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

 - Class of 1920

Page 1 of 424


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 424 of the 1920 volume:

} ■p I IWEF- f » ll tar bx w JIubltBliro Annuallg at utyt llntuprattg of 2fatre Same fag tljr winr (ElaaB til fJeDicfln0 , " -|tn Iljr- mm of Hotr? lamr mho mabr tiff S auprrmr Barriftrr in orbrr tlfat ttjr prtnri- plra of Ermnrrarg a « Hi tbr-ala of Eibr-rty intgljt bp rnntplrtrlg uinbtratr-b me br-biratr- tljta bonk. We ran no! Ijopr to make our lfumblr- rffort roumtr-nanratr ruitlf th r- nnblr work of tljoar- Ijr-rora; me ran onlg offr-r it in part tnkrn of ©nr ffijabu a apprrrtattnn of tiff- mannrr in uiljirlj tlfoar glorioua rruaabrra rrflrrtrb Ijrr trarljinga of Intn anb atriotiam, anb aa an all- too-mragrr tratttttnng of tljr rrurrrnrr- in mljirlf me Ifolb tlfrni. ofe 1 n n i ' .-n n rm n ' nn n rti 1 r f(cf St FLU J 4 H j kWpkf kiWftiaj [ jujrtf. ; jitJ iWt ' stiff y h h i h pj D _3— ,A»b theg toho stribr, nnh ibeg toho feast, anb ihfg :H3ho hurrg to nnb fro • .♦ • " All tljesc toe ' sought to bring togethrr in joyous, lasting rnmarab- erie toithin the pages of the 3Dome. ©ur purpose toas to commemo- rate the glabsomc bags of enrh anb cberg •N ' otrc amc stubent; to embobg in this nolume the men, the friendships, the arhiebements; nnix the ctoenis that haoe bonne «s toith unbreakable fetters of af f er- tion ttt the Ima ater of our rhoirc. 3f tor, the (Ebitors, bafec fnileb, the fault utust be asrribeb to unskillcb pen ana brushf for onr inspiration kurto no fault. 3 c hope the spirit of otre Bamc has founb toorthn nnb ensuring reflection in our toork. 3©hateiter be their rnres in later life, toe toant the siubents of toba alton s to feel that this I ome toill perpetuate for tljcm " rrscni in tohose reign no grief ran gnnto Che heart, nnb neiter ran a tenber tie c broken. " h jt K " J Uni ve r siTg • fa culty • a The- Men -We -Meet- LSUl Classes- Halls- | -Old-Grads- i fmr- ' Frats ' V-Outo- Societii JlVA etcs- Atactics- V Thc : 20-LogCIRytbni j{ EYerjjflai - I _ ; % aft m ■ r ii iniirhMi A:ro: vthe- k0- wb ere-, :{bme- nd- •Spire- a.nd- [.•Evening- i Ar elus •hold- |rpt- Whereijouthful shout and touchier : shades aero svmore olten4han- •1he- fllcterin - shadows ' see .a- ■fhe-tfreen- or- bells call • ouT- for class- c- , •• • . SS ( 5« " W . 1 10 Thru columned -porta! 1b " the -ciladel ■ ; of b o ok! s close - a rdedj a -Ifa i s • vault erf sail i d ■ florae wftndasibrebouse ' J " or the - " fruits of famous- pen- «w - nd- m vfer- brush 11 battlements • VhdX search- the- si(y- Oerlool(intf » where youth •bends- face- ' [ i " ... ' " 4 1 F m ■M i-. • " 12 - ™ I be splash ' Effaur) and- I ' • orx campy v pathi: •of. li " fe- be -dimmed by-IitTkof- i 13 « ' ' ' S " j3e -dreams -ark •dreamed- ere uears-embiUer •taerv 14 of tfee- g rafa rxV dead- Amen- § A " " is And-may-mi -heafr, liKe-thestr- same- ■murmuring swayin£-bou hs ; live evergreen witfe- memories- of mcj- college- home- Our- Lad g- 16 V - . Wxz (jTweutg jBome " p ss nymn j6iITm for Her Ladyship, The Future, Glimpses Notre Dame Dame Future, with twenty summers and as many winters perched gayly on her shoulders, stepped blithely from the " ole Hill " ear — the same tinder box on four wheels that the N. D. " stewdents " of 1920 were wont to rollie in. As she glanced about, her eyes fell with a dull thud upon a beautiful residence hall, erected on the spot where of yore the corn-fields were. " Ah, methinks, " soliloquized the damsel, " this must be Old Students Hall. What a wonderful place it is — and how they needed it when Papa Past was here! " She strode with Seven Leg- stride across the campus in the direction of old Cartier Field, and there a fine, new gymnasium met her gaze with forceful impact. " Magni- fique! " quoth La Belle Future, and turning squarely in her tracks she circled the lake at a brisk trot. Half way around she ran into the Scholastieate, a building about nineteen years of age, wherein the potential Presidents of Notre Dame were sheltered. Passing out the back door, milady Future continued her mad gallop around the lake. At the door of the church she came to an abrupt halt, but she did not go in — instead she rolled her optics towards the place where Sorin erstwhile stood. Catching the optics on the rebound, she saw that a new hall — more beautiful and alluring even that Sorin — had replaced the old Senior Skivers ' Quarters. Grief gnawed at her heart, but her heart was tough, and she proceeded without tears to look for the Greek S0 17 A -MS— Wxt ffiwentg Jomc ' food-purveyors who had poisoned her father, Old Man Past. She expected to find the Hellenic Classicists still in bad in Badin ; imagine her surprise when she viewed a modern Childs bringing joy and sat- isfaction to all, and dyspepsia to none! With heart a-flutter she flut- tered on to see what other " wonders Time hath wrought. " A new Engineering Building, with 1940 equipment ! A Social Center Build- ing with " K. of C. " over the door, " welcome " on the mat, and half of the student enrollment rolled up in easy-chairs within! Still an- other dormitory, modern even to janitor service and running water, near the Library ! And down the road a bit, the fair Lady Future saw Notre Dame ' s most recent building — the new Medical College! " It is all wonderful, " she thought, as she slipped a transfer of 1920 to the conductor of the old car (the same old car) ! " My boy shall come to Notre Dame! " Then she pondered for a moment. " I wonder, " she wondered, " if he will find the ' ole pepper ' here that Dad used to talk about! " The New Administration " Swapping administrations " is frequently as disastrous for the morale of the students in a University who have become accustomed to certain methods, as the proverbial business of " swapping horses in the middle of a stream " is for the traders. Not so, however, the change that came to Notre Dame in the Summer of 1920 when the heads of the several College departments were moved about. Rev. James A. Burns succeeded to the office made vacant by the transfer to Wash- ington of Rev. John Cavanaugh, and with his characteristic proficiency proceeded to take up, in the presidency, the manifold arduous duties which his predecessor had so tirelessly performed. As Director of Studies, Father Irving carried on the work from which Father Schu- macher was called, along with Rev. N. Quinlan, to St. Edward ' s Col- lege in Austin, Texas. Rev. T. Burke assumed the financial worries of Registrar after Father Wm. Maloney departed to supervise the work of erecting Old Students Hall, and Father Galligan took over the puzzles of the Disciplinarian ' s office. From Sorin Hall, Rev. Eugene H 18 ffi A Burke went to Columbia Col- lege in Portland, Oregon, to serve as President, being ac- companied there by Rev. T. Crumley and Rev. M. Oswald. His position as Rector of Sorin was taken by Father Marr, for- merly a professor of the classics in the Pacific Coast School. Father Hebert returned to No- tre Dame from Oregon, and Fathers Cunningham, Ma- l oney, Miltner and De Wolf became new members of the University faculty. Altogether it was a chameleonic year, touched by regret arising from the loss of former professors but brightened by the satisfac- tions that came in with the New Administration. N 19 FW, szz l he (ITuxents JPome " p 20 »t? IM 21 m Sg-S-J «s. (f he (JTmetttg gome " H The President fife 22 " f " Wc he (Ifateutg Some " ps 23 - " Z%t — QThg (Uttxentg jpome " A Professor Martin McCue, C.E., M.S. Dean of Engineering Rev. J. Leonard Carrico, C.S.C., Ph.D. Rev. Julius Nieuwland, C.S.C., Ph.D., Sc.D. Dean of Arts and Letters Dean of Science Professor Francis J. Vurpillat, LL.B.,Litt.B. Dean of Law 24 V d " Wxt (JTwettts Jorae " bs Rev. George Marr, C.S.C., S.T.D. Latin Professor John J. Becker Music Rev. M. F. Oswald, C.S.C. Greek Professor John Cooney, Ph.D. Journalism Professor K. K. Rockne, B.S. Chemistry n M 25 Wxt (ITwexttg jPomg " S« jr H Rev. J. B. Scheier, C.S.C. Latin and Greek Professor F. X. Ackerman. M.S. Mechanical Drawing Rev. Bernard Lange, C.S.C, Litt.B. Physical Culture Rev. Emil P. De Wulf, C.S.C, A.B. Physics Professor E. J. Maurus, M.S. Mathematics and Surveying Rev. William H. Carey, C.S.C, Ph.D. Latin and Greek Brother Cyprian, C.S.C. Accounting Rev. Alexander Kirsch, C.S.C, M.S. Biology and Geology 26 " " • If J « r V (ii Colonel William Hoynes, A.M., LL.D., K.S.G. Law Professor Arthur Pino, E.E. Mathematics Rev. Joseph Burke, C.S.C., Ph.D. Latin Rev. Patrick Hacgerty, C.S.C., Litt.B. Mathematics Professor Robert L. Green, Ph.G. Pharmacy and Pharmacognosy M 27 gsc [ " Wxt (?Twexitg jBome " | Sg Rev. Bernard III, C.S.C German Professor Jose A. Caparo, Sc.D., Ph.D. Electrical Engineering and Physics Rev. John C. McGinn, C.S.C., S.T.L Sociology Professor James Hines, Ph.B. History Rev. Paul Foik, C.S.C, Ph.D. Library Science Professor John L. Worden, B.S. Freehand Drawing Modeling Rev. Charles L. O ' Donnell, C.S.C. English Professor Gallitzin Farabaugh, A.B.. LL.B. Law a 28 r = !!s 3| A " Wxz (ITmetits gome " p s Rev. John O ' Hara, C.S.C., Ph.B. History Rev. Peter Hebert, C.S.C., A.B. Rev. Matthew Walsh, C.S.C., Ph.D. Latin History Rev. James Quinlan, C.S.C., A.B. Professor Vincent L. O ' Connor Economics Freehand Drawing Cartooning Rev. Francis Wenninger, C.S.C., M.S. Brother Basil, C.S.C. Bacteriology and Zoology Piano K 29 I I Zl (3Tkg £vi$xdu gome " pss Rev. Joseph Donahue, C.S.C., Litt.B. Physics Rev. William Bolger, C.S.C., Ph.B. Rev. Charles L. Doremus, C.S.C., Ph.D Economics French Professor Jose Corona Spanish Professor Regidius Kaczmarek, Ph.D. Rev. Leo Heiser, C.S.C., M.S Biology Chemistry Rev. Cornelius Hagerty. C.S.C., Ph.D. Philosophy Professor Joseph O ' Hagerty Gaelic ! 30 A iK L ( £ (ITmetiti H Rev. Charles Miltner, C.S.C., Ph.D., S.T.D. Philosophy Professor F. W. Kervick, B.S. in Arch. Professor John Tiernan, A.B., LL.B. Law Rev. Ernest Davis, C.S.C., A.B. Chemistry Professor W. L. Benitz, M.E., E.E., M.M.E. Mechanics Architecture Rev. John Devers, C.S.C. Rector Carroll Hall Professor W. E. Farrell, A.B. History and Politics Rev. Thomas Lahey, C.S.C, A.M. English and Journalism 31 I MP Wxz 2Txaetitg Jtome " bss Brother Denis, C.S.C Shopwork Professor Joseph Plante, A.B., LL.B. Economics Rev. Joseph Maguire, C.S.C, A B. Ch emistry Rev. James McElhone, C.S.C. English Professor J. L. Rafter, A.M. Commerce Professor B. W. Scheib, A.M. Agriculture Rev. William Molony, C.S.C, A.B. Physics and Astronomy i 525 32 1 33 ■ £he (Swerttg gomg " ps enior CI ass Thomas H. Beacom When, at the end of onr Freshman year, the epic of our achievements graced the pages of the Dome, the whole world wondered that one small class could find so much to do. With the mod- esty that has ever been characteristic of the Class of Xineteen-Twenty, the chronicler of our first year astounded all with our irrefutable claims to fame and predicted the series of wonderful feats culminating in a wonderful graduation which, we humbly admit, have been duly realized at this writing. Our very beginning as an organized body was auspicious-. Did we not navigate the collegiate seas at forty knots per under that ami- able Mariner. Harry Denny? The world wots that we did. And further, the world remembers Barry Holton. John Ambrose, and Raleigh Stine, who manned the Freshmen vessel as Mate, Skip- per, and Sea-Cook respectively. In the annals of our initial season, when we broke the shell of diffidence, and emerged to try our wings we put over the first dance ever essayed by a six-months old class ; we also introduced to Notre Dame the premier drop-kick artist, George Gipp. who later garnered laurels repeatedly on the varsity gridiron; in the class-room we painted the word " famous " on the highest beam. Versatility was our watchword, and when our Sophomore year rolled around, we were like Alexander, in ceaseless quest for " more worlds to conquer. " We chose Thomas J. Tobin to be our Generalissimo, and in testimony to his ability, we must record that the choice was never for a moment regretted. Paul Barry acted as General minus the -issimo ; Thomas H. Beacom, being pressed into service. Major Quillwrite; while John Buckley, after spirited competition with the handsomest men of the class, was made Captain of the Company Fund. During the year our ranks were sadly depleted in consequence of the rush to the colors in which our older classmates took part. Those who remained forged to the front for the cause of the Notre Dame Ambulance Fund and, with a memor- able Cotillon, corraled a helpful number of wild simoleons. A noteworthy Smoker played its part, too, that year in sealing our fast developing friendships. Progress was the keynote of the panegyric which appeared that year in the Dome under the caption, " Sophomores. " The Juniors who met the following year were, due to the exigencies of war-days, comparatively few in number. But with the directness that distinguishes quality-men from quantity-men, they set themselves to the work of perpetuating the good name established by the class in the first years of its existence. Alfred Ryan merited the honor that accompanied the august office of High-Mogul which was thrust upon him; Paul Scofield was inde- fatigable as Vice-Mogul ; Edward Clancy, in the Penpusher s chair, won recogni- tion for his irrepressible humor, and Paul Conaghan, as Lord High Keeper of the Mint, served capably. Upon the termination of the war, our ranks were augmented by numerous classmates returning from service. Things brightened up generally then ; the birds sang more sweetly, the flowers were more fragrant, and all Nature seemed to smile as the " gathering of the clan " went on. The best Junior prom in Notre Dame ' s history found a place on the calendar; " Pete " Bahan gathered in his customary monograms; and the march of the scholars, Sullivan, Coodall. and Ward continued. 34 r Oscar Siiienfaden Thomas Waters Leo L. Ward After three years of " doing things " , during which time modesty had become second nature to us, we determined to lift the bushel from our light with pomp, energy, and dispatch. Thomas H. Heacom was settled upon as the logical Bushel- Lifter ; Oscar Sidenfaden became Custodian of the Light ; Thomas J. Waters was elected Royal Trimmer of the Wick ; and Leo L. Ward was made Generator of Financial Energy. Under the guidance of this quartet, the Seniors gave a real smoker to the victorious football men of 1920, providing music, food, and a " hard " bar. Again, between semesters, we catered to the inner man and hung on the nose-bag at the Oliver ; then after posing for the works of art hereinafter dis- played, we rounded out our social activities with a Ball that will be talked about at Notre Dame till the days of our grandchildren. Truly " we have labored with our hands and with our brains and have wrought wonders. " Witness the crea- tions of our respective brains in the Scholastic, the Juggler, and the Dome ; ob- serve the lithe Scofield, the slab artists Lalley and Murphy, the shifty Miles, and the heady Moore cavorting about the diamond ; hear Conaghan deliver his win- ning Breen oration ; watch Meehan, Douglas, Powers, and Patterson plow cinders from the track; take a squint at Bahan, Smith, and Gipp in football togs; rest your optics on Harry McCullough as he demonstrates the social graces. . . And then, ye readers, if not convinced that versatility marks us, individually and collectively, and that we have pro- gressed thru the years to complete Success, with a capital S, ye have not followed far enough our ratiocination. We bid you take up our argument as it is set forth in our " biographies. " m 35 V " Wxt (JTuxetttg gome Edward Doran Senior Law Record Seems only yesterday, doesn ' t it. Remember those days when the camp- us was rife with whisperings of war? How, one by one, the fellows slipped away to training camps, perhaps to return to the campus for a day to bid us farewell. And then the day came when we, too, went to " sign on the dotted line " . Will we ever forget the days of adventure that followed. September of ' 19 came around again. The big show was over and we were back again at the old place. How we scanned the faces as we gath- ered in the glorified " Hoynes College of Law " . Former members of every class from ' 17 on were there to greet each other, and what wonderful pals they had become. Remember Jerry Martin, O ' Hara, the two Hunter ' s, and p]ddie Doran, he of political fame. Then there were the two Murphys, " Big George " , and Frank, who just couldn ' t keep away from the galloping dominos. " Slip " Madigan and " Red " Don- nelly had taken to themselves helpmeets, and we viewed them with some suspicion until we saw the happy results of marital life. Let ' s see! There were two Smiths, Maury, who was our pride and joy on the football field, and " Del " , who had successfully lived down the handicap of being named Delbert Devereaux Michael Faherty Smith. Guess there were about thirty of us altogether. What a gang! Then the class election. Lanky Fd Doran was given the job of big-chief, and Cliff O ' Sullivan vice-ditto. Seems only a day since we heard Cliff and O ' Hara putting out a wild line about " Blighty " in " Deah ol ' Lunnon, you know " . Dick Leslie pulled down the Secre- tarial post, while Maurice Smith held the purse strings. George Mur- phy was chosen to preserve order, but we cannot remember a time when he had anything to do. Yes, we can, too! The Senior Law banquet. That was a real night. It ' s a safe bet it is still being talked about in Sorin, for no one was able to sleep until the banquet was finished. Do you recall Walter Miller up on the table delivering that classic of ora- tory, and Dixon winning the war all over again ! The rich wine of fellowship certainly flowed that night. Seems that Old Father Time " double-quicked " all through that year. Senior Ball Week makes me think of Norm Barry and McMahon 36 SI Y scj " Eh - metitg 5 on M. Edward Doran P. Clifford O ' Sui.livan Humphrey L. Leslie Maurice F. Smith trying to borrow a dress suit that would fit. Norm had a broken finger and was rather dubious as to his ability to wield the silver at the dinner. But he got by all right, even without the help that he knew would be forthcoming if needed. Guess we showed the follows that we had beautiful sweet-bearts, didn ' t we! Will tliere ever be another Senior Ball quite like that one? And those final exams that seemed to be the joy of the faculty and our sorrow. Bill McGrath said they were the only thing that ever caused Truder and Frederickson to lose any sleep, or Dick Swift and Ralph Bergman to stay in nights. " Benny " Mulholland and " Red " Ward were the popular members of the class those days. P]ven stu- dents like " Doc " Walsh, Nester, and Stephan were around looking for the dope. Commencement came and tbe big year, with its thousand and one memories for each of us was finished. Say, wouldn ' t it be great if we could live it over again? But that is only possible once in a life- time, and we have gloried in the followship of " men " . 37 tzra ALFONSO ANAYA, LL.B. Mexico City, Mexico " Prof " is the son of the Spanish consul at Mexico City. He is a news- paperman, having written for numer- ous Mexican periodicals, and is at pre- sent a contributor to several Spanish publications. In 1917 and 1918 he taught Spanish at Notre Dame, and, as a senior found time to give lectures in Spanish at the South Bend High School. He is a member of the Notre Dame Forum and president of the Latin-American Society. Under his guidance the latter organization is this year publishing a year book in Span- ish, modeled after the Dome but deal- ing exclusively with the deeds and doings of the Latin-American students. " Prof " is editor-in-chief of the publi- cation and proudly reminds all who listen that it is the only one of its kind in the United States. His pet hobby is pro- hibition ; his pet aversion pos- ing for photographers for the Dome and " Little Dome. " ROBERT GOLDMAN ARENDS, Maiden, Mo. " Roll those Mississippi Marbles. " " Bob " came to us from Christian Brothers College, St. Louis, in his Sophomore year. Since his arrival he has confined most of his talents to per- forming seemingly impossible feats in cubicle engineering. " Ball Bearings " is the constant recipient of suspicious- looking, highly-perfumed, pink mis- sives, which he declares to be from his sister. However, there are two things which lead us to doubt this statement. One is the highly dramatic manner in which he constantly talks in his sleep, and the other is the lack of logical con- nection between his sister ' s name and the amorous scrawl which usually ter- minates the aforesaid epistles. Bob is a quiet, hard worker and is sure to be a " go-getter " in the world of engineering. His easy care- go-free way is bound to carry him through a world of hap- piness, even through the souri blues. y — Tt: - p I 1 JAMES HARVEY BAILEY, Ch.E. Pomeroy, Ohio Check ! one good Chemist ! Friend of John Buckley, student extraordinary, midnight prowler and Sorin third-floor alarm clock, to say nothing of his affil- iations with Tammany, James has gone through college unharmed. He is one of those fortunate individuals to whom education adheres, sticks, persists. He has romped through four years of Lab and a summer-school session, with lit- tle or no effort. Then that his time might not be wasted he has joined Father Maguire and the South Bend chemists and at their regular monthly meetings has entertained with papers on " The Ways of Chemistry When I Take My Place in the World. " Poli- tics is his hobby, penning thoughts of endearment to fair Ohioans and West Virginians is his pastime and telling Fagan what not to use in the Dome is his delight. No solicitous friends need worry over the success of this whirlwind Bailey. i 3 JOHN THOMAS BALFE, Ph.B. in Com. Beacon, N. Y. In sending Johnnie to Notre Dame, Beacon, N. Y., lent force to the ages- old assertion that little towns produce big men. Of course Johnnie ' s towns- men were sure he would set an envious pace in all university activities. He did. It didn ' t take long to get ac- quainted with the genial Johnnie. There is a suspicion at the university that he is the " love " of some one other than his proverbial " Love o ' Mike. " From the beginning of his college ca- reer at Notre Dame Johnnie has lent energy and enthusiasm to every organ- ization that claimed him as a member. With the F. O. I. F. he has been a battler, with the Chamber of Com- merce he has been a stern, dignified man of the world. His accom- plishments have elicited the continual admiration of both faculty and students. He steps out into the commercial world with a host of N. D. backers. His future is promising. i _i fct - 2 . t U £ 39 i NORMAN CHRISTOPHER BARRY, LL.B Chicago, Illinois Like Andy Moynihan, " Norm " has grown up with the school. He is bet- ter acquainted in South Bend than he is in his fair Chicago. As a minim, a prep, and a college man he has earned well the position he has held during his junior and senior years, — that of president of the Lifers ' Club. He has been a varsity man in football, baseball and track. He will step out into the marts of Chicago with all the good wishes an admiring faculty and student body can extend a graduate. " Norm " is quiet and earnest but has the un- common faculty of always " arriving. " He always gets there. He interested himself in Father C. Hagerty ' s cause in Corby Hall, and helped put the Irish bond sales across. As backfield star on the football team and as a battery mate to Pat Murray he has attained prominence for himself and Notre Dame. THOMAS H. BEACOM Chicago, Illinois " Unaccustomed as I am to becoming engaged — " Ladies and Gentlemen — Meet this veritable Adonis who holds the dis- tinction of never having missed a sin- gle dance during his college career. He has two weaknesses — a propensity for taxi-riding and a predilection for the ladies. The former once led him to the indiscretion of chartering one of South Bend ' s " Yellows " for an after- noon date at the Orpheum ; the latter caused him on one occasion to plight his troth before the astonished habitues of the Oliver lobby. But Tom ' s social career has not in any way interfered with either his scholastic attainments or his student activities. His three years of collegiate debating have shown him to be ready with words, so ready in fact that the class of twenty would have none other for their pilot. He is chairman of the Student Activities Committee. 40 • G2L£i p RALPH WILLIAM BERGMAN, LL.B. Newton, Iowa Ralph was officially elected brewer of the Senior Law Class at the annual election of officers but never made a speech of acceptance. " Bergie " bears a name well-known in the athletic re- cords of Notre Dame but denies all re- lationship with " big and little Dutch. " For several years after he came east from Newton, Iowa, Ralph resided in Walsh Hall, first as a " prep " and later as a student in the law school. This year, however, he joined the Day Dodgers, among whom he bears the reputation of never being late at an eight o ' clock class. Ralph is the proud owner of the cutest mustache in school. After Ralph has made a fortune at the law he hopes to purchase a home in Cuba. The Oliver Cafeteria has served as his downtown headquarters, from whence he has directed many a moot court battle. STANLEY JOSEPH BIELECKI, A.B. South Bend, Indiana " Bleck " in graduating garments looks grave, but his gravity lasts only during the picture-taking process. No one gets more genuine joy out of life than this light-hearted seminarian with the ready smile and genius for fun. The only person he ever spoke unkind- ly of was Euripides. This one dislike has often caused him to declare that if he were not a seminarian he would give the Hellenic playwright a sound, cav- alier cussing. " Bleck ' s " athletic ability has helped Holy Cross on the baseball field and basket-ball floor and his earn- estness in study has brought him much scholastic success. Several speeches before South Bend organizations dur- ing his term as President of the Polish- Notre Dame Association and many histrionic exhibitions un- der the auspices of local soci- eties have brought him a deal of distinction. " Bleck ' s " favor- ite indoor diversions are cards and hyperbole. s jLHu? 41 - = r2 JOHN STANISLAUS BOYER, B.S. South Bend, Indiana Few are the regulars at the univer- sity who ever knew well this South Bend blonde. His activities aside from classes have been confined largely to the " village " although he has seen seven years come and pass at Notre Dame. In the class room he set a high standard for himself and main- tained it despite the distractions of a West End and a host of " world-famed ' ' acquaintances. He claims Alex Arch is an acquaintance of his, distinction enough for any man. His working hours in town have been filled at a prominent pharmacy where he has served long and faithfully as a pre- scription clerk. Jim Bailey is author- ity for the assertion that John Stanis- laus has attended more down- town dances than any two stu- dents at the university. Be that as it may, this South Bender has been a student among stu- dents and the world-famed vil- lage welcomes him back. T JOHN BUCKLEY, Ph.B. Youngstown, Ohio " Who will be the next volunteer to paint the Dome? " Acting as president of the Day Dodgers Union, " Buck " successfully engineered the biggest " goofing " party of the year when he convinced quite a few freshmen that the Dome needed a new coat of paint. The gullible freshies never reached the heights to which John directed their ambitions. John spent three years on the campus and then decided, in his senior year, that if he were to take up Sociology seriously it would demand a somewhat extensive course in laboratory work. " Buck " accordingly moved to town. As a proof of his popularity John has been elected to many offices in his four years at N. D. and in this, his last, we find him prominently connected with the Irish movement. He has decided to follow law. Though his plans are as yet un- settled he may be back for two years more. ■ %z • LEONARD MOONEY CALL, B.S. Jackson, Michigan Our friend, the physician, who has succeeded in " Lab-ing " his way to a degree in Chemistry, hails from the striped-suit and iron-bar town of Jack- son, Michigan. We have ever suspect- ed doctors and undertakers of doing business on a mutual benefit plan and now the fact comes out that Leonard has been associated in an active way with a noted undertaker of South Bend. Knowing that he must later on rub shoulders with medics of every sort and sex, Mr. Call has assiduously cultivated the acquaintance of every nurse at the local hospitals. Of one thing his future patients may rest as- sured ; if Call can ' t cure them his busi- ness associates of the past year will see to it that they are well em- balmed. And according to the Jackson City prodigy said asso- ciates hold a record. Inciden- tally, he had a girl from Frisco at the senior ball, a long-dis- tance record. JOHN EDWARD CLANCY, Ph.B. in Com. La Salle, Illinois John Edward Clancy, eldest of the Clancy Kids, and better known as " Ed, " is conceded to be one of the most handsome men at the university. His height and long reach make him an expert on the trombone and he has always been a mainstay of the univer- sity orchestra and band. With his good looks and musical ability " Ed " combines a voice that passed the glee club inspector — altho some claim the club carries him to attract the fair sex. South Bend Society is a proud attain- ment, and it is said that people sit out dances to watch John Edward ' s grace- ful glides. Well known, well liked, and successful in all things, " Ed, " Old Man Failure will never make your acquaintance, if you keep up your old spirit of " I can play it. " You can and you will. Some day we look for great news from La Salle. And not about clocks, either. X 43 ! © FRANCIS JOSEPH CLOHESSY, LL.B. Empire State Were we asked to choose the biggest man in the Senior class we would not be compelled to limit our choice to the limits of the heavyweights. Aside from his physique this big fellow from the Empire State makes himself notice- able in argument before the court as well. He is especially eloquent in sup- port of the merits of the effete East. The class of 1920 is fortunate in num- bering men who have returned to com- plete their respective courses of study after serving their country in the ranks during the great war. These men, among whom Frank stands out prom- inently, have the bearing that comes from confidence, the knowledge that they " stayed put " in a crisis, and the possession of a matured judgment. Good luck Frank! You were a friend indeed — true blue. The Waverly bar cannot gain more than we lose when you grad- uate. The East needs men of your metal, so you tell ' em what ' s what, big boy ! PAUL ROSCOE CONAGHAN, Ph.B. Pekin, Illinois " I thought I ' d die. " Don ' t be misled by Roscoe ' s favorite expression. He is far from a dead one and the girls of the neighboring village claim that he has more " pep " than any ten men of the class of ' 20. In fact he is, if one may use the phrase, " the life of the party, " and no dance is quite complete unless Paul ' s cherubic coun- tenance is seen beaming around the hall. We honestly believe that if our friend from Pekin was caught with the goods, and moving pictures taken of the evidence, the judge would take one look at his innocent face and say " Not guilty, " and the unknowing would ask " How does he do it? " Hard work and a charming personality served to bring him the Breen Medal for oratory this year, and a place in the state inter- collegiate contest. He is an ex- cellent student with a grace that even allows him to take back tips at the Oliver. i JAMES WILLIAM CONNERTON, Ph.B. Johnson City, New York " You know me, Unc. " Notre Dame ' s characteristic spirit of good-fellowship never had a more gen- uine instance than " Jimmie " Conner- ton. The gentle, open manliness of our classmate from Johnson City, New York, has gained for him the warm friendship of every student, and the high respect of every member of the faculty. A leader in all activities of the local council of the Knights of Co- lumbus, for two years a member of the Glee Club, an officer in several soci- eties, and a student of marked ability and tireless industry, Jim cannot be remembered except as a representative of the finest, truest type of Notre Dame man. Jim ' s cleverest art is that of as- sumption ; he can completely hide the boldest, most perverse mischief under the smiling meekness of a saint, hence his place as a " trustie " among the Cadillac Hallers. He is their PAUL WALTER CROWLEY, Gardner, Mass. The gentleman from New England spent three years at the University of Vermont and at St. Michael ' s College, Winooski, Vt., before discovering the charms of Notre Dame. He joined us last September and soon learned what " skive " means and where the best movies in town are shown. From the start he fitted in like " one of the fam- ily " and his cheeriness early won for him the favor of the entire Sorin third floor. The one year eligibility rule pre- vented him from showing his athletic wares, but if reports are correct judg- ing by past performances in the east he could have easily made a name for himself in baseball. In classes he set a high mark and in philosophy especially distinguished himself. Inci- dentally, he is strong for New England, the home of " cul- ture " , — and Notre Dame stu- dents. He battled against ill- ness in April but returned with colors flying in May. -=£ Ur 45 6f ? - EDWIN CHARLES DONNELLY, LL.B. Napoleon, Ohio For " Red " the happy, carefree days of bachelorhood are no more. Soon after leaving summer school in August he journeyed back to dear old Ohio and there amid the enchantments of his na- tive state he became a benedict. Re- turning to South Bend in September he and friend wife took up their perma- nent abode in the city and " Red " pro- ceeded to motor out to the University to his daily classes. His chief diver- sion outside that of attending classes has been that of playing with his pet bulldog " Toy. " After graduation " Red " will return to Napoleon, Ohio, where he has a wonderful farm and whether he choose a business or a pro- fessional career we know that he will be equally successful in either, as successful as he was once in arousing a Sociologist ' s ire and in turning him to the Donnelly way of thinking. He has been one of the boosters of the Law Club. « MICHAEL EDWARD DORAN, LL.B. South Bend, Indiana Student, politician, and all round good fellow, " Eddie " well merited the appreciation of his classmates when they elected him president of the Sen- ior Law Class. As a member of the Students ' Activities Committee he has been prominent in all the social affairs at the University. Then, too, " Eddie " took an active part in the formation of the Law Club. He is also noted for his oratory and on certain occasions has been wont to give vent to extemporan- eous speeches. He ably defended the poor defendant in the famous case of " Sunshine versus Moonshine " at the Senior banquet. Our friend attained his full height of six feet two in the nearby city of South Bend. He is proud of this " world-famed " city and he intends to give it every opportunity to thrive and extend its influence under his guiding care and inspiration. He likes the city so well that he cares even for its girls! 