sport rallied around the noble cause of the good old United States more effectively when the cur- tain was raised on this country ' s part of the greatest war i drama ever enacted than did Notre Dame trackmen of a f year ago. In many respects the 1917 track team was the greatest cinder path aggregation that ever represented the Gold and Blue. It was the culmination of three years of a careful building-up process by Knute K. Rockne, who took personal charge of the Notre Dame track- ' sters the year following his graduation in 1914. Certainly no greater coterie of distance men than Miller, McDonough, Noonan, Kasper and Meehan ever before was gathered beneath the Dome in the same season. Then there were such FOLn-MiLE Relay Team sprinters as Bergman and King ; hurdlers of renown in Starrett and Kirkland ; pole- vaulters in McKenna, Yeager and Edgren; a high jumper in Douglas; a javelin- thrower in Vogel; sturdy weight men in Bachman and Franz. All these stars of j esterday are now serving Uncle Sam. Coach Rockne never knew that he was training athletes for a bigger game, for a game that would call for all the qualities which he had been instilling in them since taking charge of track athletics at Notre Dame. Gameness is the prime essential in track as it is in war. Every last man trained by Notre Dame ' s greatest pole-vaulter knows everything else but the word " quit, " and each can be re- lied upon to fight on and on, till the Kaiser hoists the white flag and the world is free again. Four monogram men were all that the ravages of war had left Coach Rockne at the opening of the 1918 indoor 222 =q)OM X 223 DOME= track season. These men were Captain Mulligan, Call, Rademaeher and McGinnis. About this quartet Rockne set to work to build a track team. Not many men of intercollegiate caliber had arrived with the Sophomore class, but in one, Earl Gilfillan, Rockne drew a life- saver, and in Van Wonterghen and Sweeney, he secured at least potential stars. Stiff workouts for the distance candidates were the rule soon after school had opened in September, all the men being required to do cross-country running. Van Wonterghen won the annual intra-varsity handicap five- mile race, giving promise of much better work later on. After Christmas training com- menced in earnest for all candidates for the team, and Rockne soon showed that Notre Dame would have a fair track aggregation in spite of the war. Tile schedule comprised two dual meets — Illinois and Michigan, and the Illinois Relay Carnival. Illinois opened the season in the Notre Dame gymnasium on February 23rd. In spite of the mediocrity of the men compared with the performers of other years, the competition could not have been keener. Illinois nosed out the Gold and Blue by a fraction of a point, 43V;{ to IS- . Gilfillan, the hero from Joliet, lived up to all the wonderful things that had been predicted of him before the meet. Four first places — the shot-put, the high hurdles, the high jump, and the broad jump — and a third in the -iO-yard dash, were amassed by him for a total of 21 points. Then, too, in the broad jump he smashed the record for the local gymnasium with a leap of 21 ft. 7 1 2 in. Captain Mulligan bested the fleet Carroll iii the -lO-yard dash, but the Illini boxed the Notre Dame leader " completely in the quarter-mile, forcing him from the track. Call saw his work of four years crowned with success when he won M||A the mile and the half-mile is easy fashion. VV Sweeney ' s third in the mile, McGinnis ' M I third in the broad jump, Philbin ' s third ■ L in the shot-put, and Rademacher ' s tie for j ; second in the pole-vault, added to the Notre Dame total. The outcome was always in doubt until the running of the relay. Lockard, Miller, Barry and Call could not equal the pace set by the Illini quarter-milers — Kriedler, Carroll, Emery and Gardiner. At the Illinois Relay Carnival, on March 2nd, Earl Gilfillan jumped into national prominence by walking off 224 q)OM with the all-around championship. He took first in the 75-yard dash, the 75-yard hurdles, tlie shot-put and the broad jump, and made a good enough showing in the pole-vault, high jump, and half- mile to capture first honors. The endurance of Gilfillan seemed to be almost uncanny. He walked unconcernedly from one event to another, and his marks seemed not to suffer from the severe strain the numerous event imposed upon him. Rademacher tied for second in the pole vault, while the Notre Dame four-mile relay team — Murpliy, Van Wonter- ghen, Sweeney and Call finished fourth, Chicago, Ames and Wisconsin being ahead of them. Michigan won the final indoor meet 57 to 38 from • Notre Dame in the local gymnasium on March 9th. In spite of the war, Michigan seemed to have cor- nered most of the track talent of the Middle West, and the Wolverines were never in danger of defeat. ' Captain Mulligan proved he is all but invincible at the 10-yard dash, beating Zoellin and Cook, the Mich- igan stars over that route. Gilfillan met a Tartar in Johnson and bowed to him in both the high and low hurdles. Zoellin got back at Mulligan in the 220-yard dash, beating both the Notre Dame captain and Gilfillan. The all-around champion took first in the shot-put and third in the high jump. Bahan grabbed a second in the quarter-mile. Call was forced to see Stoll break the tape just ahead of him in the half-mile, and behold Sedgwick duplicate the performance in the one-mile. Sweeney and Van Wonterghen divided the third places in these two races for Notre Dame. Rademacher tied for first with Cross, of Michigan, in the pole vault, while Powers took a third for the Gold and Blue in the same event. Michigan experienced no trouble in winning the one-mile relay. Considering the poverty of material for track, the indoor season of 1918 was far from a failure. Gilfillan by himself constituted about half a track team; Captain Mulligan was a never-failing speedster in the short events ; Call was consistent rather tlian brilliant in the longer races. Rademacher and McGinnis, members of the 1917 team, always better as outdoor performers, turned in some respectable marks. Sweeney, Van Wonterghen, Harbert, Murphy, Hayes, Barry, Lockard, Patterson, Insley, Holton, Stine, Ron- chetti, Powers, Suttner and O ' Connor cU deserve commendation for the work and the spirit they contributed to the team. On April 20th, at the Drake Relay Games, at Des Moines, Iowa, the Notre Dame four-mile relay team, though de- feated by the strong Ames quartet, nosed out Chicago and Nebraska bj- a comfortable margin in the distance classic of the meet. Murphy, Van Wonterghen, Sweeney and Call were the baton-carriers for the Gold and Blue. q30ME= InterKall Track THOUGH Brownson won the 1917 outdoor interhall track championship with a total of 78 points, the unprecedented performance of Earl Gllfillan, of Corby, in scoring 42% points will remain for many a day as one of the greatest athletic feats ever accomplished in interhall circles. It was a truly remarkable record set by the ex-Joliet high school wonder — a masterful prologue to his work on the Varsity in 1918. He won the 100-yard dash, the shot put, the discus throw, the hammer throw, the high jump, the broad jump, the 120-yard high hurdles, the 220-yard low hurdles, tied tor third in the pole vault, and took third in the javelin throw. Had he been assisted by scarcely any other capable Corby tracksters Brownson would never have won the meet. McGuire, who finished first in the 220-yard dash and second in the 100-yard dash, and Van Wonterghen, who won both the one-mile and half-mile runs, were the steller perform- ers for the winning hall. Bahan, of Corby, traveled the 440-yard route in 55 seconds, probably the best individual race record of the meet. With recently captured baseball and football championships dangling from their belts Father Farley ' s Walsh Hall proteges stepped out and added the indoor 1918 interhall track supremacy to their already swelled championship list. Walsh made 48 points; Brown- son, 32; Corby, 23; Badin, 9; Sorin, 9. Corby had a couple of star performers in Dooley and Hayes, but they alone could not win the meet for their hall. Hayes showed some of the speed that crowned him the junior national champion sprinter in 1917 by winning the 40-yard and 220-yard dashes with ease. He smashed the 220-yard interhall record which had stood like a Gibraltar since 1905, when he traveled a lap and a half in 24% seconds. Tiffany and Shugrue gave Walsh a big boost by taking the first two places in the high and low hurdle races. Bailey, a sprinter, teamed beautifully with Tiffany in the dashes. Jenny, of Baden, ran true to form and took first in the one-mile, while Walsh uncovered a dark horse in Smith, who copped the half-mile from a fast field. The high jumpin? of Kirk was spectacular considering his youth. He cleared 5 feet, 714 inches, and fa ' led by a narrow margin to establish a new interhall record when the bar was placed at 5 feet, 9 inches. Dooley won the shot put, and did some nifty sprinting for such a large man. Corby won the relay with Kennedy, Colgan, Dooley and Hayes carrying the baton. McConnell, of Walsh, gave Hayes a terrific battle for honors at the last lap of the race. W.iLSH IlAl.L Cil.i.Ml ' IU-NS 226 q)OME= OsO C YEAR 227 DOME= etrospecft IN May, 1917, when the 1918 Dome board held its first conference, the members thereof solemnly agreed that if an annual were turned out the next year it would be the work of defectives, and for tlie benefit of defectives. At that time Uncle Sam was crooking a persuasive finger for all who had good eyes, good feet, and passable heads. So the Dome board decided that those left on Registration Day in September would necessarily be deficient in some section of mind or body. When September came the student body of Notre Dame assembled for the 1917- 1918 drive toward knowledge. And so we looked about and discovered that many of us were crippled neitiier mentally nor physically, and that still a goodly portion of the old crowd was left. Whereupon we uttered a few encomiums for those who had gone into the service, and then linked arms and made consolir(g remarks about the need for trained minds, and the sufficiency of time that yet remained for doing our respective bits. The University, we found to our surprise, was much the same as it had always been. The Kaiser ' s malign influence had not reached inland to Indiana. Walsh Hall was still of Notre Dame a thing apart; the Freshmen continued to support the dances ; draft and rumors of draft persisted in disturbing the even tenor of our way. Througliout the year there took place a constant exodus of the best the school had to offer in the way of manhood and intelligence. New elections and new appointments were daily occurrences, so that the Dome was at a loss to settle upon the proper men to picture as presidents, residents, graduates and what-not. Was the first man or the last man in office entitled to the honor and credit. ' The few changes were due not to the Teutonic spy system, but to the workings, or the innate perversion, of nature. Jimmy Hosking complained that most of the tough old guard had gone the way of all liberty-lovers ; that the degenerate quality of the remaining group revealed itself in their proclivity for wearing clean collars and taking baths. The hall drinking-fountains for half the term seemed to enter- tain the illusion that they were young Old Faithfuls, and spouted forth with the joyful eagerness of syphons. They provided shower baths, shots in the arm — almost any- thing but drinks. Here was the only phenomenon that the imaginative might directly attribute to German machination. We were all in danger of being strangled to death. F ' picurus, at length hearkening to the prayers of his followers, effected a change in dining circles, and the cafeteria gave rise to much contentment among those who live to eat. In startling newness this novelty was second only to the presence of the Senior Class of St. Mary ' s at the Washington Day exercises. As a partial balance to the neoteric cafeteria, the Pie House ceased the delectable ministrations whereby it had lured the students Michigan-ward for many years. The Lilacs, long time the refuge of harassed skivers, was tenanted by strangers. Such were the more notable memorabilia of the year. And so, with these alterations, passed a peculiar year in Notre Dame history. Tlie fluttering of the student pulse registered continual uncertainty and movement. Today gave no hint of what tomorrow might bring. Only one thing remained con- stant: the immense amount of verbal refuse spread in rooms, on the campus, on tlio cars — ubiquitously. It was ever thus, and sliall ever be so, war or no war. 228 I q)OME= TKe Ambulance Fund IN liis first message to the students in congress assembled President Cavanaugh pointed out how beautifully thoughtful a thing it would be if an appropriation were to be made for a Notre Dame ambulance. A car that would carry the ministrations of science to the wounded; that would carry the stricken from the field — what more practical symbol of patriotism could be given? The money that was an obvious prerequisite of such a sign might be gathered, it was sug- gested, from the pockets of the student s, their parents and the Alumni. The Senior Class thereupon took unto itself the initiative in the project of mercy and loyalty, and voted to the fund its entire treasury, twenty-five dollars. But though they were a trifle short in specie the Seniors were long in good will and industry. A Committee of Ways and Means was appointed. To the members of it, Messers Harbert, Monig- han, Hanlon, Cullinan, Riley, Mayer, and especially to the Chairman, John Reuss, the ultimate success of the fund was due. Father Walsh, vice-president of the Uni- versity, kindly agreed to act as treasurer. And then the big drive — these days every extraordinary effort is called, after the military fashion, a drive — was begun. Mr. Reuss wrote a fervent appeal that was sent out as a circular letter, signed by the respective students, to every parent that had a son here at the time, to every parent that ever had a son here, and to every parent that was thinking of sending a son here. The members of the committee canvassed the halls with pencils in hands and the injunction to " sign on the dotted line " on their tongues. Nor were they averse to accepting casli contributions when occasion arose. A plentiful harvest was reaped. Parents, alumni, and students responded nobly. ' Tis well enough when tears roll from the eyes at sight of the flag; but that is a truer patriotism which makes dollars roll from purse when there is need for dollars. To the Notre Dame men in the service the ambulance is meant to signify all that we feel for them — admiration, fraternity, affection. It is meant to show that though they are not with us, we are with them, heart and soul. The overflowing generosity that actualized the idea was bred of Notre Dame loyalty and Catholic patriotism. The message back of it is one of fellowship and fidelity — it is as if we were projecting our hearts across the sea that our brethren might behold them throbbing in unicon with theirs, for liberty, for humanity, and for God. 229 q)OME= n W| KR " y t " ) ail f 11 II II II II ii ■ n I TKe New Buildings THE new library embraces modern features that are cumulative experiences of library planning. Every idea that will produce quiet at all times, a most desirable circumstance for the student who requires concentration in his work, is utilized in the reading rooms. From an architectural point of view the splendid overhead lighting system has proved the most attractive feature. The adminstration and working departments form a united and compact section of the building. Elevator facilities produce efficiency and co-ordination between the 2:iO I q)OME= it- working rooms and tlie seven tiers of stacks whose combined capacity is six hundred and fifty thousand volumes. The entire upper periphery is devoted to reading rooms and service departments. The top floor is provided with the seminar study and spe- cial collection rooms, the historical museum, art galleries and Bishops ' Memorial hall. Provision is also made for the archives, both of the University and for documents and papers dealing chiefly with Catho- lic and American history. ■• . lis 1 The new Chemistry building is equipped with every modern chemi- cal device and system known to modern science. The entire three stories are efficiently utilized. Throughout the building there is a remarkable co-ordination of departments, lecture rooms and laboratories. The chem- ical library is equipped with a splendid collection of Ital- ian, French, German and Eng- lish scientific dissertations. Provision is also made for Pharmaceutical, Agricultural and Mining laboratory work and a series of private labora- tories for researcli work. In short, the new Chemistry Hall is a model of completeness. a Corner in Chemistry K -- -lya l - gii __ i mm 231 q)OME= WasKing,ton ' s BirtKday Exercises A YE, truly that was a day of days. Precedent, age-honored custom, the strin- gency of established rules, all, all shattered by the doings of a twenty-four k hours Youth and beauty of both sexes combined to honor him whose - - paternal hand guided the rash, impulsive colonies into firm and perpetual nationship. Not since brick was laid upon brick to evolve Washington Hall — a fitly-named scene for the function — had those walls seen or heard tell of such things. How it must have fluttered the pulse of the sere old building that it should be a part of " something new under the sun. " How, a fortiori, must the hearts of the Notre Dame Seniors have throbbed, beating out repeatedly the unbelievable fact that just across the aisle St. Mary ' s eyes were seeing what Notre Dame eyes saw, St. Mary ' s breasts were thrilling as Notre Dame breasts were thrilled. That was an event worth remembering — as if it could be forgotten — worth telling, in after years, to a later generation of students. " I was present when the Senior Class of the sister college made its angelic visitation " — and at the slighest evincing of incredulity — " Yes, I was. Really. I heard Miss Beatty present the service flag. " Other notable things happened that day. The ambulance fund was presented, and the 1918 Class flag; the Honorable John F. Miller made an address — but what were those items, important enough in themselves, as contrasted with the salient, red- letter event? The barrier, intangible but none the less effective, had for the nonce been subverted, and the shrine of the god of Discipline desecrated. Patriotism is no respecter of rules ; by its leaven the difference between sex and sex ' , youth and age, is dissolved, and erstwhile strangers become a familstery that has as its bond a com- mon love of countrv and a glorious trust in American manhood. 232 q)OM Medics TKe oMew Courses DESPITE the distractions of war, Notre Dame continues to grow. Besides the two new buildings and the alterations to St. Joe, so renovated as to be worthy of a new name, this year two courses were inaugurated into the curriculum of the University. The one for teaching the young mind how to coax from Nature the best of her bounty; the other how to minister to the ailing human system. Dr. Francis J. Powers is the dean of the medi- cal course. The agricultural college is headed by Professor Johns. Aggies 233 q)OME= The Laetare Medalist T IHE Catliolie world will ac- ' claim the action of the Univer- sity in bestowing the Laetare Medal for 1918 upon Mr. Joseph Scott, the noted lawyer of I. OS Angeles, California. Joseph Scott is above all things else an ardent Catholic, a gladiator in the cause of re- ligion. There is no city of importance in the United States but has heard this champion of the Faith, no audience but has gained from his words a point of view set ariglit. He was a prominent initiator in the splendid war work of the knights of Columbus, and where he has planted, the American soldiery, of whatever religious allegiance, is reap- ing, and will continue to reap, a plente- ous harvest. Because he has done more than any other single Catholic to exor- cise bigotry from the ))ublic mind ; be- cause he has looked into the face of adversity, dauntless, and meeting it upon its own ground, entered the lists with the love of God and Church as his heart ' s shield, and emerged the victor; because he is a soldier of country and a lover of liumanity; and finally, because he is, in the broadest and best sense of tlie word, a man; and for a multitude of other reasons, Notre Dame this year adds to her list of Laetare Medalists, the name of JosepJi Scott. War Saving,s Stamps THE New England Club is deserving of the heartiest commendation for the enthusiastic manner in which it conducted the sale of War Savings Stamps. This was but one of tlie many creditable activities undertaken by that organi- zation during the past year, but it reflected best the zeal- ous, patriotic spirit wiiich animates its members. Effec- tive advertising characterized the campaign during which War Savings Stamps amounting to $2,1 ' 00.00 were sold. To the patriots from New England, but particularly to their War Savings Stamp Committee, composed of James J. Sullivan, James Dooley and Charles F. Baine, is due all credit for the success of the campaign. .losKFH Scott !PPS ■■■j IfJ Ifp H ■ Mflw- ' ' f sL— BU w l r » ' il 234 q)OM Entertainments BI-WEEKLY entertainments at the campus theatre are weaning even the soci- ety lions from town on " rec " nights, by their increasing excellence and pleasing variety. Even if the typewriter of the official " inviter " might sometimes accidentally mistake Dr. Edgar Banks for " Doug " Fairbanks, it did not Jiappen often enough to impair patronage. The new seats in the balcony, increasing the hall ' s capacity, are evidence of the growing interest of the student body therein. And the old query, " Is it requested or required? " is losing popularity in equal ratio. A tendency on the part of the university to cater to the hoi polloi in the selection of attractions is noticeable. Yet the diet lias been sufficiently varied to prevent even the symptoms of " mental pellegra " or more accurately, psychanasthenia( ?). Classical music has not been stressed, yet very enjoyable concerts were rendered, one by the Zedeler Sextette (as the exact Scholastic remarks — " of five persons " ) and another by Madame Brosius, a talented harpist. Lecturers we will always have witli us, tlie low brow sighs; but if all were as in- ter.=;sting as our old friend. Dr. James J. Walsh, who has appeared before us several times this year, and in previous years, we could not complain. Indeed the Walshian charm and amusing mannerisms will always insure him a full house. Another friend, almost as ancient on our stage as tiie relics he talks of. Dr. Edgar J. Banks, the famous archeologist, was with us again. Stuart Walker, the talented actor, addressed an appreciative audience. Ross Crane was back with us again. Like Dr. Walsh, he " gets across. " Possessing personal charm, he enlivens any subject, and has done much to popularize Art at Notre Dame — and St. Mary ' s. Monseignor Barnes, Ox- ford chaplain and chamberlain; Dr. Newell Dwight Hillis, Brooklyn divine; Presi- dent Powell, of Hobart College, N. Y. ; Professor Van Tyne, of Michigan, and George B. Hewetson, gave war talks, while early in the year Abbe Flynn, of the French Army, held a large audience entranced by a long story of his adventures and his " boys. " Tom Daley, of the Philadelphia Ledger, an old friend of Notre Dame; John Kendrick Bangs, of the defunct Harper ' s Weekly, and Edgar A. Guest, of the Detroit Free Press, gave humorous, individualistic lectures. Mr. Freund. founder of the old- est musical journal in America, also lectured, while several readings were given by Arthur Fischer, of the Personality Magazine, and Frederick Paulding, Shakesperian interpreter. The movie series brought such stars as Mary Picford, Douglas Fairbanks, Alma Reubens, Dorothy Gish, Margery Wilson, Wm. S. Hart, House Peters, Fay Tincher, Fannie Ward, George Beban, Jack Pickford, Charles Ray, Louise Huff, DeWolf Hopper, Frank Mclntyre, and Olga Petrova. The pictures were generally well- chosen, interesting, high-class productions, the only defect, if we be allowed to re- mark it, being the dimness of the reflection tlirown on the screen. Big plays likf the " Birth of a Nation " did not appear this year, but Verne ' s " Twenty Thousand Leagues Under the Sea, " Edward Everett Hale ' s " The Man Without a Country, " " Under Cover, " " Seventeen, " were capable pictures shown in addition to the vehicles in which the above mentioned stars appeared. It would not be fitting to neglect a pleasure-giving part of these affairs, the col- lege orchestra, and the accompanist who played for the various movies. Dillon Pat- terson has evolved a splendid orcliestra, and Professor Parreant has attained high proficiency with the University Band. 235 =q)OME= The Benefit Vaudeville WHEN philantropy and entertainment are combined pleasure at its high- est ensues. Not only did the Benefit Vaudeville come as an oasis in a desert of monotony, but its purpose was primarily charitable, the ef- fecting of monetary assistance for a comrade in distress. Hence the large, enthusiastic and appreciative audience. So imbued witli conviviality were the students that night, December 12tli, that even Pinkerton Cavanaugh would have per- formed to rousing applause and left the stage unscathed. The programme was lengthy and varied. Miller and Powers were camouflaged as " Open and Closem, Acrobats and Tumblers who are different. " Tom Kelly as a helper in the same skit did all he could to hinder the performers, to the glee of the Carrollites. Most, or at least some of the old familiars were among those present — Eddie Mann, graceful as of yore; Joe Corona, Charlie McCauley, the University Orchestra, Lawrence Ott, the Mandolin Club — these we pass over because, like the buns and the clironic borrower, they are always with us. Other acts were so start- lingly out-of-the-ordinary that they could not but have been original. Four warblers wisely refrained from naming themselves on the programme more definitely than the Varsity Quartette. Their identity is a secret into which no one but the Prefect of Discipline would care to delve. Local color in great Imnks was afforded by the sketch " Boys Will Be Boys. " Nothing could be truer to life than that was. It was so verisimilar, in fact, that many of us blushed over it — a picture vivid almost to luridness. " Combat de Ferme Yeux " was the high-sounding soubriquet for a boxing bout done under unfamiliar circumstances, tlie jjrincipals working under tiie trifling liandicap of being blindfolded. " Pete " Ronciietti disclosed an unsuspected dexterity with the accordion, and Clyde Zoia recited Italian verses as if to spaghetti born. The crowning and culminating event was the New England Club Minstrels, wherein Granfield and O ' Keefe, billed as tlie stars, ventilated a number of more or less recent jokes, while the former gymnasticated all over the stage. The players seemed to en- joy themselves as much as the audience did, so who can say the evening was not successful ? 238 q)OME= rolog,ue Your campus life was but a game You played from day to day. And we, the scribes, in secret came To get it play by play. Perhaps you ' ve erred, or whiffed your three. Or even something worse; — So turn the page, and there you ' ll see It jotted down in verse. And if you find a caustic stab, Remember this and laugh: A pitcher never took the slab M io couldn ' t stand the gaff. So read the lines we wrote in jest, And read them with a smile, P ' or smiles and laughter will suggest Our labour was worth while. 237 q)OM TKing tKat Happened Every Day SOME incidents of campus life were so common that the rare absence of them created more comment than their continual presence. We have compiled a list of diurnal occurences which we herewith publish en masse, to save us the trouble of in- serting them in each day ' s entry. CuUinan takes up a collection. McLaughlin sharpens his pencil during Ethics Class with the maximum of noise. Loosen goes to the infirmary. Tom Kelly and McCauley sleep through their morning classes. Art Weinrich is kidded. Bllleaud wears a pair of fancy hose to Philosophy and spends the hour in ad- miring them — wherein he differs from everyone else. Nathan Cook and other Walshites climb through the cafeteria window. Dick Leslie walks to the St. Mary ' s gate — for fresh air. Someone enlists. Delaney and Jennett play poker. Callan visits Sorin. Hubbell raises his voice in protest. LeBlanc, the University monitor, de- nounces firmly and gives kindly cau- tion to some wayward youths. MAY FIRST While training camp and war talk reign supreme, And future officers begin to dream Of war, and all the glory of the strife. The 1918 Dome was brought to life. In solemn conclave now the Dome men meet And list unto the plans of " Big Chief Pete. " MAY SECOND The Sophomore Class in bold advance Collects some dough and gives a dance. A wicked hip the future captains shake Before the oath and olive drab they take. Charley Baine in syncopation sways And wins the crown that once was Moon- light Beh ' s. MAY THIRD The " Home Guard " stands at strict atten- tion. In suits of all styles and dimension. And Captain Wescott looks them o ' er — We can ' t be sure — we think he swore! The Freshman Lawyers throw a feed; To words of Wisdom (?) they give heed. MAY FOURTH Mechanics have no earthly tears And play Electric Engineers, Who cross the plate with 24 — While 8 was all the Mech ' s could score. Professor Benitz in angry frame, Attempts to stop the bloody game. MAY FIFTH Purdue we down in baseball, 5 to 9; A crowd of " gals " attend — now ain ' t that fine? Our Rivals downed — Oh Boy, we ' re filled with joy. And then our Track men tackle Illinois. They beat us, yes, we must confess, but note — Four records smashed before they got our bOaX I MAY SIXTH To Indianapolis the Glee Club goes, And at the. crowded Murat shows. Pete Edmondson decides to sleep — His roomies think his clothes they ' ll keep. But Pete refused to lose his goat. And wears the bell-hop ' s hat and coat. Hearty " cleans, " and goes to Chi, The newest dramas there to eye; His father visits Sorin Hall, But " Kewpie " isn ' t there at all. The pater waits at our Hotel, Then Hoarty comes, and catches Hell. MAY SEVENTH Old Uncle Sam surprises us today — Inspector comes while all the staff ' s away, .lust half the Band is there to i)lay the " Dirge, " Cadets perspire, as anxious Captains urge. The boys are oif to camp — to friends they bid adieu — May they return — old friendship to renew. 2.38 T)CME= MAY EIGHTH Van Noppen pays a little visit, And all the students say, " What is it, Holland or Vondel? " Much relief When it is learned his stay is brief. Holslag waxes patriotic. And in phrases quite exotic Shouts across the coffee-can That he ' s a real American. .MAY NINTH The new-made soldiers search the mail Kin Yrt BEAl THAT IMPORT AT- ONCE fsHO I ' vB A Ticket rfR Home. y r - . For calls to camp and maybe " kale. " Outside of that what can we say Of such an uneventful day. MAY TENTH The notices come pouring in That training camp will soon begin; McDonald fails to get his call. And doesn ' t think he ' ll go at all. Conscription bill becomes a law — ■ Delaney wears a drooping jaw. Students who are twenty-one Learn the war is not for fun. Otis Skinner gives a show — Plays the role " Antonio " ; Heffernan lays off his Work(?) And takes it in with Father Burke. MAY ELEVENTH Depleted ranks in every class As men from books to khaki pass; Philosophy III gets quite a shock— A joker fools with Miller ' s clock. And Jerry makes a class on time. We list to phrases quite sublime While Robertson collects a band 239 q)OME= k MA ' Co jt t:££PoC f(ihm mts. ■ « .ij..3immxmm xmf» mK:m!Mifiiv.ij,-.a;MH. . 240 OMEi To throw a pageant in the sand; — S ' tudents fear he ' ll pass the hat, And few are left where many sat. f - - MAY TWELFTH Jerry Noonan and Banjo Ted, " H CK, TOR. Danjo teo, y With Holden ' s car, in secret sped. They rode two hours without a stop. But Finnegan raved and called a cop, Who quiclfly made official call In blue patrol to Farley ' s hall. Ted and Jerry wait in jail Till George appears to furnish bail. In ball we score just ten and two — A dozen more than the Aggies do. Track team meets Chicago U, But loses eighty-three to fifty-two. MAY THIRTEENTH DeWald McDonald is here for the day To visit his brother who ' s going away. Lenihan, Murphy, and Harry Scott Leave to take lessons on how to get shot — They ' ve been shot before, But never in war. MAY FOURTEENTH Hurdler Maurice Starret — Throwing out his manly chest — Trips to all his classes; U. N. D. upon his breast. MAY FIFTEENTH From camp, " Big Frank " comes back de- jected; To use his words, he was " objected " ; And others meanwhile fretting at the wait. All wish they knew their martial fate. MAY SIXTEENTH Niagara U., with husky bunch of Micks, Wins baseball game by score of four to six; The Freshmen, gaining Prexy ' s first con- sent. In frolic gay, their youthful vigor vent. MAY SEVENTEENTH Ascension Thursday, and we all parade; Fort Wayne ' s bishop leads the cavalcade. Billy Byrne (they ' re waiting to confirm) Is bitten by the sleeping sickness germ. And after Mass we all are quite dejected; W ' e miss the chicken dinner we expected. In come-back strong, Niagara U. Is beaten; score is five to two. MAY EIGHTEENTH The President the Diamon d Jubilee out- lines; Requests we stay within sobriety ' s con- fines. We hark to Miller Hutchinson ' s conten- tions About the great man Edison ' s inventions. A Mexican a pound of crackers dry de- vours; He won his bet; to quench his thirst he drank for hours. 