46 .- r JAMES PATRICK DOWER, Ph.B. in Com. Rochester, New York His room is used as meeting place for every gang of " yeggs " from the S- upremely A-ssinine C-ommittee to the peanut politicians of every organiza- tion on the campus. Any man who can retain his balance of mind when the foyer of his abode is filled with every form of barbaric noise from the sawing of the budding fiddler to the vile har- mony of orchestra, band and " Glue Club " deserves a D. S. C. Despite the fact that James was an " I-tell-this- man- ' go ' -and-he-goeth " in the navy for over six months he has contrived to be graduated with his class, an accom- plishment! It is worthy of note that Mr. Dower continues to be as patriotic in peace as he was in war. If James becomes as well known in South American circles as he is now in South Bend ' s orient, Tokio, for instance, his future is assured. He has been a Commerce Course stand-by. THOMAS CALASANCTIUS DUFFY, A.B. Central Falls, R. I. " Tom " first came to us one January evening back in ' 13, a youth of such precicious height and dignity that he was straightway dubbed " The Sena- tor " . Gifted with a genius for making friends and with a rich store of kindly humor, he soon won the hearts of his fellows and mounted up to the very apex of popularity. For seven years he has so persistently taken advantage of every opportunity for self-improve- ment, that today he stands among the foremost of the University ' s orators and writers. He has- borne a leading part in all Seminary activities, espe- cially in " The Holy Cross Missionary Society " , promoting the interests of the Bengal Missions. The best his friends can wish him is that the successes of his scholastic career will be indicative of even greater triumphs to come in the noble work to which God has called him. S. - 47 C3rk E EDWARD JOSEPH DUNDON, Ph.B. Ishpeming, Mich. " Why everyone has heard of Ish- peming. " Ed intended to graduate several years ago but a two years stretch in the army forced him to wait until 1920. It is rumored that " Jerry " was one of the most ambitious officers in the army and that he was responsible for the War Department losing track of a whole company of " medicos. " He has delved so completely into the law, in addition to his philosophy, that he knows the fine points of every " goof- ing " scheme that one might consider. The only black mark on his good rec- ord at N. D. was the cultivation of the " cootie garage " that disfigured his up- per lip. But that little hirsute adorn- ment has lent an air of inno- cence to his sanctimonious countenance. Although not much in the public eye, every- body knows " good old Jerry, " and his modesty is but one of his many charms. VINCENT FRANCIS FAGAN, B.S. in Arch. Hopedale, Mass. Many nicknames they have called him but he worries not. So often has he been mistaken by St. Mary ' s stu- dents, freshmen, et al. to be a " Spanish Boy, " a member of the Latin-American Society, that a little Dutch cognomen seems quite insignificant. Aside from his Dome and Juggler accomplish- ments he is, so Professor Kervick says, an architect in his spare moments. He once attempted to become a shave-tail in the field artillery at Camp Taylor but ere he finished his training the Kai- ser quit. So did Fagan. He returned to his T-square, joined Tammany, agreed to disagree with his side-kick Waters, got down to design and has since, by his excellent work on the Dome and his covers for the Jugglers brought lasting distinction at N. D. for Hope- dale, Mass. Versifying won him laurels as Commencement poet of the class of ' 20. s . =sra 48 ZH ' ' J ki FRANCIS SHERMAN FARRINGTON, Ph.B. in Jour. Mondovi, Wisconsin Francis Sherman burst upon Notre Dame in the fall of 1914. Frank ' s burst was only a starter, he has been burst- ing ever since. First it was into " old St. Joe hall, " den of the campus pirates, agents for Dome shares, Eichenlaub ' s shoes, lake fishing rights and such. Frank left in disgust when the den was sanctified by the addition of a pair of wings. He turned to track for a year and scorched the cinders, then to jour- nalism, his major class attracted his at- tention. His feature stories and ad- vertising schemes astounded, church revival reports delighted, and soon he ascended the Olympian heights to a scholastic editorship. As dramatic critic it would be mild to say that Frank was sensational. He wears spats, studies Oliver stage productions and directs the journalistic Round Table. This Badger is a worker, Press Clubber and a K. of C. e. WILLIAM PATRICK FEEN, Litt.B. Whitinsville, Mass. Whitinsville, on the Blackstone, claims this native son. Bill came to us for his final year after spending three years at St. Anselm ' s College, Man- chester, N. H. He likes the " West " and is threatening to make himself per- manent in this part of the country. Along with Paul Crowley he may be often seen in the sacred precincts of Hullie and Mikes, making them three times in the corner. However, his abil- ity in shooting pool in no way inter- feres with his classes. It is to be re- gretted that he did not come here sooner, but he has been here long enough for us all to know and like him. He doesn ' t talk much, but when he does talk, he says something. He was persuasive enough once to coax Bill Wenzel down town with- out force. His suasion extends even to philosophy. There can be no doubt as to the success of his future. fc - Mli .- 49 u «yr WILLIAM JAMES FITZGERALD, LL.B. Highland, Illinois " Fitz " left his home in Highland, Illinois, to become a Notre Dame man in September 1916. His quest of the law was interrupted while he served as a lieutenant in the army for over a year. In athletics " Fitz " made good on the 1918 and the 1920 baseball teams. He is also a great golf enthusiast, as well as a marvel with the cue. In fact it has been rumored that " Fitz " com- posed an ode to a golf ball at the tender age of six. His Celtic wit and winning smile made him popular with all who knew him. When he goes back to his home he offtimes " drops in " on the loop of Chicago for a short respite from the hurry of his own native Highland, and we feel sure that he can make good in either of these cities. His prowess on the 1920 team ■ enabled him to break up half a dozen good ball games and attracted more than one big league scout. WILLIAM FRANCIS FOX, Ph.B. Indianapolis, Indiana Interrupted and varied has been the career at Notre Dame of this dramatic Hoosier. A good part of his lifetime has been spent in campus halls and downtown movies. He has known the joys and sorrows of St. Edward ' s, Car- roll, Walsh and Sorin and for the most of his Senior year he day-dodged. Two years of education he gathered as a " looey " here and overseas. For a while after peace came he and one Kennedy told the world what the Knights of Co- lumbus are doing. He left New York and the publicity game last fall, how- ever, to mature under Father Hagerty and to blossom into a philosopher. A half-miler of note, a K. of C, a Glee Clubber, an actor and a philosopher, his days at Notre Dame have been well filled. Knowing of his stage ambitions, may we not hope some day for more " Fox productions " ? And may we not see in him another Gregory Kelly? ■G k be K k ar- i In ii nk rfr dJ- •A „ • BtJ A Gkc EDWIN ANDREW FREDERICKSON, LL.B. South Bend, Indiana " Well it ' s fundamental and elemen- tary in the law. " Many a time and oft he has studied until the early hours of a new day, bent, as is his wont, on finding the law. With his broad experience and ac- quaintance he approaches the days after commencement well prepared to meet and to solve every legal problem that may confront him. With due re- spect to all that have gone before, Judge Farabaugh, out of his practical knowledge of Notre Dame law stu- dents, is reported to have said that " Freddie " is the most brilliant and con- sistent student of the law that has ever attended this university. Talented in addition as a musician and pos- sessed of the ability to speak fluently on all occasions, in spite of his fly collar and his record as mayor of Elkhart, " Freddie " enters the practice of law at South Bend. FRANCIS PETER GOODALL, A.B. and C.E. Toledo, Ohio " Prof " they call him at Holy Cross, for his knowledge of mathematics has won for him a place on the seminary faculty. Frank came to Notre Dame six years ago and began college life in Corby Hall as an engineer. After spending two years in the college proper he decided to enter the semi- nary. He has since proved one of the most industrious and consistent stu- dents at the university. Throughout the school year 1918-1919 he served as Grand Knight of the Notre Dame Council, Knights of Columbus. His initiative led to the establishment of a K. of C. building fund and the cam- paign made great headway before he gave up the reins. He is now one of the trustees of the Knights of Columbus. He is the only man in the class of 1920 to graduate with two de- grees. And no one will deny that he deserves them. " = CZ HENRY CHARLES GRABNER Winemac, Indiana Henry Charles Grabner has succeed- ed in putting Winnemac, Indiana, on the map, enough to ask from any man. It is a safe bet that when he returns to the ' ole town ' this summer the young ladies will be lost, utterly lost to the enticing young mustache that now adorns " Hank ' s " upper lip. The fact that he has evaded the vigilant eye of the rector of Corby Hall for three years proves that he is a mighty clever chap, or else there is more than one window working in Corby Sub- way. Prof. Benitz swears by " Hank " and otherwise. Indiana has produced a Tarkington, a James Writcomb Riley and a George Ade in the literary field. Might we not expect that the name of Grabner may some day be placed alongside that of Goeth- als and Eades? Surely if con- sistency counts Hank has made his mark at this early day, even as a home-run swatter for Corby. CHARLES ALOYSIUS GRIMES, Ph.B. in Journ. Central Falls, Rhode Island " Save that for the Dome. " Ye Ed. is one of the two representa- tives from little Rhody in the class of 1920. Besides establishing in the minds of all that Rhode Island is, without doubt, the best state in the Union (ex- cept, of course, yours and mine) Char- lie has convinced us that South Bend isn ' t such a gauche village after you ' ve been around in it, that the News-Times is the best sheet in the city, and that Texas is an excellent place for flights, fanciful and otherwise. Grimes is our idea of a real journalist. He has a sense of proportion that makes his opinions always worthy of attention, an insatiable appetite for work, a pro- lificacy that is amazing, and an un- canny habit of always doing ex- actly what he says. Ability is Charlie ' s middle name. Wheth- er he settles in Cleveland, Chi- cago or New York, matters little. Success is his. ■ czx -EC3T1 a- » KS MI ■ to gsSEb J LEO JOSEPH HASSENAUER, LL.B. Wilmette, Illinois Expert on common law practice and pleadings, student approaching the danger line of a " grind " , Leo is withal a perfect gentleman well beliked by his class mates. He is a tall, handsome lad and it is little wonder, therefore, that he was chosen to head the com- mittee in charge of the Law Club ban- quet, because the lawyers know in ad- dition that he does completely what he purposes and that he works as willing- ly for others as for himself. Chicago, Illinois, is one of the beter known sub- urbs of Wilmette, the domicile of this member of the 1920 class. Wilmette would like to have him return home to practice law but Leo is modest and states that he will try out his talents in the suburb first. His diver- sion at the university has been hiking to and from South Bend three times a day. That is his only bad habit. His others are too numerous to mention in any detail. WILLIAM C. HAVEY, A.B. Indianapolis, Indiana Though small in stature Bill reaches an elevated height in scholastic attain- ment and popularity. During his eight years at Notre Dame he has always ranked among the foremost in classes and in other university activities. As an editor of the Scholastic and winner of the elocution medal he has received great distinction. Probably his biggest academic feat was to be chosen as a Varsity debater in his Freshman year. He will deliver one of the bachelor ora- tions at graduation. In spite of all these achievements. Bill still retains his quiet, unassuming manner. His truly kind and gentlemanly spirit is realized by all who know him. His Israelite friends are numerous. His past augurs well for his future. May his years as a priest of Holy Cross be as successful as those of his college course! Forgetting, as he must, his friend Disraeli, may his sym- pathies turn Gaelic. m %MJfi£ | ' " » ' S3 C 2j WOLFGANG AMADEUS HEINRICH, B.S. Rochester, New York He makes his pin-money betting that you can ' t guess what the " A " in his name stands for in three attempts. " Wolfie " left the Central Street Station of " Best-governed City " firve long years ago, but along with many an- other he lost a year while we were busy making the world safe for democracy. During his stay at this " Temple of Knowledge " he has sipped so deeply of the Pyerean Spring that he now boasts the ability of being able to tell you the name of your friend of the evening be- fore by the " mouchoir " you have cadged from her. Between cleaning his pipes in winter and mending his tennis- racket in summer he has been so pressed for time Sunday after- noon exercises have been neces- sarily neglected. " Wolfie " gives vent on occasions to that ven- erable classic : " Aw ! you fel- lows and your ' women ' give me a pain. " ARTHUR BARRY HOPE, Litt.B. De Kalb, Illinois The alloted number of words is not sufficient to include all we should like to say of Art. As an editor of the Scholastic, organist for the University choir and winner of the O ' Brien His- tory Medal he has achieved promi- nence. Modest and unassuming, he has commanded our love and respect in the five years we have known him. He has an enviable sense of humor and his impersonations have many times driv- en away the blues. Work for him is as necessary as the air he breathes. He thrives on it and is lost without it. Philosophy and English are his favor- ites ; he openly betrays his disinterest- edness in Greek by an occasional muf- fled snore. All will feel the loss of his genial companionship. May he experience in his priest- ly work, as he has in his college life, that joy which inevitably follows the kindly helping of one ' s fellow-man. The best life can offer, to you Art! -dLa iLjiS ' 1— »— ' At i ARTHUR BURTON HUNTER, LL.B. South Bend, Indiana " World famed " South Bend has sent few if any representatives to Notre Dame who have covered themselves with the glory Art has reaped. He is a mental marvel and a perfect gentle- man. He promises much, and, — he does much. He is a man of his word, and a man of accomplishment. He won his Ph. B. degree in 1916 and then while pursuing a course in law left the books aside to enter the first Officers ' Training Camp at Ft. Benjamin Harri- son. Commissioned, he served for two years at Camp Taylor and last fall re- turned to his first love to complete his work. A splendid speaker and thinker he was the most prominent figure in the Notre Dame circuit court activities the past year. Aside from law he gives vent to his literary in- clinations at times and his writ- ings have always proved force- ful and interesting. The South Bend Bar has a high place for such as Art. LTO EDWIN WALTER HUNTER, LL.B. South Bend, Indiana " Ed " carried enough law classes while completing his philosophy course to enable him with some little exertion to complete his law course this year with his brother " Art. " Throughout his school life at Notre Dame he has been a fiery debater and orator. In fact on more than one occasion he has shaped or changed the sentiment of his class by a well-timed speech. He was for one year secretary of the Indiana Ora- torical Association. Sponsor of the ex- periment of a series of Saturday after- noon parties at the Oliver, he has suc- ceeded in getting faculty approval and student popularity for his soiree dances. Politically " Ed " is a staunch Republican. Largely through his ef- forts " Doc " Carson was elected mayor of South Bend, whence " Ed " hails. During the S. A. T. C. at Notre Dame " Ed " dis- t inguished himself by walking post without relief all night on guard duty. I 55 h JOHN ABRAHAM JENNEY, B.S. Barberton, Ohio Jenny is a three year man. He is go- ing to consider at length the mysteries of medicine from the vantage point of the medical department of the Univer- sity of Pennsylvania next year; and to become inured to the wiles of the great city, he has deemed it advisable to spend his last year at Notre Dame with those who come and go with the sun — the Day Dodgers. It is rumored that, in partnership with Judy Shanahan, he is going to discover a serum prevent- ing the hookworm ; but this is only un- official and has never been confirmed by the Dramatis Personnae of the act. " Wasn ' t she, Sheen? " is John ' s favor- ite phrase, and Tommy, being only a smaller roommate, always nods his head. As an athlete he starred on Rock ' s two-mile team. His classes the past year, however, have kept him " at home " in So. Bend and his exercise has been hiking to and from the village. Withal he has kept trim. JOHN EDWARD KRAMER Rochester, New York The Kodak City boasts of no better student, no greater all-round-good-fel- low than friend Kramer. He has plugged and plodded for four years and now prepares to leave for a field of wider endeavor well equipped with a thorough Notre Dame preparation and the well wishes of every one of the hundred or more seniors who know him. He smiles away his difficulties of life, and, they do say that already he has dreams of great progress in his na- tive Rochester. He is president of the Rochester club at the university and one of Notre Dame ' s big boosters at home. His " Gee, gosh, that ain ' t noth- ing, " attitude has smoothed the bump- ers of college life and who will say th at it will not hold him in happy stead in years to come? His college activities have been few but intense. Witness, for in- stance, the way he " did " the Senior Ball. Then be assured of his future. «3GZL w - EDWARD JOSEPH LALLEY, Ph.B. Sioux Falls, South Dakota Ed Lally first set eyes on " Hullie and Mike ' s " in the Fall of 1915. Ab- sent in the service for two years, he fin- ishes with the Class of ' 20. During his four years here Ed has found time out- side of his study hours to win a place on the varsity nine and to participate in inter-hall athletics. The town of Sioux Falls, S. D., claims him as her own and she may well be proud of his record at Notre Dame as athlete, student, and gentleman. Altho you might never suspect it of so earnest a student, Lally is a welcome guest in many a South Bend Home. To him the door is al- ways open in virtue of the fact that he " sparks " the mother as well as the maiden. To comfort the " girl back home " it may be added that circumspection is a predomi- nating trait in this young man ' s make-up and the ladies of South Bend sigh in vain. Per- haps it is well that this is so. Perhaps not. DONNELLY EDWIN LANGSTON, LL.B. Lincoln, Nebraska This bespectacled gentleman arrived at Notre Dame from Lincoln, Nebras- ka, one year ago. He had previously attended the University of Nebraska but evidently profited by the lessons demonstrated by our football team, and decided to complete his college course at the greatest university in the coun- try. The Seniors of Sorin took a great liking to the newcomer, even going to the extent of sanctioning, if not forcing, a free upper-lip movement on the un- willing Donnelly. Following this ton- sorial operation he made rapid im- provement in the social graces as well as in the class room. His friends tell him that he attended the Senior Law banquet but he insists that his memory of that occasion is as blank as is that of Eddie Mc- Mahon on the same subject. All in all Donnelly has had a brief, but exciting, career with us. -CSF 57 )h OCTAVIANO ABROSIA LARRAZOLA, B.S. in Chem. Santa Fe, New Mexico " A man of mystery from the painted deserts of the great Southwest " is our Octaviano of Santa Fe, New Mexico. " Larry " is the favorite son of the fa- vorite son of his native state. He radi- ates the warmth and joy of the tropical clime from which he comes. New Mex- ico is the last of the frontier states to maintain the old western spirit as it was in the days of ' 49, and " Larry " is one of the last to successfully typify that spirit at Notre Dame. Besides be- ing a corking good fellow of the rigor- ous and strenuous type he is a corking good student and fellow. Freedom in spirit, frankness in his student rela- tions and faithfulness to Notre Dame have marked " Larry ' s " career at Notre Dame. He was in the service with the engineers and has been a faithful candidate for the varsity baseball nine foi two years. He ' ll hit ' em hard, we ' re sure. HUMPHREY LOUIS LESLIE, LL.B. Waverly, Iowa " Handsome Dick " is, to quote Fa- ther Farley, " a student and a gentle- man. " Aside from being Secretary of the Senior Law Class, Dick is Circula- tion Manager of the " Juggler " and has done much in the interests of this new campus publication. Though a devot- ed student of the law he has in no man- ner neglected his social obligations and we hesitate to total the number of happy recipients of his million dollar smile. He parried with Ph. B. work for a year and then plunged into Black- stonian delvings. When the subject of Briefing was added to the Law School curriculum it was but natural that Dick should write the model brief of the year. Outside the classroom he was always interested in plans for the betterment and promo- tion of true Notre Dame spirit. He distinguished himself as a politician at the Indiana pri- maries in May, and also at the senior ball. 58 SaS S— ) LEONARD PETER GIBASIEWIC, B.S. in Arch. Chicago, Illinois Leonard Peter, or just " Gib, " is the man of mystery to the Sorin boys. He is seen on the campus about once a week. Where does he put in the time? Don ' t ask the boys. The desired in- formation could probably be obtained from any of the maidens who reside in the " World Famed " city on the south bend of the St. Joe River. Clean-cut neatness is the personal touch that marks this smooth gentle- man from the " Windy City " and we point to his work in the architectural department as sufficient testimony. It is neat enough and it is also charac- terized by the element of smoothness. Some are said to " get away with murder, " but " Gib " is the " Blue-beard " on the roster, and he has the finished gift of persuasion that is prefect-and- professor-proof. Men like " Gib " will always get away. STANISLAUS FRANCIS LISEWSKI, A.B. Chicago, Illinois " Lis " hails from the city of Chicago. Before entering Holy Cross Seminary in 1916, he attended Holy Trinity High School, where he won for himself praise and esteem by receiving the Notre Dame Scholarship. His four years at Notre Dame have been won- derfully successful. " Lis " like former " Chicagonians " is " an athlete in the class room and a scholar on the field. " He is a brilliant scholar and although with Bill McNamara, he knocks the " cum laude " system of graduation, he ranks high in his class. By his gradu- ation Notre Dame loses a scholar with a great heart and a genial disposition. He has a penchant for smiling when Havey talks of Disraeli and the downtrodden Hebrews, and he sings much of the glories of Chicago. Otherwise he has no " bad habits. " Indeed, as the philosophers say, all other ac- quirements are virtues. 59 [ rrr v$ JULIUS PAUL LOOSEN, Ph.B. in Com. Okarche, Oklahoma One of the shining lights of com- merce is J. Paul Loosen, of Okmulgee, Oklahoma. When it ' s a question of Credit, or Foreign Exchange, or Ac- counting, Paul has the answer. Nice looking fellow, too ; in fact, when he goes down town with Hassenauer, the combined radiance of the two is so great that the sun is somewhat ob- scured. He is a good student, a good friend, and a perfect gentleman. We are sorry that we are leaving the school this year; but we are much more sorry because we are parting company with such men as Paul Loosen. He will make good ; some day men will hang in suspense as he drawls out his habit- ual " Now then. " This cheerful cheval- ier des dames will carry with him wishes of luck and happi- ness from all his class mates when he takes his trunk and his diploma with him and boards the 2 :50 to Chicagc some day in June. EDWARD JOSEPH MADIGAN, LL.B. Ottawa, Illinois " Slip " is one of the greatest football centers that ever represented the Gold and Blue. As such he is best known on the campus, but with the men of the law school he has won his way as a student as well. When Madigan came back to school this fall, after an absence necessitated by his service in the navy, he gave a South Bend address and we soon discovered that this blue-eyed, rosy-cheeked gentleman had taken unto himself a charming wife. Madi- gan has thus obtained a lead over many of his class mates, but the latter declare that they shall only wish him all the more success on that account when he returns to his old home at Ottawa, Illi- nois. As president of the Monogram Club and member of the Law Club he soared to the heights of popularity. His last great triumph came at the election- eering in May. Bad as they are, he can still " see " the Dem- ocrats. 60 CTft fid n k ii -e art « to bit iht it TUB GROVER JOHN MALONE, E.E. La Salle, Illinois The " little major " came to us first in 1914. His career has been checkered, interrupted and varied. At one time he has been batting with the big leaguers in the high mark league, at another time he has been tearing up Texas with his football antics, and at still other times he has been telling South Bend West Enders how baseball should be played. He served for two years in the army, then returned to Notre Dame to finish up his football career in a blaze of glory. Athletics, however, interfered not with his stud- ies, and he leaves N. D. in June rich in technical learning. As a dodger of prefects in Corby, Sorin and Walsh he holds the world ' s record. May his get- away in after life be quite as successful. It surely will be if he continues to hit as hard as he used to charge for Rockne on the gridiron. And he surely will! His tenacity will carry him through. MICHAEL A. MANGAN, A .B. County Limerick, Ireland One reason — in the mind of a Notre Dame man — why God loves the Irish is Mike Mangan. In 1912 Mike left Lim- erick for Notre Dame to study for the priesthood and ever since his coming he has been busy gathering knowledge, making friends and winning honors. A steady student, a skilful athlete, and an ideal gentleman, Mike ' s going will leave a gap in Holy Cross where his widely-circulated epigrams are coined and his warm wit and ready sympathy have made him most loved and ad- mired. Captain of the Seminary base- ball team, champion handball player, " first-aid " practitioner, a leader in lit- erary and convivial activities, president emeritus of the Total Abstinence Soci- ety, the college career of this big-hearted, talented Hibernian has been a series of triumphs. A host of friends wish him well in his preparation for the priest- hood, and in his later calling. Good luck, Mike! ! wm tcr r JEROME PATRICK MARTIN, LL.B. Green Bay, Wisconsin " Jerry " was one of the first of the Notre Dame men to leave school for the service in 1917. He was soon com- missioned and served for several months in a training battalion. He was injured in camp and later discharged. On his return, however, he immediate- ly determined to ge back in the service. He fought against the odds of ill health and finally succeeded in the summer of 1918 in regaining his commission and served until the early months of 1919. This same determination and pluck has characterized " Jerry ' s " work in the law school this year. When he returns to Green Bay, Wisconsin, he has a re- sponsible place to fill in his father ' s of- fice. He will not disappoint his friends and well-wishers in the future ahead of him. Notre Dame knows the Martin strain oi which he is a true representa- tive. Add one more successful barrister to the Green Bay list, — Jerry Martin. WILLIAM JOSEPH McGRATH, LL.B. Chicago, Illinois " Hear Ye! Hear Ye! Hear Ye! The Circuit Court of Notre Dame is now in session. " These words, oft repeated, recall to all Senior lawyers fond memo- ries of " Bill, " our tall and handsome sheriff. Born and reared in the Windv City, " Bill " drifted to Notre Dame some four years ago to take up the study of law. By continued applica- tion and personal conversations with Blackstone he has acquired a thorough knowledge of the principles of justice. Being a politician by birth " Bill " will doubtless before many years grace the halls of the Illinois legislature. Like his friend Delbert Smith he is a " social lion " and we predict that after this year the duties of the prefect of discipline will be much lighter, although he may decide to spend another July and August at Summer ' School. Yes, he knows some of the faculty at St. Mary ' s and several of the faculty know him. ■«£; 62 V (if tf K HENRY MITCHELL McCULLOUGH Ph.B. in Com. Davenport, Iowa Harry was with us in the old days; but he went out to the University of Iowa, and into the army, and only came back to us last fall. Everything con- sidered, we have had very few men like Harry at Notre Dame. He is thor- oughly individual, and decidedly like- able. He has a reputation as a heart- breaker, and is of a very gracious tem- perament. Harry intends to enter the real estate game. We know that he will be successful at it; no customer could turn away when Harry says " But lis-sen " in his most pathetic tones. No one, that is, except Len Lally. Len has been persistently hard-hearted in the face of the strongest appeals; and Harry has been known tc stand in the hall for half an hour pleading with Lai to open the door. " O, Lai! It ' s Harry! Harry McCullough ! Aw, please let me in, Lai! Aw. Lai ! " ilJ PATRICK MAGUIRE, M.A. County Cavan, Ireland This son of Erin came to us last Sep- tember, the possessor of an A.B. degree from the National University of Ire- land. He has been one of the most ar- dent defendenrs of the cause of his country at the University this year, and has caused more Irish " brogue " to be loosed on the third floor in Sorin than any other place on the campus. Coming from the only modern country where marriages are made in Heaven, and endure on earth, it was inevitable that Maguire should write his thesis on " The Family. " Whether he chooses the black gown of a priest, or retains the garb of a layman, we know he will be a success, retaining those qualities of studiousness and ability to make friends that have won him so honored a place among the men at Notre Dame. And we may be sure that wherever he goes Ireland will always have a staunch supporter in this amia- ble F. O. I. F. •V " i7Y 1 EDWARD CARROLL McMAHON, LL.B Anderson, Indiana " Skin " comes from Anderson, In- diana. He is one of the youngest men in the class but he professes to be old in experience. On one of his short visits home " Eddie " made several pur- chases and it is rumored that he brought back with him a boot-legger ' s map of Anderson, Indiana, and vicin- ity. His room has been a popular ren- dezvous ever since. " Eddie ' s " greatest fault is that of discouraging his class- mates at examination time. His aver- age speed in a test is fifteen minutes for each ten questions. Returning to his room he often meets the late com- ers on their way to the slaughter. He will doubtless retain his speed after school days are over and ; we expect him soon to be setting the pace for Anderson attorneys. And we might add that unquestionably it will be a regular 2 :20. Eddie has had the advantage of one N. D. summer school and may have another. EDWARD JOSEPH MEEHAN, Litt.B. Philadelphia, Pa. Twice ere he became a senior had Eddie toured Europe. He left school for the First Officers ' Training Camp in 1917 and after a year of drilling led a battery overseas. He returned to the books in the spring of 1919, only to leave them two months later to run on the victorious American two-mile relay team at the interallied games in Paris last summer. Carrying eight and nine full classes since last September, Eddie has done such as only the industrious few can ever hope to accomplish. Be- sides ranking high in all his classes, making up a lot of lost war work and helping Notre Dame set new relay rec- ords Eddie found time to serve as cap- tain of the Gold and Blue track team. It will take a world-beater to keep him from representing America again at the American Olympics in July. After that Eddie will hang up the spiked shoes and turn to advertising in Philadelphia. fi «=£ra 64 ° WALTER REILLY MILLER, LL.B. Defiance, Ohio Doctor, philosopher, lawyer, this man is prepared for anything. He has taken the subjects in almost every course given at the University. He has even tried Navigation. But when in his Senior year he was drafted to testi- fy as a ten year old girl witness in the Circuit Court he decided that he had at last found his element. Besides his ability as a student this smiling blonde has been president of several classes and clubs. For three years he has been a member of the varsity track and foot- ball teams, having the distinction for two years of being the lightest fullback in college football. On the gridiron he earned from the opponents who tackled or attempted to tackle him, the cogno- men of " the man with the rub- ber legs. " Walter hails from the capital of the world, — De- fiance, Ohio. Whether he re- turns to his native heath or drifts to other parts it will be " Defiance always. " I ELWYN M. MOORE, Ph.B. Kewanee, Illinois Maybe you were over in Walsh Hall four or five years ago ; if you were, there is no doubt that you often heard a voice raised in argumentation, fierce- ly challenging, " But I tell you Father, he batted .256 in the Western League in 1 893. " That was " Dope " Moore, Notre Dame ' s star statistician, " base- baller, " and billiardist. If you want to know anything that has ever appeared in a Spalding guide, ask Dope, he knows. He has starred on the varsity baseball team for two years. " Dope " is the Secretary of the Philosophers ' Association. He has been a constant disciple of Father Bolger in Economics and of Father Cornelius Hagerty in Philosophy, and anyone who has taken Arts and Letters knows that such a schooling implies con- siderable knowledge. Believe us, Mike " is there. " He once received a " ninety-six " in Fa- ther Hagerty ' s Psychology! A world ' s high mark! I .. 65 fSPO CXh i LAWRENCE BYRNE MORGAN, LL.B. Chicago, Illinois This Chicago lad answers to " Red, " " Pinkey " and " Levinski. " These mon- ickers were given him by his many friends on the University ca mpus. " Red " came to us from " Mich. Boul. " early in September 1915. He took up his abode in Walsh Hall and was soon called upon to demonstrate his athletic ability for the " King. " In Freshmen and Interhall athletic circles he proved himself a star and he crowned his ath- letic career by making his letter in var- sity baseball. " Red " is not a Bolshevik by any means, rather he is the essence of neatness, placidity and loyalty. He loves his work, clean sport and his friends. He also loves, — oh well, he is one of the many normal creatures at Notre Dame who believe that Chicagoans are people beauti- ful. Despite moot court and the law library he found time to fill a position on the 1920 varsity, a position he held two years ago. I..., JOHN LYLE MUSMAKER, Ph.B. Greenfield, Iowa " You ' d be surprised. " Before 1916 no one at Notre Dame had ever heard of Greenfield. Now, John Lyle Musmaker is a very suffi- cient reason for our believing that it is a " regular " town. This young man ' s biographer, if he should ever be so un- fortunate as to have one, would be handicapped by the fact that, though Lyle admits twenty-one years of a " fast past, " no one has ever been able to get the goods on him. But in spite of his assertion we love him still, — the stiller the better. When it comes to constancy in friendship, John Lyle is a positive Rock of Gibraltar. Because of his high ideals, congenial disposition and unselfish readiness to serve, Lyle cannot fail to become a power wherever he sees fit to burn the name of Musmaker on the frosted glass. And he likes home cooking and a home- loving girl. So! Draw your own conclusions! o Aft I —tea 66 - «a GEORGE LOUIS MURPHY, LL.B. Saint Cloud, Minn. " Big Murph " hails from Saint Cloud, Minnesota. George is remarkable for his athletic ability, his correspondence, and his game of solitaire. As the best hurler on the varsity nine for three years George has easily won his way into the hearts of Notre Dame fans. George has also broken into local poli- tics, the occasion of his debut being his overwhelming victory over Anaya for the office of sergeant-at-arms of the Senior Law Class, which organization was disposed to rest the enforcement of law and order on his broad shoulders rather than on those of the diminutive professor. Nor was their confidence misplaced, for the Senior lawyers will testify without exception that not even a riot occurred during the mo- mentous gatherings of that body after the aforesaid elec- tion. Finally, George has drunk deeply, — from the fountains oi knowledge of the law. Success to you, George ! FRANCIS JOSEPH MURPHY, LL.B. Lafayette, Indiana " Two-miler " Murphy from Lafay- ette, Indiana, learned to play African golf while in the military service and has since carefully initiated not a few of his classmates and acquaintances in this noon hour pastime. Murphy ' s pet subject during his Senior year was Constitutional Law. Many profound and searching questions did he pro- pound to Judge Vurpillat on the con- stitutionality of the Eighteenth Amend- ment during this eleven o ' clock class. Francis is very modest for a varsity athlete and on this account, perhaps, he avoided public participation in the court work as much as possible this year. Be that as it may we know that he has the " stuff " and that he will run well the long race ahead of him. Tenacity of purpose translated to Irish stands for Francis Joseph Murphy. Incidentally, two St. Mary ' s ticket sellers once broke up a party in his room. V o — =xra m FRANCIS JOSEPH NOWAKOWSKI, Chicago, Illinois " Pat Hawker, " not a detective but one of our adopted Irishmen, insists he is from Chicago and is proud of the fact. He entered Holy Cross Seminary as a freshman, bringing with him from Holy Trinity High School in the Windy City a deal of distinction and a thousand good wishes. At Notre Dame he has basked in Latin and Greek and, during his Senior year, in English. He has often smiled but has seen nothing humorous when Hope has attempted to split-lip himself into a seminary laugh. His pet diversion is sport and on the baseball diamond and in the handball alley he is always a champ Upon graduation he will enter the No- vitiate preparatory to taking up ad- vanced studies at the Holv Cross House of Studies in Washington. After that he will be, — " Pat Hawker " no more ! The name will no longer fit a distinguished clergyman of Notre Dame. HARRY PHILIP NESTER, LL.B. Lancaster, Ohio As ardent defender of the S. A. T. C. boys Harry has no equal. He, too, knew the torments of kitchen police and guard duty yet he managed to emerge with all his cheerfulness. As assistant business manager of the 1920 Dome he has been a steady right hand man to Stephan. In one moot court case the jury was moved by his straightforwardness and awarded him a judgment of $5000.00, which he is still trying to collect from " Eddie " Mc- Mahon. Harry was always addicted to the habit of early rising and has even been known to forsake the comforts and blankets before noon on Saturdays. Harry ' s dry wit and slow speech care- fully enunciated, combine to augur well for his success before the bar of Ohio when he returns to Lan- caster. His association with Stephan and his success as un- derstudy guarantee his powers of endurance. He is a sticker. Carry on, Harry ! dra M ice 6 «t m lis Be It ti ROBERT E. O ' HARA, Ph.B. in Journ. Indianapolis, Indiana " Aren ' t brains an asset? " This dialectic young blonde with the hispid superfluity photographically in- visible on his upper lip has been a source of mingled interest, pride, per- plexity, joy, amazement, and satisfac- tion to students and professors alike during our four years ' acquaintance with him. One day he would disorgan- ize philosophy class with his naive ex- position of the latest Sunday Supple- ment theory anent the nebular hypoth- esis, and the next morning he would start a sociological riot by following an embryo mustache into class. He has always been " consistently consistent " as a student, and has caused numerous persons to delve into the musty lexi- cons for a precise definition of " genius. " In the Scholastic he left monuments of fame in the form of scintillating essays, and perpetuated his name by excel- lent verses. Much of the best in the Dome is his. JOSEPH PATRICK O ' HARA, LL.B Spirit Lake, Iowa " Righto. Carry on, old thing. " President of the Iowa Club, coach of the champion Corby football team, pos- sessor of a three-inch perpetual smile, story-teller extraordinary, — are but four of the many appellations properly applied to this returned globe trotter who served as a captain in the late un- pleasantness with a certain Wilhelm. After the fighting was over " Joe " went to school at the Inns of Court in dear old London for several months at the expense of his Uncle Samuel. There he had as class mates in the lecture room a certain Tom Truder and a Mr. Clifford O ' Sullivan. Joe originally came to Notre Dame from Spirit Lake, Iowa, but has not decided exactly which portion of the country shall profit from his good looks and his ability to find the law after Commencement. Because of his success in the May pri- maries he mav locate in the Bend. MORRIS JOSEPH O ' SHEA, M.E. Chicago, Illinois Morris Joseph O ' Shea took a run down to South Bend from Chicago about twelve or thirteen years ago in search of the Pierrian Spring. He ' s been drinking ever since except for a short twelve-month spent in khaki and when he leaves this June he ' ll leave be- hind a host of friends and take away as big an educational jag as it is possible for a man to acquire in the aforemen- tioned time. If Chicago is due to rival the nation ' s metropolis in the imme- diate future as her citizens predict then " Morry " should find his work all cut out for him, for he is as clever an en- gineer as the University turns out this year. Even if he doesn ' t step out every night in the week himself he ' ll be pre- pared for all the wickedness and glamor of the " demi- monde " — he has ears, and one learns a lot of things in a year ' s residence in Cadillac. And those ears have ever been open. And he has eyes, too. EUGENE J. O ' TOOLE, B.S. in Chem. Newark, N. J. In September 1916, Gene OToole came romping out from Newark, New Jersey, to Brownson Hall. He had taken a year of A. B. at St. Peter ' s Col- lege in Newark before he decided to become a chemist. In spite of his sophomorism and the fact that he took " wawter " rather than " water, " every- body liked him. He had the distinc- tion, rare enough in Brownson, of en- joying popularity and of spending a demeritless year. The next year he went through Corby ; and then he joined the chemical warfare service, but returned to us last February, and has since graced Sorin. Gene is going to be a great inventor some of these days ; and when he is standing amid his retorts and crucibles, we can almost see him turning around to his assistant and telling him one of his stories about " Wild " Bill Lawless and the good old N. D. days. Visiting St. Joe is a hobby of his. " " £wi -dC« DON POMPILO ORTEGA, B.S. in Agriculture Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Central America " More work more rewards. " " Don Pom " leaves his Alma Mater and many friends immediately that he may take up his work for his " Madre Patria, " Honduras. His dream is to establish for Honduras a state school of agriculture that will educate hun- dreds for the good of the rich lands they must work. Ortega is Notre Dame ' s first " graduated agriculturist " and his efforts in behalf of his country will be closely watched with pride and interest by his friends and teachers. He came far north with the intention of attending the Winona agricultural school, but Notre Dame attracted him and he registered in the new agricul- tural course as the first regular student. He has completed the usual four years course in three and has successfully taught preparatory Spanish classes at the same time. " Don Pom " is musically inclined. ( S DILLON JOSEPH PATTERSON, Ph.B. in Journ. Genoa, Illinois Genoa, Italy, gave Christopher Co- lumbus, the bold navigator and explor- er, to the world. Genoa, ILLINOIS, gave to the world, Notre Dame and the class of 1920 Dillon Joseph Patterson, versatile prodigy de luxe. Dillon is one of the composite, all-around col- lege men you read about, see in the movies but rarely meet. He was never satisfied " to do his bit " in one or two university activities and let it go at that, as too many of us are prone to do. On the contrary he was ever up and doing something new and startling. Few of his classmates can point to such a varied record of success. " Pat " has easily breezed through his major work in Journalism. His work in the journalistic fraternities, such as the Press Club, Round Table and Writers ' Club is worthy of special mention. He has contributed much to the Dome and Scholastic. 71 s — fT a: i! r JOHN CHRISTIAN POWERS, Ph.B. in Com. Urbana, Ohio " This is only the beginning. " Out of the town where the bank doesn ' t pay interest there came to us in 1916 this Apollo Belvidere, whose sylph-like beauty has caused the fem- inine population of South Bend and St. Mary ' s to sit up and exclaim ' Oh, John, I think you ' re wonderful. " " Isn ' t he a cute kid? " and so on ad infinitum. But John ' s physical qualities are not only of the ornamental kind ; they have made him a permanent fixture as a pole-vaulter on Rocke ' s track team, and he has consistently cleared the bar at twelve feet. " Senor Poorze " as a yearling was ambitious to become an E. E. but the lure of the soft voiced senoritas served to change his course to Foreign Commerce and his language to Spanish. J. Chris- tian ' s genial manner, conscien- tious application, and native ability cannot fail to bring the coffee and cocoa kings of South America to his feet. PATRICK GERALD POWERS, Ph.B. in Com. Mauston, Wisconsin The greatest error Mauston, Wis- consin, ever made was that of allowing " Jerry " to stroll from her tender care, for it is obvious that the boy has rest- less feet. We have often wondered why this homespun beauty with the sonorous voice and healthy cheeks has not graced the footlights. Is j; ne tl l e " flower born to blush unseen " ? record replies in the negative. His scholastic ability and application has been the envy of many. For two years a member of the Glee Club, the Presi- dent of his section of the Chamber of Commerce, and prominent in all stu- dent activities, " Jerry " certainly de- serves our long and admiring memory. It makes no difference whether he chooses the metropolitan stock exchange, or the inviting soil of Argentina— " Jerry " shall always bear the insignia of the man deserving of success. He shall surely win it. m. r» ■i K id Ik b tk ft » to an »• roi • " - de- wy RAMON RESTREPO, M.E. Medellin, Colombia, S. A. This is Ray ' s fifth year at Notre Dame, and everyone who knows him regrets that it will be his last. He was a prep when he came; and he liked the place so well that he brought his older brother up with him in his second year. Bernie graduated last year, and now Ray follows him back to Medellin, Co- lombia. There have been five Restre- pos here from Medellin; two sets of brothers; and Ray, we hope, will not be the last. He is a gentleman and a scholar, always in the best of humor, happy and cheerful, and generous as it is given few men to be. He is one of the most popular students in the Uni- versity. A brilliant student, he is al- ways ready and willing to help those less gifted than himself. He has lent his time and talent to the Spanish-American Dome and has done wonders with the first volume. The best life can give will be none too good for Ramon. HARRY ALLEN RICHWINE, LL.B. Anderson, Indiana " I ' m down, Judge. " Harry is another member of the " old guard " in the Law School who heard his country calling in the spring of 1917. He joined the First Officers ' Training Camp at Fort Benjamin Har- rison, where he gained no slight knowl- edge of the military game, which knowledge he put to good use as a lieu- tenant both in this country and in France. Harry came back to the U. S. A. in the spring of 1919, and gave fur- ther evidence of his ever ready wit and repartee during this school year. An- derson, Indiana, claims the distinction of sending this valiant son to Notre Dame, but Harry is at home anywhere with anybody. Harry is noted for his track work, for his experiences as a census taker, for his ease with the ladies, and for his " take-offs " of the Dean of the Law School. Harry ' s greatest pride since January 16th has been his family name. 1 Jk 73 WILLIAM H. ROBINSON, A.B. Lafayette, Indiana Enter William H. Robinson, com- monly known to his more intimate friends as Dave. To adequately extol his scholastic ability would be as dif- ficult as to rightly express his wonder- ful personal qualities. Dave, in spite of all ridicule, stoutly boasts of the fact that he hails from the town of La- fayette, Indiana. He came to Notre Dame eight years ago, and his hobby since then has been the capturing of the high marks in all his classes. Dur- ing his preparatory course he won the Latin medal. As a college man he be- came an editor of the Scholastic and now bids fair to receive the highest in- dividual average of the graduating class. With such accomplishments we may well call him the " Hoosier Genius, " but this would hardly include all his fine qualities. We would rather know and re- member him as Dave, the amiable and scholarly gentle- man ! EMMETT ALBERT ROHYANS, LL.B. Fort Wayne, Indiana " Nigger, " roommate of that other Fort Wayne boy, Lawrence Stephan, was absent from the old school for two years while wearing the khaki colored uniform of the army. When he came back to Notre Dame we found that he had assumed a more studious mien and for a time we feared that the war had proved to be a joy killer in his case. After school started, however, he proved to be the same good fellow and friendly Emmett. Sobered and ma- tured as he was he took an ever- increasing interest in his law work and proved his versatility therein by quali- fying as juror, expert witness, attorney and student. When he returns to the Summit City of Indiana, Emmett ex- pects to open a mahogany fur- nished suite of offices wherein he can supply the unsuspecting public with sound legal advice and his friends with Pall Mall coffin nails. He is on the Dome business staff. t - 4 1 74 LI fa to m k i ad y 0 k ni m p«- td r it ENRIQUE ROSSELOT, C.E. Santiago, Chile " If you have sighs prepare to sigh them, " for a glorious one is about to depart from us. From the first day of that late fall, when Enrique Rosselot became one of us, we have admired him. He will be mourned and missed by a myriad of Venuses languishing for their Adonis. The transient fairies of the Oliver opera and the far away Ziegfeld Follies will mourn our loss with us. " Rossy " has been Notre Dame ' s " maxima cum laude, Beau Brummel de luxe, " for four years. No one can ever grace the disc wheeled, double wind-shielded chariot piloted by the " Duke, " his roomy, as Enrique has. He has quite captured us all as he has the members of the Latin-American Club which chose him presi- dent in 1917 and vice-president this year. He is manager of the Spanish Dome, a strikingly clever annual of the Latin- American Club, and the only one of its kind in America. JOSEPH DEWEY ROSENTHAL, M.E. Beloit, Wisconsin Good looks and a good voice won for this fairy charmer from Wisconsin a place on the Glee Club and he has been a member of that organization for three years. The fact that his heart has been in Beloit rather than in South Bend or Mishawaka entitled him to campus consideration and for two years he has resided at the Old College. Names mean nothing to this Irishman, whose affiliation with the Friends of Irish Freedom has been notable. He is and has been a Knight of Columbus and has always played a prominent part in Engineering Club activities. " Dinkey List " and demerits have never dark- ened his record at Notre Dame and he goes out from the university in June well prepared after his four years of accomplishment. To say that the preparation is as- surance of his success would be superfluous. Yes, Dewey attended the Senior Ball. 75 i OSCAR EMIL RUZEK, E.E. Escanaba, Michigan " Some people are cleverer than others. " This quiet, unassuming chap is Doc- tor Jose Caparo ' s right hand man. Only those who know Professor Ca- paro very well can get the full signifi- cance of this assertion. Holding down the position of dextral agent for the learned doctor implies a working knowledge of everything from Xeno- phon ' s Anabasis to Fourier ' s Sin-Wave Theory. And what the job requires, Oscar has. Between differential equa- tions Ruzek finds time to see every movie that comes to the Bend and to calculate his next period of active duty as a member of the Naval Reserve. From the first we suspected that Oscar was brilliant, for he never had much to say. Now our opinion is confirmed, for we have found that he thinks long and deeply. When the E.E. becomes part of his signature, Oscar will re- turn to Escanaba. JAMES JOSEPH RYAN, A.B. New York City Jimmie ' s native town is " Noo Yawk " although for several years previous to his arrival at Notre Dame he lived in Providence, R. I. Eight years ago he first rode the Hill street car and ever since he has been successfully plupcnng away as student and seminary book agent. After classes he takes delight in attempting to vindicate the multi- tudinous evils of the metropolis in try- ings to make Rhode Island as large as Indiana. In both of these latter at- tempts he has been as unsuccessful as he has been successful in winning his way to the hearts of all who ever knew him. He will enter the Novitiate after graduation in June. Judging from the past we look forward with some cer- tainty to the happy smile and benediction of our sunny Fa- ther Jim. Who knows but what four years hence they may need his smile in the university book store ! And a smile there will be welcome. 1} ffi ALFRED CHARLES RYAN, Ph.B. in Com. Phoenix, Arizona " Know any girls? — Thousands of ' em! " " Yes, girls, this is the youth who re- ceived the red geranium for dancing a straight program and is none other than Peter Ryan ' s boy, Al. They say that he has taken sixty-four different St. Mary ' s girls and their friends to dinner, and he has set every one of them right about philosophy. Listen carefully, — he owns the only Tuxedo in Sorin, and he made the seven ball once in three years, — but he scratched. And when the St. Mary ' s girls sent Valen- tines, little Al got the best looking one of them all, — a mirror. " Al has accom- plished much in his three years here. He served as President of the Junior Class, and has been prominently identified with the Knights of Columbus, Cham- ber of Commerce and Rocky Mountain Club. Go get ' em, Ryan. II PAUL SCOFIELD, Litt.B. Columbus, Ohio " St. Mary ' s likes the Juggler. " This quiet dreamer with the poetic eyes, after burying himself in Walsh Hall for two years, came forth and dis- played an array of talents the variety of which dazzled us. On the diamond he won his monogram. In the class- room his professors had to resort to Einstein ' s theory of relativity to find for him a mark higher than the conven- tional 100%. On the Juggler, Dome and Scholastic staffs he has done well everything from love sonnets to adver- tising " copy. " His versatility defies analysis. He has many claims to dis- tinction : he rooms with " Drips " Moy- nihan, but manages nevertheless to at- tend classes ; he was up for breakfast twice; and he eats crackers. They do say, too, that more Sorinites have entered his room via a window than via a door. " Sco " has a young and promis- ing lifetime ahead of him in the study of medicine. tc: i l i OSCAR LOUIS SIDENFADEN, E.E. Boise, Idaho It has been reported that Oscar has been known to write a letter of explan- ation home when he received a mark of " only " 87, and to express therein his thoughts : " And anyway, some of the fellows around here get even lower marks. " Unlike his pal, George Sulli- van, he actually believes that Arts and Letters is harder than Electrical En- gineering. His admiration for the course may be explained by the fact that he says he enjoys reading the Scholastic. He plays pool with a weakness for jump shots. During the Christmas and Easter vacations he suc- ceeded in winning the Sorin and Mis- sion House championships from Bob O ' Hara, Bill Feen and Willie Wenzel. In the engineering world we are all backing him to the limit. With such a following how can he fail? He hits ' em hard when he hits and he is forever hitting. Such consistency can never fail him. GEORGE L. SULLIVAN, E.E. Butte, Montana George is an electrical engineer. Be- sides having a ninety-five average hanging over ' from the days before the Maxima Cum was even thought of, George found time enough for interhall football during his first two years, and to play pass with Sidenfaden six hours a day during the last two years. So you see that Montana has a son to be proud of in the class of ' 20. He is quite a man of the world, as he has eaten both at the refectory and the cafeteria. Sidenfaden, who is his companion in all things, says that he could tell some stories about George if he were so minded. He has also entered into the forensic field, having won fame by his numerous debates on the question, " Resolved: that the Engineers have a harder course than the Arts and Letters men. " The question was never settled though to his complete satis- faction, although Oscar insist- ed the Classicists are right. 