241 q)OME= T it fetiic j is i Of-r n 242 q)OME= MAY NINETEENTH As usual, our rival M. A. C. In annual track meet ' s beaten by N. D. McKenny, Mangen, Wrape and Kenny stop To gaze at auto, and are nabbed by cop. Terrific storm wrecks plants and trees. And Sorin shudders in the breeze. iMAY TWENTIETH Miller and McCauley rise For breakfast, to our great surprise. At dinner Father Cavanaugh deplores Our lack of table manners, and implores We wait until he finishes with " grace ' ' Before we start the gastronomic race. MAY TWENTY-FIRST Unhonored and unsung, returns this day Our Rodney Cullen, filled with great dis- may. Tho ' brave at heart, and eager for the fight. He was too short, and just a trifle light. MAY TWENTY-SECOND O ' Laughlin leaves with his mandolin, And S ' orin Hall is quiet. But Denny moves in with violin And almost starts a riot. The Prexy sends invitations to all To listen to Crane in Washington Hall. MAY TWENTY-THIRD Many artists ply their trade To advertise the " Promenade. " Purdue drops in for baseball game, But loses it to Notre Dame. MAY TWENTY-FOURTH St. Viators brings a checker crew To play a game of ball. Such awful benders Murphy threw — Tliey couldn ' t hit at all. MAY TWENTY-FIFTH Larry Callan auctions clothes To raise the jack for debts he owes. The Prexy gives us information — All about draft registration. MAY TWENTY-SIXTH The Glee Club members meet again. They ' ll soon be able chorus-men. Cyprian works a wicked jaw — And for the boys lays down the law. MAY TWENTY-SEVENTH Our eyes got wet and cheeks grew damp When we received this news from camp, " Am scrubbing floors and washing socks, Sincerely yours, Frank Willam Fox. " MAY TWENTY-EIGHTH No news can we today relate, " Nothin ' doin ' " — we must state. MAY TWENTY-NINTH St. Ignatius in base ' pall game we meet And eight to one administer defeat. The .Juniors putting on the dog To Benson ' s Orchestra they clog. But flannel trousers bargained for Are put away— it starts to pour. MAY THIRTIETH On Decoration Day who would arise At s ' x and wipe the slumber from his eyes? So breakfast sees no one from S ' orin; At noon they find the rector snorin ' . In afternoon our soldier boys parade — The march develops thirst for lemonade. Red Gibbons and his studious crew Are told their train for home is due. MAY THIRTY-FIRST Tlie angels from St. Mary ' s visit us. Their coming raises quite a fuss. In solemn pomp we close the May devo- tions — Toward town Spring Fever turns our notions. 243 q)OME= ' ' Jf f titii Q t jmi Qf, - ;?a5a;r 2? 244 q)OME= JUNE FIRST A busy scene in front of Sorin steps — A crowd of College men and misy preps Await the coming of the Dome. They get their book and hurry home To see what makes the faculty so shocked — A few to find that they themselves are crocked. And when they ' ve read it through and through The verdict — well, that ' s up to you. Trudelle and Parker, now their job is done. With S ' lim Mclnerny blow to have some fun. The Minims pack their grips and home- ward go. Some students help rejuvenate St. Joe. At night we hark, unheeding Spring- brook ' s call, To Father Barth in Lecture Hall. JUNE SECOND The smell of cod-fish and fresh paint Give dinner quite an added taint. Llewellyn James, the rumors state, Intends to take conjugal mate. Noonan romps with Shanny after lunch — Tlieir antics cause delight for Sorin bunch. JUNE THIRD Though sisters watch with eagle eye Some N. D. boys at last get by. And watch the " fairy queens " at play In races they their skill display. Fenlon ' s accused of heaving gaboon At the watchman ' s head by light of moon. And O ' Keete, who is skivin g to take in a dance. Is caught by the watchman and kicked in the pants. JUNE FOURTH The Seniors look harried — Their exams start today. All books they have buried And there they will stay. Fusik, McKenny, and Centlivre ' s band. Have session on carpet, and find they are canned. The Falkenburgs visit returning from " Tech " — Old Boston, you know, is quite speedy, by heck! JUNE FIFTH A maiden with Odem our visions reveal And Micky O ' Donnell then threatens to squeal. " From the east to western Ind. No jewel is like Rosalind. " JUNE SIXTH College lads with hesitation Go to take examination; OH- THi T L.fA5T (J Their heavy eyes and drowsy looks Were not acquired by reading books. JUNE SEVExNTH Seniors meet with quaking knees To see who failed to earn degrees; The President gets out the rake And Dome Board leaves with quite an ache. ;i4o q)OME= 246 LEMlE OOT. The Reverend Barth concludes his stay His final lecture heard today. JUNE EIGHTH Schmucker ' s girl has wed, we hear, But not a word reached Walter ' s ear. Cardinal Gibbons in pomp and state Drops around for Diamond Fete. Father Finnegan ducks a bun Heaved at him by nameless one. JUNE NINTH Hundreds of Bishops arrive here to lamp us, While tungstens and arc lights are spread o ' er the campus. SEPTEMBER TWENTIETH September 20th, Thursday noon, S ' iudy breaks from its aged cocoon — Old guard ' s hands in friendship clasp, As racous tongues of Freshies rasp. They ' ll call us by our first name soon — And borrow dough, by end of June. SEPTEMBER TWENTY-FIRST Dorwin stops to make a call And gets his junk from Sorin Hall, While Harvard waits to take him in. Varsity squad looks pretty thin. Still they come — no hesitation — And wait in line for registration. SEPTEMBER TWENTY-SECOND Jerry Miller looks us ' o ' er, And wishes he were here once more. Sammy Parrot of Glee Club note. Wears khaki as an antidote. Freshmen crane their necks to see Big Frank return with his six foot three. SEPTEMBER TWENTY-THIRD Father Cavanaugh gives a talk, And tells us we should never wal ' .i Along the nearby Three I tracks. Father Maloney the office coffer cracks And throws the boys a chicken dinner. =q)OM With meals like this we can ' t grow thinner. The Freshman squad reports to Rock, And seems to be a likely flock. SEPTEMBER TWENTY-FOURTH Blue Monday — so eventless that it de- serves neither poetry nor rhyme. A typical Notre Dame Day; nothing hap- pens, and nobody is surprised at it. SEPTEMBER TWENTY-FIFTH Fenlon goes to see the show — Buys a seat for second row. A chorus girl he never knew, Sings, " Whose Little Boy Are You? " The Lawyers ' session in Moot Court Opens with a lot of sport. Before the case in hand is done, Riley pulls a gatling gun. Sorenson and bosom pals, Seated with their only " gals " Drive their car right through the hedge — " Blew a tire, " the boys allege. SEPTEMBER TWENTY-S ' iXTH Alas, alack, official note, Calls Glee Club men — to get our goat. We hear that Phillip Snyder, the Brute, Gets O ' Connor ' s candy by transom route. Rupe Mills drops in without a care-o. With scarlet shirt and big sombrero. When Father Burke says evening prayer. Just he and Father 111 are there. SEPTEMBER TWENTY-SEVENTH What means this strange and gruesome no ' se? Professor ' s trying out the boys; ' 4ueaky tenor and bass profound Warns that Glee Club is around. Sorin gathers to choose a football team. Father Haggerty ' s speech the usual scream. T - " S Si OH-SftY,c« 247 DOME= SEPTEMBER TWENTY-EIGHTH Father Tom i-eturns to school — At prefect ' s job he now will rule. Our places In refectory assigned — No seconds on the meat we find. Philbrook, star performer for N. D., Drops around to have some tea. SEPTEMBER TWENTY-NINTH Stuart Walker of " Seventeen " Gives us his views of stage and screen. And Father 111, who shuns all shows. Would at scalper ' s price his conips dis- pose. The Freshmen and Varsity scrimmage today An even-fought battle ' twas most of the way. Red Sullivan hurries to meet an old flame. Forgets lighted candle, books burn — what a shame! A simple youth, cognomen Muth, Goes calling at St. Mary ' s. Old students wise, string him with lies — He doesn ' t see the fairies. S ' SPTEMBER THIRTIETH Glee Club chooses the men who will steer The Club on its course throughout the new year. The Sophomores meet and also select Their nominees, and leaders elect. Pat Flannagan sleeps in peace quite un- marred — The boys move his bed into the back yard. Father Farley, Walsh Hall King, Calls for coin ' n everything. To make a football team. McGuire and Ryan also " steam. " OCTOBER FIRST October primus sends us greeting. While solemn Seniors hold a meeting. And Orator Lemmer is re-elected To see the Class is well directed. Sorin Hall has much relief When Sully ' s chosen fire chief. Announcement comest from Hamburg Teddy The new cafe will soon be ready. McCauley swindles Walsh Hall dudes; While Timothy Galvin the campus in- trudes. OCTOBER SECOND K. of C.s despite the weather, Put up signs and get together; saxophone Doan gives us some exhibition While Lammers is voted the sacred posi- tion. Red headed Sullivan is voted the can. While Junior Lawyers choose Eddie Do ran. Callan comes a little late — Brownson palace is his fate. Farreli; too, comes strolling in To see when classes will begin. OCTOBER THIRD No more those buns with leaden crust. No sinewed steaks our knives shall bust GO ' S COFV- • -No more the breakfast hay — With ceremony quite august We hail the Greek ' s cafe, .leremiah McCarthy, de luxe secretary. Decides in the future a musket to carry. And Quarterback Phelan is invited to war. While in for a visit drops E. Michael Moore. 248 q)OME= Al Jolson brings his latest play — " Crusoe Junior " the bill boards say. Students pack the third floor loft, And many cheered while Higgins scoffed. OCTOBER FOURTH Tom Beacom excited meets Lake Shore express, But when he got there The coaches were bare — The girl must have missed her connec- tions, I guess. Freddie Mahaffey, an old Sorin rat, Conies for a visit and hangs up his hat; Conclusion ' s made that he ' s engaged. Which Fred renounces quite enraged. Nevada lad, with hay upon his back. At marbles claims that he ' s quite a crack. In title tilt Tex Allison he meets And skillfully our champion defeats. The crowds rush out from all the Halls And watch them play with billiard balls. OCTOBER FIFTH Holslag leaves Chautauqua stage, And hies to Notre Dame. Mangin wears his derby cage — It fits him just the same. OCTOBER SIXTH The baseball series is begun. And White Sox win, score 2 to 1. Football, too, is ushered in. And fifty-one to naught we win From confident Kazoo. Our President lays down the rule That we must keep to stay in school — Same old stuff — nothing new. Halls are empty for the night, Oliver ' s showing " Turn to the Right. " Legal Sieniors show their disposition — Give the crown to Dan, the politician. OCTOBER SEVENTH " Hail Dubuque. " A football whiz. With shoulders broad and manly " phys, ' Adorns Walsh Hall. In Higgins ' room The marble champion meets his doom. And joins the Sacred " spoofum " Frat, Which leaves his wallet looking flat. Frank Holslag meets the faculty — " He ' ll have to leave " is their decree. Wonder of wonders come to pass — McFeely almost goes to class. OCTOBER EIGHTH Students crowd the new Cafe To get ice cream they give away. Glee Club board hears " On the Wire " Rendered by .1. Sinnott Meyer. Higgins ' drinks go to his head. And ex-prefect puts the kid to bed. SHAY, WHAT ' S ThPiT FUNNVI SPARKUN ' THINGJ A FLYIN ' UP THERE?! 5HUT Up You BOOO THAT ' -5 THE UI HT OUT IN " THE CORRIDOR OCTOBER NINTH " 20,000 Leagues Beneath the Sea " — Washington Hall — admission free. Ted Carmody, Leamonde, and Higgins Are asked at once to leave our diggins. Prof. Becker takes the Cohan gag, And wants his boys to wave the flag. New officers run the K. of C. ' s, While O ' Connor sheds his B. V. D. ' s. OCTOBER TENTH Our only punter, Cy DeGree, In Freshman scrimmage turns his knee. Old Steve Stephan, a former star. Drops in to see how we all are. Bob Cosgrove takes to conning The youthful Mr. Monning; He tells of female operator Who tends the Walsh Hall phones; The Junior Monning wants to date her. And dancing date postpones. 249 q)OME= 250 q)OME= The preps in Walsh cut up a bit — Throw Hill St. sign along the floor To see the little sparklets flit — Wild men — don ' t do it any more! OCTOBER ELEVENTH Kelly plays the ancient Jew, And sells his clothes for a buck or two. W HET TtjERE REUSS ! wANre fM il Buy h GOOD PoiR OF pf)NT5r TWO- BI TS?? ■0r ,nprvi :) ' . Donnelly cleans the subway jeans And walks away with thirty beans. Painters work on Sully ' s room N0W,H0BBE5 OND RICKOBt MR-BEflCOrO; ftGREErETC- i M " : ' While Beacom walks in rain and gloom With Father Con for twenty miles — Nothing flat from here to Niles. OCTOBER TWELFTH Our books a while we set away To celebrate Columbus Day. Bishop Carroll gives brief address At 8 A. M., right after mess. Robey makes a final stand And plays the fiddle in the band. . . D. views are shown on screen, Some styles of ' 88 are seen. Professor Plante is ill at ease When President his class-room sees. The poets soon will lose their reason — Some snow we get — the first this season. OCTOBER THIRTEENTH Founder ' s Day — we go to Mass At eight o ' clock, but have no class. Many Freshmen start to sicken — .Must have eaten too much chicken. The plutocrats from Farley ' s Hall Go to see the Sox play ball. Chicago wins and makes it three; Wisconsin nothing, so are we. Tom McManus, tennis star. Comes to see us, in his car. Father Con lets out a yell — Tells McCauley to (censored). OCTOBER FOURTEENTH St. Josei)h falls for Corby ' s tricks — St. Joseph nothing, Corby six. Insley comes a trifle late — Potato harvest made him wait. OCTOBER FIFTEENTH The White Sox win world ' s series rag — " I told you so, " the same old gag. New Yorkers moan and turn their back — They doped it wrong and lost their jack. Delinquent list its first appearance makes Midst Senior smiles and fearful Fresh- men quakes. Morency takes a little drive And comes to say that he ' s alive. Vvitlereid writes, " I ' m here in France — Send cigarettes if you get a chance. " OCTOBER SIXTEENTH McGlynn meets Father Con quite late And on the rulings they debate; McGlynn for skives says we ' re not liable. But the pater turns and quotes the Bible. Harper and Rockne get a tip That the 6:29 will bring in Gipp. Behold! In peace the Freshmen meet And never once are indiscreet. q)OME= 252 q)OME= GEE, WISH I was BftCKV ex fNOTRE DAME SO ' Sj I COULD BUM THE I , COaKINS OFF refTtMK- }f i Ton October Fifteknth OCTOBER SEVENTEENTH The Dome men dress to look their best, And meet the President by request — No pers — no graft — no gratis feeds, And what we write a censor reads. The Seniors meet and tell prefects They ' ve overlooked their own defects. Delaney makes his social bow, While girlies ask who taught him how. OCTOBER EIGHTEENTH The football team gets on the train. To take Nebraska ' s hide again. Our President in need of rest. Takes the 1:21 that ' s going West. OCTOBER NINETEENTH Fenlon queries anxiously Who th:s Haig Haig can be. Kuhle ' s note is quite in vain — Williams fails to meet the train. OCTOBER TWENTIETH Rheumatic Kelly, the class decrees, Will lead our cheers tor victories. Cmon!! CHEER-, rouSE Birds! NOTRE rJ DAME Hank Godes ' band gives public dance And High School lads go down to prance. A meeting is held in Washington Hall — Just flfty-six students are present in all. A lesson in football .Jess Harper is taught, Nebraska gets seven while we ' re getting naught. We meet in Gym to get the scores — The place is filled with groaning roars. Poker demons learn a corker — Boys are taught to play New Yorker. Father Farley thinks it ' s Heaven — Walsh seventeen. Culver seven. .1. Miller pays another call — He came to see Nebraska fall. OCTOBER TWENTY-FIRST Slim Walsh comes in to say hello — . He ' s taking pills so he will grow. 253 P wfWP " q)OME= i eiL ' PcKsfep £-A7?i t r D nt Q Je£ ' jOoarfG£ . szz i ei: Q i je jW Bmsp c mAMd-JMJclLLJlMmM. ' TluTSomB ' mh 254 q)OME= EDITORIAL DEPARTMENT DENVER, COLORADO , , EDITOR Dor)E; PHY5ICftL inPOSSI BlUTYTO CR.OWD CftRToON OF 511 n N THIS5P0CE; PICTURE OF THE. PlLI.S,THO. RESP ' Y No vespers keeps us here to pray. So in the Bend we spend the day. OCTOBER TWENTY-SECOND Harbert wins a case in law — The jury gives him big haw, haw; While " Throw him out " the students hoot. Snyder flashes new gray suit. A dancing ticket Delaney buys, And Hunter proves that he is wise, And scalper turns and raises price. Then goes and buys a brand new dice. Jones comes in to shake our hand, Says new Cafe is " simply grand. " OCTOBER TWENTY-THIRD Heiternan gives little chat And tells of pretty pussy cat. Lepore asks where he can find Some dope on what makes tigers blind — He can ' t quite see just what they mean. The K. of C. ' s in Walsh convene. OCTOBER TWENTY-FOURTH Political science is pretty deep. So Edmondson (alls fast asleep; Father Bolger pulls a jest, And asks the lad if he ' s a guest. Day Dodgers give initial dance — Just sixteen bits to take a glance. McCauley fixes dancing date For S ' nyder, himself, and the Jew; His girl phoned out at half-past eight That her train for Chicago was due. So Hoban, the Jew, and Snyder, the Brute, THEY ' RE HONGIN DANNY DEEVER., fi THAT HUNG IN TME VJ X.; I ' Give us a song- ro cheeR- J WOT TH ' HEl.1. Do V E CBRE NOW. ' WITH STEftDY Ain;WlT H STEADY f) ( , NOTRE DROOE.O NOTRE PBCOE » Gave up the dance and went out for a toot. Quartette sings for Liberty Ixian — Someone forgot to carry the tone; It wouldn ' t have been quite so worse If Dunn had sung the proper verse. OCTOBER TWENTY-FIFTH The Glee Club posts the final list. And many find they ' ll not be missed. McCauley says some Sorin blokes Broke in his room and stole his smokes. Prof. Farrell must have got a raise, A Liberty Bond he now displays. OCTOBER TWENTY-SIXTH Mildred phones and asks to call Ed Harrington in Sorin Hall; He ' s not at home — but quite a few Got on the phone before she knew. Weinrich gets a box by post, And proves to be a willing host. Junior Lawyers let us know A nifty dance they hope to throw. OCTOBER TWENTY-SEVENTH Rain precedes Dakota game. We take their number just the same. The farmers fail to cross our line — We make forty — they make " nein. " Between the halves we pull some tricks With Teddy ' s horse and Bingville hicks. Weinrich and Donnelly spend a buck and a half For a seat at the Oliver show; 2.55 DOM ITOO MUCH NO; IT ' 5 8EH-SUT PHOT Run The mob in the gallery gives them the laugh As they sit in the very first row. That Terpsichore wizard, Carlton Beh, Is back on the campus — but just for a day. OCTOBER TWENTY-EIGHTH In football Walsh makes forty more Than Corby ' s team of champions score. Father Con throws quite a fit — Till ' leven P. M. the lights are lit. Lockard says he thinks we will Get charged up for it on our bill. In church tonight the sinners meet To pray a bit and start retreat. OCTOBER TWENTY-NINTH A miracle has come to pass — We all get up and go to mass. The Juniors lay aside the hammers, For President choose Martin Lammers. A call from Helen — Hoban ' s friend. By Father Burke is brought to end — But not until she tells him that She met the Jew at a dance last Sat. OCTOBER THIRTIETH To church at morn, to church at night Will turn your soul from black to white. The Senior Lawyers give a feed And some, we hear, were quite well teed. Father Conny, after Benediction In Sorin passes Christian fiction. OCTOBER THIRTY-FIRST The Seniors meet — decide on rings Committees, dance, and other things. Today occurred what ne ' er occurred be- fore, Nor will occur again — The Lawyers put their feet upon the floor When a visitor comes in. NOVEMBER FIRST Retreat concludes with " solemn high " ; No class today; to town we hie. Chicken and ice cream for the refec — The rest stick to ham at the " Caf, " by heck. Monning, Junior, takes French leave. His brother tells us he will not grieve. Brinkman loses his diary book. And through Ye Editor ' s room would look. He threatens at first to shoot everyone. And then tries to bribe us; how could it be done! Ryan declares, the poor ignorant cuss. He ' s " gettin ' no learnin ' " — it ' s no news to us. NOVEMBER SECOND Another high mass — its All Soul ' s Day; Freeman Fitzgerald drops in for a stay. 250 =q)OME= L13EL- WOULO DiftRY Their THE DOME OUTRAGE -BLfiCKnAIL! WOT PENELOPE ON ' MY OTHER. QUEENS THINK OF HAVING NP)OES IM J — -CK November First At last after trying a month or more, Dome lights installed upon second floor. Father Haggerty, hearing an awful strange noise, Rushes out in the corridor; stops the bad boys. NOVEMBER THIRD Art Weinrich, the lad with the beautiful curls, HONISOIT QUI COflLV PENSE? „;- " ' y , ' JI Vf r Gets box of fudges from one of his girls. McCauIey, who catches a ride to keep date, Falls off of wagon — tears clothes — fend is late. We assemble in Gym to hear the results. Score seven to two, gives us ninety-eight pulse. Judge Vurpillat passes along the main street With chicken in arms — ' twas just Sun- day ' s meat. At seven P. M., though the Fathers object, (Our joy is so great that it cannot be checked), We march through the town, burning lots of red Are, And thus we arouse the faculty ' s ire. Returning to school, though in manner sedate, The prefects check up — woe to him who is late. Visions of " canning " confront every one, Tomorrow we ' ll know just what will be done. The Walsh Hallers hope the King to appease; They all skived to town; and feel weak in the knees. NOVEMBER FOURTH Th;s morning we hurry to read of the game, And find that our team gathered national fame. While Sorin ' s too busy on fields far away. q)OMB Joje r rcj. X 3TyPlB0r £: t dor CJS rwo 1 L£: £o i {2l i£ ' 5 J)otv i r.i owt f j Y iix m Pl ug Uj 0 r A D C } i To StD ZooA: A f 0 i. =q)OME= Walsh Hall claims the game — by forfeit they say. With band and with torchlights, the stu- dents parade, And meet the old team with a cheering brigade. A snake dance through town — down the main stem we run. There ' s speeches by coaches — and a cheer for each one Of that valiant crew that won the big game. As the clock strikes twelve we reach Notre Dame. NOVEMBER FIFTH We wait for the papers from " Deah old New Yawk, " To read of the game — and hear Oliph- ant ' s " squawk. " Pete Noonan — proud father — ' round camp- us he runs. He looks like a Mormon — has five hun- dred " Suns. " Bernard Hefternan, bold, to Judge Fara- baugh. Knows not the question, but lays down the law. NOVEMBER SIXTH The headlines repeat " stew-party " out here — Say " In Washington Hall, politicians served beer. " Dr. Walsh, with usual gestural frill. Gives learned discourse: " How to Man- age the Will. " Professor Farrell and Kazus debate. From the tone of their voices, ' twas some Hymn of Hate. City elections on hand; professor notes That many are out — soliciting votes? NOVEMBER SEVENTH The Seniors hurry to hock all their things. To get jjurchase price for their " gold mounted " rings. Delaney exjjlains how the president votes; Quite original law, Judge Vurpillat notes. While the Seniors hie forth to their ban- quet downtown, " Casey at Bat " makes the movie fans frown. Dooley gathers Sorority crew — Issues challenge to knit — and also " Tat " too. NOVEMBER EIGHTH ' Tis a day of fear — the snake dance con- ductors Interview Father Walsh — with niein low and meek. And the Senior Lawyers get note from instructors. " We feel that your grasp of the Law is quite weak. " Walsh Hallers bold, with rifles in arm, JIarch out in the country, but do no great harm. NOVEMBER NINTH For Saturday ' s game the team starts away, Joe Keenan is canned for professional play. Patterson ' s chosen the orchestra leader. The Golf Club elects — ten dollars, dear reader. Statu e- " wh6t! hbs it cocoe to this? Makes it exclusive enough for the boys, Who are naturally deaf to this " ten dol- lar " noise. Father Cavanaugh ' s rested, after needed vacation. Returns to take hold of our education. Rockne goes East to take a short outing. At W-J. he does some keen scouting. NOVEMBER TENTH Sorin this morning in slumber reposes — Twenty-seven at JIass — rector says " Holy Moses. " " Peaches " McKinney, with usual reason. Conies to see game at wrong time of season. Morningside loses — but we lose, too. For Gipp ' s leg is broken — while rushing ball through. The Golfers assemble and tread o ' er the course. 259 T)OME= 3 2 « Tm 3 Z » l. _ , , f iTTT Ji )r £ i? £j Qfi £ tt-Pa nT£i; To BJ irm ijrcfi li oi ' K r fO {M l o i£. Dii looAr6 jC 1 0 £Je 260 q)OME= Father Quinlan i)raises until he is hoarse. Dick Leslie attacked by a rat in the night. Now, it ' twere squirrel, Dick would have lost fight. NOVEMBER ELEVENTH Sorin and Corby i)lay seven to seven, Walsh beats Brownson — gets " per " till eleven! Our S ' ubway boys, the papers say. Were caught in Goshen, playing tor pay! Dubois pulls " Hallroom " and i)resses his suit. HOLT 5C0OKE ! )(THE DOnE HOD e ' CENSOR OR WE MIGHT HaVE dOPEj IT stkong-er,3 f -°- - ?i?Kc Burns hole in his trousers — now won ' t he look cute? Winter stove league has rumor about, That N. D. plays Michigan before the year ' s out. " Whitey " Whalen sees grave lamp and runs like a fool, Beats John Hanna ' s record getting back to the school. NOVEMBER TWELFTH Giblin and waiter can ' t agree on the price So start into battle — are stopped — " that ain ' t nice. " Heffernan urges that all of us join The Euch ' ristic League. Is he looking tor coin? NOVEMBER THIRTEENTH Van Wortegan wins the cross - country run — One loses trousers — the barrel act ' s done. The Knights of Columbus give party for those Prospective goat-riders. " Now wear your old clothes. " And Bernie Dohn — piano lacks tune — Gives Saxophone solo — don ' t heave that gaboon! The noise is too much for the Walsh dili- gents, TTiey claim they can ' t study — that ' s no new offense. 261 q)OM 262 J DOME= XdVKM 111:11 TllUtTKKNTH NOVEMBER FOURTEENTH John I.eninier promotes — leads the boys to the dance — OH MR REU55 WE Hf)VE THE ' next PaWNCE IPON ' T WE? ptcH ' npne eyi The " Old Ladies ' Rob " gives Reuss quite a chance. The Place Hall crowd is awfully " rough. " For the boys couldn ' t shave — no water — that ' s tough. The Cafeteria lets out a scream — Somebody ran oft with all their ice cream. " Atta Boy ' s Race " is the movie dish. Starring our friend, billian Gish. Riley and Abbot in seance rap. Cafeteria table — oh, costly tap! Ruy da Roche — from the Orient, Entertains Busters Club — no money is spent. NOVEMBER FIFTEENTH A rat enters room — to eat crumbs scat- tered. Fenlon can ' t sleep — his nerves are shat- tered. Mahaffey and Daly, on visit to school, Skive in after ten — the watchman they fool. Dick Swift, playful genius, pulls old prep trick; And greases the doorknobs. You naughty boy, Dick! NOVEMBER SIXTEENTH " Jew " Hoban is caught with the goods on this time, Bribing Prof. Becker — he slii)i)ed Prof, a dime. Old students return to see Aggie game; The usual comment, " The place ain ' t the same. " NOVE.MBER SEVENTEENTH Mahaffey grows loud as in days of yore. And Saino gets knockout upon second floor. Big Frank gets cup from his own Polish friendski, 263 QOME= Among Those Present 264 " We ' re proud of you, Frank, " is the way the speech endski. The Aggies, determined to fight their way through. Give us twenty-eight — they ' re contented with two. Father Gene in the Law room the ladies beguiles, With his Irish songs and his winsome smiles. Young Duke Riley takes taxi for dame, But runs short of money — alas! what a shame. The Freshman team travels to Michigan U. By nineteen to three they lose to Yost ' s crew. NOVEMBER EIGHTEENTH Harry Scott and Daley in speeches tell The Glee Club that they sing quite well. Exams tomorrow — in books we delve. By candle light from ten to twelve. NOVEMBER NINETEENTH The first exams our brains benumb. We lose all hope; there ' s more to come. Father Lahey wins first place, Beats Father Just in one-mile race. Father Tom Burke new duties assumes — He ' s rector of Brownson — sees boys in their " rooms. " NOVEMBER TWENTIETH Between exams — Oh joyful rest, With respite from all work we ' re blest. Noonan and Coker pack their grips. Attracted by the Navy trips. q)OME= Tile Cafeteria throws a feed For the football team — that ' s the speed. Blackman asleep — they put flowers on his breast. Waking he fears it ' s his " Final Rest. " Sorin acquires a mascot feline. Until we found fleas we thought it was fine. NOVEMBER TWENTY-FIRST Steve and Pete, our waiters refined. Start a strike — they lose job they find. Senior Law Banquet — in Spanish exercise, Castillio and others to the occasion arise. Hanlon engages friend Holslag to lick. Referee Goat throws him out just too quick. NOVEMBER TWENTY-SECOND With crippled members, the tea m says " goodbye. " To W-J. they ' re off— do or die ! Brother Alphonsus, we hear, is quite ill. " The 13th Chair " gives us cold spinal chill. NOVEMBER TWENTY-THIRD Hubbel waxes quite eloquent. Over half a point — poor Innocent. IF THOT ANSWER WU5 WORTH H6LF B VONT [IT WUS WORTH P Po K " T ftfND ETC. ETC i Ai£ ' 3p- The K. of C. ' s have meeting and eat. Lemmer grabs dime — he can ' t be beat. Giblin diverts from the Law and the Dome; Goes to Bartenders ' Ball and barely gets home. NOVEMBER TWENTY-FOURTH Returns come in from W-J — By three to naught we win the day. 265 DOM Jul k% f ssQJiftiLf Conducted Ind£.D BfyDIN. 3 US tie T ELI. T Kt TtfEJi nr F . , V)o ' k oMnar D()£i ( Ti)iii rq dp QVE5r3 OF The c rr y U TffE iEretnr 266 q)OME= Even they struggled, till near the end, Brandy ' s drop kick turned the trend. Lemnier a box of candy gets, After it ' s sampled by the Sorin Vets. A lecture, all the Seniors must attend, Appeal to Father Tom — no aid he ' ll lend. The Senior class, with smile benign. With Ambulance donation falls in line. NOVEMBER TWENTY-FIFTH Gleers go, to studio. To get their i)ictures took. Reuss and Dunn (and not in fun) Call each other " crook. " Weinrich wins out by a nose, Man of best looks — wears best clothes. The fall drive starts — they have no pity. They ' re after dough, the Ambulance com- mittee. NOVEMBER TWENTY-SIXTH Father Walsh discovers paper phony, Some crock has handed in his pony. The Glee Club sings, the S ' isters to de- light; Paul Swift objects to neighbor ' s talks at night. NOVEMBER TWENTY-SEVENTH The Senior Law class, quite perturbed, By clang of bells and cries of fire dis- turbed. r ' • ' Wfnef Oh, thoughts of fish and eggs — now twice a week. NOVEMBER TWENTY-EIGHTH Bill Kelly, in his shaving negligee, Leans out of window — scares visitors away. The meatless day makes its appearance meek. The boys depart to get their Turkey dinner. Those who stay, see William Hart — the bad, bold, western sinner. While some who insist on running chances. Skive to town and take in dances. NOVEMBER TWENTY-NINTH THANKSGIVING DAY— NUF SED. NOVEMBER THIRTIETH Classes resume at noon, Always a day or so too soon. Father Flynn (who ' s French, by the way) With talk on the war, enlivens the day. DECEMBER FIRS ' T A goodly mob has not yet come From Turkey dinner " et at hum. " You do we poets and our songs Grievous wrongs. If for our poor imagining No material do you bring. 