1 PATRICK CLIFFORD O ' SULLIVAN, LL.B. Chicago, Illinois " Cliff " returned to us in September after a brief sojourn in Europe. His popularity with his old class mates had brought him recognition before he left school and when he returned the Sen- ior Lawyers elected him their vice- president, the Law Club insisted on his acceptance of the office of treasurer, and the 1920 class entrusted to his hands the chairmanship of the super- vising committee for the Senior Ball. These honors are but bits of the prima facie evidence that might be adduced to prove the high esteem in which he is held by his fellow students. " Cliff ' s " hearty smile and his ever-cheerful Windy City welcome will be missed by the professors in the class room as well as by the men on the campus. Good luck, old top- per! May you make a better mayor than William Hale Thompson. And thanks for our great Senior Ball. LiP EDWARD MORRIS STARRETT, Ph.B. in Journ. Port Townsend, Washington In all its seventy-eight years Notre Dame never had a more loyal booster than this elongated timber-topper from the far west. He is true blue to the university, to the faculty and to the students. He did his first boosting six years ago, returned to his heath in far- off Washington, lingered awhile there and then decided that Notre Dame would continue his first love. During the war he served for two years in the navy. He returned last September to complete his course in journalism, more active than ever before. His ath- letic write-ups enlightened Scholastic readers week after week and his nu- merous contributions have found prom- inence in the Dome. Rockne never had a more conscientious hurdler than Starrett, nor Pro- fessor Cooney a more consist- ent journalist. He meets every requirement of the ideal of Notre Dame. m ] LAWRENCE SYLVESTER STEPHAN, LL.B. Fort Wayne, Indiana " Cupie " has been a faithful, efficient servant of the class of 1920 since his Freshman days. He served as class president during his Junior year. This year he has made good as business manager of the Dome, as foster parent of the Notre Dame Law Reporter, as court stenographer of the Notre Dame Circuit Court and as student of the maxima cum laude class. When he goes back to the place from whence he came, Fort Wayne, Indiana, he will go with the well wishes of every member of the Senior Law Class. We know all about him and we like him just the same. Even the fact that he was chosen to deliver one of the Bachelor orations will not detract from the honor and respect that is clue this ma n of works. Father Cavanaugh once predicted Cu- pie would some day be an arch- bishop. But our ex-president was wrong. RICHARD BERNARD SWIFT, LL.B. Washington, Iowa " Dick " besought us that we would go easy when we attempted to do him justice in the Dome write-ups. To cor- rect any false impressions, therefore, let us inform the gentle reader that he is selling neither automobiles nor in- surance, although a certain " ambulance chaser " once had the audacity to ask this democratic and progressive Senior lawyer whether he, Dick-Be-Quick, had ever acted as model for the Arrow collar ads. In 1917: he brought his baggage to the University of Notre Dame. Since then he has been the " moving spirit " of the lawyers. Every- body knows or has heard Swift. Mem- ber of the Knights of Columbus, prom- inent Elk, lieutenant in the late war, and talker extraordinary, he can rumble along for hours. " Dick " is our " Echo. " This Prince Charming is the only man that would ever stand any chance of having the last word with a woman. CZl 80 ma.i DELBERT DEVEREUS SMITH, LL.B. Chicago, Illinois " Del " is, according to the terminol- ogy of Professor Tiernan, " a man of the old school. " Having spent nearly half of his life amid the environments of Notre Dame he has become what is known in the law as a fixture. Run- ning true to form " Del " left school on April 7, 1917, to enlist in the navy. Be- fore the war was over he had been promoted to an ensign and was as- signed as personal aide to Rear Ad- miral Barry. Returning to the Uni- versity this year he was more popular than ever, and his personality never failed him. " Del " has received not a few letters from Terre Haute this year and on at least one occasion made a trip to southern Indiana. But we are still convinced that " Del ' s " home is in Chicago and from that city we shall soon expect to hear new tales of his suc- cesses. " One of the family " goes when he leaves Notre Dame. CLEMENT BERNARD MULHOLLAND LL.B. Ft. Dodge, Iowa " Clem ' s " coterie of friends maintain that when Cardinal Newman wrote his definition of a gentleman he had in mind this courteous young man from Fort Dodge, Iowa. Quiet and thought- ful as he is, we still charge him with being unduly cloistered during his Freshman year among us, thereby de- laying our full appreciation of his true worth. Only when he opened up and began to discuss the respective merits of domiciles in Hammond and St. Mary ' s with Leslie, McGrath, and Del Smith did he begin to merit the order of master in forensic oratory. From that entering wedge followed the unan- imous election by the 1920 class to the position of prince in the Good- fellow Club. He has firmly established his claim to fav- orable judgment from all who have met him. To him belongs much of the success of the Senior Ball. «=£7_ " 2 MAURICE JOHN THORNTON South Bend, Indiana With the unassuming air that marks the true Notre Dame man Maurice has ever been one of those necessary parts of Notre Dame ' s machinery. Such parts are not easily replaced and are truly missed when they are gone. Never forward, Maurice has met only few of the men, but those who are for- tunate enough to know him love him. As a student he has no superior and when not in the classroom, study-hall, or " Lab, " he is generally to be found in his room digging out the latest prob- lem in " Trig. " Maurice is going to conquer medicine and his success in that field is a foregone conclusion. His powers are growing as rapidly as the city of South Bend from which he came to Notre Dame. An hon- est student, a true gentleman and a faithful friend, he will always live in our hearts as a man worth knowing. His social activities have been few but his scholastic attainments great. THOMAS JOSEPH TOBIN, A.B. Canonsburg, Pa. " It isn ' t my ' rep ' I ' m thinking of — it ' s the principle of the thing. " When we came as Freshmen to No- tre Dame we gathered in solemn awe about a certain clean-cut Pennsylvania Chesterfield who modestly said to the curious, " My name is Tobin. " Tom has ever since made of his career a col- lection of real achievements. The local council of the Knights of Columbus made him Grand Knight this year in recognition of his successful initiation of the Building Fund Campaign ; the Glee Club made him its president ; and he has made himself the fitting recip- ient of the valedictory honors. Tom ' s indisputable competency, his winning personality, and his sterling character unite to make predictions of his future greatness mere plati- tudes, despite his insistence that Irish traffic cops are among God ' s chosen mortals, sociologists notwithstanding. Best of luck, Tom ! : 4 dl ' ■ in Ik ■J k i« da U JAMES LEO TRANT, E.E. Hartford City, Indiana " Jimmie " Trant has a unique distinc- tion. He has indisputably the most quiet, unassuming manners in the class of 1920; yet he holds in the hearts of both faculty and classmates a place of respect and friendship surpassed by none. The secret of the charm in this modest son from Hartford City, among the rolling hills of eastern Indiana, is his constant, gentle kindness. For in his quiet ways there is truly a charm that we cannot forget. As a student he may leave his hat on in any com- pany — as attested by the beaten path made by puzzled engineers to his room in Sorin. His characteristic predilec- tion is for his nightly visit to the city, ostensibly for his supper — but, there are suspicions ! and besides, he persists in always going alone. Still, we must not for- get those pink letters from Kal- amazoo Normal, nor one glor- ious night at the Senior Ball, events of themselves. THOMAS VINCENT TRUDER, LL.B. Las Vegas, New Mexico With the middle name of a saint Tom ' s dearest memory is yet the fact that he once boxed with " Little Atha " Johnson. This momentous event took place at Las Vegas, New Mexico, Tom ' s home town, a few days prior to the time the big black boy laid Jim Jef- fries low. Thomas is an " old resident- er " at Notre Dame, having first matric- ulated here in the fall of 1912. He has shown his versatility and his plugging stick-to-it-iveness in dramatics in the old days under Koehler, in the band under Derrick, in the army " over there, " and in the classroom as a pro- fessor of Spanish as well as a student of philosophy and the law. He pro- poses to go back to the land of free life, fresh air, and great opportuni- ties, to say nothing, of course, of cactus and border bandits for which our brave Thomas cares not. They ' re changeful after seven peaceful years at N. D. = ca L ALBERT A. UEBBING. Buffalo, New York For his own circle of friends there is no more admirable man at Notre Dame than Albert Uebbing, who gives Buffa- lo the pride of being his native city. " Al ' s " quiet, unassuming ways have deprived many of the privilege of knowing intimately his fine character. But in the deeper, warmer recesses of the hearts of his friends amongst both faculty and classmates he will leave many happy memories of his character- istic kindness and nobility. His indus- trious scholastic ability will make him unforgettably remembered with a test- tube in his hand. " Al ' s " care-free good nature will never grow old as long as he can smile at the world with his fa- vorite " I should worry. " Judging from past and present performances he will go on smiling here and in Buffalo unmindful always of the cares and worries of a world other than Chemistry Hall. RICHARD VOGT, B.S. 1915, M.S. 1916 Ph.D. in Sc. South Bend, Indiana " Dick " has been experimenting for several years with the powers, proper- ties, by-products, and possibilities of acetylene gas. Needless to add, he has found his name in the patent office at Washington and on the pages of scien- tific journals as a result. He is one of the few men at Notre Dame who have ever been able to go along intelligently with Fr. Nieuwland in the latter ' s re- search work. Aside from his steady application to research and original work in the laboratory, " Dick " has found time to teach in the school Of agriculture, to attend numerous dances in South Bend, to delve into the real estate game, to join a lodge, and yet, withal, to keep his ever-ready smile. He likes and can tell a good story. He is not averse to at- tendance upon social gather- ings, and altho he has a long- standing reputation for silence his reticence is that of wisdom rather than that of bashfulness. o «=ca Meet one of the architectural land- marks of Notre Dame. This jovial kindhearted " Big Swede " has been hereabouts off and on for close to seven years. He knows Prof. Kervick as well as the good professor knows Design. During the war Leo volunteered early and saw much of la belle France in the Railroad Transport Service. He talks now of the architec- ture of Rheims and Notre Dame as if he had studied for years in the Beaux Arts. Without pretension, however, and without ostentation he has toiled incessantly over the boards since his return last September and has come through with flying colors. He has proved himself one of the " old relia- bles " among the Senior archi- tects despite his insistence on the advantages of day-dodging and his activities as a book- binder. He has gained much both in the way of gnowledge and friendship at Notre Dame Poet, soldier and philosopher and distinguished son of a distinguished Dad, this South Bender completes his interrupted course with colors sailing high as ever. He is one of the land- marks at Notre Dame and has been identified in numerous ways in student activities. As a poet he first broke into prominence four years ago. Later he gained repute as a Glee Clubber and as a leader of one of the military com- panies of the good old ante-bellum days. He went to war with the first volunteers and returned last Septem- ber after two years of toil and travel in the army. He took up his duties as one of the editors of the Scholastic, be- gan again his poetic contribu- tions, dabbled some more in science and proceeded to voice his disagreement with certain versions of philosophy. Both at Notre Dame and in town, he has " batted a million. " M fc — — — € - 85 s VINCENT WALSH, B.S. in Arch. Butte, Montana There are Walshes and Walshes at Notre Dame, but this one is the type we are proud to call our own. Some have deplored the passing of the old manly Notre Dame man, he who was ready for a fight or a frolic, who could wear either corduroys or evening clothes with distinction. But with such men as Vincent Walsh to uphold the old standards, we have no fear that the art will be entirely lost. You can see that he is handsome, and when on dress parade he is topped with his derby hat and famous smile, more than one feminine heart flutters. Social ac- tivities have not caused him to neglect his studies. It ' s certain that the archi- tectural beauties of his native Butte will be bettered by the product of his pen and drawing board, just as we have been bettered by the privilege of knowing him for the past four years. May Butte send more such Walshes to N. D. J FRANCIS THOMAS WALSH, LL.B. Campus, Illinois " Doc " claims Campus, Illinois, as his native heath and when he added his six feet of geniality to the Hoynes College of Law, he immediately displayed his persuasive abilities by talking his way into residence at the now historical " Lilacs, " the only Freshman ever to gain such distinction. Though he is a glutton for the study and the pursuit of the law he has never let the cares and worries ' incident thereto destroy his refreshing optimism and radiant happiness. He had to call time out for the purpose of donning the uniform, but after two years of service he re- turned to us in the fall of 1919. As secretary of the Notre Dame Law Club in his Senior year he has been an adept at writing up minutes nunc pro tunc. He also found time to advise " Herman " Fagan in his perpetration of the Dome, an accomplishment for any legal mind, and a distinction for one of the third floor back. ' J s HERBERT WALSH, M.E. Campus, Illinois The man you see above might well be called the " Mystery Man " of the school. Quiet and reserved, he has gone his own way, making a good rec- ord in his classes, and if the truth be told, probably being better known on the boulevards in the city to the south than on the campus. But that ' s a se- cret, except that we happen to know that he is an ardent follower of the cult of Terpsichore. Experience shows that the man who is his own press-agent usually needs no boosting, but it ' s the hard-working, studious chap with no banners who gets the big display type over his name in later years. Campus, Illinois, ought to be proud of the Walsh brothers, and if they go back in June there is little doubt that her name will soon be known to a greater circle than it is at present. It will then surprise the sodality dansants of St. Jo- seph ' s in town. It may sur- prise some of us. LEO LEWIS WARD, Ph.B. in Journ. Otterbein, Indiana As a student, athlete, journalist and orator Leo has upheld the honor and dignity of the farmer in his four years of accomplishment at the university. For three years he confined his well- realized ambitions to the classroom. Then, deciding he needed a little recre- ation, he turned his spare moments to basket-ball. His gritty stick-to-it-ive- ness won him a place on the varsity five and his playing in the last few games of the season equaled the best any Notre Dame basket tosser has ever shown. As a journalist Leo has served well as president of the Writers ' Club, as an editor of the Dome and of the Scholastic. Most of his speech-making he did before the old Brownson Lit and the Press Club. Well might Otterbein be proud of this literary Hoosier! Well might we look forward to a life well-lived, a life of success and serenity, for Leo cares not for the city turmoil. -JjCSp • LEO BERNARD WARD, LL.B. Los Angeles, California The great West has always sent to Notre Dame real men, big men who impress those whom they meet with the fact that they are predestined to do big things in a big way. " Red, " as he is affectionately known on the campus, is one of the master minds of the Senior law class and " the Judge ' s " right hand man, for he is the dignified clerk of the now famous Notre Dame Circuit Court. In addition to his other claims on distinction Leo is the musi- cal genius of the law class. His banjo playing has won him fame both at the University and in South Bend. Leo had an uncanny habit of poring over law books in 228 Corby while many of the rest of the class were dodging traf- fic in the city. Then at Sum- mer School sessions he makes his selections early and pro- ceeds to make much of a beau- tiful maiden and stroll along N. D. avenue. His tempera- ment is artistic. THOMAS JOSEPH WATERS, B.S. in Arch. Westfield, Massachusetts Every man of the class of ' 20 is proud to know this slender blonde whom the " pure food town " knows as a one hundred per cent gentleman. No activity at the University that was to the higher interests of Notre Dame lacked Tom ' s inspiring presence. Of course Tom made a few of the notor- ious acquaintances that are inevitable to Freshmen, but wisdom soon came to the tall boy in the shape of his side- kick from the home Bay State, Fagan. Though many were stouter, few had a more ready wit, and Tom ' s room was a rendezvous of the " gang. " College duties came easy and his work in de- sign and as Dome Associate were equaled by his prominence in the Knights of Columbus, Stu- dent Activity Committee and New England Club. May he never forget the legion of men who swear by him at Notre Dame. A ( " , WILLIAM LEO WENZEL, E.E. Herndon, Kansas " The only trouble with that is " — et cetera. Willie is the unblemished product of the far-famed Grasshopper State. His original pronunciation, his genial dis- position and his naive way of looking at things have acquired for him a se- lect circle of devoted friends. During the regular school semesters, Leo strictly avoids the primrose path of dalliance, but in summer school his manner loses much of its rigidity. To such an extent did he allow himself to be carried away by frivolity last sum- mer that he was voted the Beau Brum- mel of the S. S. by the entire student body. Wenzel is slow to commit him- self on any topic, but when he asserts anything categorically, Doctor Caparo himself does not deem it wise to question him. Of such deliberation, study and determination is success made. Willie is bound to be a Kansas ALBERT BERTRAM WILLETT, C.E. St. Louis, Missouri Al came from the army to Notre Dame. He was one of those dashing aviators who helped make Texas un- safe for Democrats ; but he has been on good behavior since he arrived. Considering the fact that he comes from St. Louis, the home of " Rangy " Miles, you will admit that he has done well. He came to us last January, with his regimentals still upon him ; but despite the fact that militarism was still rife at the University, and every one was sworn to hate shave tails, Al was well liked from the start. Pro- fessor McCue received Al as an addi- tion to his course. Al was a student at Christian Brothers College in St. Louis before the war; and while there achieved an enviable reputation as a football and track man ; but his studies have made it im- possible for him to devote much time to athletics, although this year he has been a consistent worker in the broad jump. 89 -a- S%= WALTER J. DOUGLASS, E.E Rockaway Beach, New York Mr. Douglass comes from New York City — or, perhaps we should say, from Rockaway Beach. The fair ones of the neighboring village have found him ab- solutely irresistible ; and we know that there will be much weeping and wail- ing and " gnashing of handkerchiefs " when he puts his diploma into his hip pocket (yes, the same hip pocket) and takes the Lake Shore back to the land of the sunrise whence he came. " Red " has been noted as a high-jumper, con- tortionist, and D. C. shark. Two mon- ograms attest his ability in the hopping line. He shares with Johnny Powers the honor of being the best press- agented track man at Notre Dame. " Red " says of himself, " I am an Irish- man with a bit of Scotch in me ; and everyone knows that just a wee bit of Scotch never hurt an Irishman. " Surely it has done none to Walter; rather, it has heightened his popular- ity. JAMES HILARY RYAN, A.B. Albion, N. Y. Steam engines, philosophy, spiritism, literature, all have their attractions for this student-athlete from Albion, New York. He came to Notre Dame from Holy Cross four years ago and insisted that he had the makings of a football player. The skeptical smiled. In the fall of ' 17, however, " Red " got his chance. With the determination of a fighting Ryan he tore himself into the regular line-up and won a position on Rockne ' s eleven. Soon afterwards his daring carried him into the Naval Air Service and there he remained till his return to Notre Dame last fall. Since that time he has interested himself in English, which he aptly juggles back- wards, in agriculture, aviation, phil- osophy and Irish independence. He is a jack-of-all activities and stops not before Horace, Vir- gil, O ' Keefe, Tobin nor any of the other classicists. He has the old Notre Dame fight, the spirit that conquers. • =%ZL£Z JOHN SHERWOOD DIXON, LL.B. Dixon, Illinois Sherwood took the Illinois bar exam- ination while he was still in the service. He was admitted to practice after he was discharged but he heard the call of his school again and returned to complete the law course that he broke off in the spring of 1917. During the football season of 1919 he was the in- valuable aid of John Miller, the Fresh- man coach. Completing his law work before the Christmas holidays, Sher- wood returned to his practice at Dixon, Illinois, but he will be present with the class at the Commencement exercises in June, and the lawyers are proud to have him counted with their number. Dixon used to think that there was nothing quite so abominable as a sec- ond lieutenant but there came a day when he was himself com- missioned and rumor has it that his original harsh conviction has softened. Dixon is the local post commander of the American Legion at Dixon. Clothed beneath his habit is a man ' s man. He extends the ready hand of friendship to many, he enjoys a good story, appreciates a joke, and knows human nature. Indeed, it is said he even enjoyed the perpetration of " Un- cle Tom ' s Cabin " at the Senior ban- quet. Coming from the Badger State several years ago he began his quest of knowledge only to be interrupted to teach at Holy Trinity High School, Chicago. He returned to us last Sep- tember and soon jumped up with the topnotchers in scholastic standing. Al- though a " plugger " he finds time for athletics, being an expert swimmer and a crackerjack skater. His genial dis- position, his good fellowship and his scholarly attainments point to such success as can come only to the favored few and he returns to his pedagogical duties with the hearty well wishes of every man in the senior class, and of every professor who enjoyed his acquaintance. 91 j. $z " (Ihg (JTwgtitg Borne " Short Course 1920 Jos. M. Rivera — Mexico Mechanical Engineering Menefee Richard Clemei.ts — Kentucky Mechanical Engineering Robert James Hearn — Ohio Mechanical Engineering 92 B A " Wxz (ITuietitg JPome " bs Short Course 1920 Paul M. Van Ackeran — Nebraska Electrical Engineering Victor Eli Plante — North Dakota Mechanical Engineering ' assz. ' 93 ■ o JOHN SINNOTT MEYERS Paducah, Kentucky Death is always sad. When it comes and carries away a young man just entering the threshold of life it is doubly so. John Sinnott Meyers of Pa- ducah was on the fourth and final lap of his college career at Notre Dame when stricken with pneumonia last February and carried to another and better land. Death took away a career that was filled with promise, but it left memories which can never be eraseu from the minds of members of the class of 1920. Sinnott entered the uni- versity in the fall of 1916. He at once began a course which was marked with fruitful activity. Journalism and ora- tory and debating held special attrac- tion for him and in each he accom- plished much. When death came he was a member of the Scholastic and Dome Staffs, president of the Press Club, and one of the four varsity orators. WILLIAM LEO CONWAY Holyoke, Mass. Entering Notre Dame in the fall of 1916, William Leo Conway began a course in electrical engineering, for which he was singularly fitted. His early accomplishments in the class room marked him as a student of high attainments and his freshman work promised much. His activity on the football field and baseball diamond was most notable. He returned to the uni- versity a second year to resume the work he had so ably begun and con- tinued at his classes until May, 1918, when he enlisted in the Naval Re- serves. He returned to Notre Dame as a student the following September and was assigned to the naval unit. Suffering an attack of influenza he died October 22, 1918, in the college infirm- ary. Though he left us early the mem- ory of his cheery personality will linger with us always. 94 ' 4 95 n y Wh zd. " Wcit Wwmtg, JPome V« Gerald Hoar Frank Coughlin Thomas Van Aarle Cyril Kasper Junior Class History The Fall of 1917 acted as a whirlpool to pour into the University a chaotic mass of men drawn from the four quarters of the earth, if it be permissible to talk of corners in reference to the globe, and quar- tered them indiscriminately about the Campus. Badin Hall had not been completed; consequently, some of the men chose to receive their demerits from Brother Alphonsus, others from Father Patrick Hag- gerty, while others still sought refuge in the subterranean chambers of " the land of the free and the home of the brave " . Under the monitorship of Emmet Sweeney, the pride of Ottuma and the living incarnation of the heroic Christian of Bunyan, this het- erogeneous homogeneity was transformed into a homogeneous heter- ogeneity and despite the machinations of the Clan of Knockagain, this sturdy pilot had the satisfaction of marshaling his men and their ladies in Terpsichorean array at the second, and incidentally, the last " Frosh Frolic " recorded in the official Archives of Notre Dame. Ho-hum! that ' s about all that happened that year. We beg per- mission to pass over that abomination of abominations that precluded the possibility of all class activities during the first three months of the Class in its Sophomore year. After the holidays Gerald Hoar, of took up the scepter. Charles Davis assumed the duties so thoroughly consonant with his Indiana citizenship; George O ' Brien consented to wield the secretarial quill and Daniel Waldorf Duffy, a fresh-water product from Huron, Ohio, engaged to render account of the class ducats, a duty which he had performed with considerable merit the preceding year. With the Class in phalanx formation behind its leaders, it is small wonder that the Sophomore Cotillion, held at the Oliver on February 17th of last year, takes rank as a classic in the real of Notre Dame social activities. N 9ft w A ZThe Txuentg Thoroughly satisfied with Jerry ' s administration of last year his classmates expressed their appreciation by conferring the class presi- dency upon him again this year. With Frank Coughlin. captain-elect of the ' Varsity football squad for the coming season, as vice-president, and " Cy " Caspar, middle-distance man on the ' Varsity track team as treasurer, the Junior Class could hardly fail to achieve the reputa- tion of being a peppery organization. We suspect that " Tommy " ' Van Aarle seized the job of secretary by virtue of his horn-rimmed spectacles; the fact that he has had all-night lights to write up the minutes may have had something to do with it. The Junior " Prom " will in all probability be held at the Elks Temple about the middle of May. The " Dome " goes to press too early for the details of this event to be noted. In closing, we observe that the. Juniors of today are to become the Seniors of tomorrow and if past history may be used to help formulate future prediction then by all signs of the Zodiac the Class of ' 21 should inevitably bring honor upon herself and upon her Alma Mater. She has the men, she lacks the cliques ; then let her adopt as her motto for the coming year " United we conquer, divided we perish " , and she may rest assured that no class of the past has ever been able to accomplish that which she, with such a slogan, should do with ease. 97 gsc[ " Wxt (Hweutg jpome " M 98 A m n. Wat Tuxeuts u Si i 99 amm IP V " Wxt (ITweutg gome " 100 JiV A K " L (Ihg (JTwexttg JPome 77 (g 101 V Z " 3fh,£ (ITxttetita JPorae ' H 102 V ' " Wat ►titg feme N g| 103 " (Htg ffiwexxtg JP ome " , ss K i| 104 sc " Wxt (JTwetitg om2_p2 w V r m 105 Trl - k " 3The gTuxetitg gome " p ss M il 106 V c , " Wat ffTwexttg JPottu m 107 A " (jflxe ffiwetttg JPome " GluOAGA , ' Hap HANHAH S SS 108 flj J T V " ' f hi 3TwentiJ jPome " The Sophomore Review With one year ' s experience to our credit we came to school in September confident that we didn ' t look like a bunch of bleary eyed Freshmen. We felt that we had reached the height of our ambition when we shook hands with the priests and brothers and taught the new men the nicknames for them. From results obtained we feel confident that some of us are groomed for tutorship. In so much as there was no Dome last year we feel at liberty to tell of our experience with " that nightmare " or S. A. T. C. as Fr. Bolger puts it. Like real heroes we answered the call of our country and rushed to join the .Stick Ground Till Christmas army at Notre Dame. Volumes would not hold the experience we had during this training but suffice to say our soldierly experience consisted chiefly in peeling potatoes or in washing dishes and when the armistice was signed we discarded the uniform and packed the gun like any seasoned " vet " — but much faster. After the Xmas of 1918 we organized the class (chiefly for defense, for some of us had been " Sarg ' ts " and " Corp ' s " and we knew that we would probably become the latter once more if the " bucks " caught us), with J. Higgens as President. R. Kiley was chosen to officiate in the absence of the honorable " Jay. " G. Ashe, better known as the " Ashcan " — and who, by the way, was the originator and first president of the now famous " Amen Corner Gang " of Badin Hall — was chosen to keep the minutes of the one meeting. C. Huether was elected official bouncer, while the pension job was given to C. Hirschbuhl. Our social activities of this year consisted of a smoker in Badin Hall, when we presented that hall with a piano. A banquet at the Hotel Oliver on June 2 concluded the life ot the Freshmen class of ' 18. As Sophomores we organized with " Rodge " Kiley as President, " Bill " Hart — not the original — as Vice-President, Jimmy Jones as Secretary, and Weber as Treasurer. Plans were discussed for a Sophomore Cotillion at our lone meeting and it may be aptly stated that they are " still being discussed. " s " 109 (jTh e (JTwentg g orbs " S s n %l clhe QTiuenta JJowe " J Freshmen Class History " Say, mister, how do we get out to Notre Dame? " After a wild ride on the Hill Street car we arrived at the University (We apologize to those individuals who hailed a taxi and said, " Home James. " ) and after conferring with Fathers Maloney and Irving about expenses and studies we proceeded to our rooms in the various halls and in the city. Then we began to get acquainted with each other. Some time later the Badin Hall Freshmen went over and got real Friendly with Corby, which resulted in a number of " Shiners " on the beautiful countenances of several parties on both sides. During the first two weeks it was very exciting. We bought Father Sorin ' s statue, bought a new gold finger for the statue on top of the Dome, paid our pew rent for the school year, took chances on everyone and everything, including N. D. Blankets, Pins, Sweaters, Pennants and The Gold Fish in the lakes. We even bought a few shares in the League of Nations. At that time we had lots of money, so what did we care? Later on, we began to squeeze the pennies. The first class meeting was held on October 30th, 1919. Paul H. Castner of St. Paul, Minnesota, was elected president ; W. Edmund Shea of Dayton, Ohio, vice-president ; Arthur A. Garvey of Holyoke, Massachusetts, secretary ; and J. Standley Bradbury of Robinson, Illinois, treasurer. There were 530 Freshmen enrolled at the beginning of the school year, the largest number ever enrolled in the history of the University. Along with this large number came the best Freshman football squad ever developed at Notre Dame. Not a single game was lost and only seven points were scored by the opponents during the entire football season, while the Freshmen piled up a total of 116 points. Freshman Coach John Miller, assisted by Sherwood Dixon, coached the squad. The first social meeting was the Freshman smoker held Nov. 24th. The Freshman Banquet and Dance were held in May. The class of 1923 has quickly grasped the Notre Dame " Spirit " and from the quality shown by the Freshmen thus far, a very brilliant future seems to be in store for them. 111 « ' " Wxz (Ifaxeutg jp ome " FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS President Paul H. Castnf.r Vice-President W. Edmund Shea Secretary Arthur A. Garvey Treasurer • ■ J. Standley Bradbury H Familiar Freshman Faces Irc nx H m 112 113 Old Sorin Nineteen-Twenty 114 Old Sorin Nineteen-Twenty 115 d " Wat gfaenta gome " p ■ 1 V " cf hg ffimstttg gome " | g Corby Hall, Abode of Rest Corby Subway Swells ! 117 Corby Hall ' s Crew 118 ■•Li " .. Pill Corby Hall ' s Crew 119 n zd ' OThe 2Tuxetttg JBome " bs5 Rev. Patrick Hacgerty, C.S.C. Rector of Corby Hall A Minute Mental Picture fg 120 Wxz cITxuetits JPorae " V Sanctified St. Joe. Alias Beautiful Badin THE MYSTERY OF , F . AA fcA SYS DE AEfclT bOO . Who? What? When? Where? How? Reward One Night Per n M 121 Badin ' s Beau-Brummels 122 Badin ' s Beau-Brummels 123 = " 7XU 3T« A v 4 ira A " «« n (jThe (JTwentg jP ome " Rev. Francis McGarry, C.S.C. Rector of Badin Hall H 124 = sc " 2Fhi 3Tmetttg gome " K A Walsh " Gold Coast " View Memorial Trinkets from Here and There m 125 Thk Walsh " Millionaires " 126 _ I S -.■.—. ' .—-■ .—. —T -. The Walsh " Millionaires 127 A ]I2S " ( ht (ITuxentB Borne " V Rev. John Farley, C.S.C. Rector of Walsh Hall A Spiritualistic Seance V 128 w A - . Ml ht (Hxuentg IMS 15 wm «Mrtm Dwellers under the Dome Mascot DeLuxe ii 129 The Brownsonites 130 The Brownsonites 131 Mf V OJA sd " Ehg 3faetttg gome " pa r Brother Alphonsus, C.S.C. Rector of Brownson Hall Giving Someone a Treat 132 " Wxt (Swentg gome " V Holy Cross Hall Demerits or Exercise???? Jl 133 Holy Cross Students 134 II Holy Cross Students 135 - n Wat (ITwexttg jpomc , Rev. George Joseph Finnigan, C.S.C. Rector of Holy Cross Hall Real Students, Every One 136 d. " 3Ttu GTwentiJ JJora " bs ll A DAY STUDENTS, FROM THE CITY (Prominent hotel, boulevard, park and movie experts) President • • John J. Buckley Vice-President Ralph W. Bergman Secretary Walter Sweeny Treasurer Richard Swift Advisor Rev. William Cunningham, C.S.C. H JSk 137 J " V Sv_ (3Thg £mt titg jBom pss X u « »S« a 138 if A §zz he (JTwetitg Jcme " ps . Here and There (Campus residents de luxe and otherwise) From Famed Quarters in — Cadillac, Old College, the Gym, Music Hall, Washington Hall, Science Hall, Chemistry Hall. Library, Boat House and Rockefeller n 139 " (fhi (JTwetxts gomT 7 " ?? « fe 2%. f ? £ a w « 140 THE MEN WH0 GANT F0 GEI v„ sc[ " ffihg (ITwentg jBome " ps ll ' ► k Gone but Not Forgotten Those wonderful regatta days staged on old Lake St. Joe. The University Boat Club in its ■day excelled in importance any athletic organization of our day. U., — — 141 " (jfltg 3fagntg JPomg " s i - i_Am «» Pv 1 ,, 1 i i (T B d Nine Real Reasons Prominent among the three hundred faithful who gathered from far and wide to aid the Gold and Blue in another of the historical conquests of the East, on the " Plains " at West Point last year. The fourteen to nine victory .will never be forgotten by them or theirs. K Never Say Die or Enough These men pushed on thru mud and snow to many a great victory for the " old school " ; they will ever be remembered for what they have done. They saw the " old fight " exemplified in the second half " comeback " on the " Plains " and are satisfied. (T%. 142 w § " 3fltie Omenta gome " 5 Philomathean Standard ' s, 1875 The Brownson " Lit " and " Forum " of the days when platform, pen and prose rivaled base- ball, boating and movies in popularity. A N Sons of Old Sorin The greatest boat crew of all-time interhall and interclass crew competition. This invincible crew from Sorin won every race in two years and set records for the course which still stand. m 143 s " OTh? Wwtntg, Jtomc " bs Vs Rising from the Ashes The work of those indomitable workers of Notre Dame ' s early days can never be repaid. Their successful struggle against fortune and elements is only evidence for us to emulate. This uncrowned structure grew to be our mother of today. Bold Zoo-Ologists One of the regular organizations of the old days unrivaled or unsurpassed by any of the most daring much-photographed-but-useless clubs of our day. mS5! k ii .144 " Wcvz (ITuietttg gomg " p s Thespians of Old Days They trod the boards to amuse their friends, even as do the Players Club and stars of our day, but probably with far less critical comment. Can You Guess Where? ' Tis St. Mary ' s in the early days, just rising to power to sway a mysterious influence o ' er the minds of those forbidden near. 4S£ 145 a i K arhc (Jtuietits; JPorae ' J " (t ers ?■ J 146 sc| " gfhi ffitmmtg glome ' " V Old College in Its Early Days Before the days of the cozy front portico, the ivy covered walls and the warm summery appearance. gk The First " Main Building " Destroyed by fire, was rebuilt in the present form. The enclosed campus grounds and dome seem but miniatures of today ' s imposing structures. 147 n -» Wxt Gfttumtg gome " psrr - A y ff ' f t ' ft. it ' t, s i -ft ' if .if t., ; Yy i - ■ ' ■!.■ . ' ■:; „ , , y, Ty . Z ' r„ t. ., . ' L H Fifty Years of Service Facsimile of the Commencement announcement and invitation of 1891 for the forty-seventh annual graduation exercises after a full half century of established educational service in Indiana. 148 « gsq " (IThg (jfatetitgr gome " ©ur iffrat ulije uri e umrlo ta gmtr rljauter bouse, Irtgljt memonea Ijaunt your name. Hag tu0uaanu8 at your berkon baate Eo pleage tfjetr future— Jfatre lame! U.3F. 149 V " grhi (Huxentg gome " 77 " 150 Student Activities Committee Early in the first semester of this year there appeared a need for some centralization of student activities. Too many things, for which no one would assume responsibility, were being undertaken and then abandoned; there was, in a word, a great deal of " everybody ' s busi- ness " which was " nobody ' s business. " Under such conditions the University authorities made an experiment with partial student gov- ernment. A committee of students was appointed and empowered to act in several emergencies when otherwise no student action could have been taken. The members of the committee, in the face of misunder- standings and numerous inconveniences, essayed the task of creating an efficient, centralized control over undergraduate affairs. Their experience during the year substantiated the conviction that student participation in school affairs required supervision of an efficient char- acter and, although handicapped in their own efforts by insufficiency of powers and a lamentable lack of cooperation, they succeeded in form- ulating a plan which should, in the years to come, establish a dignified tradition of service among the students of Notre Dame. Under this plan an elective student committee, with definite powers and duties out- lined in the form of a constitution, will take up the work of coordinating student activities, and directing them in the way best suited to an ever- growing, ever-improving Notre Dame. In the success of this commit- tee of the future will be found ample vindication of the theory which prompted the establishment of the student organization of this year; its service to the men of Notre Dame will be a perennial testimonial to the unselfish interest which animated the pioneers of the student- committee movement in nineteen-twenty. m i, t V xi -WV etttg gomg A _r ' ■■■■» w N ii 151 " (fhg Omenta gome " A iKnmhts of Columbus Ye valiant Knightes have oft ' been seen on the gridiron, clad in moleskin armor, de- fending the athletic honor of Notre Dame. Into track, base- ball, and basket-ball contests they have gone in mighty hosts with the crest of Columbus em- blazoned on their shields. In forensic frays they have op- posed oratorical gladiators wi th an impregnable array of verbal strength, and in scholas- tic, social, and musical jousts they have acquitted themselves with distinction. As individ- uals they have been always versatile; as an organization they have ever been depend- able, capable, and energetic. Until recently the Notre Dame council was the only college or- ganization of the Knights of Columbus in the country and, as a consequence, enjoyed a reputation somewhat unique. Now that such distinction is no longer solely theirs, the local Knights have em- barked upon an enterprise which will insure even greater honor for Notre Dame Council, not only among the initiated but among out- siders. An intensive campaign has been started for funds to defray the expenses of erecting an elavorate Social Center Building, to which, in accordance with " Casey " custom, everybody will be welcome. Past Grand Knight Frank P. Goodall and Grand Knight Thomas J. Tobin devoted themselves untiringly to the work of arousing enthusiasm in the project, and developed the plan from a mere vision to an assured success. Future generations of Knights lolling at ease in the cheery reading room of the K. C. building, or gayly stepping at one of the weekly St. Mary ' s-Notre Dame hops, will let their thoughts drift back in appreciation to the Knights of nineteen-nineteen and twenty. In another way the men of old 1477 have garnered laurels for themselves and for the University ; the initiation teams of Notre Dame are known near and far as " goat-getters " par excellence. Taken all in all, the achievements of the local Knights have been too many and varied to be condensed into a brief eulogy ; it must suffice as tribute to them to add that the K. C. ' s of U. N. D. are " regular " through and through. H 152 u Wxt vxtxdu Jtorae ' H A KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS Notre Dame Council No. 1477 (Knighthood ' s greatest collegiate organization) OFFICERS 1919-20 Grand Knight ■ • Thomas J. Tobin Deputy Grand Knight Walter R. Miller Financial Secretary Alden J. Cusick Recorder A. Lyndon Bryce Treasurer ■ ■ Joseph M. Maag Lecturer Alfred W. Slaggert Chancellor Thomas H. Beacom Chaplain Rev. Father Paul Foik. C.S.C. Warden Francis T. Coughlin Inner Guard Malacki P. Gooley Outer Guard Maurice Dacy Trustees — Rev. William A. Carey, C.S.C. ; Rev. Joseph Maguire, C.S.C; Frank P. Goodall H 153 g " H.he Wvxmtu gome " psa H PACIFIC COAST CLUB (Out of the West, the very best of learning to wrest) COUNCIL FIRE LEADERS 1919-20 Hyas Tyee Bernard L. Ward Tenas Tyee- ■ John Murphy Sachem-Wampum Keeper Alfred Scott Chief Scout Ivan Sharp Hyas Wa-Wa ■ ■ E. Morris Starrett a 154 V " f he (JTraetttg gome " NOTRE DAME " LIFERS " CLUB (Have served terms totaling five years or more) OFFICERS FOR 1919-20 President Norman Barry Vice-President Benedict P. Susan Secretary • • Arthur H. Vallez Treasurer Arnold J. McGrath Honorary Members — Rev. Thomas Burke, Rev. Cornelius Hag- GERTY M g 155 3 " (jThg ffiwetttg goioc 77 ■ft A«57 " ». ♦ ' r M r «@rf MICHIGAN CLUB (Niles, Escannaba, Laurium and etc.) OFFICERS 1919-20 President Alfred W. Slaggert Vice-President Richard Dundon Secretary-Treasurer Henry L. Morency Publicity Gerald J. Cleary ss 156 wtxdQ fomc ' A NOTRE DAME SERVICE CLUB (Serving the memory and honor of those who died) OFFICERS 1919-20 Honorary President • ■ . . Rev. Matthew Walsh, C.S.C. Honorary Vice-Presidents — Rev. Charles O ' Donnell, C.S.C; Rev. ohn McGinn, C.S.C; Rev. George Finnigan, C.S.C; Rev. James O ' Brien, C.S.C ; Rev. Ernest Davis, C.S.C President Harry E. Denny Vice-President George Murphy Secretary-Treasurer ■ ■ George N. Shuster Sergeant-at-Arms William Voss N 157 E " " V -L Wcvz ffimentg gome " ( KENTUCKY CLUB (Consistent in actions, plenty of " good cheer " ) OFFICERS 1919-20 Colonel Menefee R. Clements Lt. Colonel ■ • Philip S. Dant Revenue Collector Frank B. Bloemer Still-House Watch Charles Moran H m 158 i it A ? " QTlxg i£uxmtg gome " CHEMISTRY CLUB (Handle with care, explosive) OFFICERS 1919-20 Honorary President .Rev. Joseph Macuire President James H. Bailey Vice-President Eugene J. O ' Tooi.e Secretary • John E Kramer Sergeant-at-Arms George A. Uhi.meyfr 159 n %d " fflxt (STwexitg Jtome " bs OHIO CLUB (Buckeyes with a vengeance) OFFICERS 1919-20 Honorary President Rev. Bernard III, C.S.C. President Walter R. Miller Vice-President John Joseph Buckley Secretary Daniel Walford Duffy Treasurer Edwin Lally McNamar a m 160 A " gThc ffiwetttg gome u LATIN-AMERICAN CLUB (A most progressive and cosmopolitan group) OFFICERS 1919-20 President Alfonso Anaya Vice-President Enrique Rosselot Secretary Ezefuiel Rey de Castro Treasurer Hector Rey de Castro Publication — The Spanish Dome " Nosotros " an annual devoted to the friendship interests of the students from the Americas. 161 (fhe ®uxeuts Borne v K. OF C. SCHOLARSHIP CLUB (A new, much welcomed organization) OFFICERS 1919-20 President L. J. Murphy Vice-President • • H. Bittner Secretary-Treasurer R. Manus Gallagher H 162 w v NEW YORK CLUB (Venturers in the West, seeking education) OFFICERS 1919-20 President James W. Connerton Vice-President • ■ M. Joseph Tierney Secretary-Treasurer J. Hilary Ryan 163 A %z " _ QThs (Huxetttg jBome " v LA SALLE CLUB (From the heart of the " Sucker " state) President Francis K. Kelly Vice-President Grover J. M alone Secretary J. Edward Clancy Treasurer Giles Kane H 164 9 acj " Wxt GTmexitg Jome LflLfi. itrt " f f - ' f lK- v • ROCKY MOUNTAIN CLUB (Wild, woolly and wise they be) OFFICERS 1919-20 President Alfred C. Ryan Secretary Gerald Hagan Treasurer Worth . Clark K it 165 w n_ Wxt ffiutentg JPome " p ss INDIANAPOLIS CLUB (Metropolitans of Hoosierdom) OFFICERS 1919-20 Honorary President Rev. Father O ' Hara, C.S.C. President- ■ William F. Foley Secretary-Treasurer Francis Feeny ™ , « 166 _r A %? ft NOTRE DAME FORUM (Hnl) of forensic and literary arts) OFFICERS 1919-20 Honorary President and Pounder — Brother Alphonsus, C.S.C. 1st Semester 2nd Semester President M. Joseph Tierney Paul Emmett Sweeny Vice-President James W. Connerton Paul Breen Secretary Worth Clark Kleofas Bardzil Treasurer Paul Emmett Sweeny W. Allen Page Publicity Leo L. Ward Joseph Tierney N g| 167 W t (2Twettt$r gome " pz V NEW ENGLAND CLUB (From rock ribbed fields and codfisb banks) OFFICERS 1919-20 President .Thomas J. Waters Vice-President James J. Murphy Secretary • • Vincent F. Fagan Treasurer Patrick Granfiei.d 108 sc " (3The Tuients jome " y c Cjlleceb-I n ■ N ' a - r«: St tl c v NOTRE DAME LAW CLUB (Live, progressive, loyal and practical) OFFICERS 1919-20 President • • Alden J. Cusick Vice-President Harry E. Denny Secretary Francis T. Walsh Treasurer • • P. Clifford O ' Sullivan Sergeant-at-Arms Hugh E. Gibbons Publication The Notre Dame Law Reporter, quarterly X 169 v» K Wxz (Ifwetttg gome " ps MINING ENGINEERS CLUB (Tliey know where to get the best) OFFICERS 1919-20 Honorary President Professot Knowles Smith President • • Lawrence Larrazola Vice-President William Lawless Secretary John Sullivan Treasurer • • Francis K. Kelly v §1 170 A sc " Ihc (ITwexttg jBomc NOTRE DAME PRESS CLUB (Artful molders of many minds) STAFF 1919-20 President , Charles A. Grimes Vice-President • • Edward B. Doyle Secretary William J . Castellini Treasurer Maurice J. Dacey Guest Master ■■...£. Morris Starreti Honorary Members — Professor John M. CoO-SEif, Rev. Father Lahey, C.S.C. Round Table Director— Erancis Farrington Writers Club— Leo L. Ward ft H 171 " (f he Wmtvdu jBome ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS CLUB (Wire wizards shockingly clever) OFFICERS 1919-20 Honorary President Jose A. Caparo, Sc.D., Ph.D. President John F. Miles Vice-President George L. Sullivan Secretary William L. Wenzel Treasurer Oscar L. Sidenfaden J 172 sv N " L fflxt (jfwexitg fomc " p% A THE PLAYERS CLUB OF NOTRE DAME (Well worth while, ours and theirs) OFFICERS 1919-20 Honorary President Prof. William A. Farrell Director Rev. Bernard III, C.S.C. President • . Delm ar Edmondson Secretary Charles F. Davis Manager • • John I. Dempsey Publicity Wilfred J . Riley Stage Manager Robert J. Hearn Properties William F. Lawless Productions Staged — " Madam Sephina Backs Down, " " An Episode of the Lost Bat- talion, " " Married in Haste " and " Tween Acts Specialties. " Produced by Mr. Delmar J. Edmondson. Cast Personal — Harry J. McCormick, Cameron King, Charles Butterworth, Fabian Haynes, Ralph Dumke, Jerome Eddy, Delmar J. Edmondson, Arthur Shea, Matthew Mc- Inerny, Thomas Howard, Robert E. O ' Hara, George O ' Brien, William F. Fox, Marke Foote, Wilfred Riley, William A. Page, Andrew J. Moynihan, Harry McCollough, also Charles F. Davis ' s Jazz Band. H 173 .. ..t ro " 77 QThe Waxtxdu JJame " n 174 jt: V " L (2Th.£ (ITuxttiti ARCHITECTS CLUB (Graphic prophets of campus scenes) OFFICERS 1919-20 Honorary President Professor Francis W. Kervick President Leo Valker Vice-President Vincent H. Walsh Secretary-Treasurer Raymond J. Conrad I 5fi 175 -r -l Ehe gftaetttg Jtoras " The Notre Dame Chamber of Commerce In April of the year 1916 eight members of the School of Com- merce met in an upper room of the Library for the purpose of drawing up a plan whereby they could unite for common study and research along commercial lines. One week later the first meeting was called. The body was called the Notre Dame Chamber of Commerce. The eight members were all in attendance. Comparing the above Chamber of 1916 with that of 1920 we are confronted with a classic example of the seed that fell in fertile soil. Today there are three hundred and twenty-five members in the body. This is the largest student Chamber of Commerce in any university in the United States. Following up the analogy, we must give the builder, John F. O ' Hara, C.S.C., credit for his work. The body aims to give the outgoing graduate a thorough under- standing of the civic and commercial benefits that can be propagated and developed into real form by means of concerted effort. At Notre Dame the unusual growth has made division necessary so the budding Schwabs, Morgans, and Carnegies might express their ideas. The entire membership has been divided into four sections. Each of these sections is allowed to elect their president from the men in the senior class in commerce. The sections are classified ascendingly, represent- ing the Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors. At the weekly sessions, the discussions were interesting, well attended and beneficial, while the practical questions asked at the conclusion of the addresses showed keen insight into practical matters. At present 37 states are represented in the Chamber. Also Mex- ico, Guatemala, Honduras, Columbia, Peru, Bolivia, Cuba, and the far- off Philippines have their active members distributed throughout the four sections to tell the others how we will have to treat them in order to get their business. J. C. P. HI H 176 = sc , " QTh ? ffixuexttg gome " w NOTRE DAME CHAMBER OF COMMERCE (Future factors in world-wide marts) Honorary Dean of Commerce Hon. E. N. Hirley OFFICERS 1919-20 Director Rev. John F. O ' Hara Ass t. Director Professor J oseph F. Rafter SECTION OFFICERS First ■ Third James J. Dower, President Patrick J. Powers, President John Ambrose, Secretary Michael J. Swartz, Secretary Second Fourth Alfred C. Ryan, President John C. Powers, President Charles Davis, Secretary Paul S. Barry, Secretary 177 n (ghg ffimetxtg gomg 77 Friends of Irish Freedom If productive activity is a justification of being, the Notre Dame branch of the F. O. I. F. has amply justified its existence. The work here for the freedom of Ireland, conceived by Father Cornelius Hagerty and initiated by George Dewey Haller and his " conferees, " has been splendidly continued by their sucessors in office. The roster of officers is: Thomas J. Tobin, president; John J. Buckley, vice-president; Al- fred N. Slaggert, corresponding secretary ; Paul R. Conaghan, financial secretary; Thomas H. Beacom, recording secretary; Walter J. Doug- las, treasurer; Walter M. O ' Keefe, orator; Walter Miller, guard; Fathers Burns, Foik and Hagerty, trustees. In addition to sponsoring many minor affairs about the campus, the organization also carried out a few memorable ones. Chief of these was the reception accorded to Eamonn de Valera, President of the Irish Republic, who came to the University in November accom- panied by Rev. Dr. Grattan Mythen, Dr. Patrick McCarten, M.I.P., Mr. Sean Nunan, and Mr. P. H. O ' Donnell of Chicago. The scenes of whole-hearted enthusiasm which marked the day were unique in the annals of Notre Dame receptions. The opening of the drive for the sale of Irish Bond Certificates brought to our midst two notable speak- ers, the Hon. Peter Golden, and ex-Governor Edward F. Dunne, a member of the American Commission for- Irish Independence. The bond drive was enthusiastically taken up and resulted in subscriptions to the amount of $1500.00 being handed in. During the year many new members were enrolled among the junior classes who will, it is hoped, continue the good work when the ' 20 Dome has become a matter of history. A dance in the Elks ' Temple on May 26th marked the close of a very successful year in Irish activities, " do chum gloire De agus onora na h-Eireann. " M 178 " gfltg g aentg JPom T NOTRE DAME ' S FRIENDS OF IRISH FREEDOM (A just cause for American hearts) OFFICERS 1919-20 President ■ • . . .Thomas J. Tobin Vice-President John J. Buckley Corresponding Secretary Alfred N. Slaggert Financial Secretary • ■ Paul R. Conaghan Recording Secretary Thomas H. Beacom Treasurer Walter J. Douglas Orator ■ Walter O ' Keefe Guard Walter R. Miller Trustees Rev. Father James A. Burns President of Notre Dame University Rev. Father Paul Foik University Librarian k 179 if v zd " W afaMttg gome " « 180 A _ S_ Wat (IFwetitiJ J?ome " ps W, PHILOSOPHY SOCIETY (Deep discussions, few decisions) OFFICERS 1919-20 Honorary President Rev. Charles Miltner, C.S.C. President William Robinson Secretary-Treasurer Elwyn M. Moore Instructor Rev. Cornelius Hagcerty, C.S.C. M 181 C- " (jflxg (Soagtttg omT dustr Paul R. Conaghan Breen Medal and State Representative After two preliminary se- ries, the final contest for the Breen Medal was held on the 19th of January in the reading room of the Library. Paul R. Conaghan, with a well-written speech on " Democracy in In- was awarded first place. Thomas Beacom spoke on " Cardinal Mereier, the Cru- sader of Right " . Cornelius Palmer ranked third with a speech entitled " Property and Industry " . The late J. Sinnott Meyers, the fourth contestant, was unable to appear on ac- count of the illness which later proved fatal. Fathers O ' Neill, McGinn, and O ' Donnell were judges on manuscripts and Fa- ther Bolger, Father Foik and Professor Cooney gave the final ranking on delivery. On February 27th, Mr. Conaghan acted as the representative of Notre Dame in the annual contest of the Indiana State Oratorical Associa- tion held at Franklin College. His oration of the Breen Contest earned third place for him in this contest. In this event were representatives of Wabash, Farlham, Butler, and Franklin Colleges. No debates were held this year. It would seem that interest in collegiate debating is on the wane, a fact much to be regretted. Pos- sibly the coming years will see a change for the better in this field. Certain it is that the men of this University would welcome an increased amount of activity along these lines. H 182 A (ITuxetitg jPome " Lawrence S. Stephan (Oration) William C. Havey (Oration) COMMENCEMENT ORATORS 1920 Vincent F. Fagan (Class Ode) Thomas J. Tobin (Valedictorian) Thomas H. Beacom (Oration) H 183 V " Wat (jTwetttg Bomg " The Glee Club This year ' s Glee Club was the best singing and best disciplined club Notre Dame has had. Under the direction of Professor John J. Becker the club acquitted itself most creditably on all occasions. Dil- lon Patterson was an efficient accompanist and directed the club at several concerts during the absence of Professor Becker. " Swing Along " , " Carmina " , " Deep River " , and " On the Roard to Manda- lay " were the most pleasing numbers snug by the club. As soloists the work of Lenihan Lally, Jose Corona, and Raphael Gonzolez, was most satisfactory. For specialties the club carried a twelve-piece orchestra directed by Charles Davis, the unequalled Walter O ' Keefe, in Scotch and dialect offerings, Harry Denny with his violin, Jose Corona in tenor solos, and the quartette composed of Slaggert, Mus- maker, Dumke, and O ' Keefe. This year ' s engagements included two concerts in Mishawaka, Fort Wayne, Valparaiso, Niles, Elgin and Dixon, Illinois, St. Marys, Notre Dame, La Porte, and Chicago. The Glee ( lub dance and several banquets added much to the season ' s en- joyment. « I 184 " S. W t (JTutexttg JPomg " pzz A THE GLEE CLUBSTERS (Stronger and more successful than ever) OFFICERS 1919-20 Honorary President Rev. James Burns, C.S.C., Ph.D. President • Thomas J. Tobin Vice-President Harry Denny Secretary-Treasurer Dillon J. Patterson Business Manager Alfred Slaggert H CLUB ROSTER First Tenors Joseph Tierney Jose Corona John Powers Earl Smoger Ralph Dumke Elwyn Moore Emery Toth Harold Bowden John Ambrose First Basses lames Clany Thomas Beacom Raphael Gonzolez Richard Leslie Paul Loosen Lenihan Lally Mark Foote Maurice Ahrams Paul Conoghn Walter Douglas Second Tenors- Fred Dressel George Gessler Arthur Moore Dewey Rosenthal John Musmaker Thomas Tobin Henry Fritz Mark Storen Edward Clancy William Fox Second Basses Joseph Maag Gerald Powers Paul Nagle Edward Doran John Laux ' Mathew McEnery Frank Fitzsimmons Alfred Slaggert Lucien Locke Joseph O ' Hara Clarence M anion James Ryan 185 " (ITh-g £vitxd% gome " S»s NOTRE DAME JAZZBO ' S (Professor Charley Davis ' s orchestration marvel) This year ' s Orchestra under the direction of Charles Davis was one of the most popular organizations at the University. Never failing to entertain or suit the occasion by its playing, the Orchestra became a necessary participant at all notable happenings. The Glee Club owes much of its success to the work of the Orchestra at all concerts, for the organization never failed to impart the old " N. D. pep. " The personnel of the orchestra: V Violins Trombone Clarinet Bass Harry Denny Frank Connely Lyle Musmaker Emery Toth George Sullivan Edward Clancy Cornets Dillon J. Patterson James Clancy A. Richert Drums John Holden Francis Pedrotty Piano and Director Charles Davis 186 " Q[h« JTmenta JPorae " bs 187 A H E - r n. Wat (ITwetxtg JPoms " The Band The Notre Dame band proved conclusively that size is not the measure of a band ' s worth, when at the Michigan Aggie football game on Cartier Field last fall, it outplayed and buried the much larger Aggie band under an avalanche of " pep " . Professor Charles Par- reant has built up a band that is so well balanced and solid in its instru- mentation that it will compare favorably with organizations twice its size. Accompanying the football team to the Indiana and Purdue games gave much incentive to the spirit and enthusiasm shown by members of the band. The concerts given in Washington Hall and neighboring towns were a distinct credit to the organization. This year ' s band numbered twenty-five pieces but it is hoped that the uni- versity band will grow in years to ccme until it is worthy of emulation by other universitv bands. THE NOTRE DAME BAND (Neglected — but loyal, for work — not show) Dillon Patterson James Clancy James Culligan Joseph Cassanto Edward Clancy- Charles Davis Angelo De Tarnava John Holden Harry Denny Richard Volkman Charles Shrawn Ardo Reichert Romaine Reichert Frank Mullin Kale Strain Francis Pedrotty Paul Nagle Clarence Smith Ohmer Cavanaugh Raymond Driscoll Harold Hickey Ralph Berg H 188 a 189 190 I J Zl (ffhg (Hwentg JPoras " pzs The Scholastic For fifty-three years the Scholastic lias been sought and welcomed week after week, and, for almost as many years, students have won- dered and puzzled over the unchanging cover and " make-up " . Why a University with as many students as has Notre Dame, should go on year after year with a publication offering little variation has been the source of perplexity for more than one generation of Gold and Blue boosters. This year as in other years there were those who would change the Scholastic; make of it a weekly newspaper. Nothing ever came of their good intentions, however, and the Scholastic, unchanged, went on. The reason for its permanency of cover and style is, after all, rather easily explained. In its earliest years the Scholastic reached a standard of literary excellence to which few college publications attain. In maintaining that standard the early editors reasoned that excellence of reading matter more than attractive typography should count. Other editors reasoned likewise and as a result the Scholastic continues to enjoy to the present day a prime position in the ranks of university publications. Other weeklies have changed their style but the Scholastic goes on ever insisting on excellence of material. Its uniformity and standard have always been high. The year of 1919-1920 has been no exception. Thru the untiring efforts of Father Carrico, supervising editor, every number has been unusually readable. Father O ' Donnell, in supervising the verse, and Father Lahey, the local and personal news, have also contributed much, as have the fol- lowing editors: Frank Farrington, ' 20; William C. Havey, ' 20; Rob- ert F. O ' Hara, ' 20; Charles A. Grimes, ' 20; Paul Scofield, ' 20; Walter M. O ' Keefe, ' 21; Thomas J. Tobin, ' 20; Thomas H. Beacom, ' 20; Al- fred N. Slaggert, ' 21; Leo L. Ward, ' 21; Arthur B. Hope, ' 20; F. Jen- nings Vurpillat, ' 20; William Robinson, ' 20; M. Joseph Tierny, ' 21; Fdward W. Gould, ' 23 ; Fdwin W. Murphy, ' 23 ; and W. Allen Page, ' 23. H 191 gp 192 • -. 1i... A s d " gpxg ffiwetitg gome " b% W — r Juggling the Juggler Last fall, after the football season and before the basket-ball stars started shooting, three youths of irreproachable character and clean neck and ears, wandered into that part of the Bend familiarly known as Townski. Some time later three wise men came out of the West, distilled with the spirit of the Crusaders and an insane desire to " per- petrate " a magazine, in which no joke should be barred because it was humorous. Hence the raisin was dropped into the homely brew of college life. These three men were none other than " Editor-actor-author-and- producer " Edmondson, " Midnight " Moynihan, and " Moonshine " Cook, perpetrators of the Juggler and implicated in its perpetuation. They believed witli Bernard Shaw that " every man under thirty who is not a revolutionist is an inferior, " and their constructive, destruc- tive and instructive profusions acquitted them of that charge. The Juggler had indeed sufficient raison d ' etre, and its office was at once besieged by an impatient mob of discerning students, clamor- ing for the new thought. They got it, and the Juggler got a censor. To prevent any further loss of life and limb in the distribution of copies, the editors charitably decided to appoint a traffic force. Some- how or other " Dick " Leslie, " Arch " Duncan and " Dynamite " Devers were given the clubs and badges. Simultaneously appeared the horde of advertisers, outbidding each other for space. To decide who should be the lucky ones, " Don Juan " Scofield was elected. When baseball prevented his further cooperation, he was succeeded by " Double-D " Smith. The other members of the advertising staff were " Ohell " O ' Hara, " Art " Shea and " Hillstreet " Karr. The Neysa-McMein division consisted of the following offenders: " Obie " O ' Brien, " Hoosegow " Fagan, " Colosimo " Gibasiewic, " Ed- die " Meehan, " Pal " Miller and " Famous " Flannery. Every quotation is a compliment to the author. The Juggler has has been largely quoted by all the humorous magazines except the St. Marys Chimes. It has deservedly won great favor among the students and alumni, .and will return with the delinquent list in the Fall. 193 194 w " Qflxi (Swetttg gome " V The 1920 Dome Staff LITERARY EDITORS Charles A. Grimes, Ph.B., in Journalism Editor-in-Chief Central Falls, Rhode Island Edwin Morris Starrett, Ph.B., in Journalism Assistant Editor Port Townsend, Washington Thomas H. Beacom, Ph.B Assistant Editor Chicago, Illinois Thomas J. Tobin, Ph.B Assistant Editor Canonshurg, Pennsylvania ART EDITORS Vincent F. Fagan, B.S. in Architecture Art Editor Hopedale, Massachusetts Thomas J. Waters, B.S., in Architecture Assistant Art Editor Westfield, Massachusetts Constantino de Tarnava, E.E Photographic Editor Monterey, Mexico BUSINESS BOARD Lawrence S. Stephan, LL.B Business Manager Fort Wayne, Indiana Emmett A. Royhans, LL.B Assistant Manager Fort Wayne, Indiana Harry P. Nestor, LL.B Assistant Manager Lancaster, Ohio 195 " Wat Wuitntn gom? «S j A f HS isdlOfl. OME EDITORS. 