267 q)OME= «• h: 3 A 3ocX iOftOii l£ doc. r t fr. Adr ! f W:. to 6£ j jB tt 3 R yT it:3nr i Dom A ia ACH j 4 i e rOj K Pmc£ C Cf iq Op. li £ ' £ bO U 268 J DECEMBER SECOND " Nasty " S ' nyder brings us tales — The Elgin damsels he assails; WWTS lER H RRY 1 RuniiT 41 ;, Brute.? No more with Hoban will he go The wild, wild women shock him so. DECEMBER THIRD Glee Club singers make a hit At South Bend Red Cross Benefit; The ladies give in Washington Hall. q)OME= Again we hear our Bernard Dohn Perform in flats on saxophone, And Staples sings with stove-pipe tall. We go to dine at John ' s Cafe, And hear the Mandoliners play. DECEMBER FOURTH Some candidates, with shaking knees. Take first degree from K. of C. ' s. " Lest We Forget " makes its appearance. But sad to say, meets interference; " Don ' t be too rough, " the posters say — " At half past five rise every day. " DECEMBER FIFTH Junior I awyers, invoking Terpsichore, Walk the dog on Oliver Hotel floor. Our Editor-in-Chief looks in at the door (He ' d cut it out if we said any more.) DECEMBER SIXTH Knute Rockne starts a vaudeville With local Thespians on the bill. Zoia cleans his old guitar And sings of Sinbad — jolly tar. Charley Bachman, famous full, Drops around to throw the bull. DECEMBER SiEVENTH The Senior hopefuls are informed They ' ll get degrees if uniformed By Uncle Sammy ' s draft machine. Hurley and Giblin tired of Law Look at watches and then the " doah, " Which quite annoys the Law School dean. Tonight the boys set out for town A " rec " night and " the bars are down. " DECEMBER EIGHTH We ' re oft today and have no class. But spend the morning hearing Mass. Doug. Fairbanks in a movie show — We think it ' s Banks and do not go. The all-crock team makes its appearance. Dick Swift is on for his interference. And thinks the choice is quite an honor So wants to thank the gracious donor. DECEMBER NINTH This Sunday morn has dawned so cold A low Mass in the church they hold. A jolly time for the K. of C. ' s — They give a couple more degrees. Father Con — detective — spied A skiver ' s window opened wide. DECEMBER TENTH Art Weinrich plays the gallant lad. And sells two tickets — not so bad. Reuss hunts for the keys to his trunk 200 q)OM 270 q)OME= So he can lock it — He looks three hours and then finds Them in his pocket. Delaney gets the merry " raws " For quoting Oklahoma laws. Manager Giblin and Alex Sh-panic Over a towel have rumpus Titanic. fe DECEMBER ELEVENTH A meeting is held by the K. of C. ' s To check up on the banquet tees. Daly will give the lawyers a lecture On " How to Find the Law " — Add " Library, " and it is our conjecture, A bigger crowd he ' d draw. DECEMBER TWELFTH While Ham actors trembled A huge crowd assembled fl rUe ' ?y S llcj A i7 6,. pi WjL0. ov r me • 99 9 n {nh n t And spent its halt a bean To see what could be seen At Stanley ' s Benefit show; We laughed at each act Till our sides almost cracked And the tears began to flow. To too much noise Leigh Hubbell objects, And straightway tells the Sorin prefects. DECEMBER THIRTEENTH Captain Farley, Walsh Hall Kin?, Gets some cans and a yard of string, And to some of his boys the cans are tied And by request to their homes they ride. Glee Club concert " dans la ville, " Compulsory guests the Oliver fill; Professor Becker getting bold Turns around and knocks ' em cold. Waiters from the school Cafe Pay their buck to see the fray. DECEMBER FOURTEENTH The Red Cross gives a dance and lunch To entertain the Glee Club bunch; Our handsome Clancy takes the girls With winsome smiles and Bushman curls. Prof. Becker gets new lease on life — He goes to dance without his wife. Father Haggerty tries to teach While class is shouting for Lemmer ' s speech. In basket-ball we meet our fate — Notre Dame twelve and Purdue eight. DECE.MBER FIFTEENTH In spouting contest Lemmer wins While Meyers raves of German sins. Ross Crane returns to old N. D. A couple lectures gives us free; Despite the fact that Crane was billed, The Sorin seals are sparsely filled. DOME= QccDBrJo m Cfi PTfim 1Y Cnpr if r fo,p 9zjjy r£.5 lOH j £ ' Dae A. 272 DOME= DECEMBER SIXTEENTH The doors are locked on our Cafe While off to Mass we go to pray. Eighty cents for turkey porridge Must have raised the price of storage. DECEMBER SEVENTEENTH Monning shows some battered cheeks Donated free at John, the Greek ' s. At banquet table Glee-ers fill And then take in the vaudeville. Snyder and Callan both display Their skill along the vocal way. Signs appear that quite amaze us — Railroad company — Jlonighan and Kazus. DECEMBER EIGHTEENTH At Sorln Haller ' Christmas Smoker Riley proves an able joker. Gifts are given all the boys — Swift a football; lots of noise. New Englanders and Walshites, too. Meet to smoke the evening through. The Greeks draw crowds to their cafe — Some free ice cream they serve today. DECE: IBER NINETEENTH With heavy purse and lightened heart We close our books and then depart — Our little cot at home to find And see the girl we left behind. JANUARY SEVENTH This is the day the faculty set For the boys ' return; tew get here as yet. JANUARY EIGHTH The storm delays the trains and mail — We get back late; excuses all fail! I But FAPPER- T WUS DIS WAY -- 70k uMi ' w sy JANUARY NINTH Red Donnelly decides to leave the place — To join the aviators; hopes to be an " ace. " " So Long Letty, " though several years old, Leads the boys to part with their precious gold. JANUARY TENTH The Medic Reserve and Engineers, too, Get instructions on what sort of war work they ' ll do. JANUARY ELEVENTH John Lemmer receives a beautiful card: A holy verse written by unknown bard. McCauley resigns the president ' s place — No Glee Club worries — what joy in his face. Father Cavanaugh leads Father Tom to our Hall, They drop in on several and make a short call. JANUARY TWELFTH Snowbound today at twenty below — No street cars running — we ' ve no place to go. Three Greeks are frozen while walking out here. CftlN ' T WE THOW ' EC OUT 7 t v v ' - vv ' - ' ' m M ' ( Q T MO ■ . r-t :;JGREEK Fire! edio ' Cigarettes sell at a premium dear. The waiters who manage to break through the squall, Are quartered for night in new Freshman Hall. JANUARY THIRTEENTH The thirteenth today — unlucky you say? No high Mass we have to attend. Cafeteria eats. Especially the meats, Run out — they can ' t get to South Bend. 273 q30ME= 274 DOME= With sweater and mitten, That " Sweetie " ' s been knittin ' . We wnll to the burg on a lark. We get a good meal — How much better we feel. But get lost coming home in the dark. JANUARY FOURTEENTH At last Uncle Sam break through the blockade, With letters from home, comes to our aid. Judge Vurpillat feels like a youngster of nine: Walks out through the snow, and says he feels fine. " Pig " Hunter tells Hellert, the Dome he controls, He can swing every vote for himself at the polls. The Seniors decide that their rings look too cheap — " We ' ll send them all back, for they cost us a heap. " JANUARY FIFTEENTH Prof. Cooney sells Snyder his old Inger- soll, And Snyder sticks Dunn — Dick , how could you fall? TOWN ' AD- VHNTftGE OF SOME HILL- BILLY, EH? f(M6i ' (2£ «( Father 111 finds his duties enlarging in range; To main building suite, he effects a quick change. JANUARY SIXTEENTH Mulligan hurries to get back to the school. With stories of draft the prefect he ' d fool. The after effects of Christmas appear, " This sweater was knitted by Helen, the dear! " The weatherman balks our plans for a show — St. Marys dates Glee Club — it ' s too cold to go. JANUARY SEVENTEENTH Father Haggerty stoops to shovel the snow, Says it ' s penance to many, who are anx- ious to know. The Murphy twins coming from cold Michigan, Are anxious to enter the old school again. JANUARY EIGHTEENTH Higgins is canned by prefect despotic; £ ' ays he hates to leave school, with affairs ' so chaotic. Now Camels and Omars we stock in our room, Cigar stores are closing — no loafing — we glopm. " Coach " Blum returns from honeymoon call; But shows us no wife — Oh Boy, how they fall! JANUARY NINETEENTH Sorin Hallers. with reverence true. Honor to Spalding ' s memory do. The N. D. chaplains leave today; With cheer and prayer, they ' re sent away. Kazoo Normal meets defeat — Fourteen to seventeen they are beat. For water leak the Greeks now look. ' rNOTRE DBOe WORLD -FQroEP] 275 q)OME= 276 q)OME= The chef, with aid of umbrella, must cook. Our Band b ' gum, in Washington Hall, Gives evening concert for us all. JANUARY TWENTIETH Low mass in Chapel — we are glad; But a sermon today — that makes us sad. The Cafeteria waiters we roast — The menu offers nothing but toast. The stores are closed — we ' ll have to study soon — Wonder where we ' ll spend the afternoon. Fat Stafford, now a mustached gent, Gets few days off at " Dear old Kent. " JANUARY TWENTY-FIRST Professor Tiernan, waxing hot, Calls Senior Laws uncourteous lot. Bob Cosgrove getting up his " gall, " Tile " stiffs " he visits in Science Hall. The Dome board meets — funds are low, And " Business Gib " reminds " Go slow. " JANUARY TWENTY-SiECOND Arch Blackman, thinking that his girl won ' t fail, Bets twenty cents with rector on the mail. Jim Hanlon and Sully entice young .Miles, Have celebration — noise heard up in Niles. JANUARY TWENTY-THIRD Father Burke breaks in on Hoban ' s game; They ' re all confused when the game they name. Father Bolger brags — " No outside work we do " — Outside of ten or twelve good books — it ' s true. Edmondson muffler from his girl receives, GIVE HER ■ th ' Lf)ETf)RE Appropriate gift — all Sorin believes. The Senior Lawyers meet, and money talk; " Cantata " broached — we take a walk. A " rec " tonight — no movies to distract — That ' s how a " rec " should be — ain ' t it a fact? JANUARY TWENTY-FOURTH New camouflage in hall we now discover, TTiey say the Rosary out loud — then poker game uncover. Young Spears aspires with pipe to joke, Hides pipe in coat — goes up in smoke. I ' C S- 277 q)OME= ■ 278 DOME= Lepoie says from ape we all descended. We look at him — the theory ' s well de- fended. JANUARY TWENTY-FIFTH The Senior Class convenes, the Dome to dedicate, And stall just long enough — for first class they are late. And break all records and precedent — For Brother Alphonsus their solid vote went. Bergman is downed — the arguments end. The Judge calls him down ' bout the girls in the Bend. JANUARY TWENTY-SIXTH Wabash, though missing friend S ' tone- breaker ' s pep, Cops game in the Gym, but we sure made them step. Delaney is forced from the graveyard to walk. Father Crumley ' s amused by his line of small talk. JANUARY TWENTY-SEVENTH The Glee Club is forced in Sorin to sing, And Sorinites balk at the noise that they bring. The street cars are stalled — how will we get down? We ' ll have to forswear our visits to town. JANUARY TWENTY-EIGHTH John Reuss gets promotion — he ' s giving exams. For Father McGinn, and gets lots of slams. A lecture is given by one C. L. Baine — ' Tis not our Charlie — a lecture takes brain. The profs are delayed in getting from town. No exams lawyers have — ah, see how they frown. JANUARY TWENTY-NINTH There ' s nothing to do but cram tor exams. Amusementless days bring a chorus of " mercies. " JANUARY THIRTIETH Cosgrove is called to go home for the draft. And learned home has burned — how he must have laughed. The lid is removed and just about time — The boys — boiling over — were ready for crime. The Engineers hear they ' ve a lecture somewhere. They know not who — and there ' s none of them there. JANUARY THIRTY-FIRST The second term starts — Oh let us now stop — And figure how many classes we ' ll drop. The Hill Street cars defy ice and snow. And once more are running — to movies we go. The Freshie Journalists put on a feed; -T? ' ' ) ' .t fttKH THE Future oooloer.s of Public opin,iok- the " FRESHCOEN JOUR-WeUSTS! eiTOeETHEK NOW, ReWSBERRY Then march to the Orpheuni, smoking strong weed. FEBRUARY FIRST First Friday morn we get up early And there at Mass we find Frank Hurley. Track men hold a handicap And Corby gives ' em all a rap; The honors go to " Hank " Gillfillan But the forty-yard to Orchestra Dillon. Ryan and Saino, Memphis boys. Gotta move — too much noise. The social mongrel, Willie Burns, Back to Farley ' s Hall returns. 279 q)OME= B QooD T c. Qifour 6n m C» t B£ Hn-sTM kj r s f ■fi sxy £r 0 ffim o ' ' 280 q)OME= A vicious suit Lepore allows — Go get ' em judge — you got tlie olotlies. SAN — IB ? FEBRUARY 3COND Magician borrows Kelly ' s hat — Extracts a pig, a dog, and cat. J. Kendrick Bangs amuses us — By Gosh! He is a funny cuss. , : r£0 J ' Giblin must have had the fits — A hunk of glass he chews to bits. FEBRUARY THIRD Father McGarry by persuasion seeks To solemn High to send the Greeks. Glee Club sings before St. Mary ' s— I Ha T5 Joe f ' Ciftnis, Blower uooie. Shoot- Another. From all the reports they pleased the fairies. En route a drift tipped one of the sleds. And spilled the Gleesters on their heads. Tom Hoban has a taking mood, But sisters catch him stealing food. FEBRUARY FOURTH Another priest in khaki dress — To Pere McGinn we wish success. A mob forsakes the buns and cow To try their luck at Teddy ' s chow. " Wop " Berra, gracious Brownson youth, Ijove-letter gets from sweetheart Ruth. FEBRUARY FIFTH A feed is enjoyed by the K. of C. ' s, Then Lammers sings with shaking knees; Kelly, too, breaks out in song — Glee Club says " They done us wrong. " FEBRUARY SIXTH The Sophomore laddies bat a million. While they trip away at the Soph Cotil- lion. Heffernan with need is smote. He hocks his books and overcoat. Frederickson and Holslag have debate On Henry Ford and his future fate; 281 q)OME= Scmp io ie CoP iom ?£-3 TiVt £-P 3 ' 9 fO ■i-;r7£ny£- : ' ' r ' eM 282 q)OME= O ' Connor listens while they spout And acts as judge of verbal bout. FEBRUARY SEVENTH The old familiar sign of warning, " Lest We Forget, " appears in mourning. WhooPs Just twenty-five to twenty-three N. D. wins from M. A. C. Bader leads the crowd in scorin ' While relay race is won by Sorin. The touted Walshers run but tail And file protest to no avail. Mac and Logan spread good cheer — The spread is pretzels and some beer. Partnership of Saino — Ryan Is broken up by Saino ' s lyin ' . FEBRUARY EIGHTH Doran presents mule-expert Miller, And makes moot court a legal thriller. Don the sack-cloth, pray, and wail When this you hear, our woeful tale: HelTernan, our Bernard dear, Steps in I ouie ' s for a beer. Musmaker, too, has hit the trail, And placed his foot upon the rail. FEBRUARY NINTH At Hoosier Club JlcCauley sings While Mandoliners ply their strings. A bit of Russia versus Hun Is told to us by Hewettson. Heffernan requests that Father Cavanaugh Will not attend the party of the Class of Law. Martin Lamniers and .Johnnie Reuss Are caught at skiving — fielder ' s choice. FEBRUARY TENTH Cafe prices on tobacco soar, Teddy says Price Albert ' s in the war. The Walshites lose to Brownson Hall In lively game of basket-ball. The Sunday papers spread the news Coach Harper ' s services we lose. 83 q)OM I Doing the Dome 284 q)OME= « U, lo I N C FEBRUARY ELEVENTH Continued rain has got our goats. To get to class we must use boats. To Father of Emancipation The Lawyers have a celebration. In rubber boots the boys depart To see the playlet, " Have a Heart. " FEBRUARY TWELFTH Lincoln ' s birthday tails to bring A day of rest from anything. The Sorinites a smolier hold Before the I enten bells are tolled. FEBRUARY THIRTEENTH In penance 11 we wend our way — The l enten season starts today; No visits to the Bend at night— All " pers " are off— the lid is tight. No church tonight — a big surprise, No coal to make the mercury rise. FEBRUARY FOURTEENTH Love-sick students stand in line Waiting for her Valentine. Father O ' Donnell as Chaplain goes With Father Davis in khaki clothes. Iowa Club convenes to smoke, And Weinrich ' s singing is a joke. .Julius and Dant to the attic go But Callan removes the ladder below. FEBRUARY FIFTEENTH Arthur Weinrich, Iowa local. Puts up ads — he ' s teaching vocal. Y B-li— Heffernan now quotes the law To Tiernan and Judge Farabaugh. 283 q)OME= SoME ' RE IN Winter 286 q)OM In basket-ball we score eighteen; Fourteen is all Wabash could glean. FEBRUARY SIXTEENTH Morency, dressed in Navy blue, Drops in to say " How do you do. " Weinrich gets the merry " lawt " — He ' ll kill the guy that calls him prof. FEBRUARY SEVENTEENTH The boys all rush to vaudeville — The " Tick-tock Girls " deck Orpheum Bill. So oft in here is Weinrich ' s name That Sorin almost weeps in shame, But once again he gets some space — He treats the girls in ice-cream place. In absence of their watchful keepers A riot is held by Brownson sleepers. FEBRUARY EIGHTEENTH Brownson riot held last night Culminates in fistic fight. One Fat McGrath in anger cries: FEBRUARY TWENTIETH Architectural room is scene of fray With chairs and ink the artists play. -fEB-ld- " Believe me, kid, I ' ll get those guys. " The Law Professors meet at noon And seal the Senior Lawyers ' doom. FEBRUARY NINETEENTH In Politics Abe Lockard ' s there — He tells the Prof, about " vice-mayor. " In Washington Hall we hear E. Guest, And laugh at his poetic jest. O ' Connor, he of lengthy pedals Goes off to war to win some medals. The praising signs are not misleading Concerning Fischer ' s dramatic reading. " I ' m sick — excuse me, " says McGuire; " What of — the law? " the boys inquire. FEBRUARY TWENTY-FIRST The powers post the Senior list And many find they have been missed. Father Schumaker can ' t be found — Too many disappointed ones around. Father Cavanaugh enlightens all How to behave in Washington Hall; He calls for Kelly all in vain For Tom is in the Bend again. FEBRUARY TWENTY-SECOND For truthful George they call off class. While in review the Seniors pass; We look like Barnum ' s circus clowns All dressed up in caps and gowns. We get a flag from dear St. Mary ' s, Also eight of their Senior fairies. Congressman Miller gives oration And begs that we support the nation. Our president gives stirring talk Till Carrollite lets out a squawk. FEBRUARY TWENTY-THIRD Old Illinois we meet in track, Two-thirds of a point they set us back; Gillfillan stars along with Call. Jim Durnin moves to Brownson Hall, And Heffernan, in long discourse, ii uggests a change in Lawyers ' course. 287 q)OM I fmif((f° ' ' j( pfY Jojr My rc . Op r r fcM Conmib Ca ' f 9 £ THi:rtA i t f oory-. -%,.jllBH vJrlilll 1! f( 7A5 - )PO0B )0(J ?S 288 q)OME= FEBRUARY TWENTY-FOURTH Our editor puts out his play, And says rehearsals start today. Spring is here-with weather fair So bicycles ride Swift and Mayer; A harbinger has left its nest — Not a robin — Mangin ' s vest. To Reuss ' room some girls are led, But find our Johnnie still in bed. FEBRUARY TWENTY-FIFTH Frank Coughlin comes with gilted trimmin ' And wins the hearts of all the women. And then he says — ' tis sad to mention- A photo proves his own contention. r7 viE.5. FEBRUARY TWENTY-EIGHTH McCauley takes Delaney down To Mott ' s pink tea that ' s held in town. Doctor Keady seems quite worried still — A little space in the Dome he ' ll fill. Walsh and Brownson clash in meet, And Brownson falls in sad defeat. 1 1 Dour WANT yjoi-Li TO Pseudo Cochrans now orate. On city manSger they debate. FEBRUARY TWENTY-SIXTH Fischer reads another play, " The New Henrietta " he gives today. We miss Tom Kelly ' s happy phiz — He ' s laid up with the rheumatiz. A lady fair upon the phone Asks if Feldott is at home. Hoban feigns a case of grippe. And to Elgin takes a trip. FEBRUARY TWENTY-SEVENTH Mart Lammers says he looks the same As Harold Lockwood of Movie fame; T B -Z5 289 q)OM 290 q)OME= MARCH FIRST Our old friend Hunter is not so elate. Mourning he wears — he lost in debate. The Spring season starts with games of Buck Buck, Running walks on the three-I — a race nip and tuck. Tlie Freshman Lawyers choose leaders for year. Decide that in dance they ' ll later appear. , MARCH SECOND Corona and Ambrose have argument " mild " — We ' d hate to see Joe when he really felt wild. " The American Consul " (who ' s press agent here?) Is shown today — overated I fear. " Dutch " Bergman, now wearing Lieuten- ant ' s costume. Is visitor here — we forsee Kaiser ' s doom. MARCH THIRD While Logan is kneeling in church quite devout. ' ()(S ' Thf)T DERBY COST COE 5EVEN IRON PLUNKS IN DEOH OIE DENVf Hl! stranger sits on his derby and sneaks quietly out. The Corby Hall dandys go out on a spree, Chaperoned by Delaney — the " Philly " to see! MARCH FOURTH " ' hrimp " Moynihan with the treasurer talks— To Sorin would go, but fund-grabber balks. Our old friend Joe Scott — announcement is made. The Lataere Medal he won by a shade. Holslag and Lemmer of course feel de- jected — They hardly can see why they were re- jected. 201 q)OM WKirwg Tnn C Ji fiD R rt£j:.3erre f J f ' TficPfit i 2»2 q)OME= OIL SCOTT EVER DONE WUS TO Boost Cf)llFO(?Nlf) TO EUROPE ON ' You COME FRon EsceNaBo — VVHY DiDfS ' T . W E GrET IT ? -6 " :; Eddie Meehan, quite handsome as ever — Appears as a soldier — he sure does look clever. MARCH FIFTH McGinnis deplores the state of his hills — Maloney and he have a clashing of wills. Father Finnegan, Chaplain, a short visit pays — He has to be back in a couple of days. A lecture we hear, and are asked for our mite To help missionaries set India right. The first Robin enters — and not only that, We espy a young gent who is sporting straw hat. MARCH SIXTH The Boston Ssxtette give us usual line. The movies of war are especially fine. Big Gooley from Walsh spends a bit of his coin. Getting " papa ' s permish " the Navy to join. Friend Hurley is raked o ' er the coals after ten. For haY ' boring band of noisy young men. " ■ MARCH SEVENTH Corby is first in Track meet today — Friend Hayes showing speed, helped them capture the day. Philosophers feed and get a cigar; " Pig " Hunter missed feed — feels worse than the Czar! The Senior Lawyers, really quite shocked, Another class added wherein to be crocked ! A queer nut they find in Walsh Hall tub; Wrenn sleeps there and reads there, but never a scrub. = m -t; i gj 203 DOME= 7 7 ' 4 ' V r 3onM S i i£s % ? - " rdT67:mprs. x: fob3 m. ' ■£ ' yy i 9- t iysi r P£rf. rp } pY ' • CM( o ifmBomr£. r ££-£ CA ' -i. dpj jy f 294 q)OME= The Northern lights show; we ask what their cause. Father Quinlan explains their natural laws. MARCH EIGHTH A rumor we hear of a Llndeman bride; O ' Connor begs pardon with true southern pride. McLaughlin weakens beneath the fast pace, Conies home from Chicago with mumps in his face. Judge Vurpillat ' s due to tour the whole state. No class till Easter — Oh, what a sad fate. Holslag is winner; throws pennies quite well — Can throw something else — at least we ' ve heard tell. MARCH NINTH Le Blanc is aroused and raises a row — Won ' t stand for no swearing nor cursin ' nohow! The Michigan Track men arrive rather late. But collect 57 — we get 38. The boys take advantage of basketball meet — At High School they dance with girlies so sweet! MARCH TENTH The Big Church is opened — a high Mass once more — We can ' t eat during Mass — the " Caf " bars its door. Foohey, who used quite strenuous words. Is given a room with the Brownson birds. And those who missed Vespers are given a ride — The SURrd i- PRJSE 15 0- nUTU()L,G£NTLEnEN ' , ■ ' aiij MPHK iy-. They were caught in the trunk while try- ing to hide. MARCH ELEVENTH The draft seeks Delaney — says he ' s fit for the war — Is in perfect form — could we ask any more? ' The final test for debaters we hear. The team will be picked from those men for the year. MARCH TWELFTH The King takes a crowd to the " sanctum Sanctorum. " Father Cavanaugh meets them — decides what ' s good for ' em. Brother Alphonsus leaves for the wilds of Elkhart, Some knowledge of birds to the hicks he ' ll impart. McGuire causes Harper to laugh up his sleeve. At freak catch he makes; too good to believe. Young Sweeney, of Brownson, with nerve of a " Prep, " Tries to floor all the Seniors, but merely gets rep. 20.- q)OME= t- m: K Sp»m ' - ' " " ■ T 1 Z ' Soojn ' , oor ife r wm £ Up jtMWm r i i i3 Cpp icG. i r£6 l£n 206 T)OMB c 1 ' V ; ' ' . ' r-. ' )-0- " ' ' :: -; ' V. ' ' ' : ' - • , ' ' ' K ' .-- . ' ■ " ' il- • ' : ' ■. -. ; . " _ V ■ ' ' • ' - ■ -,- ' i . ' " ' ' ' , , - i-i 5 «5:s5- -5-S ' -£--£ ' 5 ' 3 ' zzz! ' ?% zt n ) ■ i f l zz2 !! P lJ « - -v v " ! B ' ' ■ • -J V i • mK M K - " The Forty Hours close with service and song — Andrews sleeps as he marches along. MARCH THIRTEENTH Walsh with galaxy of stars in the field. Cause Corby with Hayes, the track Champ, to yield. The Hall lights are out — Friend Cosgrove collides 1 OUCH ! x ztHnt H DOOR-fn H ■ tiif{ " ' fm With the edge of the door — where Huhbel resides, And uses such words as are not fit to print; Is impressed with the place — in his brow wears a dint. MARCH FOURTEENTH Now Vengeance descends like a wolf on the fold. The night lights removed — and the pre- fects they scold. And Madigan swears at church, he was there; Finds out there was none — goes up in " the air. MARCH FIFTEENTH The measles still raging — and now its the grippe — A great many fellows to Infirmary trip. But some who are seeking to get just a rest Find out that their room is really the best. MARCH SIXTEENTH Tom Daly, the humorist, looked o ' er the place. Nate Cook gets rough — says he ' ll punch rival ' s face. With speeches and music in Washington Hall. St. Patrick ' s Day Blarney is spread for us all. MARCH SEVENTEENTH St. Patrick ' s Day in the morning — The Irish and Greek celebrate. Each Irishman given a button — (Also Germans and Mex. decorate.) Fair friends from the burg flock the campus; They came out to see us — and maybe to vamp us. Fr. Haggerty speaks to the Micks in the Bend: Some N. D. lads their vocal help lend. MARCH EIGHTEENTH The War Savings Stamps, added up on comptometer — To 500 point, they raise the barometer. Henning, of Walsh, who ' s filled with am- bition. Advertises great sale — what ' s his finance condition? Lepore and Giblin roll ' round on the grass: They wrestle for hours — both Lawyers — no class. The Jass Band plays for the K. of C. ' s. 297 =q)OME= 298 q)OM Kelly yells, " Give cookies back, please! " A dance in the Bend — Lepore at door. And Hunter manages things on the floor. I (OUV HE J ' BQCK THBO MARCH NINETEENTH St. Joseph ' s Day, again to Mass we go, In Washington Hall a morning Movie show. Tom Daly, writer of verse a la wop. In going through town, decides he will stop. " Gonzalez, the duke, though a peaceful ' young chap. Has a row with the waiter, but .lohn stops the scrap. At the four-mile bridge, while the Bevo flows, The Tappa Keg a party throws. No class we have. Judge Farabaugh Comes out to teach the boys some law. MARCH TWENTIETH The Seniors try to borrow dough — To the Senior Ball they want to go. The Halls assemble at the news — The Dome will take the Campus views. Walsh wins prize in Thrift Stamp race. And Holy Cross gets second place. Many in town for Spring ' s first call. While " Hamlet " is shown in Washington Hall. MARCH TWENTY-FIRST First day of S pring and we expect To have no class, but Profs, object. The golf course proves a big success — W HAT Pip 70W t f H Some " bugs " , there are go dinnerless. " Macbeth " is chosen for the play That ' s read for English studes today. MARCH TWENTY-SECOND The papers give the golf course praise. And officers the fees would raise. The Junior Class decides to dance. : n9 q)OME= i g; i f2.yj:Ro. Lkui fOKiftr. Pi ri OFttlDO n D ML-. Jm DscP. 300 DOME= And thus their treasury enhance. A character sketch of Hunter we see — The Editor ' s right, we all agree. MARCH TWENTY-THIRD Strickland Gillilan who ' s at his best Delights the crowd with joke and jest. Lepore anxious to be seen In every picture sticks his bean. Sorin Germans start their drive. Fifteen caught in mid-night skive. MARCH TWENTY-FOURTH Many are called and few are canned. And a couple more in Brownson land. Barle Williams canned — says, " I don ' t care, Because I can be a bell-hop anywhere. " MARCH TWENTY-FIFTH Though Freshmen lads have billed their dance. The Glee-ers vote to take a chance. Saino argues for a buck With Father Maloney — he ' s out of luck. MARCH TWENTY-SIXTH Giblin, Kazus, and Shock are taught That carbon copies will credit them nought. Tomorrow vacation — there are many to- day Who pack up their grips, steal quietly away. MARCH TWENTY-SEVENTH While Casimir ' s at Mass the Brownson boys Raise a rumpus — lots of noise. At noon a hurried lunch we snatch And hasten out our train to catch. And as we go we say " Amen, " Until the boys return again. APRIL FIRST April Fool! We aren ' t going to write any verse today. APRIL SECOND The village in hilarity Goes upon its final spree. To Turner ' s Hall the students hie To watch the dear old state go dry. O woeful place Where once with grace Ruled famous B. L. : An eulogy Is read for thee. Oh, list to thy death knell. The empty steins, The untouched wines, Those happy days recall Before the state Had closed your gate And thou wert doomed to tall. With face forlorn, John Barleycorn, We place you in the ground; — Thou ' rt buried deep. But just to keep Till summer ' s thirst comes round. APRIL THIRD Ruth Law in aero outfit flies And holds communion with the skies; With cries of " gee " and some " by hecks " Adjacent farmers crane their necks. Danny Deever filled with fears At concert of his hanging hears. MARCH FOURTH Lawyers return and in dismay Learn they have no class today. The Local Knights give Cal a chance To enter — free, another dance. Father Con and Subway Slip Come back today from paddling trip. APRIL FIFTH Anderson, of Journalistic fame. From Memphis comes to visit Notre Dame. Pearson and Kelly with megaphone On fire trucks boost Liberty Loan. APRIL SIXTH As this is patriotic day We think " no class " and sleep away; To big parade that ' s in the Bend The K. of C. ' s their quota send. A squad of husky athletes, too, March in line with sweaters blue. A movie show at school is seen — Alma Reubens on the screen. APRIL SEVENTH Low Mass is held — uncommon treat — And sermon tells us how to eat. Mishawaka Churchmen hire Glee Club men to si ng in choir. APRIL EIGHTH The Senior Lawyers groan — alas — Professor Tiernan ' s back for class. 301 q)OM The Lawyers laugh while Holslag slings Vile epithets and other things, in n ' v(f c,i WNfr n N. Art May aroused at such attack Says he ' s a man and turns his back. APRIL NINTH The wonders of the Senior Ball .Make other doings seem so small, rnit-s- That it is hardly worth the while, Such sacred memories to defile. Senior Ball That ' s All. APRIL TENTH Father Walsh for old haunts yearns. So on a furlough he returns. A meeting held by T awyers ' Dean — With Bonds we ' ll crush the Kaiser ' s bean. Many Seniors, with girls from home. O ' er the verdant Campus roam. N.D ,5 1 0 PffETT With formal dress the Glee-ers meet In novel dance to shuffle feet. The souvenirs all cause delight — The tenth dance was " The Silent Night. " Oh, by the way! The Freshmen crew Attend a dance " Crock " Sweeney threw. APRIL ELEVENTH Buy a bond, buy a bond, send the boys on- ward. Fifty bucks, fifty bucks, maybe a hundred. Ryan and Saino rock the floor. The rector calls — the dance is o ' er. APRIL TWELFTH Doctor Freund in Washlgton Hall Urges Community singing for all. I 302 q)OM The Yanningaiis win with Gilfillan ' s aid. While Rock appears with mole-skin bri- gade. McKenna comes in khaki suit With shoulder straps of army I ieut. APRII. THIRTEENTH In ' leven innings N. D. wins From Claffey ' s team of " use to beens. " The Varsity plays the Freshmen eleven. And wins by score of fourteen to seven. House Peters shows the students " How Men Love, " And puts in actions what he ' s speaking of. APRIL FOURTEENTH " Wop " Berra ' s men lay hasty plans To obviate the Mexicans. A stone was thrown while we at Ves- pers sat — The question is, " Whom were they throw- ing at? " The Seminary yields to Corby ten to eight — At Father Farley ' s golf the players grow irate. APRIL FIFTEENTH The Greeks install a method new — " You can ' t slip by, they ' re watching you. " Another car buys Farabaugh — There must be money in the law. Fitzgerald plays a little golf. And pulls another record oft. Examinations take our time So we must end this bit of rhyme. APRIL SIXTEENTH The Faculty declares its best To give the boys a day of rest. The Corby lads get out the hose, But duck as soon as prefect shows. APRIL SEVENTEENTH To Mass, and more exams we take; A Southern trip the Bailers make. Each Glee-er packs his trunk and grip, And starts upon the Eastern trip. (Mishawaka! Stop over at Springbrook. All aboard!) Kentucky Clubbers show their greed — And stow away a monstrous feed. APRIL EIGHTEENTH Our famous N. D. student Band At High School Concert gets a hand. Tom O ' Meara, Sorin, second floor. Quits the law and hies himself to war. • ftO T.«lrfe -f-HIS 0V The relay team departs for Drake Another record there to break. The faculty goes to the Bend to eat. While " Riviera Girl " proves quite a treat. APRIL NINETEENTH The world is coming to an end — The Senior Lawyers class attend. The social dogs valises tote And go to dance at Terre Haute. Tom Lavery holds Rose Poly tight And four to one we win the fight. New England Club keeps up its rep. And gives a dance with lots of pep. APRIL TWENTIETH Suspended ones come back today. From Brownson others move away. Friend Ryan at St. Mary ' s dance Finds bricks his traveling bag enhance. Doug Fairbanks ' name they advertise. But Beban ' s picture greets our eyes. APRIL TWENTY-FIRST No Sunday Vespers thrills the crowd; It rains all day, we swear aloud. The Soph Quartette for K. C.s sing At Mishawaka, n ' everything. APRIL TWENTY-SECOND Haller and Blackman, Juniors say, Will start new Dome upon its way. Hunter fell in sad disgrace For be it known he sought the place. The Walsh Hall King to Hullie ' s came And stopped exciting Kelly game. A brainless prep disturbs the calm And Walshites get the " Itching palm. " 303 DOM Wisconsin boys can ' t use their sticks. And lose the game just one to six. APRIL TWENTY-THIRD Doc Walsh reveals the reason why Jazz Music makes you feel so spry. To town we hurry and agree That Chaplin ' s worth admission fee. APRIL TWENTY-FOURTH Grove Malone with chevrons Says he ' s off to fight the Huns. Chuck McCarthy shakes our hand And tells us tales of No Man ' s Land. Petrova screened upon the Nile In movies entertains a while. APRIL TWENTY-FIFTH Nothin ' Doin ' . APRIL TWENTY-SIXTH The printer comes to show his stock, And Gib ' s in bed — at 12 o ' clock. At one the prexy talks a while, And bawls us out in his own style. The faculty grants a Liberty boon; Dispenses with class this afternoon. APRIL TWENTY-SEVENTH Wisconsin proves once more quite tame, And N. D. wins one-sided game. Parade in Bend to boost the drive For Liberty Loan and many skive. While discourse on " The Novel " draws The local Shakespeares, Wells and Shaws. Our pride and joy, Dick Swift, athlete, T c RbTE . At twelve o ' clock creates a stir. The rector wakes, his soul to shrive. But finds Gonzalez much alive. APRIL TWENTY-EIGHTH The Cafeteria loads the shelf. And bids you wait upon yourself. We hear Ed Dunn has won first place; In prize waltz he did set the pace. It rains today — there ' s some who study, While others roam o ' er golf course muddy. APRIL TWENTY-NINTH Officer candidates called by Father Burke, And Ensigns on Trig now start to work. Our friend. Doc Walsh, makes second call; Another lecture in Washington Hall. The Ambulance Drive is on again, John Reuss goes after the moneyed men. APRIL THIRTIETH Ah, April! What a lovely month — Its passing marks the time When we can quit, and nevermore Will have to write such rhyme. And nevermore will we review What happened through the day. Nor try to pen a rhyme to fit Into this " Play by Play. " We ' re sorry for the men who take This job upon their hands. They ' ll have no rest from now until Another Dome Board lands. Is fitting shoes to ladies ' feet. Gonzalez gets his first night per. THE END 304 OME= fcoOK TnL CAMouriAGE 305 q)OME= TKe Dome Primer What do you see? A Man. What is the Man? The man is A HUNTER. What is the man hunting? He is hunting tor a HAT that will fit his HEAD. What has the Hunter in his head? We ' ll bite. Is he a good Hunter? No, rotten. Do you see the picture? Yes, I see the picture. There is a man in the picture. He is a SALESMAN. Who is the sales- man? His name is .Jim Logan. Why does not the salesman sell the Hunter a hat big enough for his head? Because, child, they don ' t make ' em that BIG. Does the salesman know the Hunter? No, he ' s an oily salesman and doesn ' t mix with con- crete. If he knew the Hunter would he sell him a hat big enough tor his head? If it cost more than one that wasn ' t he would. " Sam " says: " Money first; fit last. " That ' s the kind of a salesman he is. This is a SINGER. Does he know anything about singing? If you ' ve heard him that ' s a foolish question. Why does he sing? Heaven only knows why he tries to sing. What does he sing? He sings " The Old Gray Mare " and " The Little Brown Jug. " Does he know anything about brown jugs? We don ' t answer such personal questions. (Ask Louie; he knows.) What is a FIN-AN-CIER, dear children? A fin-an- cier is one who knows how to handle money. Do you know a fin-an- cier? Oh, yes. Charlie Baine is one. The Baine of the whole school, he is, sir. Does Charlie know how to handle money? Yes, indeed, sir. Where did Charlie learn how to handle money? In Pro-fes-sor Plant ' s class? Impossible. With Charlie it is a gift. In fact, he gets frequent gifts of ten dol- lars from GULLIBLE GOLFISTS. Does Charlie use his talents to good advan- tage? Not for nothing does he presides over the POOL TABLES in Walsh — a plebe-ian oc-cu-pa-tion for the ex-qui-site Charlie, but look at the power it gives him. This is an ATHLETE. How do you know he is an athlete? Because he SAYS HE IS. Is he a runner? No, he isn ' t THAT SWIFT. How does he athlete himself? He is a WORD-PUT- TER and a HURDLER of truth. He would also be a lassoer ex- cept that his LINE is ROTTEN. In Mexico he would get away GREAT. Do you see this bird? This bird is a CUCKOO. To what family does this cuckoo belong? To the family domesticus Mulli- nus. What makes you think this bird is a cuckoo? He has all the earmarks of a cuckoo. He goes SNOW - SHOEING. Why .- • does he go snow-shoeing? ' " — ° ' Because he can ' t play marbles in winter and the poor boy MUST do SOMETHING. What else does this cuckoo do? Heavens,, child, isn ' t that ENOUGH? This is a SCOOPER. Do you know what a scooper is? A scooper is a NEWS-PAPER PEST. Do you know such a pest? Yes sir, SH-PANIC is one. Does he confine his p e s t i n g to PNEW- MANIA? No, he is an ALL-ROUND pest. In fact, he was born near BUDAPEST, and he has a sister ANNA PEST. Do you think he will make a suc- cess in life. No, we think he will be- come editor of the POLSKI PRYZML NOVINSIC, or worse yet, of the SOUTH BEND TRIBUNE. FROM SWIFT TO FENLON There was a young fellow named Paulus Who would bore us, annoy us, and gall us Till the walls would rebel And the neighbors raise hell And the horrible names they would call us! 306 q)OM CKapter XXVI, " Tom Brown of Harvard " And when Tom came home from " scol- lege " that summer, he brought his old college chum, associate, old pal, " Stretch " Barker, with him. Now Tom had some girl in Chicago and decided that " Stretch " must meet her before the summer was out. So by way of camouflage, he had one of his girl friends extend her an urgent, cordial invitation to come to Watchtown. So " C " came, saw and cap- tivated. After many brilliant social suc- cesses our heroine felt the call of the big city, and told the sorrowing Tom that she must return to the paternal domicile. Needless to say she by that time knew him well enough to call him by his nick- name, " Jew " — but insisted that she could not see the application. When " .Jew " and " Stretch " drove her down to the old depot in the spring wagon, she exacted a promise from both boys that they would " come up " for the annual dance at " Pater ' s " Club. Time dragged slowly on in Watchtown, but at length came the day when " the boys " got out the book of " Etiquette, " and reviewed the " modus operandi " of a two-fork dinner. Book perfect, they ar- rived at her home, and repaired to the guest room to dress for dinner and the eventful dance. Now practical Tom be- gan to worry over the finances of the occasion, and loud were the remarks and anxious the queries regarding the coming expenditures. Ah, where now was " Jew ' s " innate caution that should have led him to find out whether or not the girls were in the adjoining room? Gone, because of the imminent financial extraction, or because of the fact that this was his first reappearance in Chicago society since he was but a stripling. But at least they thoroughly discussed their joint as- sets and the possibilities of insolvency were reviewed. In spite of the oppressing fear of in- voluntary bankruptcy, our hero used his knife in the approved manner that even- ing and thoroughly enjoyed the dance (FATHER HAD PURCHASED TICKETS BEFOREHAND). But mannerly as " the boys " were during their festivities, upon retiring to their room that evening they could not restrain from joining hands and audibly doing a Morris dance. And though one cautious youth of the three suggested that the girl friends might be occupying an adjacent suite, loud were the cries of derision and how mocking the cries of " Are you there? " " Is dot you? " (How different such things sound in the morning!) But through it all ran the theme, " All for Nodings, " coupled with various personal remarks as to how this or that friend waltzed a fox trot. " Ve dance for nodings, ve eat for nodings, let us sleep for nodings. Open the vindow. Fresh aid for nodings. " With true bon vivant air, the " scol- lege chums " descended for breakfast at high noon, and the grapefruit course was passing off remarkably story-book like, when one of the girls, her sister, re- marked that it was " All for nodings. " Whereat our hero ' s grapefruit did a grapevine into his lap, and the morning sun faded into pale white in contrast to the vivid hue of his beautiful, charming, open-face countenance. Breakfast was finished with all advisable speed, and very litle conversation on the part of the boys. Of course now and then the young ladies interjected quaint but apparently ajjpreciated remarks, such as " Say, she dances like a truck horse, " or " Are you there — Is dot you? " At last, the ordeal of feigning an appe- tite over, the boys prepared to say their last goodbyes. And here friend " Stretch " distinguished himself. In the reception hall, and contrary to all that he had studied in the handbook on " Etiquette, " our old college friend attempts to lean nonchalantly against the wall. Instead — Heavens, he leans against a handsome hand-painted vase that she had done — in fact, it won first prize — and lo! — it was no more. And Nemesis in the form of her voice murmured, " All for nodings. " Whereat there was a hurried exodus. Thus ended another " scollege romance. " ADVICE TO THE LOVE-LORN Dear Beatrice: I received your letter inquiring how to attract the attention of your friend. I would suggest that you often look loving- ly into his eyes, or remove an imaginary hair from h:s coat, or press his arm gent- ly. If all this should fail, give him a crack on the jaw. Lovingly yours, Matthew Coyle. DOME= w e re oeniors T. Kelly — Feels sort ' o queer to be a Senior, don ' t it? McCauley — Yes, sort ' o ticklish, like when your foot goes to sleep. T. Kelly — I wonder could a Freshman have a Seniorish feeling like us? Me. — Absolutely not, no more than a baby could grow a beard. Kelly — I bet the girls must think we ' re awful smart to be Seniors. Mc. — ' Spose perhaps they do, except our own girls. Its unfortunate we have to write to them so often and let them know we can ' t even spell. Kelly — We ought to put on a bold front when the out- ' o-town girls come here for the Senior Ball and talk just as though we could do long division and fractions, and everything. Mc. — What ' a ye say we talk about Kinomatics and Bacteriology? Kelly — I think I could talk all day about those things if I didn ' t have to write the names down. I ' ve been striving after originality for years and my teach- ers say I ' ve got it — in my spelling. Mc. — I don ' t suppose the girls know that real, sure-enough Seniors eat stew and hash and even corn flakes. Kelly — No, I don ' t suppose they do. They most likely think we live on Ethics and Logarithms. Mc. — Honest, Tom, a Senior isn ' t much different from an ordinary human. A dentist ' s drill hurts us almost as much as it pains a Freshman. And we have to wash our necks and ears every morning just like high-school kids. Kelly— But think of the Dignity, the Honor and the Prestige! We have all of those things whatever they are. Mc. — I don ' t think I have that last thing you mentioned. At least I ' ve never seen it on my bill. Kelly — No, " Mac, " but you have it just the same. I ' ve heard people say they saw you with it and that it fit you fine. Mc. — I suppose, perhaps, we Seniors have any number of things that we know nothing at all about. Kelly — Yes, we have our classes, for instance. Mc. — But I certainly realize that I have my classes, especially since Spring start- ed. I ' ve actually had insomnia in the Judge ' s class. The man who made those seats in the Law room should be electro- cuted. A person can ' t rest in them. And the pews in the church weren ' t made to fit anybody. Kelly — I know that but we ' re Seniors, why should we worry about those things? Let the Freshies and Sophs who have to use them three or four years, worry about those benches. Mc. — But we have to crab about some- thing, don ' t we? Kelly — Of course we do. Mc. — Well, what are we going to start on? Kelly — Our professors, of course. Mc. — Tommy, that ' s a great thought. That ' s intuition and genius and instinct and inspiration all done up in one pack- age. Now I know you ' re a Senior and I respect you. THE PASSING OF THE BAR (With no apologies to Burns, because he was also a friend of .lohn ' s.) John Barleycorn, my jo, John, We gang through school thegither. And when you with me were, John, ' Twas always fair wither. But now they ' ve laid you low, John. Your days they numbered are; Your pulse is running slow, John, Yours a descending star. John Barleycorn, my jo, John, Though they pour you in the sea, I ' ll ne ' er forget while life remains The hours I spent with thee. We parted at the bar, John, Because of Kaiser Bill; Forgive for that I never have. And never, never will. QUEER QUOTATIONS " Don ' t put that picture in the Dome. 1 have a wonderful reputation in Ottawa. " (See page 282.) " If Holy Cross choir sings my Requiem I ' ll be glad I ' m dead. " " I ain ' t got no education and I ain ' t gettin ' none. " " Is he really a Jew? " " Why do they call him Beauty? " " Let conscience be your guide. " " Yez ' U have no fruit; yez ' ll have apples. " " Do you get drunk as much as you used to, Charlie? " " I ' ve been working hard all summer. Spent my leisure moments reading Sanskrit. " " I ' m in for anything; I ' ll eat anything you do; I ' ll drink anything you do. " 308 T)OME= cAri D CAPLR5 JK -DE GREE. R, ElCHtNLf UG ,Jt J " . RAfkB « v.. M QuyNN 309 q)OME= Advice for Freshmen Of course you wish to become a full- feathered college man as promptly and painlessly as possible. You wish to placard yourself by word and act so that people will grant you the privileges and exemptions accorded students of higher learning, criminals, idiots and the like. You wish to glean the camaraderie of other college men and the sympathy of self-made men. You fain would acquire that off-hand and easy way so much ad- mired by feminity, and the freedom of demeanor envied by shrew-made hus- bands. This First Aid to the Ignorant, then, is your Koran. Memorize it; swear by it. Do everything it advises; avoid everything it warns against. I. Learn how to crab. Knock Notre Dame and everything connected with it. Every loyal Notre Damist does that. Let no one be louder in disclaiming against the meals, the ten-o ' clock water, the dis- cipline. (Remember the discipline is pa- ternal. If your father doesn ' t maintain a similar kind he is at fault. Tell him so.) II. If you are not so intelligent as you would like to be, put some red pepper on your tongue. That will make you smart. III. Speak to everyone you meet on the campus. Do not be daunted by frigid looks; do not be disdainful of soup-bowl hair cuts and socks that go over the top. When in doubt as to a fellow ' s name just call him " Mac, " and you ' ll be reasonably safe. Remember sport writers refer to our teams as " the Fighting Irish, " Ryd- zewski to the contrary notwithstanding. IV. Whenever you are in public act with all the Higginsesquerie you are Ijrazen enough to assume. At the theatre applaud frequently and irrelevantly so those seated ahead will crane around with tolerant smiles that say: " Oh, he ' s a college boy. " At the moving-picture houses read the sub-titles aloud, and if you happen to know the plot of the pic- ture, relate it in detail to your companion. If you have no companion, make friendly advances to the person seated next to you by throwing his wraps on the floor or some such bit of thoughtfulness. By all means let people know you are there. On the street-car start a race riot when- ever a conductor asks you for your fare. If he wears a necktie that is offensive to your aesthetic sense, or if for any reason you feel that you would object to having him for, say, a son-in-law, refuse flatly to surrender your nickle. Make nasty re- marks about the exploitation practiced by transit corporations. Always use the fare-rope to hang by when there are no seats. V. Frequently preface your remarks with a preamble like: " As I was saying to Vincent Astor the other day — . " By this means you will create the illusion among your hearers that you could set claim to caste if you cared to. (Of spe- cial value to Walsh Hallers.) This seem- ing title to snobbishness, coupled with the democracy evinced in promiscuously greeting all and sundry (Rule III), will make you appear unique among men. VI. Whenever curiosity or courtesy prompts you to inquire into the academic standing of a student-acquaintance, do not ask him bluntly if he is a Freshman lest he prove a vainglorious upper-class- man. Raise him one and say Sophomore, no matter what appearances may lead you to judge. Then if the man be a Fresh- man he will be excessively flattered; if, on the other hand, he be a Junior or Senior, he will perceive that at least you give him credit for having moulted his back of some of its hay crop. VII. Cor ral large numbers of stringed instruments; carry them with you where- ever you go. Do not learn to play them. Never go that far. Suffice it that you be able to " Plunk, plunk " a little on each one. If you could actually play them you might be , a source of entertainment to your friends, and a college man should only disgust by flippancy and amuse by inanity. The only efficiency expected of you will be efficiency in making excuses for lack of efficiency. VIII. Dress picturesquely. Tliis is important. Never fail to have on a skull cap (preferably with a tassel), a campus coat, massive galoshes, creaseless trous- ers, or some article of apparel unmis- takably coUegy. If you wear glasses af- fect lenses rimmed with bone, to match the head. " By their dress you shall know them. " We note with deep disapproval that the vogue for mili tary shirts has been impaired since military training was dis- 310 =q)OME= continued on account of the war. It should be revived. Military shirts possess to a marked degree the slovenliness to be aimed at. If you wish to be out of the ordinary, wear a military shirt to your next formal affair. Without doubt you will be deemed odd. If not, there is something wrong with the social circle you twirl in. In such event switch to evening clothes. They would likely seem odd to friends that accept a military shirt as a matter of course, and not as coarse. To these suggestions we will sufflx a series of rules drawn up by the legal fathers of Corby Hall for the student types peculiar to that habitat. They ap- ply with equal inaptitude to all dwellers at the University. 1. Students having an average of 90 or more may enjoy the freedom of the front I)orch from 5:30 till 6:00 every evening if they do not become too boisterous. 2. Students must not throw furniture at the prefects. This rule is necessitated by the exceedingly high price of timber since the outbreak of the war. 3. Students having evening clothes are required to wear them at meals. If you must wear pajamas to breakfast, don ' t wear pink ones. They are too common. 4. No aesthetic dancing in the corri- dors. 5. Do not speak to chance acquaint- ances of the other sex while in South Bend. We know them all and they can- not be trusted. Neither will they lend you money. We ' ve tried it. Due Process of Law Scene: Law Room. Time: Any old day in the year. Prof. T. is seen approaching up drive, mounted on bicycle, and wearing straw hat of antiquated model. Members of class shift their respective chews as Prof, assumes position on throne. Prof. — Ahem! Ahem! Gentlemen, now that I have purchased a bicycle, I will try to be on time hereafter. This morn- ing we will discuss the subject of ultra vires contracts. Now Mr. Delaney, what would you say as regards the power of a corporation to make wit? a vires contracts? Delaney — Well, Prof, Prof. — Yes, yes. Quite right, it is clear- ly within their power — now for authority we have (cites long list of cases). Funny, I can ' t seem to remember many cases today. Ahem, Ahem! There seems to be a disturbing element in the back of the room — this climate is very bad on my throat — we ' ll have to have it quiet. Now in New Yawk, Mr. Kazus, what would your opinion be on this case? Kazus — Yes, I don ' t think so. Prof. Prof. — I don ' t like to disturb certain gentlemen in this class when they ' re read ng the football scores in their home- town papers, but what would be the rule in Illinois, Mr. Dixon? The time ' s alto- gether too short, gentlemen ; I wish we had a week to spend on this subject in- stead of an hour. We had better take up the cases now, gentlemen ; Mr. Heffernan — I notice, gentlemen, that when it comes to the matter of case books, some of you have mastered not only the forward pass, but the backward pass as well. However, however, gentlemen, I take no judicial notice of that. Suppose, Mr. Lepore, that we had a corporation chartered in New Yawk; now I don ' t like to brag about New Yawk, gentlemen, but that seems to be the leading state in these decisions. Now what would you say would be the rights of this corporation in New .Jersey, .Mr. Cosgrove? Cosgrove - I didn ' t hear the question. Prof. Prof. — I know it ' s hard to be fully awake at this early hour in the morning. Well, we ' ll give Mr. May a chance to answer that question. You ' re from .Mich- igan, are you not, Mr. .May? May — No, I ' m from Indiana. (Cries of " Throw him out " from the Class.) Prof. (Rapping on desk as someone throws apple) — Gentlemen, gentlemen, please be careful how you handle the for- bidden fruit. Now, to continue, gentle- men, I notice that the celebrated case of Haddock vs. Haddock was mentioned in the Dome: I ' d like to see that some of the Seniors are aware of the case. Mr. Holslag, what was the case? Holslag — I was just going to ask (Scraping of feet, dropping of chairs, etc. Welcome bell rings.) Prof. (Shouting at disappearing and un- heeding Class) — Tomorrow we shall take up the subject of quo warranto. .•ill =q)OME= 312 Hubbel, Le Blanc Durnin DETECTIVE AGENCY We use all the latest methods, including the Dunn transom periscope syetenn. " My Four Weeks in Brownson " By Ambassador Snyder Just off the press — a revelation of the Main Building Atrocities. By the same author — " Moral Condition in Elgin, 111. " " These are good books — they weigh two pounds each. " — Amherst Bee. Hoosier Tailor? John Bowles, designei- of the four-but- ton coat and the four - patch - pocket sack. We set the fashion for the elite of Halsted Street. Mr. Bowles will give you his personal attention. Customers are warned not to bring their lady friends with them — they all fall for his soulful eyes. (So he tells us.) C Vfot ier Dooley ' s Booh on Etiquette stable. Bar, and Ballroom Manners, com- pletely considered, with illustrations and diagra ns. I cT ' oises — Dohn Conservatory Music in Great Gobs — Course in Saxophone Sobs! Learn how to make yourself unpopular in A flat. Ear muffs provided free of charge at recitals. CAesthetic Dancing Twelve-lesEon course by the Handsome Clancy Bros. (It couldn ' t be any coarser if we gave twenty-five lessons.) The art of keeping one foot on the floor, the while treading lightly but firmly on your partner ' s bunion. Ably assisted by " Fionr Marshal " Sweeney. q)OME= So This is PKilosopKy! (This is a deep joke. Only philosophers can get it.) Prof: By what faculty do we know right from wrong? I emmer: The moral faculty. Prof: You answer idem per idem. What is the moral faculty? L: Conscience. Prof: But what is conscience? L: Why — the moral faculty. Which took them back to where they started from and necessitated a fresh start. How long Lemmer continued to chase his mental tail we know not. And, by the way, John certainly was a believer in pedantic camouflage. Asked in ex- amination to write a short instruction for the Ninevites who knew not good from evil, he gave forth an ambitious pamph- let that could very well have served the benighted Syrians as a Bible. In proving the immortality of the soul he wrote a young novel, an extract from which would read something like this: " Helen was a poor little girl who worked hard every day in a great big factory. She worked so hard, in fact, that she could not sleep at nights, what with a boiler factory next door and a little brother that snored. Her employer was a man with a fat red neck, heavy of paunch and pocketbook. His hair was whitened with age, and his wiskers were generally yellowed by the eggs he ' d had for breakfast. Yes, he was so rich that in face of all Mr. Hoover, the dear soul, said, he dared eat eggs. He was an alchemist who turned into gold the blood wrung from poor little children like Helen. But one night a jinnee appeared to him in his dreams and made over him the sign of the Sacred Cow of Ind ' a and the Everlasting Bull of the Universe. He warned him that in the next world he would live on hot rolls and cold chops — . " And so on. That ' s one way of passing an exam. We ' ve got to hand it to you, John, old kid. " Jimmy " Ryan (in the process of dec- orating his room): " Hey, Dant, got any thumb tacks? " Johnnie: " No, but I have a few finger nails. " And the funny part of it is that Dant still lives. 313 q)OME= )l DOME FAIRY BOOK The .y Fable of tKe In ersoll That CKan ed Hands i Long, long ago there lived in Ottowa a modest, yet very ambitious, little boy; so ambitious was he that the little vil- lage in which he lived seemed barely large enough for the extension and de- velopment of the wonderful talent he possessed. Having mastered his High School subjects even better than his teacher, he aspired to nobler and more comprehensive fields, and forthwith fold- ied his Beau Brummel apparel into the family carpet-bag and hied himself to the great University of Notre Dame to con- quer the Law. He attacked Blackstone, Hoyle, and Vurpillat with such a persist- ent zeal that he soon became quite pro- ficient — so proficient that he himself ad- mitted it. Despite the- many blessings that God had showered upon him — a beautiful baritone voice, a keen business insight, a wonderful eye for bargains, and a love for authority — there was one thing Dick (for Dick was his name) did not possess, and that was a watch. Years of fervent petition bore no fruit and poor little Dick was heart-broken. To be sure he could buy one, but he had kept all his silver eagles for so many years that he recoiled from the thought of parting with them. It happened that about this time the Sophomore Class boasted of a sagacious mountebank — Snyder the Brute by title — who threatened his Journalism professor with two bits, and separated him from his time-worn Ingersoll. Now Brute knew that poor little Dick wanted a watch, so he bore the ancient mechanism to Dickie ' s dwelling, and offered it to him for sixty- five cents. Dick ' s eye for bargains opened wide with joy; yet he hated to part with the sixty-five. So by a clever manipula- tion of his business ability he forced the big Brute to sell it to him for seventy- five cents. In this way he also made up for the ten cents he had given for a Canadian nickel. And now this ambitious little boy is going forth into the cruel world armed with an Ingersoll and an Lb. B. to squeeze the sheckles out of Carnegie, Rockefeller, and Delaney. Dick, old boy, you have some job ahead of you! Sno w Wkite In the ancient castle of Sorin, during the reign of King Eugene and Queen Cornelia, there dwelt a nimble sprite named Bernard. Be it known that Bern- ard was a page unto the mighty king, providing him with merriment and amuse- ment — as he did the brave knights sub- servient to the king. This little fairy dwelt within the walls of the castle but where, only a few knew. He was every- where, yet he was invisible — at least very few " could see him at all. " However, the king had but to say, " Come, Bern- ard, " and Bernard would immediately ap- pear on the spot. In the early dawn ere the mystic distributor of light cast his golden visage upon the darkened mural heights of Sorin, Bernard gathered unto himself the messages that had been sent to the knights of the castle by the dis- tant princes and princesses, and placed them upon the famously ancient table in the king ' s chamber, that things might be more convenient for the knights who read all the postal cards. In stature our good fairy was so tall that never did he trust himself to enter the subterranean passages of the joust- 314 q)OME= ers for fear that he might be injured; but ah! such a graceful carriage, such a divinely feminine form, such a kind, gen- tle face, was never before seen in the province of " Our Lady of the Lake. " Had it not been for the close proximity of one knee to another, many would have looked upon him as the cherished one of the progeny of Terpsichore, e ' en though it is said that never was Bernard seen tripping the light fantastic with the fairy tribes of yonder Bend, either at Place Hall or at the celebrated Castle of the Woodmen. In wisdom Bernard grew and grew un- til he recognized in himself the worthiest of sages within the confines of Sorin ' s moats. In matters of the bar — legal, gentle readers — it was he of whom the great Montesqieu wrote when he penned the " Spirit of the Laws, " for Bernard was the law. To none other than this our own sprite, do those famous barristers of the court-room. Squires Tiernan and Vur- pillat, and the Honorable Farabaugh, owe their greatness. Every morning knights and squires met in session to list unto the discourse of the wise sprite. It is recorded in the annals that once Bernard visited the " Great Divine, " and with audacity and self-confidence request- ed that that mighty power make his absence notable at a revelry to be held by the apt legal pupils. What act of disobedience, or what un- happy circumstance it was that took our " missile messenger " from us, no one knows; yet in some way or other the anger of ilab, the fairy queen, was aroused and our beloved sprite was sent in punishment to his birth-place, where even now he may be hiding behind the burdock leaves, or nodding to and fro dis- guised as a tall frail wisp o ' hay. Oh, Mab ! we weep at thy hard-hearted relent- less vengeance. CORRELATIVE APHORISM Even the faries are missed, for in their absence the laughter doth perish, and the joker doth languish tor lack of " meat. " qA Modem Oberon In the little hut in the Bend lived the sleeping beauty. For be it known that even in those days they took their beauty sleep. One day from out the East rode the good King Callan — and thenceforth the beauties slept no more. Though stripped of his royal insignia as the good King Lawrence was, and minus his court fi nery, yet he had a Francis-Bushman face that was good to look upon. And stranger though he was, it was not long before he became known as the king of fairies in yon Bend. For wherever the good King Callan strode, the fairies fol- lowed. The " King " was wont at first to seek adventure, and many are the dark and stormy nights he rode alone through that vast wilderness that lay this side of the neighboring kingdom of Niles. But with old age came a desire to do some- thing for his own people, and then the good King Lawrence was wont to show himself in his royal raiment, cut by ye Royal Tailors, upon the highways of the Bend. Tho an aristocrat by birth, the king was at heart a democrat, and suf- fering in spirit with the peoples of that great democracy known as Brownson, King Callan spent his declining years with them. At his feet were the fairest of the fair; conquest had satiated him, and he sought not new fields; and yet they followed him. Nothing he loved better than to be among his yeomen in Walsh and to tell of his great adventures. And be it said that there were none with- in the boundaries who told a better tale than THE GOOD Lawrence. When he has gone there will be no " Long live the King, " for never will there be such a King of the Fairies. Time: Six-fifteen one morning in the Brownson dormitory. Place: Mr. Berra ' s bed on Brother Hugh ' s route. Brother Hugh: " Get up, Wop. " No response from Berra. Brother Hugh: " You may as well get up, Berra, for I ' m going to stay here until you do. " Berra: " Have a chair. Brother. " Professor Smith (in Chemistry): " Now, if anything should happen to go wrong with this experiment, we and the labora- tory with us would be blown sky-high. Now then, gather around closer. " 315 q)OM The Rhymes of a Double -Cross Man He missed his watch on Friday, His shoes were gone on Monday; He missed his clothes on Tuesday, And then missed Mass on Sunday. Oh, I would be A happy man If I could trip The joyous fan — Tastic like Bowles Thinks he can! Speaking of Ward, You can tell At a glance. That a regular breath Would play hell With his pants. The war is coming to an end We prophesy, Oh Youth, When Gaukler votes for Prohibition, And Callan tells the truth ! He challenged one and all That dwelt within our hall. And they certainly paid the price. Not one has had the luck To quit with half a buck. When Donnelly rolled the dice. We ' ve heard of men that swallowed nails, Of guys that think they ' re rough. But not a one has got a thing On Calumet, the tough. We walked across the meadows sweet, Beneath the summer skies. More beautiful she could not be, I looked into her purse. The fresh young flowers were very fair, We strolled along in bliss. She smiled at me and suddenly I up and stole a nickel. " Pray, may I kiss your hand? " said he, In accents full of love. " It ' s easier to remove my veil. Than to remove my glove. " 16 q)OME= TKe Dome Beauty Contest Reading from left to right, Arthur Weinrich, who wins first prize: a volume of Lillian Russell ' s Beauty Secrets. Francis X. gained first place largely be- cause of the heavy vote cast in his favor by St. Mary ' s and Chapin Street. He lives in Burlington, Iowa, girls, but don ' t hold that against him. He had little or no part in the selection of his birth place — 823y2 votes. Andres Fernandez ran a close second and polled a large vote because of his classic Roman features and his beautiful complexion, the olive drab so much in vogue this year. The exclusive right to use Mr. Fernandez ' features in advertise- ments has already been purchased by the Scott ' s Emulsion Company. Earl O ' Con- nor, undecided as usual, could not place his preference between the blond and brunette types, so we divided his vote be- tween the leaders — 822% votes. This picture really does not do justice to Mr. Clark, the winner of third place. It was not until we saw him in a bathing suit that we realized how handsome he is. Earl is going into the " movies " and will play opposite Theda Bara — Theda says she would rather " vamp " our Earl than Earl Williams. " He ' s so darn cute, " Theda says. The Also Rans: Martin L a m m e r s (Fourth place, won by self - admitted resem- blance to Harold Lock- wood) — 453 votes. " Theda " Berra 425 votes. Frank Holslag (Mr. Hoslag ' s proclivity for wearing Windsor ties made him a popular candidate among the artistically inclined) — 376 votes. " Kubelik " Robey — (Mr. Robey ' s taste for unique headgear placed him among the leaders) —323 votes. Brother Hugh ' s mare| Paprlca (this handsome beast polled a large vote from a district that seems to have mistaken the contest for a live stock ex- hibition) — 218 votes. The Three Most Wonderful Words in the World, according to Us Boys: Tom Kelly: Enclosed find check. Bernie Heffernan: Ain ' t nature grand? Judge Lepore: What tha ' hell — sup- posa th ' book say this (impossible to re- strain him to three words). Arthur Sheridan: The Judge ' s out. Feldott: Whatcha gonna have? McCauley: Let him sleep. Weinrich: I love you. Delaney: Here ' s your five. Dant: She didn ' t resist. Jimmie Ryan: Come on, seven. Father Foik: Ita missa est. Any lawyer: Got the cases? Reuss: Eat some more. Callan: I believe you. Snyder: Little brown jug. Any Senior Lawyer: Throw him out. Dunn: Let me take. The whole school: No Vespers today. 