192,0 N d 196 m, C | " (3The (JTuumtg jBomg " j ss A " NOSOTROS " (The first annual Spanish Dome) BOARD OF EDITORS 1919-20 Editor-in-Chief Alfonso Anaya (center) Business Manager Enrique Rosselot (left) Art Editor Ramon Restrepo (right) The " Nosotros " , the Spanish Dome, is the latest welcome addition to Notre Dame ' s list of campus publications. It is distinctly unique in the history of any University and the first annual review of the type published by South American students in any University in the United States. Its initial effort has been remarkably successful. The publi- cation took the campus by storm and will easily accomplish its object of " cementing more firmly the friendship between the students of the America ' s at Notre Dame. The Latin-American Association spon- sors the annual and elects the officers. The " Nosotros " will find its way to every civilized center in Central and South America and will be inestimable in value as an advertising medium for Notre Dame. Welcome, and success " Nosotros " . N 197 If n sd " W $ (Huxentg Jems " Vi« r Where Credit Is Due In the compilation and publication of a year book such as the Dome, many contributions must always come from others than the members of the staff. The regular work must needs be augmented by the assistance of students, faculty members, and alumni, if the book is to be uniformly successful. To those willing workers the Dome this year, perhaps more than in any previous year, owes much of what little success it may attain. To attempt due and adequate mention of the names of friends whose suggestions and contributions have been so helpful would mean conside rable detail, which the scope of this year ' s work does not permit. It is only fitting, however, that the assistance of the following be duly acknowledged : Charles S. Mit- chell of La Ward, Texas; Thomas O ' Shaughnessy of Chicago; Joseph Tierney, W. A. Page, H. W. Flannery, M. A. Dacy, Vincent Sweeney, J. Murray Powers, E. W. Murphy, Edward Doyle, Leo L. Ward, Father Lang, Louis Siberz, George O ' Brien, Ramon Restrepo, Alfred Abrams, Emery Toth, Paul Barry, Walter Schmucker, Clyde Walsh, Leo Vol- kers, Paul Crowley, George Murphy, Richard Swift, John Buckley, Patrick Maguire, and Leo Ward. i H 198 V tzz, " if he (Smentg jBomc " p ss N 199 u " Wxt (Ifw mtg gomT 7 Senior Ball SENIOE BALL COMMITTEE Clifford O ' Sullivan, Chairman Delbert D. Smith Alfred C. Ryan Paul Scofield John J. Buckley Vincent F. Fagan James Connerton Norman Barry Walter J. Douglass Clem Mulholland 200 £ " Wxt (Hmetits JBorae " J unior rom JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEES Finance — Thos. F. Van Aarle James L. O ' Toole Martin Zimmerer T. Cyril Casper Music — Charles F. Davis John I. Dempsey James Clancy Edward De Conrsey Program — Geo. D. O ' Brien Harrison Crockett Raymond J. Conrad Carl J. Schubert Publicity — Jas. C. Cnlligan Alfred Abrahams Daniel W. Duffy Alden J. Cusick M SSS ii 201 Sophomore Cotillion ? J - a Jf. «™_ . jfi THE- ROOMIl ' SDAWt- SOPHOMORE COTILLION COMMITTEE Frank D. Connolly, Chairman Charles J. Hirsehbuhl John T. Higgins Charles B. Foley John J. Heuther Pierre T. Champion Anthony H. Weber 202 MgM tft The D " E A m. . gsc ; " (Ihg (STwentg gome " The " Fighting Irish " Charge The Battle Call The cleats and tape, and pads were set, And helmets lashed to fighting jaws, They sat and crouched, Pete with the ball, In silent soberness they met The coaches ' burning glare. The pause Was tense, then flared the battle call. " Well, boys, we ' re here! They ' ve always feared Our teams. But now they smile Contemptuous of your fighting name. In other years they never jeered, It meant hot hell to goad and rile Those old-time men of Notre Dame. " Remember Philbin and ' Big ' Mac? They ' re gone! But ,boys, their spirit ' s here. Today Kirk, when you tackle, crash Your man ! And Hartley, fling them back ! That fullback quits, drive in and smear Each play. Charge low, and, Slackford, smash! " They say you ' re yellow, guts are gone, — For all I know they may be right. Hit them with all you ' ve got! And Joe, Let Bergman rip on forty-one. Stand back ! you devils, wild to fight ! It ' s time, now team them up! Let ' s go! " 203 A ¥ J-77 (jThg (ITwetttg gome " r Hail Ye! the Victory Builders k , K. K. Rockne Head Coach Chas. Dorais Asst. Coach SHail, victorious 1919 Varsity! Hail, hail, to the greatest of seven undefeated Notre Dame elevens ! ! Yes, and THRICE HAIL, ye Sons of the Golden Dome, to the victory builders and makers of men! Knute K. Rockne and Charles Dorais, cap- tains of the undefeated ' 12 and ' 13 elevens, have builded with the expe- rience of their days our famed 1919 team, — a lasting ' monument to Notre Dame ' s gridiron honor. As Athletic Director, Rockne well conceals from all but a few of his hundreds of well-wishers, the inim- itable qualities thru which the success of the Rockne athletic regime is assured. " Rock " cannot be properly praised in words. His service record of nine years for Notre Dame is sufficient. Never was a coach so popular and respected. Student interests great or small, athletic problems grave or light, all are his. Rockne won over war-time hardships and is winning now over the very burd- ensome problems of our expansion era. Notre Dame ' s prestige is greater for his care. Rockne knows men and makes men, his only fault being that he is too human. (0 felix culpa!) " K. K " fires and inspires. His men reflect his type in their gentlemanly conduct and reliability and above all in that courage which gives the " Fighting Irish " name its true ring. In all this " Gus " Dorais ably assists. " Dory " is a past master of the Notre Dame world-famed aerial attack and defense. The speed, sureness and brilliancy of the 1919 backfield is a credit to the patience and energy of Dorais. The " Rockmen " are unequaled on any field. So hail ye again, sons of the Golden Dome, — the victory builders, Rockne and Dorais. 204 I H m w v " ( he (ITxueuta jBome ' V I £ MONOGRAM CLUB 1919-1920 Honorary. President Rev. William Carey,C.S.C. ' 11 President Edward M adigan, ' 20 Vice-President Maurice Smith, ' 21 Secretary Edward Anderson, ' 22 Treasurer Rev. John Farley, ' 02 Notre Dame ' s Monogram Club is entering the fifth year of its existence as an influential campus organization. First organized in March, 1916, by a group of athletes who wished to foster forever in the future the spirit of loyalty for Notre Dame and the ideals she represents, the Monogram Club has taken its place as the most powerful campus organization for the proper care and interest of the students in athletics. Only a few of the eligible monogram men of recent years have failed to appreciate the immense worth of the Monogram Club to Xotre Dame. Potentially it represents the undy- ing effort of over four hundred men who have given their utmost for their Alma Mater in every line of athletic endeavor. The annual Monogram Club banquet has become a feature of the Com- mencement Week program where plans for big- ger, better and cleaner athletics for all at Notre Dame, is the keynote. Hail, to the campus mem- bers above, who have kept the trust with honor. £33 205 " Wxt ffiwetttg gome " sg FlTZPATRICK Dempsey Denny Slaggart n The Cheering Game at Notre Dame The " Notre Dame Spirit " , which has mothered the many successes of the " Fighting Irish " , is again " going strong " . The dark days of early fall are gone. The " gang " is hehind the " team " on every field, at any time, win or lose. The student body has " come back " and supported the revival and reorganization of the cheering game at Notre Dame, a sure sign of big doings and times. Student support vocally or otherwise has lacked the drive and power pos- sible thru a real organization. Even in the mythical day of Gargan ' s sway over the leather-lunged hundreds the real loyalty, enthusiasm, punch was lacking often. Ninetee n-nineteen witnessed the change; the renaissance is here and the " gang " is " all set " . The failure of the first " pep " meeting this fall was an alarm. The faculty coaches, team and student leaders put the second one " over " , the Indiana game demonstration resulted. Our shouting hundreds silenced the Crimson " howl- ing host " and took Indianapolis by storm. The Army game celebrations dazed South Bend and proved the possibilities of stu- dent organization under real leaders. CHEER KING SLAGGERT and his able assistants, FITZSIMMONS, DENNY and DEM PS Y are the men to be credited with the rehabilitation of student spirit in athletics. Theirs was often a thankless task with innum- erable obstacles to overcome which few real- ized. University sentiment favors a reward for them. Athletic Director Rockne approves of it and the Monogram Club has drafted measures accordingly. The cheering game at Notre Dame is coming- into its own. M 206 a A sr " fflxt (Smewtg gome " ps - Football 207 " Wxz (ITwetttg JPomg " p %3 A A 208 H mi V 1 9 1 9 — Notre Dame ' s Greatest Gridiron Season K. K. Rockne, Coach Charles Dorais, Asst. Coacli Leonard Bah an, Captain Varsity Record : Oct. 4 — Notre Dame, 14; Oct. 11— Notre Dame, 60; Oct. 18— Notre Dame, 14; Oct. 25— Notre Dame, S3; Nov. 1 — Notre Dame, 16; Nov. 8— Notre Dame, 12; Nov. 15 — Notre Dame, 13; Nov. 22 — Notre Dame, 33; Nov. 27 — Notre Dame, 14; Kalamazoo, 0; at Notre Dame. Mt. Union, 7; at Notre Dame. Nebraska, 9; at Lincoln. Western Normal, 0; at Notre Dame. Indiana U., 3; at Indianapolis. Army, 9; at West Point. Michigan Aggies, 0; at Notre Dame. Purdne, 13, at Lafayette. Morningside, 6; at Sioux City. THE SEASON ' S SUCCESSES Notre Dame has not had equalled the successes of 1919 in all the previous thirty years of her gridiron history. Four other elevens have finished the season undefeated but tied once. Two elevens even won every game played, but none so successfully obtained nation- wide recognition in intercollegiate football as has the 1919 " Irish. " The State Championship is undisputedly theirs. Actually and comparatively there is no University eleven in the West with a clearer claim to the Western Championship, for Notre Dame is the only undefeated eleven in the section. Her claims to the National Col- legiate title are at least as good as Harvard ' s and perhaps far broader. Far to the West and deep into the heart of the East the successes of the " Rockmen " extended. The " Irish " were never forced to the " last ditch " to win a game ; their line smashing tactics and aerial tricks met no unfathomable opposition. On defense they were at ease, always confident of checking any charges that meant scores. They were veterans and played the safe game, never extending themselves unless conditions were advisable. When going at top speed their attack had no parallel in gridiron history. The forward pass attack was a " yardage riot " and the wing-sweeping end-rushes were usually invincible. SEASON ' S PROSPECTS UNUSUAL Rockne faced the early season material problem with unusually good prospects. Nine- teen former letter men returned to bid for places on the team. Thirty husky, well-trained, wartime sophomores and interhall men rounded out the squad. A thoroughly competent Freshman team gave the Varsity excellent scrimmage drill and the spirit of competition for places brought out much first class material. The type of backfield candidates promised speed and heady work at all times. Even the forward linemen, although light, were depend- able in any pinch, every one a fighter. The schedule allowed an easy development plan and was popular with everyone. NINE STRAIGHT VICTORIES KALAMAZOO COLLEGE opened the season ' s festivities here. Rocknee was away and the line seemed to be restful. The first half was scoreless until Gipp, Bergman, Malone and Captain Bahan tore loose and put two over. Kalamazoo fought a great battle, which is borne out by the final 14 to count. MT. UNION COLLEGE fought against Bahan ' s men for one quarter, the score being seven all. Then the parade began, with Malone, Gipp, Slackford, Mohardt, Kasper, Walsh, Phelan and Bergman tearing things up behind a solid line till the final whistle blew with the score at 60 and 7. NEBRASKA was forced to bow, 14 to 9, at Lincoln. Bergman sprinted ninety yards for a touchdown while the kickoff cheer for " old Nebraska " still rang. The " Cornhuskers " were paralyzed and despite the heavy field in their favor failed to effect consistent gains. The light weight " Fighting Irish " forwards stopped Nebraska ' s most desperate tricks and Miller ' s punts always helped when needed. WESTERN NORMAL ' S veteran eleven suffered a 53 to whipping. Gipp scored twice in the first period after Malone. Slackford and Bahan starred in long gains. Brandy and Barry " carried on " in the second quarter. The " subs " rushed in during the following periods and did almost as well as the veterans. Finally Bergman flitted thru the field for the tally that ended the fray. INDIANA was welcomed to the Notre Dame schedule after a ten year lapse of rela- tions. The welcome tune was 16 to 3, the Gold and Blue being on the big end. Five thousand saw the game at Indianapolis and heard three hundred N. D. footers silence a thousand Crimson followers. Mud failed to spoil Notre Dame ' s aerial or end-sprint game. The ball was in Indiana territory continuously and superior weight availed little against zsz 209 210 y i a. " (Ehe tlTwetitg gorac " $ the " Irish. " It was a Berg- man day, altho Kirk and Madigan shared the honors. ARMY gave us the usual scare. They out- weighed us, the field was slippery, they scored first — yet we won. We won be- cause our team fights and doesn ' t know when it is licked. The score 12 to 9 only tells a bit. We held for downs countless times inside the five yard mark and held a team which was the product of twelve great coaches, in mid field till the word was given. Then the Gipp - Kirk - Anderson trio did the rest by the air route. Finally the Army attack weakened and their defense crumbled and the battling Irish linesmen swept all before them, and a real " Fighting Irish " vic- tory was gained on the Plains. MICHIGA N " AG- GIES " as usual fell after the best battle of the year on Cartier Field. The " Ag- gies " fought all the way but were trimmed 13 to 0. It was our seventh straight victory, and the largest football crowd in Notre Dame history saw the game. Rockne ' s second string men failed to score in the opening period but the " regulars " soon took a hand and remedied the trouble. The line held the Aggie backs to three first downs during the game. Gipp and Kirk featured their passes, and Coughlin demonstrated the " tackle eligible " innovation in scoring the last touch- down. PURDUE handed us the State Championship in a great see-saw battle at Lafayette. The " Boilermakers " made things interesting till a full measure of over-confidence had been Captain Bahan of the 1919 Champions Captain-elect 1920 Coughlin Ex-Captain-Elect 1921) Gipp Captain 1919 Bahan asc N 211 " Wxt fffuxentg gome ' ' X Miller Fullback Madigan Center Brandy Quarterback M ALONE Halfback pounded out of the Varsity. From then on Purdue merely fought a defensive fight. The forward pass beat Purdue, Kirk, Bergman and Coughlin taking twelve passes for two hundred yards. Only one pass was blocked, but two fumbles by Notre Dame lost two chances to score. " Morrie " Smith ' s line play, Anderson ' s intercepted pass and touchdown and a duplication of the trick by Trafton featured the day. Purdue ' s " regiment of music " won the decision over our " syncopating score, " but we won the game 33 to 13. MORNINGSIDE was all excited when our crippled warriors failed to dent them worse than 14 to 6. Rockne ' s cripples made it a " hotly contested battle on a field of ice and snow, " where seven thousand Dakotans braved the winter blasts to see the Western Champs in action. Morningside scored first, but the " Irish " were soon aroused and early in the second quarter Gipp took the oval over for a touchdown. Gipp scored again in the third period. Playing safe in the fourth Rockne ' s men ex- Jhibited their repertoire of passes for liberal gains but no scores, giving Morningside fame through- out Dakota for a close score and a game fight. k Bergman Halfback Kirk End Slackford Fullback 212 in § " Wxe (fluents Bome " Anderson End Barry Halfback Hayes End THREE GREAT LEADERS A CAPTAIN BAHAN of the undefeated 1919 Varsity has had the honor of leading the greatest Notre Dame machine in over thirty years of football history. The Gold and Blue gridiron teams of 1912 and 1913, led by Dorais and Rockne, the mentors of last year ' s triumphant eleven, equaled in many ways but did not surpass Bahan ' s crew. " Pete " Bahan has been acclaimed " a Notre Dame man, " the highest tribute of two thousand student-fan admirers. The press has named him the " wizard Irish general, " and his teammates know him as a peerless leader to be depended upon entirely. Captain Bahan ' s generalship re- flected the thoroughness of his team ' s perfections and the personal mental poise exhibited under stress gave Notre Dame many advantages in turning the tide of battle to victory. The captaincy of the 1919 team could not have been given to a more consistent and worthy man than Leonard Bahan. CAPTAIN - ELECT COUGHLIN of the 1920 Varsity is the man to whom every fol- lower of the Gold and Blue gridiron fortunes will look this fall. " Little Willie " has a big job on his hands to be able to toe the mark set by his predecessor of 1919. The students H DOOLEY Guard Smith Guard Anderson Guard 213 — ? -« n c , " Wxz (Hwetitg jPomg " MOHARDT Halfback Walsh Fullback Shaw Tackle Pearson Quarterback have every confidence in his success. They feel that Notre Dame ' s football men have selected " a big man for a big job. ' ' The former Englewood high school star has earned a reputation as an unbeatable lineman. Weighing over two hundred pounds, standing six one in his socks, Frank Coughlin presents a herculean figure such as has been missing in football lineups in recent years. He has never met his match in the left tackle position and is the only giant tackle in the country fast enough to figure in an aerial offense as receiver of passes. Coughlin ' s sensational forward pass receiving featured Rockne ' s bewildering aerial attack last year. The combination of brain, brawn and speed won him All-Western honors as well as the highest Notre Dame could give. EX-CAPTAIN-ELECT GIPP will wear Notre Dame ' s colors again despite rumors and indications to the contrary. George Gipp of Laurium, Michigan, was honored and rewarded by the election to the captaincy of the 1920 squad, but surrendered the honor when conditions forced him to retire from school, presumably for good. But he has re- turned, and the greatest halfback in the West will be in Rockne ' s service. With George Gipp in the backfield Notre Dame ' s unmatched, unfathomed aerial attack will continue to worry coaches and to delight tens of thousands. No man can equal the coolness, accuracy, and brain with which Gipp hurls the ball into the arms of the ends going at top speed. His offensive work in carrying the ball is as spectacular as his defensive ability is sure and deadly. He was picked for All-State. All-Western and All-American honors by many critics last year, and we predict for him unanimous nation-wide honors this fall. MEN WHOM WE ALL WILL MISS " SLIP " MADIGAN, Notre Dame ' s gritty " fighting-Irish " center, has completed one of the most remarkable careers in the history of Notre Dame linemen. Madigan was out- weighed and usually overtopped by every man he opposed in three years of football, but never outfought or outwitted. Madigan is a fighting figure of brain and muscle, a wizard 214 HI. IT A v " ffihg (gfaxetttg gome " of scientific and go-as-you-please football and no player has given more to Notre Dame than " Maddy. " As he inspired the varsity for three years on many fields he will be retained to instruct the new men in the " never-say-die " spirit which he typified. Madigan, Notre Dame ' s tribute of gratitude for vour services is endless. " LITTLE DUTCH " BERGMAN, the second, but not the last of his clan, we hope, is through. " Dutch " was light and small for the work he did. Many times injuries kept him out of big games which surely would have assured him of nation-wide recognition. A page would not hold a complete account of " Dutch ' s " deeds. Single-handed, almost he has de- ' feated our rivals the Army and Nebraska. He was a " marked " man in every game and suffered injuries accordingly. This phantom " will-o ' -the wisp " diminutive half, our " Flying Dutchman, " will never be forgotten. No football man was ever more popularly respected and admired by the faculty and students than he. Here ' s to " Little Dutch " Bergman, the gamest " big little man, " the most memorable of the 1919 " Fighting Irish. " " WALLY " MILLER is another of a name and family justly famed in Notre Dame gridiron history. Only one feature betrays Wally ' s " raring to go and tear ' em up ' ' temper- ament, — only the square " battleship " chin of his beautiful blonde cherubic countenance is the tell-tale. Walter ' s All-American qualities did not end with his good looks. That chin be- tokened " fight " and therefore he did. With eyes glistening, teeth clinched, " Sonofabuck " on his lips and head low for a line plunge Walter was invincible. At fullback this year Miller proved the life of the defense in bis tackling. On the offense his punting and con- sistent plunges for gains are deeds we all know. Walter Reilly Miller is the second brilliant football ideal contributed by the Defiance, Ohio, Millers. " FRITZ " SLACKFORD returned from his war service experiences bigger and better than ever. This year was Slackford ' s big year. The old injury " jinx " was a trifle more lenient than usual and the big blonde back registered success every start he made. Most notable of his deeds is his stunt of taking the ball for seven or eight successive downs on line plunges for a total of fifty or sixty yards. Nineteen-nineteen was a big year on defense for Fritz. It was he who blocked the onrusbing frenzied Army backs when it seemed as if they could not be stopped and it was Fritz who bowled them over as they rushed in to block " Cy " Degree ' s punts in our own territory. We wish we had him for another year. " GROVE " MALONE of La Salle. Illinois, has been one of the most versatile back- field men developed under the regime of Harper and Rockne. Few backs have worked as hard, with the consistent determination to make good, as has the former central Illinois scholastic star. Facing the stiff est kind of opposition every year he has been out, Grover has succeeded in getting thru his share of work regardless of injury " jinxes " and a host of enemy tacklers. His work has been phenomenal on numerous occasions and this year in the early battles he bade fair to outdo his previous efforts. His ability to skirt the ends or plunge thru stonewall defenses made him an invaluable squad man. We are sorry injuries kept him from bigger opportunities to prove his worth which we all well know. Deciding to Trick Nebraska i 215 Wxz Huxent£ jBome " ps W, V Invading West Point " CY DEGREE " is a three year monogram man whom we all would wish to see with us for three more. Known as " Old Reliable " among the linemen " Cy " has put in three hard but happy years of service for Notre Dame. At tackle Degree has never met his match and altho working under the handicap of bad injuries in many of his games, he has con- sistently shown brilliantly on the defense. Degree ' s punting has been a factor in Gold and Blue victories for three years. Anyone who has seen him lift the ball over fifty yards time after time in crucial games can estimate what he is to Rockne ' s defense plans. Not once did he fail to get the oval away in time. " NORM " HARRY is a tried and true Notre Dame product. He has come up thru St. Edwards, Carroll and the Interhall leagues to take his place as the " fieriest fighting " backfield man Rockne and Dorais have handled in years. " Norm " was always raring to go, and when he started he was hard to stop. Only a few times did he fail to regis- ter yardage when given the ball. Light, speedy, in- stinctively clever in the open field, Barry ran the wings in wonderful style. His work at the Army- last year especially stamps him as one of our best. Notre Dame loses a wonderful all-around athlete in Norman Barrv. " DUD " PEARSON came to N. D. as a likely gridiron produce of Chippewa, Wisconsin, the home of " Gus " Dorais and other football notables. " Dud " proved himself capable of handling the Varsity under fire in some of the biggest contests in which it played in recent years. Old " jinx " Injury was a pal of Dudley ' s, which accounts for the fact that Pearson ' s name did not grace the combat list oftener. Pear- son ' s real calibre was shown in his work against W. J. in 1917, when he led our forlorn hopes to victory amidst overwhelming odds. In the M. A. C. game last year the " Tiger " is also credited with some brilliant runs and great generalship. A gentleman, student and good fellow we name him. Gym Door at West Point GREAT MATERIAL FOR 1920 " BERNIE " KIRK barely struck his stride last year, the coaches tell us, and yet he was the offensive 216 fihi " Wat Tuxeuts gome ' " S = V Scoring Again at Nebraska left wing sensation of the country. We wonder if it is possible for an end to do more? " Bernie ' s ' development has been phenomenal and today his uncanny ability to pick the ball out of the air as he races down the field outfeatures any other feature of Notre Dame ' s gridiron work. The Gipp-to-Kirk combination is easily responsible for half the yardage totaled by the " Rockmen " last year. The perfection of Notre Dame ' s aerial attack has prevailed over the land since the " Dorais-Rockne " sensations, and today and tomorrow the unfailing aerial attack perfection is in the hands of " Bernie " Kirk. It is useless to tell of fruitless attempts by Army, Nebraska, Indiana and Purdue to stop Kirk ' s circus per- formances, or the opinions of press critics from far and wide who concede him to be " the greatest offensive end in the country. " We can only await the success of two to come to tell all. " JOE " BRANDY was the name heralded in footballdom two years ago as the first con- queror of the mighty Oliphant, for four years the Army ' s football hero. " Joe " not only stopped Oliphant on that occasion, but completed the stunt of beating Oliphant by scoring the first and only touchdown of that great battle on the " Plains. " Last year Brandy again piloted Notre Dame to victory over the Cadets, and this year probably will have the pleasure of repeating the trick. Indiana, Purdue and the Michigan Aggies owe " Li ' l Joe " for the many tricks he taught them as he annexed scalps for the Gold and Blue. " MORRIE " SMITH is a man in a thousand. " Morrie " came to Notre Dame innocent of football lore or spirit. Today there are none in the state to match his thoroughness and capability -as a guard, altho he was the lightest " big time " University man in the country in that position. Smith captured state honors unanimously, was widely mentioned for All-Western favor and was picked or considered by Eastern critics in their All-American selec- tions. Few linemen can take the punishment and stay in the game that Smith has taken, and none can so subtly rout giant opponents when openings are needed on his side of the line. " Morrie " is to be with us again. " SMOKE " MOHARDT is one of Rockne ' s greatest finds. Credit the Interhall league for giving Notre Dame a successor to Bergman. Mo- hardt ' s work has scarcely been given an opportunity to shine because of • the abundance of backfield material for the 1919 eleven, but 1920 is sure Extra Duty on Nebraska s Sawdust Field to see a new open fi el( ) end c j rc H ng They Swept the West star of the Bergman type. Against T 217 — : Wxz (ITuumtg Jo me " z W, Miller Punts Sixty Mount Union and the Aggies we had just a glimpse of the real gridiron artist that he is. Watch Mohardt in 1920. " HUNK " ANDERSON will ever live in the hearts of Notre Dame football men who have known him, for " Hunk " is pure gold, — he never fails to deliver. Hartley is " only a guard, " as an ode in his tribute runs, but as guard he is usually able to take care of half the line. An army tank is easier to stop than this northern Michigander, and the Wall of China is easier to buck for gains than " Hunk " Anderson, the unflinching, invulnerable Notre Dame right guard. Believe it or not, but Hartley is to be a line ideal at " old N. D. " for years and years to come. " EDDIE " ANDERSON is the third " aerial ace " of that great " Flying Triumvirate ' ' which has made Notre Dame, unbeatable and forward pass synonymous terms in football history of today. " Eddie " scoops Gipp ' s bullet passes out of the air for scores of first downs and untold yardage. His defensive game is the surest, his tackling the deadliest and his football insight the keenest. Two more years will see the development of an invincible wing man in Anderson. " RODGE " KILEY is the man that makes the " Air Circus " actors go. " Rodge " is con- siderably able to " carry on " at either wing of Notre Dame ' s aerial attack and the present monopolizers know it and keep up their dizzy pace accordingly. The Chicago boy has won his spurs already and will be a dangerous candidate this year. Opposing backs never suc- cessfully circle his wing, and the man he tackles is " nailed " for keeps. Kiley is an ideal Notre Dame end. " JIM " DOOLEY is one of Rockne ' s uncovered surprise packages. Nineteen nineteen merely saw the shadow of the Boston giant ' s real football possibilities. " Jim " served well as reserve lineman. His magnificent physique gave him the irresistible driving power needed to open up holes for the plunging backs. Dooley will always be invaluable as line material, but it is within his ability to become a hard hitting fullback of the type we have missed since Eichenlaub ' s great day. " DAVE " HAYES was with us again last year after personally " knocking ' em cold " from his front line trench position " over there. " Dave ' s wounds did not stop him from ' Bergie ' ' About to Tear Around Left 11 218 " gThi (ITuxeutg gome " Si.. a Ji £.1L X v The Nineteen-Nineteen Squad raiding the ranks of the wing position candidates, where he is thoroughly at home. Two years ago at the Army " our Dave " made his mark which will assure him of his worth to Notre Dame at any time. Hayes has that invincible " Irish fight " in his make-up which is half of real football nature. " BUCK " SHAW jumped into the limelight last year and won his letter before many of us knew who he was. Rockne knew all about him though and used this husky Iowa-bred " bearcat " to take up the work where others left off. Shaw took up every job and finished it in whirlwind style. Shaw is one of these tackles built like the capitol at Washington, D. C, from the ground up and down again, keen on form and mentally capable of all there is in football ; the kind of a lineman you read about in books. Watch him go. RESERVES OF 1919 DESERVE CREDIT THE " RESERVES " will never be credited with all the credit due them, for no one knows or can estimate to what great extent they " made " the undefeated 1919 champions. These men went out to win places on the Varsity, twenty-three former monogram men opposed them, they gave all they had to build the team and to make it a winner. Who could do more? MEHRE ' S work at center marks him for the place this year; CONNORS, SANDERS, GOOLEY and AMBROSE made older and more experienced men go the limit in the fight for guard positions. VOHS and CUDAHY are tackle material of the first water and DONOVAN will be closely watched in his fight for an end berth. It takes little effort to imagine what a keen fight such men as WALSH, KASPER, PHELAN and WYNN are going to make for backfield places. Scrimmage work this fall will be wonderful to watch and " another clean slate for 1920 " is not a wild prediction. Smith and Anderson Hold ' em Back ! 