317 Y)OME= The WicKness of the How (A metaphysical, psycho-pathic drama intended t o illustrate the potentiality of the third minor category as regards the second intention of cognitive transcen- dentalism. Profusely decorated with notes by noted critics.) CAST2 OF CHARACTERS Hero C. MacHawley Shero G. Leigh Hobo A. B. Lockhard Scene: Corby Subway. Shero sitting at right front manicuring finger nails and sobbing between two below. Stage ar- ranged to resemble a meta-physical ab- straction. From the right comes the sound of Lombardo ' s razor as it zigzags over the right of way ' . From the left comes the sound of Ronchetti ' s squeeze- organ playing, " If you were a freckle up- on my cheek and I were a wart on your nose. " Shero (in stifled tones) — Half a point, half a point. (Red lights flash at intervals. Also green. ) Half a point onward — Onward through Ethics class. What though I ' m sure to pass, My teacher dear, alas, surely has blun- dered. Careles sness here displayed — Say it I ' m not afraid — Half a point more I made Nearer a hundred. (Enter Hobo, unobserved, clad as a stage villain. Goes through business of being a stage villain. Finishing he hauls off to the left.) Hobo — Ah, ah, 5 now I have her in my clutches. Nothing can save her. No more will she put lizards in my soup, nor sew up the legs of my trousers. Never again will she use long words at me, nor upset coffee on my new vest. Three times.6 Is pie good? ' And yet that en- tity did three times slap luscious, juicy pie in my face; but three times did I slap it back. (Strides back and forth.) Ha, ha (triumphantly). Slap it back! Ronchetti ' s voice breaks in on the scene, pale and tremulous. " When the purple sun sinks to its hypo- thetical8 bed. Where the hot-doggie sandwiches grow, I dream I ' m a freckle upon your cheek And you are a wart on my nose. " (Hero appears for a moment at the door.9) " I will save her yet. " - (Rushes away.) Hobo — No more will she borrow my to- bacco, nor put tacks on my chair, nor stir hair-oil into my beans. Her goose is cooked and I ' ll kick it so high that it will sink in the stream of life utterly un- able to wing its way against the chariot of destruction, and scarcely strong enough to paddle its way over the hills of adversity. I " (Creeps cautiously up to the unsus- pecting hero, who is thoroughly enurgi- tated by misery and is busy counting. She flaps of the semi-lunar valves. He takes a self-starting tape line and meas- ures a distance from her head to a spot in the air which he marks with a cross. He detaches a ball-bat from his watch chain and holds it in the spot marked. Then he takes out pencil and paper and calculates velocity and direction of curve necessary to entirely dislocate the me- dulla oblongata. It inight be convenient to have a book of logarithms hanging naturally from a tree.) In order to make this the more natural the villain says: " Ha, what is this that I see before me, The cover torn by various tears? " (When all the above is finished the hobo raises bat once more and just at the last moment, when the shero seems to be about all in from continual sobbing, while the red lights are blushing furious- ly, the HERO comes in and strikes the hobo on the corns with a stick. Hobo frowns heavily, very heavily, on hero, and then turns his back on him and sits down to rub corn.) He is not used to being struck on the corn with a cane. He says following words in a large harsh tone: Dant enim falsitatis (crescendo) eo quod similitudinem earum non habent cornum plasterum. (Very soft at end.) (During this the violins might play something from " The Barber of Seville, " as Hobo has considerable whiskers. The 318 =q)OME= Hero stands, hat in hand, with bowed head, awed by the uncanny mystery of the affair.) Hobo — You poor little corn. To think the naughty man would abuse you so.i ' (Then to hero) — I wish you would kindly desist in future from irritating the fara- niceous products of my pedal extremities. Hero — But I ' m the hero, don ' t you know. I must punish you. It ' s the rules of the drama, i don ' t you know. But now that I have punished you so brutally I am satisfied. Come fall on my neck. (Hobo goes and does likewise. Shero comes and falls on both necks. All bow. Curtain.) EXPLANATORY NOTES 1. Szczepanik makes this read; " The Hlch- ness of the How. " and refers to the ways in which you can tie up something, as horses or relative pronouns. 2. T gan objects to the word cast here as being too harsh. He suggests " projection " as an improvement. 3. Bllleaud: I ombardo lives on third story of Corby. Author doesn ' t know what he ' s talk- ing about. How could he hear from three stories? McLaughlin: This is evidently a clever Etroke on the part of the author. It is true Lombardo doesn ' t live in the subway, but the new interphones obviate that difflculty, and give the priceless advantage of hearing him shave who has the most physically sounding shave in the University. 4. There has been much dispute about the meaning of the last two words. " Also green. " Williams thinks they refer to the electrician. Billeaud maintains that it means just what it says, that the red lights were also green. He believes there Is some profound poetic signifi- cance in this but is reluctant to say just what it is. 5. McLaughlin: This wonderful soliloquy has all the majestic sweep and stern but im- mense helplessness that characterizes " Ten Nights in a Bar Room. " There is also some- thing of the fierce sorrow of " The Blood-Drink- er ' s Daughter " in it. 6. The meaning of this " Three times " is not clear. Probably refers to the number of new vests. 7. Billeaud: You betcha. 8. This word is evidently out of step, but Is used to give the right local color. 9. For a long time it was a matter of dis- pute as to why the hero appeared for a mome nt only and then ran away. McLaughlin cleverly explains it by suggesting that the hero had lost one of his garters and had gone back to find it. 10. Williams: in the language. One of the finest rhapsodies 11. This speech to the corn Is evidently in- tended as a sort of contrast to the tense scenes that precede and follow it. Its intense natural- ness is the envy of American playwrights. 12. This word is sometimes pronounced drama, a as in lame; also drama, with accent on the second syllable. O ' Keefe used the latter pronunciation when starring in this play, as- sisted by Mary Butler, on the Cassopolis Circuit. MacHawley leans toward the Bostonian and pronounces it draw ma. MacHawley ' s unique pronunciation is most evident in his rendition of the song: " I ' m going bock to the shock where the Block-eyed Susans grow. " He used this with wonderful effect when playing before the dramatic society of Rockefeller Hall. Middle names revealed to the public for the first time: Dubois: Vital. McGarry : Clairvoux. Fenlon: Ignatius. Ashdown: Lg (not a misprint). Jim Boland: Isadore. Glascott: Lorenzo. Giblin: Claude. Insley: Willet. Kazus: Gottlieb, Gregory, George, Weinrich : Christian. Mott: Dillingham. Monning : Gerhardt. Mcl- ughlin: Manning. Halloran: Aaron. Leslie : Humphrey. McGinnis: Cyril. Loosen: Julius. Blackman : Augustus. Heinrich: Wolfgang. Bader: Wagner. Larrazola : Ambrosia. Harrington : Marquette. Bowles: Hense. Barry : Christopher. Tiffany : Algernon. Half the Student Body: Aloysius. Right O! " Is Notre Dame in South Bend? " " Yes, most of the time. " 319 q)OM Lizzie O the Dunes In dreams I roam the drifting sands, And hold afeain her fairy hands, My Lizzy. Nor can my achinfe soul forget The holy day when first I met My Lizzy. Her graceful form with beauty blest. Her felowinfe cheeks by winds caressed. My Lizzie. My love ferows stronger day by day. And o ' er the sands I lonfe to stray With Lizzie — O Lizzie. ' f : ' ' , » ' .A: . ' 320 I li q)OM TKe Career of Manuel O ' Flynn In a city of the Middle West, one morn- ing, a child was born, naturally enough, to its parents, Mr. and Mrs. O ' Flynn. Scarcely had the baby tasted of lite than he lifted his voice in a lusty yowl, giving encore after encore without the slightest incentive of applause. It was evident that he was a willing performer. So en- thusiastically noisy was he that his fath- er decided he was destined to be a great orator. Whereupon the infant was put upon a diet of cough drops and lemon juice that his throat might be made strong. They named him Manuel after an uncle, who, with his wife, Tobia, the aunt of the child, was gifted in the practice of black magic. When, therefore, the Uncle stood over the cradle in which his nephew lay in deep meditation, he waved his arms and uttered these words: " Hocus pocus and vice versa; pocus hocus to be ex- act. " All of which to the uninitiate means nothing. But had Grand Knight Lamraers or any other esoteric been there he would have known that the strange words meant this: " Little Man- uel shall have what is known as a breezy personality; that is, he shall be mostly wind. He shall be a great man; in fact, he will grate on everybody. I bestow up- on him this, my grandest blessing: He shall become a politician. " Now Aunt Tobia had hoped that the child would be a girl who might be named after her. Consequently she was much put out that Mr. and Mrs. O ' Flynn had been audacious enough to introduce a boy into the family. When the par- ents put little Manuel in her arms — most parents have that habit — all the latent bitterness of disappointment surged into her words: " I hurl upon him this, my deepest curse: He shall become a politician. " Whereat the father waxed exceeding glad and rubbed his hands together. " Fine, " he said. " A politician. " But the mother wailed loud and long. " Heaven defend us, " she cried. " A politician! " On Manuel ' s first anniversary his fath- er found him smoking a cigar in the nur- sery. The brand was so vile that there could be no doubt that the child had the makings of a politician in him. The next day the nurse informed the parents that her charge had pronounced, very clearly and distinctly, the word " Graft. " Manuel went to college resolved to do things that would get his name in the home-town papers. He quickly recog- nized that he was a born leader. The only thing required was to prove it to others. So he called all the Seniors by their first names; talked to the athletes almost as if he were their equal; and demonstrated to his professors that he didn ' t look down upon them a bit. He became as good a mixer as a bartender is, and showed himself to be what the Queen of Sheba never was, a regular fellow. When time for class election came, Manuel had all the real boys behind him — about one hundred miles behind him. A young riot ensued from the balloting, and when count was taken it was found that seventy-five votes had been cast. This despite the fact that there wei ' e only fifty men present. A miracle of multi- plication! The next year Manuel began to lose his short-trouser ideas. He learned to pace the floor while deep in thought. The corn silk on his face began to take on a starched effect. In a word, he was go- ing through the process known as " Broadening out. " At the class elections that year he nominated himself for chair- man. Another miracle! A miracle of nerve! But many were convinced that O ' Flynn considered himself the whole cheese, and they concurred in thinking him a bi g cheese. As a sop to his ambi- tion, however, he was given the janitor- ship of the class. This taste of might was but an appetizer to Manuel ' s hungry soul. He swore by his patron saint, Hinky Dink, that he ' d show ' em next year! As a Senior, Manual increased his popu- larity by letting the boys buy him cigars, 321 q)OME= and by waving the hickory wand for hours at a time in the pool resorts. Be- times he planned his campaign, artfully, systematically. He took into consulta- tion the Power Behind the Throne. He selected as lieutenants two craftsmen in politics, Josiah Pilledout and Ernie Heif- erdust. Diplomacy and subtlety were the things, he decided. The campaign was very quiet and artful. No one was to suspect that Manuel was betting high on himself. A huge sign, " Vote for O ' Flynn " was stretched across the camp- us. Every evening the band played " The Wearing of the Green. " Manuel slipped about among his classmen pointing out, as diffidently as he could, the things he had done for humanity in general and his college mates in particular. He asked them to consider the benefit he had con- ferred on their Alma Mater by merely coming there. He pursued his diplomat- ic policy to the end. For example: A promise to go O ' Flynn was proferred to each voter for his signature, while Man- uel cooed soothingly and one of his man- agers covered the supporter with a Colt ' s automatic and dared him to refuse. By this method a large crop of cheerful and willing signatures was gathered. O ' Flynn was elected President. On the evening of the victory, while the Con- querer was receiving the congratulations of his friends, the Power Behind the Throne sat in his office alone, consuming a meditative cigar. " 1 made him what he is today, " he said. " I hope he ' s satis- fied. Wily by name, and wily by nature. That ' s me. " It all goes to prove that even Celery- Eaters sometimes get things in the end — if not in the neck. NOIR ET BLANC In after years I ' m sure I ' ll see. As plain as if ' twere there. The sight that now dumfoundeth me And elevates my hair. Those stripes are of the prison mode, I ' ve seen them in the jails; Small wonder, then, that ' neath that goad My trembling spirit fails. I ' ve seen them on the country ' s flag. In colors red and white; The tippler ses them on his jag, In fiont, on left and right. ' Tis said that when he looked at it, Walt Miller even swore; It ' s bad enough, I doubt no whit. The shirt that Holslag wore. HOW ABOUT IT? The faculty it must be wrong. Else why this paradox: They say cig ' rettes won ' t make us strong, Will turn us into crocks. Yet doctors, lawyers, merchant chiefs. And others even wiser Are sending smokes unto the blokes To help defeat the Kaiser. OH CONNER! Oftentimes I ' ve gazed at thee, O Stretch, And wondered how it felt, To live so high above the earth Up in the ether belt. Goliath he might call you pal With friendly blow and whack; With Gulliver you ' d take a trip To Lilliput and back. Does Angel Gabriel talk to you As through the sky he sails? Do comets ever smite your brow What time they wag their tails? {Contimu ' d on next pago) 322 q)OME= If I had legs like those you have, I ' d think I was a stork , And raise my arms and sail away To Utah or New York. PONY FOR FATHER CORNELIUS HAGGERTY ' S CLASSES Answer No. I — Yes. Answer No. II — No. In using this pony the student must simply employ discretion. No brains are required. If the question ends with doesn ' t it, isn ' t it, hasn ' t it, wouldn ' t it, and so on, use Answer No. I; if the ques- tion ends with doesn ' t, does it; isn ' t, is it, hasn ' t, has it; wouldn ' t, would it, and so on, use Answer No. II. As an illustration of the pony in actual service: " After one has formed habits it ' s just as easy to do good as it is evil, isn ' t it, Mr. Lockard? " To which Abie replied: " I imagine it is. Father. " The reply corresponds, of course, to Answer No. I. Abie was prevented from giving outright assent by either his modesty or his conscience. LOVE ' S LABOURS LOST The tale of how Anthony tossed up the chance to be High Makokus of the Roman Coffers — got out his little canoe and paddled down the Nile to visit Cleo has nothing on a certain Chapter in the Walsh Hall annals. In this chapter Paul Blum, an exceedingly Gullible Goof takes the count worse than Anthony. Instead of gliding down the Nile this modern youth borrowed money to go to Niles to meet Princess Nobody. Pa il carried on a correspondence with a girl from St. Mary ' s and wrote so many letters that Gooley and his assistants couldn ' t answer them all. So, in order to get a rest, they sent the poor boy on a visit to St. Mary ' s; and when he got kicked out of there, up to Niles, and then when he walked back from there, on a goose chase to Chicago. The only trouble was that the Goose was doing all the chasing. Under the spreading Rawsberry Tree The N. D. student stands; He casts his eye up sorrowf ' ly And wrings his ink-stained hands: " Ah, woe is me, that I should see So great a crop as this; In contrast, now, aye verily. Old Mattewan were bliss. The greatest crop of other days Is cast into the shade; These crocky lads with crocky ways For laughing ends were made. I think I ' ll speak to Brother Hugh And say: ' If you love me. In mercy ' s name, have pity, do, And chop that cursed tree! ' " 323 q)OME= - -. !. ' t 11 IN THE SPRING -A " YOVNG MANS FANCY fji-i _ •• 324 != =q)OM TKe Old and TKe New The subject herein treated is, we con- fess, a trifle haclineyed. For some time it has been tabooed by the more selective of the local humorists. But we shall • take unto ourselves the privilege of speaking the last word; of singing, as it were, the Swan Song of an institution from which now there is happily- an escape. Having thus prepared our alibi in advance we are free to start. Wishing to keep our temper throughout, we will dwell on the old no longer than is necessary. To begin with, there was the bell. That brazen ganger of time always blared forth through the halls to remind the owners of stomachs of the in- escapable duty of eating. The bell was relentless; it had not the least sympathy with the palates it sent to torture. One heard it and grabbed a hat, or a coat, or whatever came most conveniently to hand — anything but a sweater. The sweater was an article of apparel ostra- cized from the refectory. The sweater and the military shirt. We have often wondered why these homely, harmless garments were discriminated against. Surely what a man has on should not in- terfere with his ability to play a good knife and fork. The only thing we can think of that might have so undesirable an effect is the stiff-bosomed shirt. But to resume: One grabbed a coat or a hat and rushed to the victualry. We use the words grabbed and rnshed ad- visedly. Meals were served at strictly enforced hours. If one wasn ' t there one didn ' t eat, that was all. It was as in- exorable as the Mosaic Law. Arrived in the dining-room one sat at table with eight other men. The various positions about the board were indicative of degrees of honor. The headship was reserved for Seniors or men lifted above their fellows because of distinctive tal- ents — great talent for literature, great talent for oratory, and so on. Some might be so unkind as to insert: great talent for eating, upholding their addendum by pointing out the inordinate appetitive abilities displayed by many who have held the place. But be that as it may, the whole thing was arranged much after the fashion of a minstrels ' ensemble. There were the end men; the head cor- responded to the interlocuter; and the side-heads also served by cleaning plates and swallowing the poor wit. The usual Safety-First napkin was pro- vided — a napkin that was always damp, due to the fact that after the preceding meal, in lieu of a dish-towel, Minna Kob- linski (by any other name she would be just as foreign to us) had used it to wipe out all the wet glasses in the vicinity. With this humid square of linen across the lap or under the chin one was ready for almost anything, from a shave to a Turkish bath. And then came the meal. Philosophers have it that change is the measure of time. But if, in casting about for a stop-watch to hold on the sheeted old gentleman with the scythe, they had chanced to light upon the Notre Dame meals they would have surmised that the universe was standing still; or rather that it moved only by spasmodic and in- frequent leaps, what is known to Evolu- tionists as Saltation. Those meals were rarely changed. One had only to think of the day to know the menu. Monday was Stewsday; Tuesday was Steakday; Wednesday was Hashday, and so on. As for the seasons, in the spring much rhu- barb pie was served and also more rhu- barb pie in great quantities. In the 325 =q)OME= Hash 32G J)OME= early summer odoriferous onions and cabbages made life miserable for noses. The bill-of-fare was very unfair. Soup — it looked like what the maid leaves standing in the sink on her night out. Fried oysters, done to a delicate, greasy black, and of a weight that made plaus- ible the theory that the chef served as a shot-putter on the side. Diluted milk in which a few bivalves had met a merci- m - leap death by drowning. More digestive systems suffered from that fluid than oysters. Long, slimy, undulating, Key- stone-Comedy spaghetti. Chicago river carp, the very look of which was a chal- lenge. Sibilant celery on Thanksgiving — to survive the meal was a true cause for offering thanks. Buns, matinal and diurnal; so hard that one had easily imagined them as bred and raised in Brownson Hall; on Sunday morning, however, they were plastic and more sus- ceptible of being shown the error of their ways, as if, become appositely repentant for the Lord ' s Day, they had laved them- selves in tears and arrived at the table soggy and despondent. When catsup was served it was a memorable event. As Frank Monighan once said, catsup put a " kick " in the meat; and nothing more became a Notre Dame table than kicking and crabbing of any kind. There are divers other gustatory disturbers of the peace that it would be indelicate to mention. Chicken a la Gooey was the invariable piece de resistance at times of celebra- tion. It was a messy dish and one la- bored and slabbered through it as if the occasion were rather Flounder Day than Founder ' s Day. If the chickens were not old at least it was always sate to say that, for youngsters, they had become un- commonly hardened to the ways of the world. Thus fete days were fate days for the fowl of the University farm. We can imagine harrassed hens, their minds obsessed by the imminence of a festive time, slinking about the barn-yard click- ing their tongues sadly. Or we can pic- ture the prospective orphans gathering under the maternal wing almost as if that impending day were casting the shadow of a hatchet before. Or mayhap it would be easier to imagine the rooster as he, his tones racuous with emotion, crows out his soul to the family that, about to be parcelled and shorn, is. evincing chicken- heartedness. As a crowning impeachment of the meals it was fervently asseverated by those who had eaten and suffered that the most useless thing at Notre Dame was an appetite. That they were justified is made evident when we consider that the utter hopelessness of It all inspired Bernie Heffernan to the production of his mas- terpiece: 327 DOMB Delane TIP THE VAIT EH- ' 328 =q)OM Father, come nigh, and cast your eye Upon this tainted ham; Give us some meat that ' s fit to eat, This isn ' t worth a continental. The " Catch - as - catch - can " rules pre- vailed at the thrice-daily gastric bouts. Very likely that is the reason they were started off with the aforementioned bell. You opened your mouth and grabbed; or you closed your eyes, held your nostrils tightly and passed the offering — general- ly the fish — hastily by. You ate fast in self-defense, and you formed habits that caused your sister to raise reproving eye- brows at the table during the holidays. As a restrictive measure, however, five demerits was laid down as the penalty for climbing over the table while food was spread. If an eater wished to get on the other side he had to do his climb- ing between courses. And not only were the meals their own punishment but when one was forced to listen to a post-prandial travelogue by the Voice from the Trenches, then indeed was the refectory Gehenna enow. Ah, but now a new order has taken its place beside the old. On Tuesday, Octo- ber 3, the coffee urn in the cafeteria be- gan steaming and the students trekking across the stretch that lies contiguous to the rear of Sorin and Walsh. A spirit of revelry, su ch as is remarked during the Christmas season, pervaded the atmos- phere. For was not this the prayed-for, the almost unhoped-for day? On that day appetites were to be led forth from the land of bondage, where they per- forcely accepted what they could get, into a new country, where might be selected from a menu whatever seemed to fore- token satisfaction. About the cafeteria on that indelible day there was a certain air of distinction — mostly blue smoke and fresh varnish. At the door was scattered sawdust, which caused the visitor to look about instinc- tively for a foot-rail, and bottles, and the mahogany. But the promise of the saw- dust, it goes without saying, was not ful- filled. Dare we think it was camouflage put there to make the boys feel at home? The cashier ' s counter was adorned with flowers, and John, hot-dog man turned capitalist, no less so in a stiff collar and a blue tie. The place was infested with flies, weary creatures affected by autumn- al melancholy and a settled conviction of the futility of life. They could be seen committing suicide in large numbers by crawling over the edges of table and dashing themselves to pieces on the floor below. The window sills were conven- ient mausoleums for the neurasthenic flies that had beat their heads against the inflexible panes. To the right of the entrance a counter ran the entire length of the room, backed all the way by a shelf bearing a com- prehensive array of cereals and other 329 q)OME= ready-made edibles. Here an influx of after-class students, eager to give trial to the innovation, haii lined themselves on the stools for a hasty lunch. But haste was one thing that could not be obtained. Between ordering and eating one had plenty of time to sally forth to the library near by and write an essay, a short-story, or anything of the kind. It could not be said, however, that the service was poor. There was no service to which any ad- jective might be applied. For those who incline to tables the bright and shining silverware and the marble tops offer glittering attraction. On the smooth surfaces of these tops plates slide about merrily, as if they had received their early training on ship- board, or had, in other days, spent much time in the company of dining-car plates, from whom they had acquired shifty habits. When one is engaged upon a tough steak, and the steaks are rarely otherwise, what with the slipperiness of the table and the vigor required to make an impression on the meat, it is almost impossible to eat. The harder one saws the faster the plate slips about, until the desirability of serving a writ of deten- tion on the food impresses itself upon the eater. A legend at the bottom of the menu asks that all criticisms and sugges- tions be reported to the management. Our suggestion is that resin be supplied in large quantities to rub on the bottoms of the frolicsome plates. War prices are charged, that is, they war most successfully against the pocket- book. But, unlike other restaurants, the cafeteria does not serve war portions. By that we understand portions that war up- on stomachs. The food served at the cafeteria comes in forces so small that it could not even begin to act hostilely to- ward any self-respecting alimentary canal. Meals may be bought individually or col- lectively. One may pay cash immediate- ly after eating, a guard being stationed at the door to see that the duty is not overlooked; or by investing in a meal- ticket one may purchase a mess of meals to be eaten later one or two at a time. It may be said that the viands of the cafeteria are toothsome, meaning, some are and some are not. One saunters in and calls for this or that, knowing very well that it will not be forthcoming. But it does no harm to ask, and it is quite a lesson in psychology, not to say physi- ognomy, to watch a look of perplexity re- place the foreign waiter ' s native vacuity of expression. If a customer asks for " Filet Mignon a la Rassingnole, " garcon is quite at home with the order. But plied for the plain and simple, he is abso- lutely floored. Ask him for ham and cabbage, assuming that anyone ever vol- untarily orders that dish, and he has to transfer to catch up to you. The most grateful feature of the Cafe- teriaretical Commissarial Plan is the lax- ity of meal hours. The student stokes his system any time he lists. He who is troubled by insomnia during the early afternoon classes may eat just before the role call and then doze contentedly while the professor rumbles away up front. We have often wondered how it felt to talk to the gaping mouths and leaden-lidded eyes of a one-fifteen class, the period when the mental current runs sluggishly through the rocks of satiety. We are sure we would as lief teach a wardful of sleeping- sickness patients as some of the classes we have lounged through at Notre Dame. As a child we used, to give a recitation which related how an amiable teacher, who found that Morpheus invariably got the better of his postmeridian pupils, was wont to pull down the blinds and curl up on the desk to enjoy a nap himself. Such a course of action might appeal to some of our professors. The alumnus returning to his Alma Mater may well look with wonder on the change and mutter into his beard: " Oh, where are the meals of yesteryear? " They are still doing business at the same old stand, honored brother, but competition has entered the field, and now, speaking from the Epicurean ' a viewpoint, Notre Dame is, as advertisements say of cir- cuses and county fairs, " bigger and better than ever before. " 330 q)OME= In the Good Old Days (The author vouches for the history in- troduced because it is extracted from that impeccable autobiographical work, " Ed- win Hunter and the United States. " ) The scene, Room 117 in the Main Build- ing. Back of this room is the Brownson telephone booth, hallowed by the ravings of many a love-lorn student, and directly above is Room 219, profaned by the ravings of many an oratorical contest. The scene, set for the early afternoon History class, is reminiscent of the finale of the fable of Bluebeard, wherein the latest spouse of the polygamist of the indigo chin-appendage, about to be di- vorced by being put to the sword, calls to her sister at the window, asking if she can see a cloud of dust above the road. Such sign would omen the advance of the rescuing brother. At the door of Room 117 a cluster of students glance hither and yon through the main corri- dor. The others are seated in the class- room, exhibiting various degrees of anx- iety, from the absolute indifference of the brothers in the back, who care not wheth- er school keeps or not, to the nervous indecision of McDonald, who would fain be off to an afternoon date, but fears to leave lest the Professor ultimately ap- pear. Starrett sets up a cry of: " L-let ' s g-go. Let ' s g-go. He ' s not c-coming. " Ed Lindeman: Son of a buck, I hope he doesn ' t. I haven ' t really studied this history nohow. Not for a month. Fox: That ' s right. He only put in two hours and a half at history last night. Can you imagine that? Lindeman of all men! He ' s falling down something awful! L. : Well, son of a buck, two hours and a half isn ' t much nohow. Back at high school. In Troy, where I ' m President of the Alumni, I studied every minute that I wasn ' t running around with the girls. Dundon (to his neighbor) : How ' s chances of borrowing. (Here the reader may insert the name of anything lend- able. To effect the proper verisimili- tude, the question should be repeated at frequent intervals, but for convenience ' s sake we ask the individual peruser to supply it in thought whenever it occurs to him as apropos.) Here, for the benefit of the vicinity In general. Fox begins one of his pointless, much-detailed stories, that start nowhere and move in the same direction. The train of monologue is wrecked, however, when Tom King calls upon him, after the prevalent Notre Dame fashion, to " Dry up! " To which Frank replies: " You and about six of your gang come up here and dry me up! " (Be not hasty, kind reader, to judge Frank by this flaring retort, true though it is to his manner of speech. Albeit there was in him an alloy of brass, the deeper lode was of gold.) The men at the door rush in to their seats, followed by the Prince of Profess- ors (bless his memory). McDonald sighs resignedly and settles down In his chair with a worried glance at his watch. The customary Invocation over, the quiz question is given. The students assume knowing looks and write anything that enters their heads, from Lincoln ' s Gettys- burg address to portions of " Lift her up tenderly, " firm in the belief that the papers will go uninspected to the waste- basket. Thereafter Hunter lifts his voipe in question. " Father, I ' d like to know " Professor: Mr. Hunter, just for a change let m ask the questions today. (The professor never really said that but had he done so he would have been eminently justified. Job could not have tolerated the fusillade of quaint queries so patiently as he did. As a propounder of purposeless questions Hunter ' s only rival was Holslag.) P.: Mr. Tibbe, who was the Irish emancipator? Tibbe: Why — wasn ' t — I think — P.: I dare you to think. T.: O ' Donnell, wasn ' t It? P.: It ' s evident that you never attend- ed a St. Patrick ' s Day celebration. Jlr. Starrett, when did William I reign? Starrett: From 1066 to 1216. P. Quite a nice long reign, wasn ' t it? Were you thinking of Methuselah? Mr. Vurpillat, discuss the Industrial Revolu- tion. Vurpillat: Cette tete n ' a pas toujours ete chauve ni se sein — or as St. Thomas 331 q)OM puts it, " Licet enim numquam sit sine aliquo istorum! " The class, as one man, nods its head sagely and murmurs its approval of this excellent point. The Brownson phone be- gins ringing and continues to do so, with scarcely appreciable respites, for a quar- ter of an hour. P.: Spealfing of the American Revolu- tion — we weren ' t but we might just as well. You can ' t know any less about that than you do about English history. What did General Howe do, Mr. Clark? Clark: Very well, thank you. Father. P.: This isn ' t a class in etiquette. I didn ' t ask you how you felt. I asked you how Howe felt. C: He must have felt rotten when Washington slipped out of New York un- der his nose. P.: How did Washington do it? C: He took the subway for Hoboken, and Howe didn ' t have the heart to follow him there. When Washington ' s army got on the cars we have the first subway rush in history. P.: Mr. Higgins, did Lord Baltimore? Higgins: Not any more than usual. P.: Mr. McDonald, do you agree with Mr. Higgins? McDonald: Not if I can help it. (Cries of " Bravo! " ) P.: What was the first settlement in Maryland? McD. : Avalona. Baltimore named it after his private Pullman. P.: Where did he land? McD.: History says at St. Mary ' s, but I can ' t imagine a cargo of men landing at St. Mary ' s and getting away with it. P.: Who was the head of the colony, Mr. Reuss? Reuss (true to his convictions) : Lord Baltimore ' s mother-in-law. At this point Szczepanik takes the floor in the Brownson phone booth: " Big Frank and Degree they are puntings the ball — No, not a big tank. I ' m not talk- ing about Hanlon. " The professor perforcely raises his voice: Who introduced slavery into Vir- ginia, Mr. Reuss? Reuss (still running true to form): The captain of the ship that carried the boat- load of women from England. P.: What missionary was buried up here on the river, Mr. Ryan? Muggs: Father Allouez. P.: How do you know? M.: I was here when it was done. (Which no one could deny, as Muggs ' matriculation antedated the most far- reaching memory.) Szczepanik is having a hard time: " They are puntings the ball. No, Ryd- zewski not Comiskey. This is football. Above zero? I ' m not talking about the weather. I said Simon Degree, and he always gets above zero, but not much. " P.: Mr. Cullen, did Maryland have any trouble with the Indians? Cullen: Only with Indian Clubs. P.: The Cliquot Club, wasn ' t it? The savages used to gather there and drink glass after glass of soda-pop, and then stagger down to the settlement and make faces at the colonists while they were at supper. Mr. Cullinan — (Frank, who has been dozing, comes to attention.) The Iroquois had a habit of sticking out their tongues and behaving quite inconsider- ately. It got so that most of the chil- dren in the colony were enfeebled from laughing at the " funny men. " And the women found the Indian cosmetics offen- sive to their taste. The Iroquois seemed to know nothing of Colgate or Ed. Pinaud. The beauty parlors they patronized must have been run by the Dutch Boy Paint Company. Mr. Higgins, are you cutting the arm of that chair? For next class bring in two thousand words on the his- tory of wood carving. Down from above, through the window of 219, unfortunately open, comes Mat- thewcoyling stentorian tones: " Such journalism is as yellow as jaundice. It is enough to stir the spleen of even the most passive, and make them long to rub the noses of these libelers in the mud they sling. " This is more than even the patient pro- fessor can stand. He dismisses the class prematurely. The students rush forth singing, in fidelity to the historical at- mosphere, " King William was King James ' son. " (Ah, yes, those were the happy days, before the Kaiser ran amuck in Europe and the strong hand of America was needed to police him into reason and quiet.) 332 T)OME= The Hackneyed Handkerchief or Damsels in Distress A NUT SUNDAE IN THREE PORTIONS DRAMATIS PERSONAE Bernadette Keffernan Alexandrina O ' Szczpanigan Frances Mullioanewski Premiere danseuse Members of Ballet SCENE: Hydraulic Bridge. South Bend Pumping Station Tower in dis- tance. Sign: " $25 Fine for Riding or Driving on or Across This Bridge Faster Than a Walk " is placed conspicuously. Alexandrina. She wears a flowing rose-colored gown, and has a lavender " Paris " garter fastened about neck. She sings rollickingly , beckoning to Bernadette who reclines gracefully on the top of the Pumping Station Tower. " Oh, Bernadette, sweet Bernadette, Come, let us dance a minuet. Your grace and form I ' ll ne ' er forget. Your figure ' s fine already yet. No lovelier maiden have I met Than you, you, you, sweet Bernadette. " Bernadette, who has assumed the attitude of an interested auditor, jumps lightly to the ground, steps across the St. Joe River and comes to front. Bernadette is gowned similarly to Alexandrina, except that her color scheme is pink and green. They join hands, form a circle and sing sweetly: " We used to be as happy as the pump out near the fence. That ' s when we were girlies and we hadn ' t any sense; But now the pump is broken, and the fence is torn down, too, So all we do is holler for a lovely egg shampoo. Alexandrina steps forward, places arms akimbo, and quartettes with drums accompanying her: " Cowslips won ' t tell, dear, Come. Iciss me, please; Tell me you love me. Come, make me sneeze. I ' m just as happy As if I made a scoop, I ' m just as noisy As when I ' m eating soup. " Enter Frances Mullioanewski, clad in yellow raincoat, rubber hat, elaborate evening gown, bath robe, gingham apron, woolen stockings, and sandals. She places thumb to nose and wiggles rest of fingers, while singing in a shrill baritone : " Darling, I am growing dippy. See, my head is soft as wood; And I ' m feeling rather kippy. Which is feeling rather good. " Alexandrina, who has continued sing- ing despite interruption, turns to Frances accusingly : " Ciribiribin, your lovely face. Your ' luring eyes make me rejoice; Ciribiribin, your gawky grace. Your Alpine form, they crack my voice. (Yodels two minutes. ) Ciribiribin, your city talk. Your small-town ways, all make me sick; Ciribiribin, Ciribiribin, how I long to speed one kick. " Then in deep monotone: " Frances, give me darling hankie. " Bernadette steps between them, and 333 q)OME= turns to Alexandrina O ' SzcZpanigan. " Girlie, you must stop this prattle, It ill becomes you, dear; If you wish I ' ll fetch your rattle. Or I ' ll bring your mama here. " Alexandrina hollers piercingly in her obstinacy : " I want to b-low my nose, My cunning nose, my running nose; My nose it runs when I sing to you — My hankie ' s gone, so I cling to you. I have hankies no more. Don ' t make me sore. So you I Implore, Give me my nice hankie. Or you ' ll get a spankie. For I want to b-low my nose. " Little Frances addresses Alexan- drina in thundering tones: " You question my veracity. You doubt my honest word; I scorn your sheer audacity. The sheerest ear has heard. Why should I steal your hankie? It will not do me good — But, here, take your darned hankie, It ' s ' neath my woolen stocking. " Frances removes bandanna from underneath stocking. The three sing with piccolo accompaniment : " I know when I ' m out of money. When I haven ' t a darned cent to spend; When keys make the noise in my pocket. When the words I know best are ' Please lend ' ; When I am everyone ' s debtor, When even my watch is in soak. Then no one than I can know better The sad fact that I am dead broke. " Bass viol joins piccolo: " Once more we are as happy as the pigs out in the pen. Again we are as blithesome as the fairies in the glen; Once more we are as charming as the gas that ' s in the jet. And we are all contented ' cause we ' re with sweet Bernadette. " Full orchestra accompaniment : " Oh, Bernadette, sweet Bernadette, Come, let us dance a minuet. Your grace and form we ' ll ne ' er forget. Your figure ' s fine already yet; No lovelier maiden have we met. Than you, you, you, sweet Bernadette. " Curtain (as quickly as possible.) m Much Ado About Eating Nothing Scene: Notre Dame Cafeteria about 12:01 P. M. A small crowd of 600 clam- orous students anxious to throw in mid- day hash shouting to the waiters, both of whom are wearing barber coats smeared artistically with grease — they are Greeks. Kitchen door is open, and chef can be seen sleeping peacefully in the sink. The six hundred and first, second and third students come in, throw three Freshmen out the window, and take their table. 601 (Picking up bill of fare) — " Hey, Shorty, I ' ve been here ever since Wash- ington crossed the Delaware. How ' s chances to get something to eat? " Shorty (a crippled waiter, putting crutches in the milk tank) — " Just a min- ute. " 601 — " Where do you get that stuff ? The last time you said that it was ' leven o ' clock. " (20 minutes later) : Shorty (Brings glass of water) — " Now, what you want? " 601 — " Gimme a bowl o ' soup and some chicken a la King. " 602 (Looks over menu of about 200 articles) — " Grape nuts and milk. " 603— " Same. " (He follows the line of least resistance.) (Fifteen minutes later cripple brings over knife, fork, bread, bowl of soup and three pats of butter, with a thumb print on each one) : 601 — " Where you been — up to Niles after the chicken? " Shorty — " Sorry, boys. Just out o ' chick- en and greep noots. " Chorus— " What the ! " Shorty — " You ' ll have to tek something else. " (The three go down the line of articles. After each one the waiter responds, " Just out. " It sounds like he ' s saying the Litany) : Shorty— " We got some nice eggs. " 601 — " A coupl ' a soft boiled an ' make ' em speedy. " 602 (He doesn ' t like eggs — he has only two checks in his meal book. Looks over list of cereals, and calls them off one at a time. The Litany is repeated — 334 student perspiring because everything else costs over ten cents. Finally finds something within his means) — " Grape fruit, Shorty. " 603 (Wakes up after ten-minute nap) — " Got any Lyonnaise potatoes? " Shorty — " Mayonnaise and potato? " 603— " No. " (Getting oratorical)— " Ly- on-naise po-ta-toes. " Shorty— " Rye or graham? " 603— " Oh Hell ! Got any hashed brown ? " Shorty — " Yeah. " (Student faints and Shorty squeezes table mop in his face to revive him.) TShorty goes out and shoots craps with the chef.) 601 (Reaches in soup bowl and pulls out part of dish rag and a bean he had marked a week before with an indelible pencil) — " Gosh! It ' s a good thing the chef doesn ' t wear false teeth. " (Picks up pepper shaker, and starts to shake pep- per in the bowl to kill the taste of the soup. Cap comes off) — " I won ' t pay for that, that ' s a cinch. " (Pours soup under table, and puts bowl in pocket.) (Shorty comes in, turns on the lights, and returns to kitchen. Comes in again with eggs, an over-grown lemon cut in half, and mashed potatoes. Puts down eggs and citrous bomb without an acci- dent, but drops potatoes on floor.) 603 — " I ordered hashed brown. Shorty, those are mashed. " Shorty (Scrapes potatoes back on plate with his heel, and places them on table) — " Can ' t make ' em. The gas give out; you ' ll hev to tek these. " 601 (Knocks egg on side of plate. Breaks plate. Knocks egg on radiator. Young chicken flies out of egg and bites him on the cheek) — " Sit down, hen; you ' re out of order. Shorty must have been kidding me when he said the chick- ens were all out. " 602 — " Don ' t let it get away, Swede, or we ' ll get it tomorrow as Boiled Young Chicken a la Vel de Mo Ritz. " (Meaning: plain boiled.) " I think I ' ll sink a mine in this grape fruit and blow out the seeds. " (Takes three bites and keels over with lock-jaw.) 603 — " Hey, Shorty, bring over some ketchup. " (Shorty hears him by mistake and gets ketchup. The six hundred students rise as one man to get the only bottle the place owns.) John, Owner and Cashier — " Stup thet! What you want to do? Break the bottle? I ' ll report to Father Burke. " The Hungry Multitude — " Raspberries! DOM Service! Give us a waiter! " (All take their seats.) 601 — " Shorty, give me some ice cream. " Shorty — " Mince? " 601 — " As a hash-slinger yeu make a fine undertaker. You ' re dead from the neck up, and paralyzed from the Adam ' s apple down. " Shorty — " No apple sauce today. " 603 — " Peach pie a la mode. " Shorty (Shouts to soda dispenser) — " Pitch a la mud, cumminup. " Soda Dispenser — " Tekitaway! " Tenor Voice at Next Table — " How much is a special steak. Shorty? " Shorty— " Thirty-five. " Tenor Voice — " Gimme a sweet roll. " The Multitude (still hungry) — " Dry up, Delaney ! " (603 gets up to look for a fork for his pie. The cat climbs up the leg of the table, playfully picks up pie a la mode and hides it behind the radiator.) 603 (Returning with soup spoon) — " All out of forks, I guess I ' ll have to use this. Who copped that pie? " Cat — " Meouw! " (Laughs at studentand scampers away to hide in the bread drawer.) 601 (Looks at watch) — " Gee, fellows, it ' s 9:50. We have to get back to Corby before the door is locked. Shorty, punch our checks. " (Shorty comes over and blindfolds himself.) Shorty — " Eeny, meeny, miny, mo — yours is one dollar. Hit ' em high, punch ' em low — yours is thirty cents. " (Loses mind at this stage and punches third stu- dent ' s check for a dime.) The three students go up to the counter. John — " Get away from that door. If you don ' t want to pay, don ' t eat. " (Students go up and argue about checks. John gets disgusted and blows garlic fumes into their faces. The three students swoon. John uses telephone, and four minutes later Brother Hugh drives up in Packard and takes the un- conscious victims over to Corby Hall.) TO JENNETT I heard you calling me — You held three treys, a pair of kings; I saw your hand, said awful things; You took my watch, my B. V. D ' s., You took my roll and all my keys. You took my shoes and hosiery; I heard you — Calling me. 335 q)OM 336 q)OME= STUDENT DIRECTORY NINETEEN - SEVENTEEN NINETEEN-EIGHTEEN 337 q)OM C4 Abbott, Joseph Omer, 339 Manltou Ave., Manl- tou, Colo. Abrams, Alfred Robert, 629 N. Hill, St., South Bend, Ind. Abts, Henry William, J r., 306 West 17st St., Columbus, Nebr. Akin, Sedg«lck RawUngs, Carlisle, Ind. Alexanlan, John G., 18 West Delaware PI., Chicago, III. Allen. William, 713 S. Hermitage Ave.. Chicago, III. Allison, William Mack, Georgetown, Texas. Amador, Amador Amador, Hacienda Fortuna, Ysabella, P. R. Ambrose, John Horace, 58 Danforth St., Port- land, Maine. Amaya, Alfonso, 109 Paz Ave., Mexico City, Mexico. Anderson, Barrett John, 3722 Sheffield Ave., Chicago, III. Andres, William Joseph, 559 Ogdcn Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. Andrews, Francis Alvin, 3501 Seventh Ave., Rock Island, III. Anleitner, Harry Joseph, 2513 Wyandotte St , Kansas City, Mo. Arends, Robert Goldman, Maiden, Mo. Arpin, Leon George, Grand Rapids, Wis. Ashwodn, Walter L., Port Byron, 111. Athanasius, Orestes Joseph, 310 East 32nd St., New York City. Aviles. Fernando Manuel, Central Chaparra, Cuba. Aviles, Jose, Central Chaparra, Cuba. Babcock, James Bennett, Parr, 111. Bader, Clarence Wagner, 409 Oliver St., Whiting, Ind. Baglin, Charles Norbert, 106 Reynolds St., Rochester, N. Y. Bahan, Leonard FInlan, 459 South Maple St., Winchester, Ky. Bailey, Edward Riley, 137 Green St., Johns- town, Pa. Bailey, James Harvey, Pomeroy, Ohio. Baine, Charles Francis, 300 Seaver St., Rox- bury, Mass. Balfe, John Thomas, 8 Cross St., Beacon, N. Y. Barbour, Albert Howard, 554 Belmont Ave., Chicago, 111. Barbour, William Howard, 554 Belmont Ave., Chicago, HI. Barry, George Francis, 612 West 44th St., Chicago, 111. Barry, James Edward, Jr., Hotel Marie Antoi- nette, New York City. Barry, Norman Christopher, 612 West 44th St., Chicago, 111. Barry, Paul S., 1315 Mulberry Ave., Muscatine, Iowa. Beacom, Thomas H.. Jr., 802 S. Rock Island Ave., El Reno, Okla. Becker, Gerge Albert, 1217 Main St., Lincoln, Nebr. Becker. John Henry, 1217 Main St., Lincoln, Nebr. Bergman, Ralph William, Newton, Iowa. Berkmeyer, John Wil liam, 30G Fourth St., Frankfort, Ind. Berra, Humbert Anthony, Murphysboro, III. BUleaud, Cornelius Bernard, Broussard, La. Bllleaud, George Lawrence, Broussard, La. Billeaud, Roy Joseph, Broussard, La. nirdsell. John Comley, 1249 E. Jefferson St., South Bend. Ind. Birmingham, Joseph Louis, Great Neck, N. Y. Black, Charles Arnold, 616 S. Boulder Ave., Tulsa, Okla. Blackman, Everett Augustus, 809 Ten Broeck Ave., Paris, III. Blair, Thomas Richard, Empalme, Sonora, Mex. Blum, Frederick Walter, Second and Main, Jacksonville, Fla. Blum, Paul Francis, 10 Ferine St., Dansvllle, N. Y. Bohrer, Albert Thomas, 409 S. Ninth St., Lafayette, Ind. Brady, Bernard Robin, Payne, Ohio. Boland, James Isidore, 202 Kerr St., Mich. Lansing, Holies, Edmund Blair, 25 Lenox PI., St. Louis, Mo. Borne, Bernard Anthony, 204 N. Austin Ave., Oak Park, III. Bott, John Larmour, 2625 Gilbert Ave., Cin- cinnati, Ohio. Bott, Louis King, 2625 Gilbert Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio. Boucher, Raymond Robert, 11 Clinton St.. Muskegon, Mich. Boyd-Snee, Harry, Farmers Trust BIdg., South Bend, Ind. Boyer, John Stanislaus, 227 S. Laurel St., South Bend, Ind. Bowles, John Hense. 4340 Vincennes Ave., Chicago, III. Bradley, Byron Bernard, 1204 S. Cheyenne Ave., Tulsa, Okla. Brady, ,Tohn, 1131 Post St., Ottowa, III. Brandy, Joseph Ralph, Jr., 42 Elizabeth St., Ogdensburg, N. Y. Bray, Anthony Thomas, 516 E. Columbus Ave., Bellefontaine, O. Brinkman, Richard Joseph, 229 N. Eighth St., Terre Haute, Ind. Brown. Clarence Henry, 1104 S. Park Ave., Kalamazoo, Mich. Brown. Everett Claude, 672 S. Bonnie Brae St., Los Angeles, Cal. 338 q)OM Brycei Alfred Lyndon, 121 Washington Ave., Newark, N. J. Buckley, John Joseph, 315 Lincoln Ave., Youngs- town, Ohio. Budzinskl, Slglsmund Zlgfryd, 1232 W. Napier St., South Bend, Ind. Bulmer, John Uenry. 2154 N. Illinois St., Indi- anapolis, Ind. Burke. Emmett Francis, 6000 Bennett Ave., Chicago, 111. Burns, Robert Focke, 1009 May St., Dayton, O. Butine. Arthur Benedict, 1203 N. Rose St., Kalamazoo. Mich. Butler, John Richard, 5727 Waterman St., St. Louis, Mo. Byrne, William Joseph, 205 S. Pine St., Natchez, Miss. Cain, Giles Leo, 206 Washington St., Streator, , 111. Call, Charles Warren, 127 Chittock Ave., Jackson, Mich. Call, Leonard Mooncy. 127 Chittock Ave., Jackson, Mich. Callan, .1. Lawrence, Franklin, Pa. Campbell. James Gordon, 554 Belmont Ave., Chicago, 111. Campbell. John D., 20 West 82nd St., New York City. Campbell. Philip Joseph, Baxter and Windsor PI., Louisville, Ky. Cantillion, Richard, 819 Sheridan Rd., Chicago. III. Carney, Bernard, R-5 No. 64, Ashtabula, Ohio. Carr, Daniel Joseph, 12 Jackson Ave. W., Hazleton, Pa. Carroll, Maurice John, 3117 Flora Ave., Kansas City, Mo. Castillo, Lope Andres, Box 505, Clenfuegos, Cuba. Caulley, James Fletcher, South Brownsville, Pa. Chapman, John Kenneth, Catlettsburg, Ky. Clancy. Edward John, 1035 Marquette St., LaSailc, 111. Clancv. James Francis, 1035 Marquette St., LaSalle, 111. Clancy. John Newman, 204 West 9th St., Traverse City, Mich. Clark, Earl James, Philadelphia, N. Y. Clark. Earl William. 512 St. Peter St., Apt. 402, St. Paul, Minn. Clay, Odin Edward, 1503 Washington St.. Hous- ton, Texas. Cleary, Gerald Joseph, Escanaba, Mich. Clegg, John Matthew, Momence, 111. Clements. Menefee Richard, Owensboro, Ky. Cllne, Leo Doyle, 600 S. Porter, Saginaw, Mich. Cllne, Otis Raymond, 521 Second St., Hunting- ton, W. Va. Coats, William James, Macomb, III. Coker, Wallace Earl, 1759 N. Western Ave., Los Angeles, Calif. Cole, .Joseph Jacob, 4820 N. Pennsylvania St., Indianapolis, Ind. Colgan, Alexander Johnston, Berwyn, Pa. Conaghan, Paul Roscoe, 109 S. Fourth St., Pekin, 111. Conley, Roy Thomas, 1804 S. Washington Ave., Lansing, Mich. Connerton, James William, 22 Park Pi., John- son City, N. Y. Connolly, Colton Charles, 231 S. Connecticut Ave., Atlantic City, N. J. Connolly, James J., St. Bede College, Peru, III. Conrad, Raymond John, 1293 Sixth St., Mil- waukee, Wis. Conway, William Leo, 26 Willow St., Holyoke, Mass. Cook, Carl Frederick Martin, 1243 Van Buren St., South Bend, Ind. Cook, Leo Louis, Route 8, South Bend, Ind. Cook, Nathan Harold, 360 B. Main St., Decatur, 111. Cooney, Edward William, Woodstock, 111. Coonlev, Clinton George, 430 N. ITlrst Ave., Dekalb, 111. Cooper, George Langdon, 444 E. 46th St., Chicago, 111. Corcoran, John Joseph, 358 S. Hamlin Ave., Chicago, III. Corley, Charles Francis, 3312 Humphrey St., St. Louis, Mo. Corley, Harry Elward, 3312 Humphrey St., St. Louis, Mo. Corley, John Hart, 3312 Humphrey St., St. Louis, Mo. Corrlgan, Richard Font, 800 W. 56th St., Kansas City, Mo. Corrlgan, Robert Murray, 800 West 56th St., Kansas City, Mo. Cosgrove, Patrick Thomas, 1812 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, III. Cosgrove, Robert W., Hudson, Mich. Crawford, James B., 312 N. 46th St., Birming- ham, Ala. Creegan, Charles James, Sapulpa, Okia, Crockett, Harrison Heiser, 326 W. Navarre PI., South Bend, Ind. Crosby, Joseph Angel, Guayaquil Agencies, Guayaquil, Ecuador. Crosby, William John, Guayaquil Agencies, Guayaquil, Ecuador. Crunden, Robert Henry, 708 Michigan Ave., Evanston, 111. Culllgan, James Alphonse, West Point, Iowa. Culllnan, Francis Leo, 235 S. Fairmont Ave., Pittsburg, Pa. Cusack, Charles Edmund, 525 Washington Blvd., Chicago, 111. Cusack. Thomas Francis, 525 Washington Blvd , Chicago, 111. Cusick, Alden John, Green Bay, Wis. 339 =q:)OME= Daloy, Harry Edmond, Bender Hotel, Houston, Texas. Daley, Marcus Sanderson, Bender Hotel, Hous- ton, Texas. Daily, Gerald John, S. 3rd St., Muskogee, Okla. Daly, Clarence, 2750 Lakevlew Ave., Chicago, 111. Dant, John Wiiiiam, 1509 Rosewood Ave., Ijouisville, Ky. Dant, Philip Sylvester, 1509 Rosewood Ave., Louisville, Ky. da Rocha, Ruy Marcos, Villa Rosita, Austin Ave., Kowloon, China. Daugherty, Paul John, 343 E. Walnut St., Lancaster, Ohio. Davis, Paul Jerome, 21.J4 N. Illinois St., Indianapolis, Ind. de Baca, Francis Cabesa, Bernadillo, N. Mex. de Castro, Ezequiel Maria Rey, Quito, Ecuador, So. America. de Castro, Jose Hector, Quito, Ecuador. So. America. de Courcey, Edward David, 627 S. Main St., Rochelle, 111. de Gree, Waiter Bernard, 112 S. Third Ave., St. Cloud, Minn. Delaney, Harold Richard, 1412 S. Boulder St., Tulsa, Okia. Delaney, Joseph Patrick, G02 West Balrd St., Barberton, Ohio. Demos, Peter Constantios, 224 N. Michigan St., South Bend, Ind. Dempsey, Thomas Albert, Commissary Dept., R. I. Lines, Rock Island, HI. Dettling, John Alfred, 437 E. Buchtel Ave., Akron, Ohio. Devers, Paul Francis, 424 West Market St., Scranton, Pa. Devine, Richard Paul, Rozabel. Ohio. Devine, Thomas Bernard, Roxabel, Ohio. Dixon, John Sherwood, 503 N. Hennepin St., Dixon, 111. Dixon. Paul G., 205 W. Lawrence Ave., Spring- field. 111. Doehn, Norman Frederick, 525 Webster St., Je- Traverse City, Mich. Dohn, Bernard Charles, 621 State St., St. Joseph, Mich. DombkowskI, Eugene Matthew, 4745 Forsyth Ave., E. Chicago, Ind. Donahoe, Dee Justin, Ponca City, Okla. Donahoe, Edward Lawrence, Ponca City, Okla. Donahue, James Francis, 924 West Market St., Scranton, Pa. Donovan, William Edward, 77 Chestnut St., Dedham, Mass. Donelan, William Joseph, Ottumwa, Iowa. Donnelly, Edwin Charles, 828 Haley Ave., Napoleon, Ohio. Dooley, Charles Cameron, 657 E. 18th St., I aterson, N. J. Dooley, James Ryan, 368 Main St., Andover, Mass. Dooly, Richard William, 506 E. So. Temple St., Salt Lake City, Utah. Doran, Michael Edward, 811 E. Colfax Ave., South Bend, Ind. Dore, Richard Stanley, 1509 V. St., S. E., Washington, D. C. Douthitt, Paul Schuyler, 410 W. Washington St., Sullivan, Ind. Douthitt, Thomas Edward, 410 W. Washington St., Sullivan, Ind. Dower, James Patrick, 337 Reynolds St., Rochester, N. Y. Downey, Philip Geiger, Churubusco, Ind. Doyle, Louis, 355 Hancock St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Doyle, Edward Brennan, 1525 Brookside Ave., Indianapolis, Ind. Dressel, Frederick Bestow, Downing Hotel, Oskaloosa, Iowa. Du Bols, Leo Vital, 505 S. Main St., Sapulpa, Okla. Duffy, Daniel Waltord, Huron, Ohio. Duffy, Edward Leo, 4915 Second Ave., Hazel- wood, Pa. Dunn, Charles Michael, Hettinger, S. Dak. Dunn, Edward Patrick, Lake Geneva, Wis. Dunn, Richard Joseph, 506 E. Superior St., Ottaw a, 111. Dupuis, Silas Arthur, 1022 Portage Ave., Sault Ste Marie, Mich. Durnin. James Augustus, 114 Wagner St., Penn Yan, N. Y. Dwyer, Harold Richard, 2114 Lincoln Ave., Chicago, III. Early, Francis William, 119 Locust St., Chicago, 111. Edmondson, Delmar Joseph, Mt. Vernon Ave., Marion, Ohio. Egan, John T., 243 S. South St., Wilmington, O. Elgelsbach, Carl Frederick, Rensselaer, Ind. Ellers, Mark Gerard, 497 Lexington Ave., Rochester, N. Y. Eispman, Vollmer Solomon, 5478 Everett Ave.. Chicago, 111. Enright, Leo Paul, Texarkana, Ark. Ess, Thomas Joseph, 813 E. Oak St., Massillon, Ohio. Fagan, Vincent Francis, Hopedale, Mass. Fanning, Bryan Thomas, Harrison, Mich. Farrell. Hugh .John. Macedon, N. Y. Farrell. William Buchanan, 419 Wal-ash Bldg., Pittsburg, Pa. 340 q)OM Foldott, Joseph J., Batavia, 111. Fenlon, Paul, Blairsvllle, Pa. Fennoss.v, Thomas Joseph, 8.36 Fulton St., Chicago, 111. Fernandez (v Joven) Andres, Santa Lucia, Ilocos Sur, P. 1. Finske, Louis John, 717 Michigan St., Michigan City, Ind. Fischer. George Bernard, 21 Boardman St., Rochester, N. Y. Fitzgerald. George Edward, 141 Broad St., Salamanca, N. Y. Fitzgerald. .Tohn Dean, 901 Washington St., Pekln, 111. Fitzgerald. John Thomas, 131 Linden Ave., Irvlngton. N. J. Fitzgerald. William James, 118 First St., High- land Park, 111. Fltzglbbon, Donald T., Missouri Valley, Iowa. Flaherty. Frank James, 133 E. William St., Ft. Wayne, Ind. Flanagan, Leo .John, 03 Maple St., Freeport, 111. Flannery, John Sylvester, 242 Home Ave., Pittsburg, Pa. Flick, Joseph Henry, 221 W. McKibben St., Lima, Ohio. Flvnn, James Dennis, Sapulpa Argus, Sapulpa, Okla. Flynn. .John Andrew, Hotel Metropole, Port Huron, Mich. Foley, Harold Scanlon, Kentwood, La. Foley. William Edward, 2346 N. Delaware St., Indianapolis, Ind. Foiiett. Louis Henry, Noble and Division Sts., Crafton, Pa. Follett, Robert Edward, Noble and Division Sts., Crafton, Pa. Foohey, Paul John, 210 W. Creighton Ave., Ft. Wayne, Ind. Foren, .lames Simon, 294 E. Second St., Fond du IjHC, Wis. Forga, Alfred, Arequipa. Peru, South America. Forhan. Edward Frederick, 1600 1st Nat. Bank Bldg.. Chicago, 111. Franciscovich. Frank Michael, 321 17th St., Astoria, Ore. Fransen. Adolph, Bluefields, NIcaraugua, t ' enl ' l America. Fransen. Albert, Bluefields, NIcaraugua, Cent ' l America. Fransen. Vondel Remy, Bluefields, Nicaraugua, Central America. Friedman. John Henry, 313 W. Fourth St., Mishawaka, Ind. Fritch, Louis Charles, 1011 Karpen Bldg., Chicago, 111. Fritz, Henry William, 324 Woodbine Pi., Lake Forest, 111. Furey, William James, 511 W. Wayne St.. South Bend, Ind. (iallagher, Warren Frederick, 1515 S. Denver St., Tulsa, Okla. Gallagher, Williard P., 1513 S. Denver St., Tulsa, Okla. Gaukler, Claire, 149 Franklin Blvd., Pontlac, Mich. Gehant, Walter David, West Brooklyn, 111. Gibasiewicz, Leonard Peter, 960 West Chicago Ave., Chicago, 111. Giblin, Vincent Claude, Sorln Hall. Gilflllan, Earl Henry, 408 N. Miss. Ave., Joliet, III. Girardin. Raymond Eugene, 526 14th St., Detroit, Mich. Glahe, Frederick William, 7915 Green St., Chicago. 111. (llasscott. Lorenzo Alexander, 223 West Tenth St., .Michigan City, Ind. Godes, Harry Francis. Preston, Iowa. ■ Goldcamp, I awrence Henry, 124 N. Columbus St., Lancaster, Ohio. Golubski, Leo William, R-4 Box 452, North Liberty, Ind. Gonzalez. Jose (del Valle), O ' Reilly 120, Habana, Cuba. Gonzalez, Manuel, Metcalt, Ariz. Gonzalez, Rafael Joaquin, 915 A Mablni, Malate, Manila, P. I. Gonzalez, Manuel Salluscio, Poses de la Reforma 154, Mexico City. Gooley, Malachy Patrick, 515 Schuyler St., Syracuse, N. Y. Gorby, John, 2119 N. Ninth St., Terre Haute, Ind. Gorby, Robert, 2119 N. Ninth St., Terre Haute, Ind. Gorman, Brendan Ignatius, 130 North Park Side Ave., Chicago, 111. Gorman, I awrence Oswald, 130 North Park Side Ave., Chicago, 111. (iorman. Thomas Henry, 141 Mason Ave., Hamilton. Ohio. Gottry, Edward Otis, 22 Parkway, Rochester, N. Y. Grabner, Henry Charles. Winamac, Ind. Grace, John Leo, 1021 N. Washington St., Kalamazoo, Mich. Graf, George, Notre Dame, Ind. Graf, Frank, Notre Dame, Ind. Granfleld, P. E., 145 Tenth St., Springfield, Mass. Grant. Edward Howard, 5532 Green St., Chicago, 111. Grant, John Adrian, 5532 Green St., Chicago, 111. Greaney. John Francis, 13 Manhattan St., Stamford, Conn. Greene, William Cornell, Jr., 2415 Western Ave., Los Angeles, Calif. Griffin, Nicholas Edward, 4439 Greenwood Ave., Chicago, 111. 341 =q)OME= Giinager. Paul AiiKUStlno, Fergus Falls, Minn. Grummell, Harold Herbst, Grummell Supply Co., South Bend. Ind. Guertin. Fran cis August, Kankakee, 111. Grupa, .Tohn Stanley, 1173 Chatfleld St., Winona, lllnn. Gulnan, George Emmett, Sorln Ilall. H Hagerty, Clement Daniel, 203 S. Taylor St., South Bend, Ind. Haller, George Dewey, 312 Ashman St., Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. Ilallett, Irving Luke, Charlevoix, Mich. Ilalloran, Aaron James, 722 Linden Ave., Springfield. Ohio. Hancock. Bertram Deane. 3189 Wilshlre Blvd., Los Angeles. Calif. Hanev, Bernard Edward, Route 5, South Bend, Ind. Hanlon, James Francis, Telluride, Colo. Hannon, I ' aul Bernard, 523 Stratford PI., Chicago, 111. Harbert. George Edwin, 827 E. Penn St., Iloopeston, 111. Harding. James Patrick, Clark and Madison Sts., Chicago, III. Harmon, Louis Vincent, 22 Evans St., Auburn. N. Y. Harrington, Edward Marquette, Wenona, III. Ilassenauer, I eo Joseph, 407 Perry St., Wapakoneta, O. Ilassenauer, Leo, 1219 Wilmette Ave., Wil- mette. 