219 " (jfhg ffiwerttg jPome " S , f " t % i Vri 1 1 1 The Invincible 1919 Freshman Varsity Freslimen, 7; Valparaiso University, 0. Freshmen, 36 ; Culver M. A., 7. Freshmen, 36 ; St. Viator ' s College, 0. Freshmen, 23 ; M. A. C. Freshmen, 0. Freshmen, 14; Fort Wayne T. O. P., 0. Coach John Miller and his assistant, Sherwood Dixon, de- veloped the most successful Freshman varsity eleven in Notre Dame history. " Ojay " Larson led his men in five clean cut victories in which they totaled 116 points to their opponents ' 7. The names of Larson, Degree, Garvey, Coughlin, Castner, Voss and McCarthy will be enrolled in varsity history of the next few years with those of other 1919 yearlings. Miller and Dixon, in less than a week, welded a team from the largest squad that ever reported, and amazed the fans by fighting the varsity veterans to a standstill night after night in grueling scrimmages. Crippled and weakened from var- sity cljarge, the yearlings whipped Valparaiso. The losers were sure they were victims of the varsity regulars. Culver fell easily, St. Viator ' s collapsed in the mud, the " Aggie " yearlings hopelessly kicked a stone wall. Thanksgiving Day Fort Wayne ' s favorite ' emi-pro eleven yielded to Notre Dame ' s greatest Freshman eleven. k ' £= 220 ' " ' i-, A M 01 [xaetttg gomg " o c i ;_ " ■- Corby Hall Interhall Football Champions 1919 The 1919 Interhall gridiron season resulted in one of the closest races for championship honors in years. Father Haggerty ' s Corhy Hall eleven proved the strongest team in the field after a grueling season of upsets and closely contested games. The 1919 champions won every interhall contest but one, the nothing to nothing tie battle with Sorin ' s rough and ready crew. Corby made three trips from the campus to find other worlds to conquer during the season. The Ma- roon jerseyied men played seven games, won five, tied one and lost one ; a record rarely equalled by any previous interhall winners. The Cul- ver " c adets " defeated Corby in the first game of the year, before the coaches, O ' Hara, Kasper and Kiley had an opportunity to drill their men in the superior tactics that marked their later games. Corby walloped the Goshen " Shamrocks " 26 to 7, and trimmed Brownson 26 to 7 the same week in the first interhall game. The crucial Badin game failed to bother the " champs-to-be " and they steamed over Badin 24 to 6. The sorinites battled them to and then Walsh fell 12 to 6 in a real battle that gave Corby the title. Corby wound up a glorious season by journeying west into Iowa and beating Penn College 26 to 0. Bleivernicht, Conway, Martin and Desch of Corby were picked for berths on the first all-interhall team, Ward, Atkinson, and Sexton for the second eleven. Ficks of Corby was also given honorable mention for his work. K m 221 V 1 — ' £! " (Ihg Omenta gomg " g HUNK AHfoEftSON lTHKt -THE PUNCH-OHTHBHOtB BUT- 1- GET AY- CHRRGtiU " 222 " ■ v 223 " Wxt (gTmenta jBome ' V Varsity Baseball Fortunes 1919 Charles Dorms, Coach Ralph Sjoberg, Captain The schedule and scores : April 19 — Notre Dame, 4; Wisconsin, 3; at Notre Dame. April 26 — Notre Dame, 6; Indiana, 5; at Notre Dame. April 30 — Notre Dame, 1; Michigan A. C, 2; at Notre Dame May 2 — Notre Dame, 3; Illinois, 5 ; at Urbana. May 3 — Notre Dame, 5; Illinois, 9; at Urbana. M May 5 — Notre Dame, 13; Wabash, 0; at Crawfordsville. Coach Dorais E V % f Captain Sjoberg, 1919 May 6 — Notre Dame, May 10— Notre Dame, May 16 — Notre Dame, May 17— Notre Dame, May 23 — Notre Dame, May 24— Notre Dame, May 27— Notre Dame, 16; Purdue, 6; at Lafayette. 2; Indiana, 1 ; at Bloomington. S; Ames, 5; at Ames. 4; Iowa, 3; at Iowa City 8; Iowa, 0; at Notre Dame. 13; Purdue, 1; at Notre Dame. 12; Mich. A.C., 3; at Lansing. H Captain Miles 1920 224 i " (Ehe (ITwexttg gome " - A W MOHARDT Outfield Bahan 1st Base May 28 — Notre Dame, 3; Michigan U., 2; at Ann Arbor. June S — Notre Dame, 2 ; Wisconsin, 5 ; at Madison. Games played, 15; won, 10; lost, 4; tied, 1. 1919 PROSPECTS Few campus fans saw anything but y loom, defeat and more gloom in the out- look for the 1919 baseball season early in the spring of the year. " Gus " Dorais seemed to be " up against it " with only a mere handful of five veterans to work with at his new task of building a " traditional Notre Dame baseball machine. " Never had a Gold and Blue team faced such a stiff schedule and never did a Gold and Blue squad work harder to meet the difficult sit- uations. They worked and won after a weak start. They played ten of their fif- teen games on the road and won seven of them ; they met six of the " Big Ten " nines in twelve games, winning nine. Their list of victories also includes the defeat of Michigan, for several years our unbeatable hoodoo and Western Conference Champions for 1919. To Coach Dorais, Captain Sjoberg and " Pat " Murray must go the biggest part of the credit for the success of 1919 on the diamond. DIAMOND STARS LOST CAPTAIN " SKIPPER " SJOBERG has whirled thru his full three years of college baseball and another man must be found to cover the keystone sack. " Skipper ' s " work around second was the keenest exhibited by any Notre Dame second baseman in years. It was confidence in Sjoberg ' s speed, cleverness and headwork at the second station that caused his teammates to unanimously elect him captain of the 1919 squad. Sjoberg ' s hitting was a factor in Notre Dame ' s attack and his leadership never failed, winning or losing, to in- spire his men with the " old fight " that wins games in the ninth with two down. " PAT " MURRAY was the " strong arm " of Sjoberg ' s squad. His career as a mounds- man for Notre Dame will live in the baseball annals with those of Ruelbach, Dubuc and Scanlon. " Shamrock " topped his career shattering the Michigan hoodoo in a 3 to 2 battle in which he held the conference champions to four scattered hits. Murray ' s career in the big leagues began immediately after the collegiate season was over. We all wish him the success with the " Phillies " which he undoubtedly deserves. " CHICK " BADER did not return to school this year to round out his full three years of collegiate baseball competition. Chick ' s sensational fielding stunts in deep center will he missed as will be his trusty stick with which he inaug- urated many a rally for a Notre Dame victory. " TOM " LAVERY hurled several nice games for Coach Dorais and usually kept the number of hits regis- tered by th e opposing team to five or six as a maximum. " Tom " trimmed Wabash and the Michigan " Aggies " and is credited with the only shutout game of the year. " DUTCH " WRAPE did not return to put the finish- ing touches on a brilliant college baseball career. His hurling spelled defeats for Purdue and Indiana, and the loss of the state collegiate baseball title to us. " Dutch " was an Interhall product of unusual promise. " BOB " McGUIRE is a valuable man lost to this year ' s Varsity. McGuire was a consistently steady assis- tant to " Norm " Barry on the receiving end of the battery work. His Interhall experience kept him " in front " at all times. 225 I SCOFIELD Outfield Wat (2Tmetits Jlome " ps THE " OLD GUARD " CAPTAIN " RANGY " MILES is the stellar per former of the five 1919 monogram men around whom Coach Dorais must huild his 1920 team. " Rangy " stepped into the shoes of " Louie " Wolf, the former infield idol, with the greatest ease and " eclat, " and ever since has been holding his job at shortstop in big league form Notre Dame ' s state championship claims were cinched by his sensational fielding against Indiana. Frank Miles will make an ideal leader for the 1920 diamond force. " NORM " BARRY stepped in the breach and filled the backstop job so nicely last year that it hardly seemed as if Notre Dame would ever experience any battery trouble. Barry handled Murray ' s pitching perfectly and it is comfortable to know that he will be with us this year to keep the green pitching staff " coming along " nicely. " PETE " BAHAN exemplified his all-around ath- letic ability by taking charge of the initial corner during 1919 and " getting away " with the attempt like a " mil- lion. " Bader Pitcher " SMOKE " MOHARDT proved to be the best " find " of the year. Only a few days of practice were necessary to prove conclusively who should bold down third base ; that man was " Moh. " The " Gary prize " could streak the ball across the diamond to first so fast it was dangerous to handle, and his hitting ability earned him the honored clean-up position in the batting order. Mohardt is due for a fielding job this year on account of his natural speed and throw, and as a hurler he is the best possibility in sight. " BENNY " CONNERS slugged his way to fame at Notre Dame. " Benny " took care of the right gardens nicely and between times at the bat drove out numerous home runs and extra base hits. He is now " Home-run " Conners to the fans, and with two years to go has unlimited possibilities. " BEAU " SCOFIELD was one of the new men whom Dorais developed for the emerg- ency. " Sco " held his own against the field in left, and bids fair to develop into that depend- able type of ball player so hard to find these days. " RED " DONOVAN and " DOPE " MOORE were outfield and infield utility men, re- spectively, who deserve no small measure of credit for the continuous efforts made to keep the Varsity squad competition keen at all times. Both men will be important factors in the successes of 1920, if first year ' s development and work count for anything. SEASON SUMMARY STORY Coach Dorais ' men opened the collegiate season aus- piciously by trimming Wisconsin 4-3 on Cartier Field. The " hoodoo " failed to cost us the game, but Captain Sjoberg and Miles suffered injuries. An eighth inning rally earned three runs and the game. Indiana fell next, Wrape ' s mound work and Conner ' s home run paving the way for a 6 to 5 victory. Then the " Aggies " surprised our cripples and nicked us 2 and 1. On the disastrous Urbana trip which followed, we dropped two games, 5-3 and 9-5. Failure to back up excellent pitching and an " limps ' ' mistake were contributive causes. The " Sjoberg Irish " came back hard the next few games and slaugh- tered Wabash 13 to 0. The following day Purdue suf- fered a 16 to 6 trouncing. Rain prevented the first battle scheduled with Michi- gan and it was a week later when the " gang " journeyed south again to Bloomington to put the final touches on their state championship claims. Indiana put up a hard battle but were forced to bow to defeat when Notre Dame broke the eighth inning tie in the first half of the Wrape Pitcher H 226 55 ■ L Wat (jTmetttg gome " i A McGuire Catcher Murray " Ace " Pitcher Barry Catcher A ninth and put the winning run over. Murray ' s hurling, combined with Miles ' sensational work at shortstop, saved the day for Notre Dame. The big trip West to meet Ames and Iowa was a success, although we did not win both games. The battle with Ames went thirteen innings. Lavery hurled nice ball till the ninth, when he weakened and the score was tied. Murray then rushed to the rescue and for five innings kept the Ames men at bay. The game was called to allow Notre Dame to catch the train for Iowa City. The day following Murray ' s teammates fought from behind till 56 Captain Sjoberg Steals One 227 " (jTtu GTwnxtg jiom? 7 v The " Big Four " of 1919 the eighth inning, when they rallied and scored two runs which won the game. Notre Dame ' s sensational fielding in the final frames featured the game. At home again, the " Irish " welcomed the fast going Iowans and handed them an eight to nothing shutout. Murray was in fine form and allowed the Westerners on e lone scratch hit. Captain Sjoberg with Miles and Mohardt led the " stick attack " which drove two pitchers from the mound. Notre Dame administered the second trimming of the year to the " Boilermakers, " this time 13 to 1. Wrape did the mound honors and miles pounded out five safe hits in five times at bat. The squad started northward for the crucial series of the year. The first stop was at Lansing. For seven innings it looked as if the " Aggies " might repeat their early season victor}-- In the eighth frame, however, with two down, the fireworks started when Mohardt doubled with two on. From that time on Dorais ' men pounded Donnelly unmercifully for a total of eight runs. In the ninth the slugging rally continued until four more runs were added, making the final score 12 and 3. Wrape held the Michiganders to three scattered hits and Notre Dame was well revenged for the early season surprise defeat. The big game of the year was staged at Ferry Field, Ann Arbor. " Pat " Murray was invincible that afternoon, holding the Michigan University sluggers to four scattered hits, fanning eleven A Hard Hit 228 w " A L (f he (JTmexttg jPome " Sm Missed It a Mile and scoring the winning run in the " lucky seventh. " The Western Conference champs-to-be failed to break the Sjoberg defense when they did hit Murray and consequently were never dangerous in the later innings. The victory over Michigan broke the " hoodoo jinx " that had survived since June 4th, 1914. Content with the super-victory over the Maize and Blue, Notre Dame rested too long on her laurels and consequently dropped the final game of the season to Wisconsin in Madison, 5 to 2. Thus ended the successful season of 1919. Notre Dame in the Big Leagues The records of Notre Dame ' s thirty years of intercollegiate baseball history constitute one of the greatest monuments ever raised for any branch of major athletics in any school. Only a few of the faithful followers of university athletics realize and value what the past baseball history of Notre Dame has meant to the Gold and Blue. Let us see what works have been wrought by athletes and coaches of other days whom we have forgotten. Notre Dame has contributed more than fifty notable figures to " big league " baseball and scores more to the ranks of lesser professional groups. Notre Dame leads the collegiate world in this respect. George Philbrook, former all-around athlete, Olympic star, and gridiron hero, graduate of 1912, has thoroughly summed up the diamond history of the " Fighting Irish " in an article to the Portland " Oregonian. " He first picks an all-time Notre Dame team from the list of men who have made good in the major leagues. Can any other university equal this lineup? The team he picks, all of whom attended Notre Dame, are : Catcher — Mike Powers, Athletics. Pitchers— Reulbach, Cubs ; Dubuc, Cincinnati ; Scanlon, Brooklyn, Murray, Quakers. First base — Anson, Chicago. Shortstop — McCarthy, Pittsburg. Second base — Cutshaw, Brooklyn. Third base — Birminghan, Cleveland. Left field — Bescher, Cincinnati ; Daniels,, Yankees. Center field — Sockalexis, Cleveland ; Williams, Cubs. Right field — " Red " Murray, Giants. Going into detail, the following was related : " Notre Dame university has sent more baseball stars to the major leagues than any other college in the United States. This statement, while remark- able in itself, is verily startling when one considers the fact that Notre Dame rarely has an enrollment of over 750 collegiate men, while most of her rivals have an annual enlistment of five and six thou- sand. From the day the immortal Adrian C. ( ' Cap ' ) Anson secured his baseball diploma at Notre Dame, to last spring, when young Lefty Murray joined the Phillies, the Hoosier institution has contributed enough men to the big leagues to make three all- star teams with plenty of substitutes besides. " CAP " ANSON HEADS LIST " The first contribution of Notre Dame to the king of American pastimes was, of course, no less a personage than the great Anson. ' Cap, ' now the ' grand old man of baseball, ' was a student at Notre Dame when both the institution and the game he learned so well were in their infancy. H 229 n ■■■ u Wxt (ITwetitg jPome " " Sm " Following Anson at Notre Dame, came the me- teoric and sensational Sockalexis, who had one of the most brilliant as well as shortest careers in the history of the game, and the revered ' Mike ' Powers, one of the greatest catchers who ever lived. " Next in line came Norwood Gibson, who, with Phil O ' Neill, formed a championship battery for the ' Irish. ' Gibson joined Jimmy Collins ' Boston Americans the year that team copped the pennant, while his battery partner signed with the Cincin- nati Reds. Ed Ruelbach, the famed ' wild man ' of the National league, was next in line. Ed was one of the very best pitchers Notre Dame ever turned out, which is saying a good deal! He held the league record for successive victories a few years ago, as well as leading the league ' s pitchers the same year. BRESNAHAN ONCE STUDENT " Roger Hresnahan, ex-manager of the Cubs, and now owner of the Toledo ' Mudhens, ' was once a Notre Dame student, as was Joe Kirmingham, former manager of the old Cleveland Naps. Hert Daniels, former Yankee outfielder, broke into the big show as first baseman. He was one of the best far-gardeners in the American league before his legs went back on him ; later he rendered yeoman service as a member of the Louisville club. " George Cutshaw of the Superbas is another sample of Notre Dame training. George did not graduate, but stayed at Notre Dame long enough to learn a lot of baseball. Then there is ' Red ' Murray, the old ex-Giant warhorse and considerable slugger. ' Red ' was a catcher when he was at Notre Dame, but was converted into an outfielder after he had broken into the majors as a member of the St. Louis Cardinals. Alex McCarthy of Pittsburg, and Ulatowski, erstwhile ' ' Count ' Clemons, ex-Cub and ex-Fed catcher, were teammates at Notre Dame. " Harry Curtis, who used to be Roger liresna- han ' s understudy when ' Rojah ' was starring with McGraw ' s old-time Giants, was a star catcher at Notre Dame, and later became coach and athletic manager at his alma mater. And then there was ' Red ' Kelly, who joined the White Sox at the time when ' Has Anybody Here Seen Kelly? broke into the song league. " CV " WILLIAMS ON LIST " Coming down to the present generation, one can look at any sporting sheet and find a goodly sprinkling of former Notre Dame stars at work in the various training camps throughout the south. Perhaps the most noteworthy is ' Long Cy ' Wil- liams, ex-Cub and Quaker, one of the speediest men in the National league. " Jean Dubuc, who was for years one of Jennings ' mainstays at Detroit, is also a product of Notre Dame. With him were the Scanlon brothers, who formed the only fraternal battery in the history of the school. The three went to the majors, but Du- buc is the sole survivor. He went to Cincinnati after his graduation, but could not hit his stride. He was released to Montreal, where Jennings found him. " All in all, Notre Dame has sent over 40 men to the major leagues. This is in itself a feather in he cap of the athletic authorities of that school. The secret of Notre Dame ' s success in baseball can he easily traced to the system of the school itself. A stranger at Notre Dame on a spring afternoon will find that every one of Notre Dame, from the ninims of St. Edward ' s hall to the college seniors, is playing baseball. There are baseball diamonds everywhere. Even the members of the faculty sur- render dignity long enough to play ' sides ' with the red-blooded students. Interhall Baseball Champions 1919 Brownson Hall ' s baseball squad provided the sensational feature of Notre Dame spring interhall athletics last year. The Main Build- ing nine was not conceded a chance in the race early in the season, but victories over Badin, Walsh and Corby in rapid succession marked them as the ' ' dark horse ' ' of the league. Captained and coached by ' ' Rodge ' ' Kiley, the youngsters pounded their way to the first division of the league, finishing in the first three and eligible for the final series com- petition with Sorin and Corby. The fast going Sorinites succeeded in trimming Corby and then were all set to down Brownson and win the league flag. Brownson, however, was not to be downed and foughl every minute of the nine frames. Sorin ' s defense crumbled at times under the persistent attack and lost the championship to Brownson 11 to 10. Sensational fielding, " ratic and erratic " marked the game, while the forensic talent displayed would have been a credit to any debating society. The Brownson champions included Captain and Coach Kiley as second baseman and pitcher; Steinly, pitcher; Sweeny, catcher; Blievernicht, first base; Novark, shortstop; Murphy, third base; Martin, left field; Vignos, center field; Brady, right field; Barry and ( ' rawf ord, substitutes. HI. 230 1 m o c a j -J 33 -2 P « t 5 e-s o o -J J ) 231 Ehg (ITmerttg gomg " pss Track and Field A m 232 Varsity Track 1919 K. K. Rockne, Coach Edward Meehan, Captain ■ Captain Meehan, 1919-20 The schedule and scores : March 1 — Notre Dame, 23 ; Michigan, 63 ; at Ann Arbor. March 8— Notre Dame, 44 ; Wisconsin, 4154 ; at Madison. March IS — Notre Dame, 42; Illinois, 44; at Notre Dame. April 19— Notre Dame, won two mile relay title ; at Drake Relays. April 26 — Notre Dame, won third, two mile relay; at Penn Relays. May 3 — Notre Dame, 49; Illinois, 77; at Urbana May 17— Notre Dame, 89; Mich. A. C, 31; at East Lansing. May 23— Notre Dame, 61 J S ; Michigan, 69 4 ; at Notre Dame. May 29 — Notre Dame, won Indiana State Meet ; at Crawfordsville. Tune 7 — Notre Dame, won fourth Western Conference Meet ; Chicago. Forecasts by campus track " experts " in the early weeks of 1919 granted Notre Dame little hope. Track and field intercollegiate competition was to be one inglorious disaster. The game, fighting, hard-working squad that was to be was yet under cover. The veterans that were to drill under Coach Rockne and follow " Ted " Rademaker were still drilling and following in the service. Then the sun began to shine. The old-timers began to drop in, and they usually stayed. It was the old " back-to-Notre Dame spirit " that brought Captain " Ted " Rademaker, " Rockaway " Mulligan, " Tub " Gilfillan, " Eddie " Meehan, " Andy " Mc- Donough and ' Specks " Douglas back again. They came, stayed, and worked, giving the Gold and Blue one of her most widely successful track teams. Long before the outdoor sessions were under way " Rock " had chased the worry wrinkles. Long drills, hard work, and real results faded the apparently hopeless task of keeping the " Irish " to the fore on the cinders. The indoor campaign was brilliant, al- though Michigan trimmed our crippled squad on the difficult Ann Arbor track. " Gilly " and v , " Mully " next led the Gold and Blue to Madison and a victory over Wisconsin. The final in- door meet went to Illinois by a two point margin, in the 233 n. " Wxt Woxtxtig jpome " ps o 3 ,9 u U2 H " era •S T C O 3 Q fc " S — .£ - s ■ - M n «o o 5 I I or- o m 234 V sc| " Wat ffiwetttg gome Powers " Over " home gymnasium. Rockne ' s work was tell- ing and the campus " wiseacres ' " began to sit up and take notice. THE OUTDOOR SEASON, 1919 During the vacation interval between the varsity indoor and outdoor seasons the " Rock- men " cinderpath forces were notably strength- ened by the eligibility of " Bill ' ' Hayes and " Andy " McDonough. Both men rendered in- valuable services under the Gold and Blue standard, and track stock rose above par. The DRAKE RELAYS for the third successive year witnessed the opening of Notre Dame ' s outdoor campaign. For the third suc- cessive year a Notre Dame quartet battled its way to a sensational victory at the Drake Re- lay Carnival. The Gold and Blue ' s triumph came in the favorite two mile race. Meehan, Merideth, McDonough and Sweeny are to be credited with the victory. " Georgie " started the battle with Chicago and ran his maroon-shirted rival even. " Hickory " carried the baton well up behind the leader and " Andy " duplicated the same. " Eddie " started with the Maroon anchor man in the lead. It was a heart-breaking race for a while, with Meehan gradually closing the five-yard gap. Finally, in a beautiful fifty -yard sprint, Eddie passed McCosh of Chicago, and won the race by a five-yard margin for Notre Dame. " Bill " Hayes took third honors in the 100-yard " special. " At the PENN RELAYS Notre Dame failed to show her best. Minor injuries and adverse weather kept the two mile quartet in third place, altho the race was timed nine seconds slower than the time for the winners of the Drake two mile. Gilfillan hurled the discus for points, but was forced to withdraw from competition in other events when he injured his knee in the broad jump. Old Illinois threw the hooks into Rockne ' s cripples the following week at Urbana. Minus Gilfillan and Meehan, the Gold and Blue ' s potential scoring power was reduced by half and the " Suckers " won, 11 to 49. " Bill " Hayes startled the observers by winning the 100 in easy style, time 9 4-5, equaling the Western Conference and Intercollegiate records. " Bill " also took first in the 220. Sweeny captured the mile honors. McGinnis the broad jump, and the Douglas-Hoar combination tied for first in the high jump. The MICHIGAN " AGGIES " entertained on May 17th. Rockne ' s squad was just " getting going " despite Gilfillan ' s absence, for Notre Dame scored first in twelve of the fourteen events. Captain Rademaker ' s pole-vault mark of twelve-six featured the meet. Notre Dame scored slams in the two-twentv, pole-vault, and javelin. The final score was 89 to 31. MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY ' S great aggregation of stars came to Notre Dame for the final dual meet of the year on Friday, May 23rd. The clash proved a thriller. Mighty ' K. K. " Fast Quarter Start i 235 V " (jThe Tmcnts glome " p ss S Two-Mile " Champs Michigan ' s championship contenders were disagreeably surprised for Rockne ' s proteges refused to be beaten till the last relay man had crossed the tape. Gilfillan ' s forced absence from the dash and hurdle events alone saved the day for the Michiganders. The relay de- cided the meet, Michigan winning when Butler broke the tape first after the race had gone neck and neck for three quarters of the distance. Meehan was unable to run for Notre Dame because of an injury. Five Cartier Field marks were shattered in the course of the afternoon ' s struggle, in the broad jump, discus, javelin, two mile, and the mile relay. Johnson scored 24 points for Michigan, but was forced to take dust from " Bill " Hayes who came from behind in the " century " and won by yards in 10 seconds flat on a soft track. Hayes also won the 220 in easy fashion. Sweeny took the mile, McDonough the half, and Gilfillan the discus. King, Hayes and Gilfillan scored the only " slam " of the meet for Notre Dame in the javelin throw. The final count was 69 4 to 61 . The INDIANA STATE MEET on May 29th, at Crawfordsville, came next. The powerful Gold and Blue organization was not to be denied. It swept the track and field easily, totaling fifty-nine points. Wabash and Indiana tied for second honors with twenty- three each, and Earlham, Depauw, Purdue, Franklin and Butler trailed in the order named. Five records went by the board, Rockne ' s men making three of them. Hays ran the " hundred " for the second time that day in 9 4-5, a new state mark, and tied the West- ern Collegiate mark. McDonough won the half-mile in 2 minutes 3-5 second, a new state mark, and Gilfillan hurled the discus 126 feet for another new mark. Notre Dame placed first in eight of the thirteen events and failed to score only in the high hurdles. Notre Dame has won the State Meet for three successive years. The WESTERN INTERCOLLEG- IATE MEET at Chicago on June 7th marked the end of a successful but stren- uous season. Rockne ' s men upset the " dope " which did not give Notre Dame a chance to finish in the first six places. The wearers of the ND, without the aid of McDonough, Meehan, and King, scored just a point less than Illinois for third honors. The meet was featured by the unusual dash work of Hayes, who for the fourth time in the season was clocked in 9 4-5 in the hundred yard dash. Hayes won the hundred by four yards. Had he been pressed the world ' s record H Hayes, National Sprint Champion 236 " =l he (Ifuietttg gome " r W R lu Meehan Pattersen Four- forty Dashes Kasper Half Starrett Hurdles Meridith Half A would likely have been tied. In the two-twenty Hayes again " eased home " a winner in fast time. Gilfillan scored his usual points in the discus event and took second in the shot- put. Douglas and McGinnis scored in the high and broad jumps respectively. Unfortu- nately, McDonough was barred on an entry technicality from his last race for Notre Dame. Thus ended an unusually spectacular and highly creditable track season for " K. K. " and his game squad. NOT STARS, BUT SCORERS Ten monogram men and a quartet of new men carried the greater part of the responsi- bility of Notre Dame ' s 1919 track success, but other men who made competition keen and who picked up a point or two, here and there, also deserve proper thanks. Barry, Colgan, Ryan. F. Hayes, Jenny, Smith, Shanahan, and O ' Hara are some of those who contributed their best efforts to the 1919 success. Hoar SCHULER Sweeny Andersen Shaw Jumps Mile Mile Weights Weights 525 237 g%C[ " (Ihg Wuxtnkg gome " ps Miles Dash COLGAN Quarter COUGHLIN Weights HUETNER Two-Mile Bailey Dashes Varsity Track 1920 The complete schedule, and Jan. 30 — Notre Dame Feb. 6 — Notre Dame Feb. 14 — Notre Dame, Feb. 21 — Notre Dame, Feb. 28— Notre Dame, Mar. 6 — Notre Dame, Mar. 13 — Notre Dame, Apr. 24 — Notre Dame. May 1 — Notre Dame, May 8 — Notre Dame May 15 — Notre Dame May 22 — Notre Dame May 29 — Notre Dame, June 7 — Notre Dame, l?ome year to April 1st. scores (to date) : Varsity; Handicap Meet, at Notre Dame. Varsity ; Golds, 42j ; Blues, 44 ; at Notre Dame. 68; Wabash College, 18; at Notre Dame. 38; Wisconsin, 48; at Notre Dame. 25 2-3 ; Illinois, 60 1-3 ; at Urbana. in Illinois Relays ; at Urbana. 