111. Ilassfeld. Frederick Knebjohan , Route 2, Finley Park, III. Ilassfeld, John David. Route 2, Finley Park, 111. Hayes, David Vincent, Box 815, So. Manchester, Conn. Hayes, Frank Lambert, 1348 Park Ave., North Chicago, III. Hayes, Robert Philip, 46 North Ohio Ave., Columbus, Ohio. Hayes, William Daniel, 100 Westford Ave., Springfield, Mass. Healv, Thomas Dodd, 1048 W. Garfield Blvd.. Chicago, 111. Ileffernan. Bernard Daniel, Route 4, Mont- gomery, Ind. Heidelman. Eugene Joseph, 419 S. Tenth St., Richmond, Ind. Ilelder, Joseph Anthony, Carroll, Iowa. Ilelnrlch, Wolfgang Arthur, 20 Lowell St., Rochester, N. Y. Ilellert, Louis Henry, 920 Vlgis St., Vincennes, Ind. Henning. George James, 6525 S. Green St., Chicago, 111. Herman, .John I incoln, 824 15th Ave., Maywood, III. Hermes, Edgar Joseph, 600 W. Saginaw St., Lansing, Mich. Herrmann. Harlan Orvlllo, 437 Oakwood Blvd., Apt. 5, Chicago. 111. Heston, William Loomis. 907 Scott St., Lafay- ette, Ind. Hews. Edson Lawrence, 1123 Pratt Blvd., Chicago, 111. Higgins, Joseph Alexander. 122 Ann St., Hart- Ford, Conn. Himebaugh, Adelbert CuUen, Burr Oak, Mich. Hoar. Gerald Jeremiah, 537 7th Ave., LaSalle, III. Hoban. Thomas Jefferson, National House, Elgin, 111. Hodoshi. William Joseph, 929 N. Eddy St., South Bend, Ind. Hogan. James Edward, 26 Lincoln Ave., Craf- ton. Pa. Hogan, Paul .Toseph, Glendive, Mont. Hogan, Paul Timothy, 40 Todd Ave., Ashta- bula, O. Holton, James Barry, 505 W. 13th St., Austin, Texas. Hood, Robert Emmett, Pocatello, Idaho. Iloppe, Frederick Daniel, West Bend, Wis. Hosinski, Edward, Notre Dame, Ind. Hosinskl, Matthew Theodore, Notre Dame, Ind. Ilosking. James Wlllard. 242 Iroquois St., Laurlum, Jlich. Howard, Arthur John, 715 South Bend Ave., South Bend, Ind. Hubbell, Leigh Thomas, Croswell, Mich. Iluber, Robert Edward, 713 Rex St., South Bend, Ind. Iluebner, .John Brady, 4914 Forest Park Blvd., St. Louis, Mo. Hughes, Gerald Francis. Nunda, N. Y. llummert, Lawrence William, 1302 N. Eleventh St., Qulncy, III. Hunt, William Patrick, 330 S. Homan Ave., Chicago, 111. Hunter, Edwin Walter, 410 I ortage Ave., South Bqnd, Ind. Hurley, Francis John, 824 Queen Anne Ave., Woodstock, III. Insley, Stanley Willett, Grayling, Mich. J Janowski, Vern Joseph, 616 N. Olive St., South Bend, Ind. Jeffries, Herbert Ottley, Tegucigalpa, Honduras. Jenney, John Abraham, 327 Seventh St., Barberton, Ohio. Johnson, John Paul, 1100 N. Washington St.. Kokomo. Ind. Johnson, Malcolm, Grand Rapids, Wis. 342 DO ' ME= Jolly, John Rvan, 159 West Ave., Pawtucket, R. I. .Tones, Leo John, Dowagiac, Mich. Joidan, John William, Jr., Wapella, 111. Judae, Leonard Hiram. (i. ' !J(l Magnolia Ave., Chicago, 111. K Kalish, William Jerome, 219 S. Dearborn St., Chicago, 111. Kane, Joseph Ingersoll, 404 W. Livingston St., Pontiac, 111. Kazus, M. G., 459 Amherst St., Buffalo, N. Y. Keady, M., 216 Ashland Ave., Buffalo. N. Y. Keegan, Daniel Paul, Loda, 111. Keegan, James Vincent, Drumbore, Cloone Co., Leitrim, Ireland. Keenan, Frederick Godfrey, Anthony Hotel, Ft. Wayne, Ind. Keenan, Hubert Frederick, Sheridan. Wyo. Kehoe, Edward Joseph, Shawnee Hotel. Spring- field, Ohio. Keller, Francis Xavier, 2 West 94th St., New York City. Keller, Louis Bernard, Homer. Mich. Kelley, Gordon Joseph, Huntley, III. Kelley, William Henry, 4.30 Kinsey St., Rich- mond, Ind. Kelly, Francis Kernan, Watersmeet, Mich. Kelly, Thomas Clarke, 66 Eighth St., Milwau- kee, Wis. Kelly, William Henry, Jr., McLordsville, Ind. Kempel, Lawrence Henry, 152 Oakdale Ave., Akron, Ohio. Kenndy, Donald Maurice, 47 Main St., Johnson City, N. Y. Kennedy, Martin Eugene, Oxford, Ind. Kennedy, Robert Arthur, 5439 Kimbar St., Chicago, 111. Kenney, John E,, Box 205, Laredo. Texas. Keves, William Howard. 529 West Fourth St., Dayton, Ohio. Killelea, John Henry, 617 N. St. Peter St., South Bend, Ind. Kinerk. Louis Ormond, 605 N. St. Peter St., South Bend, Ind. King, Charles Joseph, Route 1, Mollne, III. Klntz, P. K., 1224 S. Ninth St., River Park, Ind. Kipp, George Michael, Carson City, Mich. Kirk, Bernard Charles, 427 Ballard St., Ypsi- lanti, Mich. Kissell, Herbert Bernard, 809 E. Cedar St., South Bend, Ind. Klapheke, Louis Anthony, 1529 Hepburn Ave., Louisville, Ky. Kline, Clarence Joseph, 962 Second St., WllUamsport, Pa. Kolf, Ralph Eugene, 263 Claln St., Aurora, 111. Kramer, J. Edward, Wayland, N. Y. Kreidler, Carl Henry, 1120 Indiana Ave., LaPorte, Ind. Kremp, Robert Bensberg, 1242 Hill Road, Reading. Pa. Krueger. Walter Frederick, 741 N. Cushing St., South Bend, Ind. Kunz, Trudpert Anthony, 1135 Omena Pi., Cincinnati, Ohio. Kwlst, John Jannis, 929 W. LaSalle Ave., South Bend, Ind. Laibe, Casimlr Francis, 1814 S. Leavitt St., Chicago, III. Lalley. Edward Joseph, 115 Minnesota Ave., Sioux Falls, S. D. Ijamb. Vincent Joseph, 1116 Columbia Ave., Chicago, 111. Lammers, Martin, 905 First St., Jackson, Mich. Landers, Walter Brennan, 641 South St., Springfield, Mo. Lang. Hugo Emerlc, Beatrice, Nebraska. Lang. Raymond John, Route 2, Mishawaka, Ind. Lauth, Gerard Peter, Oswego, 111. Lauth, John Peter, Oswego, 111. Lavery, Hugh Thomas, 1419 Noble Ave., Bridge- port, Conn. Lawless, Charles Frederick, New Harmony, Ind. Larrazola, Octaviano Abrosia, Las Vegas, N. Mex. Lea Mond, Arthur James, South Orange, N. J. Lemmer. John Augustin, 309 Campbell St., Escanaba, Mich. Leopold, Walter ,Ioseph, 4502 Ellis Ave., Chicago, 111. Lepore, Donato, 645 E. Washington Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. Leslie, Humphrey Louis, 204 S. State St., Waverly, la. Lewis, I.,awrence James, Owosso, Mich. Ley, Adolph Adam, Jr., 375 S. High St., Akron, Ohio. Lillis, John Joseph, Colonial Hotel, Minneapo- lis, Minn. Lincoln, Leslie Marcellus, 422 First St. N. E., Mason City, Iowa. Lockard, Francis, 211 14th St., Toledo, Ohio. Loesch, Carl Raymond, 609 N. Cleveland Ave., Canton, Ohio. Lombardo, Carmelo Paul, Hampton, Iowa. Logan, James Patrick, 3657 Lafayette St., Denver. Colo. Long. John Robert Lee, 3774 Madison Ave., Kansas City, Mo. Loosen, Julius Paul, Okarche, Okla. Lovett, Leo Joslah, Castana, Pa. 34S Y)OME= Lowltzki, Stuart, 2004 Humboldt Blvd., Chicago, III. LukeD, Raymond Whitlow, Route 2, South Haven, Mich. Lynch, William Brennan, 320 S. " A " St., Monmouth, 111. Lynn, Joseph Kodgers, Santa Fe, N. M. Linn, .lohn Patrick, Santa Fe, N. M. Lyons, .Tames Frederick, 529 3.3rd Ave., Seattle, Wash. cvVf Maag, Joseph Mark, 227 S. Sixth St., Richmond, Ind. Madero, Gustavo Adolpho, Bolivar 46, Monter- rey, N. L. Mexico. Madigan, Edward Joseph, 210 W. Superior St., Ottawa, 111. Mador, Alfred Joseph, 5027 Washington Blvd., Chicago, III. Magee, James Edmund, 3443 Monroe St., Chicago, III. Maher. Joseph Aloyslus, 37 Spencer Ave., Indianapolis. Ind. Maher, William Campbell, 11 Charles St., Cortland, N. Y. Mahoney, T. J., G730 E. End Ave., Chicago, III. Makielski, Peter Henry, 811 West Division St., South Bend, Ind. Malley. Raymond Joseph, Keystone Hotel, Greensburg, I ' a. Mangan. George Edward, 1237 Oakland Ave., Indianapolis, Ind. Mangln, J. A., 192 N. Ninth St.. Newark, N. J. Markey. Jack Bernard, 302 Indiana Ave., Wichita, Kans. Marshall, Frank Joseph, 1204 Second Ave., Rock Island, 111. Marshall, William Joseph, 76. ' Lincoln Place, Brooklyn. N. Y. Martin. Francis Andrew, 115 Lincoln Ave, Niles, Mich. Martin, James Edward, Elwood, III. Martin, Joseph Ignatius, 736 S. Madison St., Green Bay, Wis. Martin. Walter James, 5025 Sheridan Koad, Chicago, 111. Massucco, John Dominlck, 3 Wills St., Bellows Falls, Vt. Mathews, Raymond Wells, 557 Filmore St., Gary, Ind. Mathiasch, Albert Michael, Kenneth. Ind. May. Arthur Lawrence, 419 W. Jefferson St South Bend. Ind. Mayer. Leonard Frank, 706 Bridge St., Chip- pewa Falls, Wis. Mayer, Raymond Joseph, 706 Bridge St., Chip- pewa Falls, Wis. Meagher, Edmund Joseph, care of County Home. Ottawa, III. Meersman, Joseph Clarence, K. F. I). No 1, Moline, HI. Menden, Bertram Aloysius, St. George Hotel, 85 Clinton St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Menden, William Ottman, 2330 Jackson Blvd., Chicago, III. Meredith. George Edward. 711 Hamilton Ave.. Trenton, N. J. Merrion. Eugene Valentine, 1734 Fullerton Ave.. Chicago, 111. Mersch, Alfred William, 258 S. Columbia St., Frankfort, Ind. Merx, Hans, University Club, Chicago, III Meyers, John Sinnott, 229 N. Ninth St., Paducah, Ky. Miles, John Francis, 4459 Arco Blvd., St. Louis, Mo. Miles, Paul Vincent, 4459 Arco Blvd., St. Ixjuis, Mo. Mileski. Frank Joseph, 1531 Hartnett Ave., Escanaba, Mich. Miller, Callix Edwin, 1513 Ottawa St., South Bend, Ind. Miller, Frank J., Hermann, Mo. Miller, Joseph Peter, 618 E. Madison St., South Bend, Ind. Miller, Walter Riley, 814 Washington St., Defiance, Ohio. Milllgan, John Kelley, Jr., 2023 E. 81st St., Cleveland, Ohio. MUmo. Jose, 1417 N. Flores Ave., San Antonio, Texas. Milmo. Patricio. 1414 N. Flores Ave., San Antonio, Texas. Mohardt, John Henry, 708 Carolina St., Gary, Ind. Sloliski. Andrew Valentine, R. F. D. No. 3, East Syracuse, N. Y. Molloy. John Joseph, 4635 Grand Blvd., Chicago, 111. Molony, Richard Egerer, 2417 Juliet St., Los Angeles, Calif. Momsen, Leo J., 1501 Magoffin Ave., El Paso, Texas. Monighan. Francis Patrick, 2.30 Hoffman Ave, Oil City, Pa. Monning, Norbert Gerhardt, 517 Forrest Ave., Chattanooga, Tenn. Montgomery. Kenneth Floyd, Post Tavern, Battle Creek, Mich. Moody, Francis Aloysius, 1417 W. Congress St., Chicago, 111. Moody. Richard Paul, 1417 W. Congress St., Chicago, 111. Moore, Arthur James, Bellevue, Ohio. Moore. Jerry. Jr.. 601 Cottage Grove Ave., South Bend, Ind. Morales. Ignacio Adolto, la Motolinia No. 2, Mexico City, Mexico. Moran, .John Francis, Lancaster, Ohio. Morler. Henry Eugene, 412 W. Broadwav, Butte, Mont. Morency, Henry L., Sturgis, Mich. Morgan, L. B., 4536 Michigan Blvd., Chicago, III. 844 Morrison. Charles Welstead. 5744 Brantwood Ave., Chicago, III. Mott, Thomas Dillingham, 528 Colfax Ave., South Bend, Ind. Mo.vnlhan. Andrew .Joseph. ZSO W. Berry St., l ' " ort Wa.vne, Ind. Mulcahev. Paul A., 12 Exchange St., Geneva, N. Y. Mulholland. Clement Bernard. 1522 2nd Ave. N., Ft. Dodge, Iowa. Mullaney, John, 3329 W. 60th St., Chicago, 111. Mulligan. Francis Edward. 4109 Seventh Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. Muiiin. ,Ioseph VVliUam, ,Tr,, 1585 Monaco Blvd., Denver, Colo. Murphy, Bernard Richard, 82 Highland Road, Brookllne, Mass. Murphy, Clarence Ilartnett, 302 S. Fannie St., Escanaba, Mich. Murphy, Francis Joseph, 430 S. Third St., Lafayette, Ind. Murphy, Stephen Joseph, 302 S. Fannie St., Escanaba, Mich. Murphy, Thomas Fenton, 86 Liberty St., Bridgeport, Conn. Murphy. William Andrew, 5542 Kenmore Ave., Chicago, 111. Murray, Patrick Joseph, Route 1. Holly, N. Y. Murray. Raymond William, 784 Noble Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. Murtaugh, James Francis, Chatsworth, 111. Musmaker, John Lyle, Greenfield, Iowa. Musmaker, Louis Albert, Greenfield, Iowa. Muth, Albert Jerome, 911 East Broad St., Columbus, Ohio. Myer, Robert J., Saratoga Springs, N. Y. McAndrevv, John Justin, 170 Market St., Patterson, N. J. McAndrew, Thomas William, 170 Market St., Patterson, N. J. McAulitte, Robert Harold, 514 Bear St., Syra- cuse, N. Y. McCaffrey. John Anthony, 154 W. Fourth St., Peru, Ind. McCaffrey, Raphael Patrick, 609 Linden Ave., Springfield, Ohio. McCarthy, John Francis, 1100 W. Diamond St., Butte, Mont. McCauley. Charles Joseph, 383 N. Second St., Memphis, Teen. McConnell. Walton Jerome, Hamilton House, Fort Wa.vne, Ind. McCrackin, Kenneth Joseph, Carson City, Mich. McCuUoch, Charles Lewis, Owensboro, Ky. McDade, Wllber Henry, 1741 Adams St., Chicago, HI. McDermott. Eugene Joseph, 78 Vreeland Ave., Paterson, N. J. McDevitt. Daniel Robert, Porter, Ala. McDonough. Charles Henry, 122 Washington St., Hartford, Conn. q)OME= .McDonough. Peter John, Jr., 124 Randolph Rd., I ' lainfield, N. J. McEllln, Edward Joseph. Hamilton, Nev. McFeely, Edward William, 86 Third St., Newark, N; J. .McGarry. Barnard Clairvaux, 63 Station St., Ashtabula. Ohio. McGarry. John Harold, 120 Fourth St.. Aspln- wall. Pa. McGinnis. Joseph Cvrll, 2548 Eighth St., Rock Island, 111. McGlrl, James Nathaniel, Odessa, Mo. .McGlannon. Donald Joseph, 614 Woodward Ave.. Kalamazoo, Mich. McGlynn. Daniel Francis, 527 X. Ninth St., E. St. Louis, 111. McGlynn, Robert Emmett, 327 N. Ninth St., E. St. Louis, 111. -McGovern, Ix ' onard Eugene. 205 N. Jackson St., Butte, Mont. McGrain, Francis Thomas, 9 State St., Geneva, N. Y. McGrath, Arnold John, 1130 North Shore Ave., Chicago, 111. McGrath, Edward Francis. 1510 S. Fourth St., Louisville. Ky. McGrath. James Whallen, 1510 S. Fourth St.. Louisville. Ky. McGrath. William Joseph. 648 N. Carpenter St., Chicago. 111. McGraw, Francis Patrick, 137 Stratford Ave.. Pittsburgh, Pa. McGraw, Joseph Robin. Ponca City, Okla. McGreevy. James Charles, 724 Homan Ave., Chicago, 111. McGreevy, William Joseph, 724 Homan Ave., Chicago, 111. McGuire, Robert Gerald, 3309 Washington Blvd., Chicago, 111. McKenna, Peter, Saint David, 111. McKeown. Charles William. Route 2, Cranes- ville. Pa. McKinley, Francis Aloyslus, 222 N. Broadway. Mishawaka, Ind. McKinley. Paul Anthony, 222 North Broadway. Mishawaka. Ind. McLaughlin. Edward Manning, Route 1, Kala- mazoo, Mich. McLellan, Harry James, Longmont, Colo. McLoughiln, Lamont Aloysius, 415 Fort Wash- ington Ave., New York City. McLoughiln. William Navarre, Detroit Steel Products Co., Detroit. Mich. McMahon, Edward, 2004 Fletcher St., Ander- son, Ind. McMenamin, Thomas Eugene, McGirr. 111. McNamar, Charles Anthony, Bridgeport. 111. McNamara, Daniel J.. Notre Dame, Ind. McNamara. Edwin I lly, 10413 Pierpont Ave.. Cleveland, Ohio. McNamara, John H., Notre Dame, Ind. 345 q)OME= McNamara. William Can-, Notre Dame. Ind. McNeff, James Joseph. 2,S18 Warren Ave.. Chicago, III. McNulty. Norton Thomas. 117 Franklin St.. Michigan Cit.v. Ind. McVp,v. William Patricis, 472S Wallingford Pi . Pittsburgh, Pa. oNC Neary, William Fredericls. 33 Middle St., Geneva, N. Y. Nelson, Theodore Paul. Auditorium Hotel. Chicago. 111. Nester, Harry Philip, Lie E. Chestnut St., I ancaster, Ohio. Neugass. Mitchell. 3036 Michigan Blvd.. Chicago, III. Nenses. Arthur William, care of Reiss Coal Co.. Sheboygan. Wis. Neuses. Cyril Harold, care of Iteiss Coal Co.. Sheboygan, Wis. Nolan, Claude Vincent, 113 Keniiworth Place. Brooklyn, N. Y. Nolan. Llo.vd Ambrose. 113 Keniiworth Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. Nolan. Frank De Sales, 378 North Grand Ave., Columbus. Ohio. Nolan. Lyman Eugene. Itoute 1, Morrlsonville. III. Noonan. William Joseph, 125 N. Edward St.. Decatur, III. Nyikos, Stephen Francis, Jr.. 1222 W. Wash- ington Ave., South Bend, Ind. Nyhan, Kenneth P., 2139 Scotwood Ave., Toledo. Ohio. o Oberholzer. Frederick Charles. 408 Grant St.. Dennlson. Ohio. Oberstella, A. H.. Gen. Del.. Kansas City, Mo. Oberwinder. Helmuth Anthony, 4639 Vlncennes Ave., Chicago, III. Oberwinder. James Richard, 46.39 Vlncennes Ave.. Chicago. 111. O ' Brien. Armond Bennett, 410 Lincoln Way, LaPorte, Ind. O ' Brien. George Douglas, 422 Main St., Rochelie, III. O ' Brien. John J.. 48 G St., Salt Lake Citv, Utah. O ' Byrne. George. Walsenburg, Colo. O ' Conneii, Daniel Michael, Ovid, N. Y. O ' Connell, M. B., Carson City, Mich. O ' Connor, Earl Thomas, 440 W. Tenth St., Erie, Pa. O ' Connor. Edward James, 2036 Sherwood Ave., liOuisvlile. Ky. O ' Connor. Gerald J., 440 W. Tenth St., Erie, Pa. O ' Connor. Jeremiah Patrick. 35 Post Ave.. Rochester, N. Y. O ' Connor. John Sylvester, 437 Spruce St., Kansas ( ' ity, Mo. O ' Donnell, Raymond Joseph, McAdoo, Pa. Oehm, Hoswell Peter, 101 Earl Road, Michigan City, Ind. O ' llara, Robert Edward, 3164 N. Illinois St., Indianapolis, Ind. O ' Keefe. Walter Michael. 468 Franklin Ave., Hartford, Conn. O ' Laughlin, James Henry, Rome, Iowa. O ' Laughlln, John Colman, 834 Main St., Racine, Wis. O ' Laughlin. Robert Edward, 834 Main St., Racine. Wis. O ' .Malley. John Thomas. 3939 L.vdia St., Pittsburg, I a. O ' Meara. Thomas, Route 27, Ottawa, 111. O ' Nell, F. J.. 14674 Euclid Ave., Cleveland. O. Ong. William San, 209 Dasmarinas. Bonondo, Manila, I ' . I. Opitz, Bruce Harold, 4350 Michigan Ave., Chicago, 111. Orf, Frank Buchholz, 3441 Fir St., Indiana Harl or, Ind. Ortega, Pampilo, Tegucigalpa, Honduras. Osborne, I o F., 9001 S. Clinton St., Chicago, III. O ' Shea. .Maurice Joseph, 2724 South Park Ave., Chicago. III. Ostergren, W. F., 654 Tenth St., Brooklyn, N. Y. O ' Sulllvan, Albert Stephen, Mound City, 111. Otero, Augustine, Buena Ventura 29, Havana, Cuba. O ' TooIe; Eugene John, 27 Taylor St., Newark, N. J. O ' Toole, James Lawrence, 329 First St., Aspin- wall, Pa. Ott. Edward John, Jr., 6 Maple St., Norwalk, O. Ott, George Lawrence, 2933 Brighton Ave., iMS Angeles, Calif. Overton, Charles Francis, 215 S. Erie St., South Haven, Mich. Ovles. Joseph, care of Crosselli Chemical Co., Terre Haute, Ind. Owens, Thomas Emmett, 5 South St., Rochester, N. Y. P Page. William Allen, 27 Cleveland Ave., Bing- hampton, N. Y. Pallesen. Geo., 526 Farmers ' Trust Bldg., South Bend, Ind. Pappas. Peter Trevezeas, 235 S. Michigan St., South Bend, Ind. Parker, Bernard Basil, Oxford, Ind. Parker, Joseph Wesley, Poplar Ridge Farm, Kerrville. Tenn. Parker, S. H., Vdel Rio, Texas. Passorius, Theodore, 1128 Larid St., Akron, O. Patterson, Dillon Joseph, Genoa, III. 346 DOME= Pavllnac. J. H., 8188 Woodward Avp., McKoes Rocks, Pa. Pearson. Dudley Lester, 100 27th St.. Milwau- kee, Wis. Peck. Itobert Alfred, Colorado Springs. Colo. Pedrott.v, Francis Walter, 421 N. Fifth St., Dennison. Ohio. Penner. Holland Arthur, News-Times, South Bend, Ind. Pcrrone, John Frank, 1711 12th St., Ijogansport, Ind. Perrone, Pasquale, 1711 12th St., Logansport, Ind. Peschel, .7. Kaspar, 894 S. Greenwood Ave., Kankakee, 111. Pfeiffer, Karl Gustavlus, Piggott, Ark. Phelan, Mervin ,T., 968 Tulare, Berkley, Calif. Phllbin, David, 563 E. Main St., Portland, Ore. Phillips, Roy John, 320 W. 6th St., Mishawaka, Ind. Plante, V. E.. Olga, N. D. Powell, John Henry, 747 Kenesaw Terrace, Chicago, 111. Powell. William Henry, 747 Kenesaw Terrace, Chicago, 111. Powers. David John, 900 Castlewood Terrace, Chicago, 111. Powers, John Christian, 231 S. Main St., IJrbana, Ohio. Powers, Patrick Gerald, Mauston, Wis. Props, George Charles, 4617 Magnolia Ave., Chicago, 111. Purcell, William Francis. 415 W. 35th St., Kansas City, Mo. Q Quijano. Eduardo Antonio, Medeilln. Columbia, South America. Quinlan, Timothy Edward, 715 Atlanta Ave.. Lima, Ohio. Qulne, George William. 151 W. Klrby Ave., Detroit, Mich. Quinn, Frank Joseph, 76 E. Walton PI., Chicago, 111. Qnlnn, Harold, 1203 N. 1st St., Vincennes, Ind. Raab, John Michael, 901 E. Fourth St., Misha- waka, Ind. Rademaker, Theodore Charles, 1619 S. Wash- ington St., Marion, Ind. Rahe, John Samuel, Madison, Ind. Rallton, .lohn Randolph, 1524 Jackson Blvd., Chicago, 111. Rauber. Walter Francis, Wayland, N. Y. Reading, Almon Franklin. 375 Elmhurst Ave., Detroit, Mich. Reading. Harvey Judd, 115 W. Fort St., Detroit, Mich. Reardon. Charles William, 711 Rockhlll St., Ft. Wayne, Ind. Reardon. George, 711 Rockhlll St., Ft. Wayne, Ind. Reardon. Joseph. 711 Rockhlll St.. Ft. Wayne, Ind. Reich, Felix Richard. 818 Consumers Bldg., Chicago, 111. Reid. James .Michael, 344 E. 5th St., Lancaster, Ohio. Rend. William P., 200 E. Delaware Pi., Chicago, 111. Restrepo, Bernardo, Medeilln. Colombia, South America. Restrepo, Ellseo, Medeilln. Colombia, South America. Restrepo, Ramon, Medeilln, Colombia, South America. Rettig, Francis Newton, 1732 N. Clark St., Chicago, 111. Reynolds. Edward Joseph, 102 Atkinson St., Bellows Falls. Vt. . Reynolds, John Joseph, 616 N. St. Peter St., South Bend, Ind. ReuBs, John L., 1649 Spy Run Ave., Ft. Wavne, Ind. Rice, William Edward, 255 Chile Ave., Roches- ter, N. Y. Richardson, Arthur St. George, 254 E. Lorain St., Oberlin, Ohio. Rick, Joseph George Morris, 2110 La Branch St., Houston, Texas. Ricker, Hubert John, Delphos, Ohio. Riley, Edward Clark, 108 S. 33rd St., Omaha, Nebr. Riley, Joseph Thomas, 236 Valley Ave. N. W., Grand Rapids, Mich. Riley, W. J., 12 Putnam St., West Newton. Mass. RIvas. Humbert Maximilian, Santa Tecia, San Salvador, Cent. America. Rivera, Joseph, CJueretaro 2a de San Antonio No. 2. Mexico. Roberts, Daniel Corln. 1923 First Ave., Spo- kane, Wash. Robbing, D. M., Valley Garden, South Bend, Ind. Roberts, A. C, KIrkwood Hotel, Geneva, N. Y. Robey, Otto Paul, Monroe City, Mo. Rodriguez, Rene, San Domingo. Cent. America. Rogers, Charles H., 215 Carroll St., South Bend. Ind. Rogers, Joseph William, 4021 Chestnut St., Kansas City, Mo. Rogerson, Wallace Matthew, Jr., 5733 Kenmore Ave., Chicago, III. Rokosz, Boleslaus John. 1657 W. Adams St.. Chicago, HI. Rolon, Dafne Ijorenzo, 1104 Wells St., Chicago, III. Ronchetti, Peter John, South Wilmington, III. Rooney, Eugene Francis, Robinson, 111. Roos, Francis John, 1722 Portage Ave., South Bend. Ind. 347 q)OME= Kosenthal. Joseph Dewey. 716 Park Ave., Beloit, Wis. Rosselat, Enrique, Diecioclio 480 St., Santiago, Chile, S. A. Kiiblo. Kafael Garcia, Independencia, 7.j. Sancti Spiritus, Cuba. Ituclier. William Oliver, 103. ' ) E. 47tli St., Chicago, 111. Ruiz, A. L., Guarez, Ahuodulco. .Jalisco. Mex. Uusche, Ilenr.v .Joseph. 16 I ortsmouth Tl., Grand Uapids, Mich. Iluzek, Oscar Emil, Box 232, Escanaba, Mich. R.van, A. I ' ., 904 W. 77th St., Chicago, 111. K.van, Alfred Charles, Phoenix, Ariz. Ryan. Edwin Sylvester, 114 Lyle St., Kewanee, 111. Ryan, Eugene Carlton, 2039 E. 69th St.. Cleveland, O. Ryan. .Tames Hilary. Albion. N. Y. Ryan, .James .Joseph, 1004 McLemore Ave., Memphis, Tenn. Ryan, I ' aui .Joseph. 314 Ijocust St.. Johnstown, Pa. Rydzewski, F. X., 7830 South Shore Drive. Chicago, 111. Sainp, Felix Hugo, 538 Lucy Ave., Memphis, Tenn. Sallows, John Frederick, It. F. D. No. 5, South Bend, Ind. •Sanchez, Manuel Gonzalo, Pinar del Rio. Ovas. Cuba. Sanchez. Ramon Gonzalo, Pinar del Rio, Ovas, Cuba. Sanders, Cyril George, 318 Lincoln St., Eaton, Ohio. «anford. Joseph Francis, 216 Belvidere Ave., Charlevoix, Mich. Saris. John Henry. 829 Ninth St.. Beloit, Wis. Sattler. Edmund Hermann, Norfolk, Nebr. Scallan. Richard Wendell, 316 N. Washington St.. Lima. Ohio. ■Scanlon, M. J., 743 Kenton St., Springfield. O. .Scanlon. Thomas Joseph, 20, " 9 Central Ave., Indianapolis, Ind. •Scates, R., 7730 N. Paulina St., Chicago, III. ■Scates. Walter Dickinson, 7730 N. Paulina Ave., Chicago, 111. Schaefer. Owejj Worth, 610 Cadillac Ave., Detroit, Mich. Schenden. August John, 206 W. Montcalm St., Greenville, Mich. Schiavone, Anthony Joseph, 925 S. Ilalsted St., Chicago. 111. Schilder. Robert Lee, 33 S. Point St., Chilli- cothe. Ohio. Schmitt. Aloysius Dennis, 413 Mercer Ave., I ecatur. Ind. Schmitt. William Francis, 534 S. Clinton St., Rochester. N. Y. Schock. George Andrew, 029 W. Colfax Ave., South Bend, Ind. Schubert, Carl Edward, 217 S. Scott St., South Bend, Ind. Schubmehl. Raymond Jacob, Perkinsville, N. Y. Schwarz. Michael Nicholas. Wilson. Kan. Scofleld, Paul, 285 E. State St., Columbus. O. Scully, M. F., 701 B. Burleson St.. Marshall, Texas. Shanahan, Eugene John, 1041 N. Main St., Lima. Ohio. Shanahan, Walter Linn, 137 Billefield Ave., Pittsburg. Pa. Shanklin, Clarence Anthony, 1640 N. LaSalle St., Chicago. 111. Shapiro. Maurice Gale, 1609 S. Franklin St., South Bend, Ind. Sheahan. Edward Kuertin, Ocean Falls, B. C, Canada. Sheedy. Morgan Francis, 418 Bayne Ave., Bellevue, Pa. Sheridan, Arthur Edward, Britt, Iowa. Sherry. William James, 362 Wlldwood Ave., Salamanca, N. Y ' . Shields, Howard Joseph, 382 Main St.. Pater- son, N. J. Shipley, James. Billboard Pub. Co., Cincinnati. Ohio. Shurte, French Howard, 7101 Harvard Ave., Chicago, 111. Sidentaden. Oscar Louis. 906 Franklin St., Boise, Idaho. Silk, Joseph Henry, 820 Ohio St., Jollet, 111. Simpson, T. H., Augusta, Kan. Singer, Eugene, Hotel LaSalle, Chicago, 111. Sjoberg. Ralph Eric, 120 E. Delaware Place, Chicago, 111. Slack, Robert John Patrick. 640 Dix Ave., . Detroit. Mich. Slaggert, Alfred William, 704 Burt St.. Sagi- naw, Mich. Slaine, George Herman, Greensburg, Pa. Sloane, Ulric, Dennison Hotel, Columbus, Ohio. Slupski, Dominic Peter, Route 1, Box 164. Thorpe, Wis. Smart, Joseph John, 228 S. Wood St., Chicago, III. Smith. Charles H., 3966 Lake Park Ave., Chicago. III. Smith. David Philip. 2428 W. Tusc. St.. Canton. Ohio. Smith, Delbert Devereux, 3066 I ake Park Ave., Chicago, III. Smith. Donald Wesley, 747 Elm St., Winnetka, III. 348 q)OME= Smith. Ijouia Bartholomew, 59 East Ave., Albion. N. Y. Smith. Maurice Francis. Manteno, 111. Smola. Frank Allen, 3821 Washington Blvd., Chicago, 111. Sne.vd. Leo Albert, Chatsworth, 111. Snydi ' r, Philip .John, Wiiliamsville, N, Y. Sobecki, Clement Theodore, . ' U8 S. Francis St., South Bend, Ind. Soldani, George Henry, 810 E. Central St., I ' onea Clt.v, Okla. Sower, .lohn Peter Leonard. 122 Wllkerson St., Frankfort. K.v. Spalding, Thomas William, Springfield. Ky. Spears. L. J., 429 E. King St., Lancaster, O. Spitler. (J. I).. . ' 520 Townsend St., Lansing, Mich. Stack, Raymond Francis, 1328 Hammond Ave., Superior, Wis. Stanley, Basil Lavan. Lake Park, New Carlisle, Ind. Steevens, Charles Andrew, Beecher, 111. de Stefano, Vincent, 732 S. Ashland Blvd., Chicago, 111. Stephan, Lawrence Sylvester, 1431 Hugh St., Ft. Wayne, Ind. Stevens. William Frederick, 176 Winter St., Haverhill, Mass. Stlne. Kaleigh .lerome. 428 Eleventh St., Astoria, Ore. Strabie, Lawrence Leo, 145,5 S. Washington St.. Saginaw, Mich. Strong, (ieorge Eugene. 1229 W. 2tlth St.. Oklahoma I ' ity. Okla. Styhl. D. E.. 934 (Jolt Ave., Chicago. III. Sugrue. Stephen .Joseph. 1407 Glenlake Ave., Chicago, 111. Sullivan, Arthur F., 91, ' W. 148 St.. New York City. Sullivan, George Leo. 313 W. Quartz St.. Butte. Mont. Sullivan. .lames .Joseph Xavier. 23 Carey St.. Newport, R. I. Sullivan. .John Francis. 233 N. Francisco Ave., Chicago. 111. Sullivan. .John .Joseph. Jr.. 513 W. 148th St.. New York City. Sullivan. John Joseph. 5 Avon St.. Holyoke. Mass. Sullivan. John Norton, 11(14 W. 19th St., Des Moines, Iowa. Summers, Dr. E. J.. J M S. Bldg., South Bend, Ind. Susen, Benedict Paul, Park Kldge, III, Susen, Frederick Anthony. Park Ridge. III. Sutter. PtuI John. fl06 Twentieth St., Milwau- kee. Wis. Suttner. Joseph Marshall. The Davenport Hotel, Spokane, Wash. Sutton, Albert E., Depot Hotel, Austin, .Minn. Swan, Edmund Trenton, 268 S. Fourth St., Kankakee, III. Sweeney, Frank Henry, 300 W. Bralnard St., Harvard, 111. Sweeney, Paul Emmett, 209 Fellows Ave., Ottumwa. Iowa. Sweeney. Walter Aloyslus, 1005 West Washing- ton St., South Bend. Ind. Swift, Paul Francis, 514 W. Fourth St., Dayton, Ohio. Swift. Richard Bernard, 214 E. Washington St., Washigton, Iowa. Syivestre, Joseph Harry, 124 State St., Crook- stone, Minn. Szczepanik, Alexander Alfred, 415 Amherst St., Buffalo. N. Y. q " ' Pappan, Roe S., New Carlisle, Ind. Tarlowski, Marlon Aloyslus, 1402 W. Genesee St., Syracuse, N. Y ' . Tarnava, Constantino de, Jr., P. O. Box 20, Monterrey, Mexico. Tarnava. IaiIs de, F. O. Box 20, Monterrey, Mexico. Taylor. Arthur Gordon, 1507 Indiana Ave., I.aPorte. Ind. Taylor. Ernest Samuel, North Crystal Lake, 111. Thtbodeau, R. T., Graden City Garage, Missoula, Mont. Thieme, Emll Oscar, Wlnfleld, 111. Thomas, Walter R.. 241 N. Fourth St., Memphis, Tenn. Thompson. Joseph Hamilton, Elliston Apart- ments, Nashville, Tenn. Thornton. Maurice John, 427 E. Corby St., South Bend, Ind. Thust, Victor Leo, 397 Layton Blvd., Milwau- kee, Wis. Tierney. Michael Joseph, 227 Hayward Ave., Rochester, N. Y. Tiffany. Algernon E., 427 N. Walola Ave., La Grange, 111. Ting, Paul Sun, 645 Soler St., Santa Cruz, Manila. P. I. Tobin. Thomas Joseph, 23 Elm St., Canonsburg, Pa. Toepp, Frank Conrad, 523 W. Washington Ave., South Bend. Ind. Trant, James Leo, 438 S. Walnut St., Hartford City, Ind. Trlxler. Paul Gorman, 60 Roache St., Hunting- ton, Ind. u Uebbing, Albert Anthony, 290 Broadway, Buffalo, N. Y. Ilhland. Frank, Pocatello, Idaho. 349 T)OME= V Valdes, Domingo Jose, Hidalgo 121, Monterrey, N. L. Mexico. Valdivla, C. P., Calle del Peru 466, Arequlpa, Peru. Vallez, Arthur Henry, 237 N. Madison Ave., Bay City, Mich. Van Aarle, Thomas Francis, 421 Eastern Ave, Toledo, Ohio. Van Aekeren, Paul Martin, Cedar Rapids, Neb. Vanderhoof, George, Majestic Bldg., Detroit, Mich. Van Dylse, Lewis Linden, Canton, III. Van Wonterghen. August Aioyslus. 1811 15th PI., Moline, 111. Vaqule, Marceilus, P. O. Box 2698, Mexico City, Mexico. Vay, Arthur Ijawrence, 73 Kenwood Ave., Rochester, N. Y. Velaseo, Gregorio. 645 Soler St., Santa Cruz, Manila, P. I. Velaseo, Santiago, 645 Soler St., Santa Cruz, Manila, P. I. VIgnos, James C, 1637 N. Cleveland Ave., Canton, Ohio. Vinson, B. W., 520 S. Rock Island St., El Reno, Okla. Vohs, Dale John, LaSalle, 111. w Wagemann, Cornelius Ferdinand, Medford, Wis. Wagner, Louis Edward, Strawn, Kan. Wallace. James Gordon, Nunda, N. Y. Wallace, Lawrence Andrew, Stuart, Iowa. Walsh, Bernard Joseph, 112. " ) S. Hardin Ave., Jacksonville, 111. • Walsh, C. A., Campus, 111. Walsh, John Michael, 209 Marquette St., South Bend, Ind. Walsh, H. M., Campus. III. Walsh, Sidney Joseph, 1107 S. Cheyenne Avie., Tulsa, Okla. Walsh. Stanley Joseph, 7618 Saginaw Ave.. Chicago, 111. Walsh, Thomas Anthony, 2908 Adams St., Chicago, 111. Walsh, Thomas Clare, 327 Columbus Ave., Canton, Ohio. Walsh, Vincent Hugh, 904 N. Excelsior St., Butte, Mont. Walsh, William, Campus, III. Walter, Frederick Martin, 123 W. Seventh St.. Mt. Carmel, 111. Walter, Norman Louis. 123 W. .Seventh St., Mt. Carmel, 111. Walters, John Charles, care of Hoover Food Commission, 1633 A St. N. W., Washington, D. C. Ward. Edward Patrick, 1055 W. Mercury St., Butte, Mont. Ward, George Gardner, 2107 N. Pennsylvania St., Indianapolis, Ind. Ward, Leo Bernard, 4421 WUlowbrook Ave., Los Angeles, Calif. Ward, Leo Louis, Otterbeln, Ind. Waters, Thomas Joseph, Westfield, Mass. Watson, Clair Kennedy. Highland. Wis. Watson, Edward Dean. Tnlon Depot Hotel, Vincennes, Ind. Watson. Francis Duffy. 1318 Columbia St., Lafayette, Ind. Watson, I- ouis I-atour. I ' nion Depot Hotel, Vincennes, Ind. Weber, John J., 1104 Notre Dame Ave., South Bend, Ind. Weber, Robert Anthony. 207 E. Wesley St., .Jackson, Mich. Wciher, George, 878 Franklin Place, Milwaukee, Wis. Welnrlch, Arthur Christian, 801 N. Third St., Burlington, Iowa. Welch, I ' hlllipe Benisi. 1540 North State Park- way, Chicago, 111. Welch, Ralph Stanley. 617 Nineteenth St., Rock Island, III. Welsch, Leo John, Charles City, Iowa. Welsh, James Aloysius, 336 N. Hamlin Ave., Chicago, III. Wenzel, William I eo. Herndon. Kan. Whalen, Neil James, 116 B. Mason St.. Jackson, Mich. Wheeler, George John, Vesta. Nebr. Wheeler. James Hastings. 620 N. Burdlck St., Kalamazoo. Mich. White. Maunseli John, care of J. W. Kelley Co., Chattanooga, Tenn. White, Paul L., .508 First National Bank. Chattanooga. Tenn. White. Richard Mitchell, 1st National Bank, Chattanooga. Tenn. White. William M.. R. F. D. No .28, Ottawa. III. Whitehead. Forrest Carl. Del Rio, Texas. WUhelm, John Joseph. Route 7, South Bend, Ind. Wilhelmi. Clarence William, R. F. D. No. 4, Joliet, 111. Williams, Charles John. 747 S. Scoville Ave.. Oak Park. 111. Wilson. Charles. 309 W. Colfax Ave., South Bend, Ind. Wilson, Charles, 4444 Olive St.. Kansas City, Mo. Wilson, David Martin, 2039 Walnut St., Chicago, 111. Wilson, Earl, 331 W. Van Buren St., Chicago, III. Wilson. Luther Lowe. 4444 Olive St.. Kansas City, Mo. Wlngefelder. John J., Bk. of Nova Scotia, Stratford, Ont. Winkler, Edward John, 911 North Elizabeth St., Lima, Ohio. Winkler, Frederick Charles, 937 South Bend Ave., South Bend, Ind. 350 q)OME= Wlnkowskl, E. W., 1613 W. Dunham St.. South Bend, Ind. Wolf, George L., 613 N. Lafayette St., South Bend, Ind. Wolf, Harold L., . " «218 Michigan Blvd., Chicago. 111. Wolf, Walter M.vram, 5218 Michigan Ave., Chicago, 111. Wolter, William .loseph. 404 Court St., Stur- geon Ba.v, Wis. Wood. .loseph Eugene, 710 E. Central St., Albuquerque, N. M. Wood, Paul Douglas, 117 E. Front St., Jeffer- sonville, Ind. Wood. Robert Winthrop. 117 E. Front St., .leffersonville, Ind. Worman, John Leonard. 3405 Guilford Ave., Indianapolis. Ind. Worman, Robert Thomas, 3405 Gilford Ave., Indianapolis, Ind. Worden. .lohn. .Ir.. 928 Niles Ave.. South Bend, Ind. Wrape, Valda Howard, 5605 Von Verson Ave., St. Louis, Mo. Wright, Harr.v Joseph, South Fifth Ave,, Dennison, Ohio. Wright, Robert Caldecott, 204 Hayward St., Woods toclt. 111. Yates, Charles Edward, Monroe City, Mo. Zambrano, Adolfo, Pophyan, Cauca, Colombia. Zambrano, C. A., Pophyan, Cauca, Colombia. Zangerle, J. M., 333 N. Hill St., South Bend. Ind. Zlebarth, Arthur William, 602 Blaine Ave., South Bend, Ind. Zlmmerer, Mark Eugene, Nlles, Mich. Zoia, Clyde John, 223 Throop St., Woodstock, 111. 351 q)OME= An Appreciation CHOULD the 1918 DOME elicit from its readers any favorable criticism, we trust that in this expression of pop- ular approval, a host of our unselfish contributors will find a partial reward. Their untiring and enthusiastic efforts have greatly facilitated the arduous task of publishing the annual, and for their invaluable services The Dome Board ex- tends its sincere appreciation to Rev. Wm. A. Maloney, G.S. C, Brother Alban, G. S. G., Messrs. Maurice Ready, J. L. Gallan, John Doran, Glement MulhoUand, Louis Hellert, and many other zealous supporters whose assistance has rendered possible the successful conclusion of our work 352 " l 353 Courtesy of Thomas M. Hoban LL. B. ' 99 LL. M. ' 00 354 I ' ?■ I To the Men of Notre Dame ! i THE SHADOW of the camp fire, under the glare of bursting shells, in the quiet of the peaceful campus, or in the busy marts of commerce- wherever you are — This greeting goes to you as a re- minder that you still live in the memories and hearts of your friends. Jimmie Goat U23 355 ft HOTEL JEFFERSON Van Valkenburg Bros. Proprietors SOUTH BEND, IND. Popular Prices Cafe in Connection RATES $1.00, $1.50, $2.00 Bath 306 ' No matter where you are you ' are always well dressed if you buy furnishings at Ellsworth ' s A complete showing of high-class, up-to-date furnishings for the young men who want the newest. Shirts Garters Belts Collars Underwear Suspenders Ties . Pajamas Gloves Hosiery Bath Robes Etc. Etc. A separate entrance from Centre Street takes you right into our Men ' s Dept. tm BiitoMTssr S »or in TowAf ' 357 IH LONG DISTANCE TELEPHONE 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 your tele- phone troubles. The measure of success which we attain is only limited by our ability to serve you even beyond your expectations. Receivers Central Union Telephone Company E. T. BONDS, Manager Telephone Main 5000 358 " ' Hullie " " SERVICE " Cigar Store 112 South Mich. St. Near Washington " Mike " THIS TRADE-MARK STANDS FOR DEPENDABLE MERCHANDISE COURTESY - EFFICIENCY SERVICE - HONEST DEALING 33 " J o CO o _ff 03 o C c 03 c a; CJ - iinidf « lSSR2l3- f f ' f ! ! u H -0 B rfi u w -0 _, cr f ' , -0 Ph 4 c c C4 -0 0; JS Q.; 13 s H £ C s CO t " -a 0; wo « TT :3 1 Si is 1 u s 3 5 C 1- hi -a ca c a 1 u O m c SjScc Q Ph : bo oZW s It a; O 0; " 5 a) 3 •«- ' m b OJ Pi «3 c w M -c 3 3 U C3 be 5 CO " 13 m a H ca •J c ■ y. Cfi 1) s« . . ' ; J Q 7. be 0 Sr % c be 1; -T3 .. be l-J.S 1 « I en Oh en -C w 1—4 u i-j P3 U 114 Pm II ■1 s 380 WE willingly serve our country first. The twelve stars in the flag above represent twelve efficient workmen whom we have sent to the colors. It is our intention to serve our customers in the same good spirit in which we are serving our country ; and, in spite of the above handi- cap, we are maintaining the same high standard of quality and service which our organization has furnished to its customers for years past. We are pleased at all times to furnish a sales- man to give you an estimate or assist you in any way in laying out or compiling any print- ing which you may have in hand. L. P. Hardy Company Printers Both Phones, South Bend, Ind. S61 362 GLAUER ' S Leading Jewelers, Silversmiths and Diamond Merchants A Store for All the People 105 S. Michigan St., near Washington Where ? What ? Do you eat? Eat at the Washington ii 1 ' RHWj Try our Famous Sun- to avoid the high cost HPm S vN H y Dinners. Served of living. At».kJto 55l B from 11 a. m. to 8 p.m. The Washington Notre Dame Patronage Solicited 121 W. Washington Ave. 3C.3 Being sure of satisfaction is one of the important facts for you in any purchase you make. We guarantee it here. Taking care of the young man Copyright 19:8 Hart Scbaffner Marx YOUNG men can usually take care of themselves; in clothes, however, they want somebody who will do it for them — right. We ' re doing it here. When you come to us for the new, snappy, alert suit or over- coat styles for young men, you will not need to think about quality of materials, of work- manship, of shape-keeping, or have to describe a new style that is just out and that you want — we have it for you; and you are assured beforehand these things are absolutely right in any clothes you choose here. Just tell us the style and model that suits you; we ' ll show it to you; satisfaction guaranteed or money cheerfully refunded. Sam ' l Spiro Go. 119-121 South Michigan Street South Bend, Ind. The Home of Hart, Schaffner Marx Clothes Nobile ' s College Inn The place to get College Supplies — Candies, Fancy Fruits, all kinds of Ice Cream and Ices, and Soda Special Attention Given to Students Weekly Fruit and Candy Orders every Thursday, Recreation Day. 108 SOUTH MICHIGAN STREET Both Phones Bell 602 Home 5965 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 Office: Home 5789 Bell 689 Residence: Bell 1847 Bell 1162 Drs. R. F. E. S. Lucas Dentistry and Oral Surgery J. M. S. Bldg., South Bend, Ind. STARR MILI We make the famous " Rose Leaf " and Royal Blend Flours South Bend, Indiana .305 T nmtg Irani (Elntlifa We take this occasion to thank our many friends and patrons at Notre Dame for their loyal support during the past school year, and wish every one a very pleasant vacation. STYLE HEADQUARTERS ABLER BROTHERS On Michigan and Washington Since 1884 Conductors of The Athletic Store on the Campus SGtj TELEPHONES Private Exchange Main 3S28 Automatic 30-146 Ghas. W. Triggs Company Producers and Distributors of Fresh Fish and Oysters 646-558 Fulton Street CHICAGO Superior EAGLE Pencils, Pens, Rubber Erasers, Penholders and Compasses. Made in America tor American Institutions. EAGLE PENCIL COMPANY 377-379 Broadway iNew York ZIEGLER ' S Fine Chocolates Encore Chocolates de Luxe Zieglerettes Shoe Store Supply and Leather Company Manufacturers and Jobbers Shoe Store Supplies, Leather and Findings 123 South Meridian Street Indianapolis, Ind. Hirsch ' s Goodies " The Finest in the World. " (]atsup, Chile Sauce, Mustard, Relishes, Beans and Pork, Etc. HIRSCH BKOS. CO., Inc. Louisville, Ky. a( 7 It May Seem a TRIVIAL Thing to You HE paying of each httle indi- vidual account by check. But many men have found in the use of a check account the leverage that lifts to a larger prosperity. We all real- ize that it is not what we earn but what we save that helps us to get ahead. A check account furnishes an itemized record of your income and outgo that shows you where and how you can save money. The American Trust Company 368 kERHAPS you are one of those working on " war contracts " who has said, ' do with all of this added equipment when Peace is declared? " " What will I Industrial capacities all over the world have been doubled, trebled and in many cases, increased four-fold. New machinery, tools, generating and transmitting equipments have found ready buyers among those manufacturers who have patriotically enlisted their resources in our great War against Autocracy; in alomst every instance the Government has just as patriotically purchased its supplies on a basis whereby this extraordinary increase in equipment might be absorbed in the cost of production at a fair margin of profit to the manufacturer. " But, " you ask yourself, " even though the cost of this additional equipment be absorbed, what am I to do with it under normal conditions? Is it not as unpatriotic from the standpoint of the Nation ' s continued prosperity to allow manufacturing facilities to remain idle in times of peace as in times of war? " i True, there has been built and installed much special machinery for the production of materials, used only in warfare, that will necessarily cease the feverish production. But there is a very much larger amount of manufacturing equipment now " doing its bit " that can serve the welfare and prosperity of these United States and her Allies just as well in Peace times as now. The Government investment in your plant and ours right now is justly earned only when we plan its use as a continued investment rather than an exigency of war. Three-fifths of the world are again surplus-consuming nations; this surplus must come from those who produce in excess of their needs. To enter upon a period of depression because of a psychological prediction that panic must follow prosperity, is to be all unmindful of the responsibility placed with us by our Allies upon whose fields and estates the battle of democracy must be fought. Never again will business in America revert to what we have heretofore known as " normal " ; or if it does, the stain of it must be on the business man of America who has failed in our morning hour of the world ' s commercial supremacy. Nor should it appear altruistic that the attitude of this organization through the passing period of haste and prosperity has had as its foundation the thought that sooner or later the equipment built must cease the hum of war and take up the work of rehabilitation. A pulley that drives a shell-making machine will as effectively operate a grinder for plowshares; and a clutch that governs a battery of cartridge-stamping machines will exercise just as efficient control over a group of machines engaged in making tin cans. It has been the dominant idea of the Dodge organization that, wherever possible, goods must be furnished that carried with them the asset of standardization and interchangeability. This, we believe, has been done and is being done; and it is our confident opinion that those manufacturers who have specified and are continuing to specify Dodge products, will one day realize and appreciate the permanent asset value of the power transmission appliances thus furnished. Dodge Sales and Engineering Company Distributor of the Products of Dodge Manufacturing Company and Dodge Steel Pulley Corporation General Offices: Mishawaka, Indiana; Works: Mishawaka, and Oneida, N. Y. PHILADEIvPHIA 815 Arch St. ST. LOUIS 408 N. Fourth St. ATLANTA 20 S. Forsyth St. CINCINNATI 128 W. Third St. INDIANAPOLIS Merchants Bank Bldg. PITTSBURGH .137 Second Avenue SEATTLE 622 First Ave., So. NEW YORK 21 Murray Street BOSTON 137 Purchase St. MINNEAPOLIS 100 N. Third St. PROVIDENCi;, R. I. 171 Pine St CHICAGO 208 S. Clinton St. NEWARK, N. J. 59 Mechanic St. DALLAS Busch Building 369 D. M. K4BLE, 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 Akron, Ohio Columbus, Ohio Lima, Ohio Home Office, 318-320 Summit Street, Toledo, Ohio I !l I When Down Town — and Hungry MIKE ' S LUNCH ROOM 105 East Jefferson Blvd. H. E. GROSS SON, PROPRIETORS QUR FIVE PLANTS - Four Hydraulic on the St. Joseph River and a Steam Plant at South Bend — all inter-connected and operating as a unit, supply ELECTRIC CURRENT to the University of Notre Dame and 16,000 other Light and Power Customers in the St. Joseph Valley. In fact, one of the many advantages of this Valley for Manufacturing is its supply of dependable ELECTRIC POWER. Indiana Michigan Electric Company South Bend. Indiana 371 To the Glass of 1918 We extend you our heartiest congratulations We wish to thank all students for their patronage Notre Dame Cafeteria Company Balanes Bros. Tsiolis M 372 « il The DIANA Candy Shop for SWEETS and ICE CREAM of QUALITY 117 W. Washington Avenue DR. JOHN A. STOEGKLEY DR. CLARENCE L. MASON T)entistry and Oral Surgery Sll J. M. S. Building Office: Home 5842 Bell 886 Residence: Home 5702 Bell 3561 Bell 2497 I French Paper Company Manufacturers of High-Grade Machine Finished and Siipercalendered BOOK PAPER Niles Michigan 373 J w " Eat Ice Cream every day — it ' s good for vou ! " When Away on a Vacation On the vacation, week-end or single day ' s outing — don ' t fail to eat plenty of " the best " Ice Cream. You ' ll enjoy it immensely and take no chances on being upset. For goodness ' i sake and safety ' s sake, ask for Ice Cpe m BOTff PHOAIES 2157 Made only by FARMERS ' DAIRY Sold by Good Dealers ixB 374 EYES EXAMINED Glasses properly 6tted at moderate prices Satisfaction guaranteed DR. J. BtRKE Optometrist and Manufacturing Optician 230 South Michigan Street Lenses duplicated the same day, no matter who fitted them. Bring the pieces When you want the real thing in ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT look for this trade mark. It represents that which is best and guarantees satisfaction and service. Base Ball Tennis Golf Basket Ball Foot Ball Gymnasium Equipment Catalogue on Request A. G. Spalding Bros. 211-217 S. State Street, CHICAGO, ILL. McINERNY ' S, YEAGLEY AND McVIGKER 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 San-Tox A. D. S. Agency Agency Lang ' s Drug Store (Cor. Hill and So. Bend Ave.) The East Side ' s Greatest Gut- Rate Drug Store Photo Supplies, Stationery and Candies L. H. LANG, Proprietor • Big Greek Golliery Gompany People ' s Gas Building CHICAGO i Vv . ■, ...I., The Haserot Gompany Packers and Sellers of Good Foods Woodland Ave., CLEVELAND 375 " It ' s one thing to set the pace of style and another far more different thing to maintain the lead. " That ' s just what we are doing with Hickey-Freeman Quality Clothes For Young Men The style lines of our Young Men ' s Clothes are as distinctive as the characteristics of youth; they are inspired and guided by the lively, engaging person- ality of the typical American youth. We offer the utmost in value at $25, $30, $32.50, $35, $38.50, $40 Max Adler Company, LTtlinS; sut ' f " Brother Golumba Sells Men ' s and Boys ' WELT SHOES The best that money can buy. J. E. Tilt Shoe Company Chicago, U. S. A. 370 AVUEHN XV Better Glass Shoes Between J. M. S. and Oliver Theatre Staples-Hildebrand Company General Builders ' Supplies Builders ' Specialties Ceramic-E ncaus t ic and Mosaic Tile South Bend, Indiana Liquid Velvet Flat Wall Enamel Pyramid Finishes Master Varnish Flexico Enamels Staedard for Half a Centary " The O ' Brien Varnish Company South Bend, Indiana W. D. O ' Brien, ' 89 Geo. L. O ' Brien, ' 93 377 ROBERTSON ' S New Tea Room i? at your service every business day of the week. Luncheon is served from 11:00 a. m. to 5:00 p. m., with an all-day service a la carte. Saturday supper is served from 5:00 to 7:30. Special arrangements for private luncheons and banquets ; the table arrangement for parties of three, four and six has a seating capacity for 100, allowing ample space for wide aisles. SERVICE — Robertson ' s service helped to make the tsa room one of the most popular places in South Bend. It is this same service which we offer to you and your friends. A service that we are daily striving to make still better — more nearly perfect. P i w __ 3. A. MOGLE HOOVER SAYS, " SAVE FOOD " The price of shoes has steadily increased. Your old ones are worth money; they should and must be saved. MOGLE Says ' ' Save Shops " ' save you 80% of the price of a new pair, and do it while as you wait. well We re-tip your old shoe laces FREE of charge. " SOLE SAVERS " BEFORE Quality ShoG R ? pair @ A.J oy e - ' Prop. i3oN.Michiqan St. AFTER 0. p. Noisom Watchmaker and Jeweler All Work Guaranteed Diamonds and Watches a Specialty Cor. Michigan and Jefferson Remember BEYER ' S New Floral Shop When you want fine flowers Union Trust Bldg. 108 East Jefferson 378 Yellow Taxicab and Transfer Company Quick Service Courteous Chauffeurs s " Take a Yellow Taxi or a black one. " We have both. " Walk-Overs 99 The shoe with college snap MM luu m us PAT ori You are welcome at " The Shop Ahead " Clouse Petot ' s Walk-Over Boot Shop 115 S. Michigan St. Mclnerny Warner Pool and Billiards 126 W. Washington Shopping in Paris— For American Soldiers Let our Paris office buy anything you wish to send an American soldier in France. It will then be sent direct from Paris. Inquire about this service in our Military section. We make no charge for this service. Come and See Geo. Wyman Go. South Bend 379 THE OLIVER HOTEL Best in the West 300 Rooms Fireproof This hotel operates perfectly appointed Cafes Lunch Room Cigars and News Stand Billiard Hall Barber Shop Ha;r Dressing and Manicuring Parlors Sunday Table d ' Hote Daily Business Lunches Operated On European Plan =M 380 Plowing at the Right Time Counts The eleven tests made at Manhattan, Kansas, to show how different methods of plowing affect the yield of winter wheat, resulted in the highest yield, 38.36 bushels per acre on ground plowed July 15, seven inches deep. This result is the average of six years con- tinuous experiments and proves conclusively that plowing properly done at the right time is the secret of successful wheat growing. While the Oliver tractor plow is the right implement to use for all the year around plowing, it is especially adapted for July Plowing because of its strength, adaptability to hold to the ground, and also because of the Oliver combined rolling coulter and jointer which buries every vestige of trash and stubble at the bottom of the furrow where it fills in the spaces left with the ordinary plow This enables the farmer to compact his seed bed readily and keep his ground in such shape that there is no trash left for breeding insect pests. Oliver Chilled PlowWorks Plowmakers for the World South Bend, Indiana The Very Latest in Drilling Machines Self-Oiling Throughout 16-in. Swing Sibley Machine Co. 100 Ea.st Tutt Street South Bend, Indiana, U. S. A. 381 9 L. Q. 6 G. G. Sounds like a mathematical formula, or a football signal ; but it simply means : " LEADING QUALITY 6c CIGAR " HAVANA RIBBON Study it ' s taste Dr. Bert ling Office: Colfax and Lafayette Telephones : Office: Bell, 675; Home 5675 Res. Bell, 638; Home 5674 We thank you for your patronage NOTRE DAME BARBER SHOP PAUL WAMPLER Proprietor 382 For Efficient Binding GAFILL Bindery Tribune Bldg. 3rd Floor X t icaxaxaxBxvxiiiuxwc MixBxa»axaMaxwuxaxavweBKaxaxBx of WEBSTER ' S New International DICTIONARIES are in use by business men, en- gineers, bankers, judges, architects, physicians, farmers, teachers, hbrarians, clergymen, by suc- cessful men and women the world over. ARE YOU EQUIPPED TO WIN? The New International provides the means to success. It is an all-knowing teacher, a universal question answerer. If you seek efficiency and advancement why not make daily use of this vast fund of information? 400,000 Vocabulary Terms. 2700 Pages. 6000 Illustrations. Colored Plates. 30,000 Geo- graphical Subjects. 12,000 Bio- graphical Entries. Regular and India-Paper Editions. Write for specimen pages, il- lustrations, etc. Free, a set of f ocket Maps if you name tills paper. G. C. MERRIAM CO.. Springfield, Mass. Whiteman Bros. Company Wholesale Grocers and Confectioners AGENTS FOR Sugar Loaf Canned Goods and Puritan Flour 702-714 South Michigan Street FoUansbee Banfield Process Roofing Tin Guarantees roof satisfaction — written guarantee given with every sheet. Tinners ' and Sheet Meral Workers ' Tools and Machine Supplies Follansbee Brothers Company MAKERS Mills Follansbee, W. Va. General Office Pittsburgh, Pa. Branch Office, . 724 Ford Bldg., Detroit, Mich. 383 Brain and Brawn 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 providing pure food, " DIADEM " Pure Soft Winter Wheat Flour and " COMPETITION " Pure Spring Wheat Flour. ASK THE BAKER WHO USES THEM MANUFACTURED BY NOBLESVILLE MILLING COMPANY NOBLESVILLE, INDIANA C. G. STOCKER, President G. KIENLY, Secretary J. DIENHART, Manager HOTEL LAHR Lafayette, Indiana REMODELED AND REFURNISHED 384 H. HALVORSEN COMPANY THE ELIEL PHARMACY Incorporated IMPORTERS AND CONVERTERS of Tailors ' Trimmings and Silks Especially equipped for all work in connection with filling Prescriptions and Dispensing Medicines. 34-42 S. Fifth Avenue CHICAGO 230 W. Washington Ave., Cor. Lafayette Street Bell Phone 392 Home Phone 5392 CHICAGO ENGINEER SUPPLY COMPANY NELSON SHOE REPAIRING SHOP 68 W. Lake Street CHICAGO Shoes Repaired While You Wait Manufacturers and Dealers in W. I. Pipe Fittings, Valves, Oil, Belting, Hose, Tools, Engine Trimmings, Power Plant Building and General Mill Supplies. Work Called for and Delivered. 127 E. Jefferson Blvd. Patriotism and Economy Church and Religious Goods Go Hand in Hand Try Our Special Dinners 25c and 30c Kodaks and Photo Supplies MAIN RESTAURANT 126 N. Main Street NICHOLAS SCHILLING 302 S. Michigan St., So. Bend, Ind. WILLIAMS AND COMPANY OTTO C. BASTIAN Florists DRUGS 138 South Michigan Street Eastman Kodaks CHOICE CUT FLOWERS Developing, Printing and Enlarging a specialty AND POTTED PLANTS 209 South Michigan Street (Auditorium Theatre Bldg. -- 1 38.3 C i er Jn jana. (iJ!d 388 The Union Trust Company Caters to the Good Will and Patronage of the Boys of Notre Dame We are always glad of an opportunity to be useful to you. Let the Union Trust Company be your Bank. Come in and get Acquainted Compliments of J. B. Weber ju The Ave Maria A CATHOLIC FAMILY MAGAZINE TERMS: One Year, $2. Foreign Subscription, $3. 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. 387 Engineers are always assured of Reliable Service and Superior Quality from Et GENE DIETZGE N GO MPA NY Manufacturers Surveying Instruments, Measuring Tapes, Drawing Supplies Send for Catalog and Prices 166 W. Monroe Street, Chicago New York Pittsburgh Toronto New Orleans San Francisco Philadelphia The Will Baumer Co. Candle Makers for Sixty-five Years Syracuse, N. Y. CANDLES of all Qualities, Grades, Sizes and Colors Also Inventers and Only Manufactuiers of the Genuine Vigil Light Branches: New York - Boston - Chicago - Mexico Auditorium Hotel Michigan Blvd. Congress St. CHICAGO Situated on Chicago ' s most fashionable Boulevard. Unobstructed view of Grant Park and Lake Michigan. Unri- 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 a cost exceeding $300,000. Cuisine and service unexcelled. Rates per day, $2.00, $2.50 and $3.00 With private bath, $2.50 to $4.00 single; $3.00 and $4.00 double; $5.00 and $6.00 double. J. J. CALVEY. Manager Headquarters UNIVERSllY OF NOTRE DAME A. E. Gilberg Go. (Incorporated) Coffees, Teas and Grocers Specialties 305 North Michigan Avenue, Chicago, 111. ! ' . P. J. McEvoy 310 W. Baltimore St. BALTIMORE, MD. Importer and Wholesale Dealer in Every Description of Goods used by Religious Communities Church Laces, Silks, Vestments. Damask Galloons, and Grosses and Vestments. Special Department for Manufacturing CASSOCKS and SURPLICES for Alter Boys and Choir Outfits, artistically cut and strongly made. Samples Furnished Promptly -. = ..= .. = . , 388 , XF THERE IS an indescribable style and satisfaction to the Renjranz, Jr. individually tailored clothes. Let us make your next suit. DURKASGO Food Products Pure Fruit Preserves Gelatine Dessert Baking Powder Flavoring Extracts Canned Fruits, etc. WHITE BEAR COFFEE Steel Cut DURAND KASPER CO. Importers, Manufacturers, Preservers, Coffee Roasters and Wholesale Grocers Chicago, Illinois San Felice and El Versos High-Grade Cigars for gentlemen of good taste The Deisel - Wemmer Co., Makers Lima, Ohio We do Kodak Film Developing and Rapid Printing Largest Independent Line of Cameras in the city, from 75c up — specializing the 8-Hour Service Our Specialty Let Us Frame Your Pictures N. L. AULT ' S STUDIO 303-5 South Michigan Street (Upstairs) 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 389 The First National Bank South Bend, Indiana (Oliver Hotel Building) Capital $105,000.00 Surplus and Profits $125,000.00 A L. Hubbard, President J. M. Studebaker, Jr., V ice- President Chas. L. Zigler, Cashier C. J. Whitmer, Ass ' t Cashier Safet y 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 It ' s Vacation Time You can work in town and live along the cool lakes and streams lo- cated in Northern Ind- iana and Southern Michigan by taking advantage of frequent service furnished by Chicago, South Bend and Northern Indiana and Southern Mich- igan Railway 390 yQfl0 Systems 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 Protectory for Boys, Fatland, Pa. Holy Innocent Church, Chicago St. Joseph ' s Hospital, Omaha St. Frances De Sales Church, Philadelphia Convent and Academy, Servants of Mary, Cherokee, lo During the past 30 years over 11,000 buildings have been equipped with the WEBSTER Systems Consult us before making any decisions as to a Heating System Feed Water Heater or Exhaust Steam Specialties Write for Catalogue V-51 WARREN WEBSTER COMPANY Manufacturers of Webster Systems of Steam Heating, Webster Feed Water Heaters, Webster-Lea Heater-Meters, Webster Steam and Oil Separators, Webster Steam Specialties. Main Offiice and Works Point and Established 1888 CAMDEN, NEW JERSEY SsT Fuel Conservationists for 30 years CHICAGO OFFICE: 715 Monadnock Block Branch Offices in Principal Cities Best by Test Shaker Knitting Mills Go. Huron and Franklin Sts. Chicago, 111. PHONES Office 1967, Bell Residence 3346, Bell Dr. Frank J. Powers Dean Building South Bend Hours— 4 to 6 P. M.— 7 to 8 P. M. ;!91 , =x Official Dome Photographers THE McDonald STUDIO J. A. RODE 392 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 C«v c B.B.- R. N. BEEBE, Prop. Gleaners of Garments, Rugs, Draperies, Gurtains, etc. Office, 108 West Colfax Avenue Works, 231 East Tutt Street. Phones, B. 1444; H. 1446 A shoe to shout about ! Mr. Man: It ' s easy to pick a size and shape for you from our sto ck of snappy, smart shoes. PORTER « STROM The Unique Bootery 131 S. Main St. South Bend, Indiana 393 [ ■ ■ ■ ' l The Ideal Laundry Company offers The Best of Service to the Students at Notre Dame DELIVERIES Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays QUALITY OF WORK GUARANTEED Chas. B. Sax Company South Bend, Indiana 11. liagby Everything in Women ' s, Misses ' and Children ' s Ready -to - Wear Garments, Mil- linery, Dry Goods of all Descriptions, and Housefurnishings Photography Studio Cor. Colfax and Michigan 304 lOWHERE else 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 395 Some Needs of Notre Dame NOTRE DAME, like many other Catholic colleges, 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 education 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 broth- ers is rarely appreciated, but it is safe to say that witliout it such a Uni- versity as Notre Dame would be impossible. The progress of Notre Dame, therefore, is assured whether wealthy and generous patrons come to her assistance or not. But the progress will be slow if the University is obliged to creep upwards without the as- sistance that wealth can give. We mention a few of the opportunities now lying open to men of means who love Notre Dame, or who sympa- thize with her aspirations and Iier efforts, and desire to assist her. There is need of more scholarships. There are only a few at the present time and there ought to be two or three hundred. The President of the University assures us tliat the saddest aspect of his work is the mutitude 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 Catho- lics — doing all that we ought And could do to conserve the moral and in- tellectual resources of the country. ' ' A scholarship 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 profes- sors from the beginning. 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 convenience of the vow of poverty, but having responsibilities like other gentlemen of the world, must derive from their labors a competency to meet their daily needs. In order to associ- ate the best lay talent with the university, 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 University is more urgent at the present time than gifts of money to constitute an endowment fund for the salaries of laymen. There is simply no limit to the develop- ment of the University if this great ' and eminent need is met. School of Engineering. At the present time, we have a great school of Engineering. It is manned by competent and experienced professors 396 and the quality of the work compares well with that done in the best engi- neering schools elsewhere. But it is not worthily Iioused and the equip- ment, while sufficient for actual needs, is far from what the University de- sires. A generous gift for this purpose 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 400 per cent. Naturally, it has outgrown its old home and the need of a larger and fuller Law Library is urgent. Friends of the I-aw School are invited to send contributions for this purpose. School of Dentistry. There is need of establishing 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 practical encourage- ment from friends. Agriculture. A modern and thorough course in Agriculture has been added to the curriculum. Provisions for the actual needs in the way of laboratories and other equipment have already been made, but a consid- erable sum of money will be necessary to house the new department fit- tingly 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 embarrassment, but it is an embarrassment nevertheless. It is contrary to the policy of the University and the wish of the Alumni to have Notre Dame men boarding in town. School of Medicine. The University, in September, 1917, opened a School of Medicine on the campus. Only the first year ' s work was given this year, the Sophomore work being promised for next September. Everybody who knows anything about a Scliool of Medicine is aware that it is a glutton for expense. A half million dollars at least is needed urgently and immediately to carry on the work of this new school. Friends wlio are able to contribute even small sums ought to send them in without further solicitation, and persons in a position to make additions to our medical library will do a great favor by sending books. 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 wliicli old Notre Dame men ought to understand thoroughly. The sep- aration 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 com- pletely. Donations in any amount will be gladly accepted in the hope that others may follow the good example once it has been set. 307 ' ♦vii ' i r j The new Series 19 Studebaker Cars have improved motors, intermediately located transmission, new axles, bodies, tops, windshields, hoods, fenders — in fact, they are new throughout. Before finally approving these new cars for production, original models of each car were driven 40,000 miles under the severest conditions, through the mountains and over the country roads of the United States and Canada, and finally over the Chicago Speedway — with scarcely any evidence of depreciation at the finish. Studebaker Cars are built complete in Studebaker factories, eliminating the " assembler ' s profits " — with a consequent saving offrom20 ' J{j to 30% to the purchaser. Studebaker factories occupy 168 acres, contain 4,704,118 square feet of floor space and represent a total investment of over $15,000,000. Studebaker quality, dominat for 66 years, is reflected in these cars. 398 TheLIGHT SIX . $1395 5-passcngcr, 50 H. P., 1 I9 ' in. wheelbasc TheBIG ' SIX . . $1795 7 ' passenger. 60 H.P., 126-in. whedbase An ' Prices F. O. B. Detroit nni iiiiiii mm ! !in,!!!;i!miiiiiiiiiiiiiTfiiiiiii!iH ifliiffl INDEX TO ADVERTISERS PAliK AdliT Bios 366 Adier. Max 376 American Trust Co 368 Appreciation 398 Auditorium Hotei 388 Aulfs Studio 389 Ave Maria 387 Haghv. H 304 Bastian, Otto C, 385 Bavulc Bros 382 B. B. Cleaners 393 Bertling, Dr 382 Beyer Florai Co 378 Big Creelc Colllerv Co 375 Burke, Dr. J 375 Central I ' nion Telephone Co 358 Chicago Engineer Sup|)l.v Co 385 Citizens National Bank 365 Clauer ' s 363 C. S. B. N. I. Ry. Co. ...... 390 Delsel-Wemmer Co 389 Diana. The 373 Dietzgen Co., Eugene, 388 Dodge Sales Engineering Co 360 Durand Kasper Co 389 Eagle Pencil Co 367 Eliel Pharmacy 385 P llsworth Store 357 Farmers ' Dairy 374 First National Bank .390 Follansbee Bros. Co 383 French Paper Co 373 Gafill Bindery 383 (illbery Co., A. B 388 Grimm ' s Lunch Koom 390 Halvorsen, H. Co. ' Hardy Co., L. P., , Harris, Sam ' l. Co. Haserot Co., The Hirsch Bros. Co. , lIol)an, Thos. M., Hull Calnon , . 385 361 393 375 .367 354 350 Ideal Laundry 394 Indiana Michigan Electric Co 371 •Tefferson Hotel 356 Jimmie Goat 355 Kable ' s Lunch Rooms 370 Klingel Kuehn 377 Lahr Hotel 384 I-ang ' s Drug Store 375 Lucas. Drs. R. F. E. S 365 PAGE Main Restaurant .....•.., 385 Merrlam Co., G. C .383 Mike ' s Luncli Room 371 Mishawaka ' oolen Mfg Co 362 McDonald Studio 392 McEvoy, P. ,T » 388 .Mclnerny Warner . . ' . . . . . 379 Mclnerny, Yeagley McVlcker . , . . 3 ' 75 Nelson Shoe Repairing Shop 385 Nohile ' s College Inn 365 Noblesvllle Milling Co 384 Noisom, O. P 378 Notre Dame Barber Shop 382 Notre Dame Cafeteria .... . . 372 Notre Dame Cnlversitv 396-397 O ' Brien Varnish Co 377 Oliver Chilled Plow Works 381 Oliver Hotel 380 Orphcum Bowling Alleys 389 PUliadeiphia, The 395 Porter Strom 393 Powers, Dr. Frank ,1 391 Quality Shoe Repair Co 378 Renttanz, Jr 389 Robertson Tea Room 378 Sax Co., Chas. B 394 Schilling, Nicholas . 385 Shaker Knitting Mills Co .391 Shoe Store Sup])lv Leather Co 367 Sibley Jlaihine Co 381 South Bend Engraving Co 386 Spalding Bros., A. G 375 Spiro Co., Sam ' l 364 Stapies-Hlidebrand 377 Starr Mills .365 St. Mary ' s College and Academy .... 360 Stoeckley Mason. Drs., 373 Studebaker Corporation 398 Tilt Shoe Co 376 Trlggs Co., Clias. W 367 Union Trust Co . . . 3S7 Walk-Over Boot Shop 379 Washington Restaurant . . . . . . ,363 Weber, .1. B., 387 Webster Co., Warren 391 Whlteman Bros. Co 383 Will Baumer Co 388 Williams Co . . . 385 Wyman, Co., George, ....... 379 Yellow Taxi Co 379 Zlegler ' s 367 399 ■i L. P. MARDV CO.. SOUTH CENO. IND, StPiH P - ;:??S


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

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

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

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University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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