50; Michigan A. C, 27; at East Lansing. in Drake Relays ; at Des Moines. in Penn Relays ; at Philadelphia. versus Freshman Varsity ; at Notre Dame. versus Michigan A. C. ; at Notre Dame. versus Illinois A. C. ; at Notre Dame. in the Indiana State Meet ; at Lafayette. in the Western Intercollegiates ; at Ann Arbor. H Wynne WlLLETT Burke Murphy Shanahan Hurdles Jumps Mile Two-Mile Vault £25 238 V T " Wxz (ITwettttr jpome " ) ss " ROCK ' S " FIFTH YEAR We all know KNUTE K. ROCKNE, Director of Athletics at Notre Dame University. Far and wide both friends and foes respect him, and at Notre Dame the faculty, alumni and students admire him. But it is the trackmen who really " know- Rock, " not as the football coach who drills and drives, the diplomat of intercollegiate athletics or the stern professor of chemistry, but as a close friend, adviser and successful psychologist. For five years Rockne has been at the helm of Notre Dame ' s track destinies and for five years success has favored Notre Dame. Rockne has thoroughly popularized athletics at the University, and his recently accepted plan for compulsory physical education in the University curriculum will insure even further popularity. " K. K. " has made varsity men out of dozens of im- possibilities, stars out of likely " prep " heroes, and a surprising number of record smashers. Rockne succeeds because he is human to an unusual degree. " EDDIE " MEEHAN, LEADER EDWARD J. MEEHAN was chosen to lead Notre Dame ' s track squad by a vote of nine monogram men soon after the 1919-20 University year began. The selection was ideal, a fitting tribute to a great student-athlete, a service man with a great record, one of the great middle distance men of the West. " Eddie " won his way to campus popularity and respect long ago. He is a quiet, unassuming gentleman. Few would mark him as a record breaking quarter, half, and mile runner. Notre Dame has been fortunate in having him for four vears. PROSPECTS FAIR— EXPERIENCED MATERIAL 1920 TRACK PROSPECTS are fair to say the least. Captain Meehan has eight other monogram men in Douglas, Hoar, Kasper, Meridith, Powers, Sweeny, Patterson and Starrett to bear the brunt of work outlined by the season ' s schedule. Experienced men of other years will fill many gaps in the team. Such men as Colgan, Coughlin, Murphy, O ' Hara and Shanahan can find a berth on any team. A host of others reported for Rockne ' s first track call and many of them are already proving " varsity stuff. " Here is the material Rockne has to build on : Miles, Mohardt and Bailey in the dashes ; Wynne. Dant, Shugrue and Carroll, hurdlers; Murphy, Culhane. Baumer, Schuler and Heuther, distance men; Burke and Willett, middle distance men; Shaw, Anderson, Miller, Kennedy and Wynne in the weights. The loss of " Bill " Hayes through eligibility rules is an irreparable blow to Notre Dame ' s supremacy in the sprint events this season. Gilfillan also failed to return to school after Christmas, depriving the Gold and Blue of the services of the greatest all-around man since the davs of Philbrook. INDOOR SEASON RESULTS Two INTER-VARSITY MEETS, the Varsity Handicap, and the Gold and Blue meet, were held as usual on January 30th and February 6th respectively. In the handicap events Sweeny, Kasper and Powers were the varsity men who performed to the best advantage When the Gold and Blue teams met a week later Kasper and Sweeny again furnished thrills in a half-mile race for a dead heat. Wynne was high point star of the meet with twelve to his credit. Dant won two novice events and Captain Coughlin vied with Voss for honors in the " special " events for gridiron men. WABASH COLLEGE was the first victim for the " Rockmen " on February 14th at home. The " Little Giants " were literally swamped. The Gold and Blue athletes won 68 to 18, taking every first but one, which was awarded to Wabash on a technicality. Miles, Wynne, Shaw, Murphy, Hoar, Douglas, Sweeny, Powers and Captain Meehan were first place winners of the afternoon. WISCONSIN U. claimed revenge for the defeat suffered at Madison in 1919, by win- ning 48 to 38. Unfortunate " breaks " and a sense of sportsmanship prevented Rockne ' s men from scoring a victory. Murphy ' s game effort in the two mile race was typical of the fight made in every event against handicaps. Captain Meehan, Mohardt. Hoar and Powers did their work well. Notre Dame ' s sensational relay victory, featuring Kasper and Captain Meehan, was the feature of the meet. ILLINOIS also proved to be a faster and luckier combination than Notre Dame. The Urbana entries outnumbered ours four and five to one, making it possible to wear down the one or two Gold and Blue entries. Coach Gill had a wonderful team at his command, as has been shown in later meets. Wynne took the only first place credited to us, and the relay team minus Kasper forced the Illinois quartet to a new record to win. ILLINOIS RELAYS a week later developed nothing but " hard luck " for Rockne ' s men. The famous two-mile quartet was forced out of the race when Kasper ' s old injury checked his efforts. The mile team running in eighth position drew fifth place. The medley effort was slightly better, Notre Dame running fourth. Wynne and Starrett placed in the heats of the special hurdle events but could not score in the finals. MICHIGAN " AGGIES " enabled the " Rockmen " to wind up the indoor season in a blaze of glory. Captain Median ' s men took six out of nine possible firsts, shattered five records and won the meet SO to 27. Wynne, Sweeny, Burke, Shaw and Powers took first honors. ill V 239 s= - " 1 = L (IThg (JTutetttg Jams " v " Bill Trims Carl " — Time, 10 Flat Corby Hall Interhall Indoor Track Champions Corby Hall added a third Interhall Championship to the well laden 1919-20 string by running away with the interhall indoor track honors. Corby won the preliminary qualifying meet in easy style but expected a close fight for final honors on Thursday, March 18. Rulings which finally allowed Desch and Murphy to compete for Corby turned the tide overwhelmingly in favor of the Maroons. Corby took seven firsts and tied for an eighth in twelve events and scored heavily in every event but one. Ficks the Corby dash and middle distance star scored 13 points, the next two highest men being his own team mates, Dant and Murphy, with 12 4 and 9 points to their credit respectively. Cor- by ' s men forced near- records in every event, and in the final relay event smashed a long standing interhall by 3 2-5 seconds, setting a new mark of 2:14 3-5 for the 8 lap relay event. Corby ' s track squad has been declared nearly as powerful as the Varsity as a result of records made. The other competing interhall teams scored as follows in the meet: Walsh, 35y 2 ; Badin, XV ±; Brownson, 11; Sorin, 8; Day Stu- dents, 1. Much of the credit for the performance of the Corby squad is due to the coaching efforts of Captain Eddie Meehan of the Varsity. Such men as Murphy, Desch, Ficks, Dant, Stowe, Culhane, Baumer, Mulcahy and Falvey will be invaluable Varsity timber for 1920-1921. H m 240 Basketball i i k t } i t i si 241 Wxt Wuxmtg jPome " V„ IS- U a — u m o u •Or d.S B a. •J, a •oU c C U 1 1 o rt £ ? o ex £ o o M 242 - - ? •: A % -- ■ ■ . Wciz (JTuxetit vr ra A w j Basket-ball at Notre Dame 1919-20 Charles Dorais, Coach Captain Mehre, 1920 14— Notre Dame, 29; 17 — Notre Dame, 33 ; 19— Notre Dame, 29; 20— Notre Dame, 18; Joseph Bandy, Harry Mehre, Acting-Captains Season ' s schedule and scores : Dec. 17— Notre Dame, 22 ; Purdue, 40 ; at Lafayette. Dec. 18— Notre Dame, 12 ; Fort Wavne KC ' s, 41 ; at Fort Wayne. Jan. 14— Notre Dame, 44 ; Kalamazoo College, 17; at Notre Dame. Jan. 17— Notre Dame, 22 ; Western Normal, 23 ; at Notre Dame. Jan. 21— Notre Dame, 25; South Bend Y„ 30; at South Bend. Jan. 23 — Notre Dame, 22 ; Western Normal, 40 ; at Kalamazoo. m Jan. 24— Notre Dame, 20; Michigan A. C, 23 ; at Lansing. Jan. 31— Notre Dame, 22 ; Marquette Univ., 23; at Notre Dame. Feb. 4— Notre Dame, 9; South Bend Y., 25; at South Bend. Feb. 7— Notre Dame, 24; Wabash Col- lege, 14; at Notre Dame. Feb. 9— Notre Dame, 30 ; Michigan A. C, 23 ; at Notre Dame. 25; at Notre Dame. 38; at Notre Dame. Dubuque College, 18; at Notre Dame. Nebraska Univ., 25 ; at Lincoln. Detroit Univ Depauw Univ Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. 21 — Notre Dame, 15; Nebraska Univ., 31; at Lincoln. Feb. 24 — Notre Dame, 21 ; Depauw Univ., 31 ; at Greencastle. Feb. 25 — Notre Dame, 26; Wabash College, 28; at Crawfordsville. Coach Dorais has the material for a championship five for 1921, for six out of eight 1920 monogram men will return. Fate was cruel to the 1920 men, and Coach Dorais faced an unusually formidable schedule under handicaps few realize. In the first place, an extra long football season delayed early drills. This was followed by a dearth of experienced men and the fact that dirt-court practice did little to prepare the squad to meet the best quintet in the West. The " home opener " promised great for the sea- son, but sickness took Coach Dorais away for three weeks. Athletic Director Rockne then took the helm and heroically piloted the team in its crucial battles on enemy courts. " Intestinal strength " now sup- planted court technique and gave us a " fighting five. " Heart-breaking games were lost by one and two points, until Dorais returned. Then the team spurted and won five straight, and even avenged the " Aggie " defeat. In addition to that they crushed old Wabash and nosed out Detroit. Nebraska and the South Bend " Y " were conquering newcomers on our sched- ule. There IS victory in defeat, and the 1920 vet- erans will prove it in 1921. 4S- 243 Jp =»- J ' 7 " L W: (fhg (jTuxetttg jpomc " r Kennedy Center KlLEY Forward Andersen Guard Granfield Guard Captain-elect HARRY MEHRE of 1921 led the 1920 crew. His speed, accuracy, gen- eralship and sportsmanship were qualities that place him amongst the greatest basketball men who have worn the Gold and Blue. Harry was a " marked ' ' man for opposing guards and yet scored two-thirds of his team ' s total scores. BRANDY, Dorais ' only veteran, came thru in brilliant style every time he started. " Joe ' s " close checking and long shots arched from mid-court, pulled us out of many a bad hole. WARD was the fiery forward sensation of the year. " Leo " started late and finished at a " million " clip. The fans never will forget his work in the all-but-lost Detroit game, nor forgive him for not coming out sooner. KILEY will be an important factor in the ' 21 campaign. Injuries kept " Rodge " out of several big games. He is an ideal running mate for Mehre at forward and our scoring power will be unmatched with his services. ANDERSON is a combination stone-wall-and-panther type guard, for " nothing gets by or around him. " Physically capable and mentally alert, " Eddie " had a big edge on every man he opposed this year. Two more years for " Eddie. " GRANFIELD is a basket-ball name at Notre Dame and " Paddy " has shown us just why. He is the fans ' favorite gladiator at guard. " Paddy ' s " untiring, never-ceasing- pepper and fight discourages the cleverest forwards. He never has " enough. " KENNEDY battled his way to the toughest job on the team and held it. He has accomplished great things in his first year out, and as a veteran Dorais will have a steadily improving, hard working pivot man to be depended upon. COUGHLIN, MURPHY, VAN DYKE, SANFORD, GRINIGER and WEISS deserve credit for the active interest and efforts given that the Varsity might be better. The FRESHMAN five also gave more than their " bit " in Varsitv scrimmage drills. Ward Forward Brandy Guard Gri NIGER Forward 244 Wxt tHraentg JPomg " S m V Brownson Basket-ball Team Interhall Basket-ball Champions 1 920 Brownson Hall won first honors in the most sensational Interhall basket-ball champion- ship race staged on the " gym " floor in many years. The Main Building men dashed thru their eight-game schedule in championship style from the first whistle of the first game to the last. The Corby quintet came from behind during the later days of the race and gave Brownson a hot run for the pennant just to liven things up a bit. Brownson won seven of their eight scheduled league contests, dropping one to Corby in the last round. Besides their successful activities against campus organizations the Brownsonites twice successfully invaded Fort Wayne and defeated both the St. Mary ' s and Catholic Central high schools. Mishawaka high and the South Bend " Y " juniors also suffered defeat at the hands of Coach " Rodge " Kiley ' s court artists. The Brownson team was outweighed and lacked experience in comparison to at least three of her league competitors, but easily made up for those de- ficiencies through long drill periods under Coach Kiley, who developed the cleverest and most accurate offensive team in the league. Captain Logan and Doriot, the Purple and White forwards, caged the ball from all parts of the court. Avalez at center made a re- markable showing against veteran pivot men of the league. Rohbach and Bushman on the defensive had no superiors. Hope and Meagher rarely failed to " come thru " when called into the games. « 245 i£s L Oflxg (ITiaetitg jPoms 77 ) V Tappa Kegga Likka MIGHTY MICHIGAN EMBLEM STOLEN; " IRISH " SUSPECTED The triumphant tone v of " mighty Ml,chigans " combined Glee and Man- dolin is no more. ' The magic illu 1 mlnated gold And blue " M " , the emblem of Michigan ' s might has been purloined by Unknown Pascals who are apparently unaware that they have assaulted Michigan ' s honor. The Glee and Mandolin club mem- bers who had the emblem In charge vow that it must ' be recovered and made frantic ' efforts last night to lo- cate the trophy- Following the suc- cessfiU co,q!c 3i( t ' the Mgh. school auditorium- the, members of the troup in charge of the big " M " met at Rabies- . ' Wr Supper before leaving on their special for Nllea ' The 1 em- blem was left unguarded by the faith- fur for a few minutes and then It was discovered to be missing. No trace of the culprits could be found, none of the hundreds of passers by had seen the dastardly deed accom- plished. The Michigan men rushed to the police station, for aid in the matter btit ' the police did not deem the loss sufficient for personal in- vestigation at the time. " We cannot bother, with such, things nowadays " , the station sergeant said, give us a murder arid ' -w» ' U ' do some real sleuthing. " ' . ' Frantic Search Fruitless. The guardians of the honored emblem rushed about the downtown district in their fruitless search un- til it was time for their special to de- part. Not a t rare or , the ' missing was revealed and the search will have to be continued by i the alumni and friends of Michigan. It is safe to say that no effort will be spared to locate the. trophy which the Glee Club of Michigan University has treasured and carried for several years in its. tours.. The search will be kept up today and it Is likely that some trace may be found of it for the bulky size of the letter will pre- vent it from being securely hidden. Michigan grads are on the 16o,kout and 111 bodes the trifler if caught.- Notre Dame May AW. V . ' • It has been proposed to enlist- " the Michigan club of Notre Dame In the search for the trophy despite- the fact that several of the glee effeb members voiced strong suspicions that the. doings were largely of a de- cidedl;- " Irish " nature. Any word I regarding the missings emblem will J be greatfully received at the central jstation or at. Michigan. V 246 A " The Informals " Notre Dame is just making a beginning in the ice hockey game. This year the Notre Dame " Informals " won every contest and exhibited some real work. The Athletic Associa- tion is going to back them as a Varsity organization this winter. Michigan is just building a team also. Watch us get ' em. A Bit of Contrast " Beautiful " Badin is a hockey stronghold in winter, and a tennis center in summer ffll 247 ffi A m " Wxt tJTmentg gome 77 " Jack " and " Jim " Looking Them Over " Over There " (General J. Pershing- and Captain James Murphy) TiAsmSoi sW ♦%v V N ' » S f 4 in .rf 8 fi !W] w 248 ■ rz W t (ITiuents Jtome " pz ' ©aCytrx Day- 9 September 18 We ' re back again at the dear old place, Looking around for a familiar face. We heard a Freshie get an awful call; He asked the Librarian if this was Radin Hall. The Freshies and Sophs come in in droves But the Juniors and Seniors are far away; They won ' t get back till a later day. September 19 A few of the high-brows begin to drift back And hand out their line with the old time knack. The stories of parties, and girls by the score. The wild time in Chi. — that day at the shore. They lie with a seal, they lie with a zest, Each bound and determined his line will be best. N September 20 The Oak Park Trafton, the College Goof, Did claim that he was strong, But Jo and Pete required some proof. Their trunks he carried up three floors To prove his mighty strength; The building shook with Subway roars. September 21 almost slipped our dulling brain That we should mention (soft refrain) That something happened to the boys To make them lose vacation joys. And HOW the village they have to shun For all the classes have begun. 249 gTmewtg gome " N H a 250 " Wxt GtmtxdQ JPorae ' n September 22 The wild-eyed friends of Irish freedom Write down their laws and then do read ' em. They ' ll free Ireland, at least they ' d try it. But the meeting broke up in an awful riot. September 23 High - school monograms, High- school pins, Little Frcshie ' s trouble anoiv begins. Too many boys, not enough room; Have to live in town. Deepest gloom. A now wHElJ J w«3 or HOLy CROiiT W«S THE BEST FOOTBflU C f N THES HftP — IN T-RCT j_ VV« THfc " BE T ' ft T r COU Ta „ 7 X o fbcTBBLU PRO0IG4. 4 September 24 Father Moloney is almost in tears, The biggest enrollment he has had in years. The dollars roll in and the students roll out To wonder what it was he was talking about. September 25 The Rector of Sorin talked about skives. Till the boys all had tears in their eyes. 251 " Wat Wmmtu gom? 7 " 252 ST A w L (gThg (JTmexttg jBome " p s September 26 Same old stew and same old steak And the buns you can ' t even break. Havey suggests that Scholastics be passed out To take the boys ' minds off of stringy kraut. Beware the Greeks is now the cry; Eat over there and you ' ll surely die. September 27 . Lyle Musmakcr, An excellent caretaker Of pigs, and cows, and such, In senior Philosophy Proves quite a prodigy And promptly gets himself in Dutch. father M«ll ftH he L« flflty reaJ to Do Ik rteiSi S ff ' ' f ftfesities to September 28 The Rector of Sorin is shaving today, to- day. He can ' t shave his neck, Hooray! Hoo- ray! But Nestor steps in With his razor so thin And receives a permission for doing the fob. September 29 The Seniors all gather to quibble and fight But Bcacom comes out, the shining light. An election they called it, these men who are bright, But a battle it was for might or for right. The addition to Sorin is rounding in shape; They all want the room near the fire- escape. V fiSC 253 " (£hg (gTwentg gome " p ss N Hi ii 254 " Wixz vxtxttu Jom sp September 30 The gymnastic class from old St. Marys Composed of butterflies and fairies Come hiking towards the Freshman Halt The Freshmen stand with hearts aglow As down the road the girlies go With never a glance at them at all. October 1 Walter Miller directs some willing goats To the athletic office to rent motor boats. The Southern Kernels from Kaintucky State Wonder how they can celebrate With the country gone dry, So with saddened eye They decide that now it ' s too late. H October 2 Mad Fagan writes at some great length Upon the force of moral strength That one acquires from morning prayer And that is why he has never been there. October 3 The Juniors hold a " get-to-gcther, " The purpose being as to whether They shall let the faculty rule Or they themselves run the school. 255 V |j L § c ( " Wxt gTmettta JPomc " p ss — M m • 256 " Wxz (ITutetttg glome ' " W, _r A m I ' WflNNfl RENT fl dOTOfi BOHT? WrtoPLt OVe« TO THE OTHIETIC OFFICE - IT ' S IN THE MAIN BUILOIHO - JP THE Bio 5TEPSFifi r 0OOR flT LEFT October 6 Elhvyn Moore and Billy Fitz both bang A golf ball, then cry " Fore. " And Ellwyn wins both watch and first. But Billy is quite sore. The World Serious turns out to be far from a joke And quite a few dopesters turn o ut to be broke. October 7 The Sophomore class does solemnly de- cree That they shall never, never agree, And twenty-nine men do lustily sob On learning they can ' t have the one little job, Of being the Prexy to govern the mob. October 4 Kalamazoo College tries to be a hero In a football game exciting and wild, But all they take home is just a Zero While our fourteen points look exceed- ingly mild. Galli Curci, a warbler of fame, Decides to chirp at Notre Dame. And so some thousand people sit Where only a few hundred fit. Senator Cusick wins tlu day By giving her a sweet bouquet. October 5 The church is filled with pious men For few hike into town ; The reason is, it rained again, And kept their spirits down. nrrr anS GanleY are TiaUz. iuycnq aid d{ot ies--S eu Jarp 257 " Wxz (ITmexits Some " R HHHHH HE 258 IP A ssc | " grhe (gmewtg gome " October 8 An old dicsitssion takes on new life That little Al Ryan has captured a wife, The girl that he had at the K. C. dance When he won the geranium for a solo prance. October 9 The boys in Sorin all stage a big fight And each of them think that they ' re in the right, For Father Doremas, the teacher of Fran- cois, Is slated to preach the following Sunday. The boys can ' t decide as to what they sltall do, Just skive the ivhole sermon or try to sleep through. Pi, iSiKi (f)imftzoo o ■ vcnr, jci «xn October 10 A lot of the boys nearly passed away When Buckley the Barrister, a Day Dodger au fait All his morning classes took in, Which was unaccustomed vim For him. The New England Club with a smoker of skill Made a few Pilgrims exceedingly ill. October 11 Mount Union eleven from the Buckeye State Arrive all prepared for one grand fete, But their plans miscarry and they get beat In a game that resembles a fast track meet. They made 7 points, then the Irish got sore And accumulated 60 for their little score. 259 M v " W t g aentg gome " s 260 J I Wf " (fhe wentsjporo r! J October 12 Inter-hall football tears off the lid With Sorin the Big and Badin the Kid, But Boyle was untrained and only bluffing And Sorin got beat 20 to 0. The Vesper bell peals through the air And all the town-hounds tear their hair. October 13 Founder ' s Day and a day of rest With all the food of the very best; Chicken and ice cream for this day of the famed. So Flounder ' s Day it had better be named. Miles and Lally almost die From eating twelve pieces of pie. October 14 Eamon De Valera of the Irish Republic pays Us a visit to see his proteges. Musmaker and Gonzales in a Super-Six Decide ' twould be the best of politics To turn into Irishmen, at least for the day And avoid any brick throwing fray. But Corby and Badin, full of Irish spirit, Have a little riot, or at least damnearit. October 15 Christian Doctrine classes began today And all the little Freshies were heard to say: " I don ' t think it ' s right that I have to go When the Seniors don ' t take it, I know. " H SrtiD up _. POWffiS.Wfc " W$£ AH -ARE DOErowy- COfOJ WILL NOT NUT VtAtf. HfMtf I ' M T t do nuts OVEK ME i. WtfjJ Off TO C -i 261 " i£he Omenta gom? 7 V Deleted by Censor. if 262 1 s II P ' fflxe (2Tmeuts Jems ' " COfiCI GIVEJ GfiLLI ft BOQUET- October 17 Kou« B06 O ' Hara, the philosophical lad. Started an argument that pot him in bad With Father " Con " Haggerly of Irish fame, Who easily showed how he acquired his name. October 18 Our gang of eleven lusty trusty men Step on the field at Nebraska and when Bergman tears loose with a 90 yard run The fans here at home look for some fun. They iveren ' t disappointed, for the N. D. crew Picked 14 points for the Gold and Blue. Nebraska got 9 so the rooters in the Gym Tore up the campus with the old time vim. 263 October 16 All the late risers now sing the " Blues " For today they hear some disquieting news — " The Cafeteria will be closed from 8 till 10. " So most of the boys go back to bed again. October 19 About thirty nocturnal and skiving men Fare forth to meet the team and then When they returned to dear old Sorin Hall Were quite surprised to get a call To interview the head of the school About the venerable skiving rule. N NeeRflSKfi lost to C . P, ALSO ,sc 264 If A elite Wmtuty. Jo me " v ■ i October 20 Another Freshie goofed, or so it seemed. I asked him about it and he gently beamed: " I have to copy the inscription up there That the sculptor has placed ' neath Fr. Sorin ' s hair. " So he sat himself down in front of the statue. I say, young Roehm, ivas that you? October 21 Wonder of wonders has come to pass — Scofield drops in to an English class Attired in a tri-cornered antique bonnet That took a lot of nerve to even don it. 0lf r LI ' -L F15HF5. I LOVfcO ' £M Boftt; Srftlfliy T£«ef«. Slti-HUt MUh 6QLHH f ow wf Hflfro KE ft-FUNEHflL. OH -00! if Venn or enoiii Ti rcH, cre son •-ITTl E- GOLP -FI5H. imnn! ma is 1 muti? forb | i tfutiK r -tWt Lincoln qreat %ETTVSBURG ADDRESS " (V Onem ui mt en 1iii?4f arret tl October 22 The Journalism class ends up in a riot When Patterson seeks to satisfy it By telling a few of his original jokes. But Starrett the aid of the class invokes To get the point of all the jokes. October 23 Well, now Fin up against it bad, For I haven ' t a thing to write about. Guess I ' ll write a letter home to dad And tell him that my funds are out. 265 JIMMf H s " (jThg (JTmentg JPornifp , 266 t ( he (JTmetitg JBome ' October 24 The gleeful Gleers meet in solemn session For the good of their vocal profession. Officers are chosen and a big trip planned To Elkhart and Misawak, the foreign land. October 25 Kalamazoo Normal seeks to entertain But their efforts are all in vain. They got but and we got 53; The game was like a track man ' s spree. Mark Sullivan lectures in Washington Hall On the Treaty of Peace made last fall. A NO. CRUSHING WESTERM state NORttfiC r?e jl5TERf OfNOTHER W N -THIS ONE To THE TONE OF 53-0 October 26 The Sorin Hall Minute Men of football fame Step on Walsh in a boist ' rous game. " Rangy " Miles enters the Hall of Fame, His impossible kick winning the game. October 27 Prexy forms the S. A. C. for student progress But students call it another Congress. Balfc gets a hair cut instead of eating, He had to get it or take a beating. 267 " (fhg (Ifwttttg JP omc " H ' 268 3 V (Ehe ffiwetitg gome " October 28 Moynihan and Musmaker in Sociology class Argue about dogs so they can pass. Musmaker wins when he declares with vim That not every dog could live with him. October 29 Scofield is buried ' neath a mob of fans In trying to answer all the oil cans That ask foolish questions about the ride To Indianapolis. " Sco " thought of homi- cide. fee ' 5 THE OHE THE pROF R.EC CO VXEA4 p , -70 jNommrouc. October 30 The boys hock their clothes to make the trip, Each one is determined to stick with the ship. October 31 The Freshmen trounce St. Viator ' s men And arc asked not to return again. The varsity leaves to meet Indiana, With Goolcy coolly munching a banana. n 269 . Wat ffiwentg JP ome " ps 270 a " S: (£he (ITweutg jpomg " p zz November 1 A ' ' . D. rooters invade Indianapolis in force And yell so much they all get hoarse. We down Indiana 16 to 3 and all the men try To make themselves look like a big mud pie. Barry and Miller at the Claypool dance Charm all the girls into a trance. November 2 The gang come back at 4 A. M. and creep Into their little beds to get some sleep. " Sleep that mendcth up the raveled sleeve of care. " Mine is raveled. Little bed, I ' ll soon be there. NfR CHfflTIN; U lM ' -ft-rOK U5 frrHLErr$ tings flw i uy ( " flyjt rut November 3 The boys slumber on, especially in Sorin, And Murphy takes the cake for the loud- est snorin ' . A strange looking person with face all mussed Entered the refectory and oh how he cussed. I think it was Connaghan (a black eye and more) Whose face was changed by a prep who got sore. November 4 The Freshies decide, since they ' ve all sur- vived, That the time for organization has ar- rived, So a meeting they hold And in accents bold Declare that the school will be revised. 271 272 sa v - v A " (jThg 3fagntg gome " November 5 Army, Army, everywhere, Army here, Army there, Talk of Army fills the air. Bet you this, bet you that, Hock a watch, hock a hat, We ' l l beat the Army. Just stand pat. November 6 The Brownson Debaters discuss H. C. L. And Engels declares that it ' s certainly h — He exhibits a brogan three feet broad That cost him a fortune (the boys ap- plaud) But the reason for that is certainly a cinch, For Engels buys shoes by the square inch. n Hi= cM tjEaix, the nn y 273 November 7 " All hail. For Sale — A brand new coat, A brand new vest Guaranteed to be the best. " Signs like this are everywhere For cash on the campus is very rare, And the boys will bet on the Army game If it takes every cent they have to their name. November 8 East meets West and West is best this time, For down goes the Army, 14 to 9. The students go wild and tear up the town And the cops stand around and gently frown. A mule is escorted through the Oliver lobby By Meehan while Hieman rides his pet hobby. V " Wxt ffiwgtttg jBome " m I 274 1 V sC , " Wxt ffiweuttt gome " November 9 Serin an f Corby battle to a tie And every one receives a nice black eye. The next time they play The doctors all say A flock of medics will attend the fray. November 10 The coming Vod ' vil is the talk of the place, With McCormick to dance with sylphlikc grace. Farrington with a pencil has started to planning How he can write it up so as to give it a panning. i ' m good on THese «oasrs an ' THIS ' ON ' ILL PUT f) c ' I GR T W,TH THE IMPORTANT ONES - HER F GOES: THE STUDENT VflUOEV LLE vwtt 50RC ROTTEN. IT WAS — ii ' Umn. to a new. llws (Out if qirint{ l mt in. Mm ' mt, November ll Armistice Day with the meeting oj the Vets, But the meeting falls short since they ' re all Wets. Bulletin announces that on Friday the next Ham sandwiches will be free Given by the Greek Three. And the majority of the boys are quite vexed. November 12 The Benefit Vod ' vil finally arrived And the faculty is very surprised, For the actors said things they really shouldn ' t, But dance right they couldn ' t And talk right they zvouldn ' t, So what the faculty said is easily sur- mised. 275 A " Ehg (jTwetttg gome " r 5 r ■ ' ' • ( ¥9 . " 1 " Jfll l Oft i uBNfc» 276 - s. Wxt gfoagtttg gome " November 13 Two little freshmen alone in their room Weep out their sorrow and revel in gloom, The gold-fish they had so shiny and bright Couldn ' t stand the cold of the frigid night. November 14 The Vod ' vil is discussed in Ethics class And all the actors are told they won ' t pass. McMormick is defended by Sir Elite Moore And proven by Ellie to be ethically pure. A » November 15 Michigan Aggies invade Cartier Field, But in the end are forced to yield To Gipp and Kirk who play the hero By downing them 13 to zero. The only one hurt in this annual slaughter Was Gooley who tripped with a bucket of water. November 16 Bill Wenzel the all-around calculus shark Invades the village for a regular lark; He dressed all up and looked quite dapper And that was the reason he landed a " flapper. " Exams approaching on the morrow Bring the boys a touch of sorrow. 277 S J -« " 3Thg Tmcutg gome " 278 I A ||l " (jflte (jTwentg jiomc " ( W November 17 Exams to the right of us, Exams to the left of us, Questions and questions are volleyed and thundered. Students all frown again, For they know they are down again If even one answer is missed or blun- dered. November 18 The Actors all meet to organize a Club And Edmondson is chosen to direct the hub-bub. Danny Culhane wins the. cross-country race, And Starrett staggers in all blue in the face. ani the bo-us ' -ment -itiariwq Home. fl?COLOUGH sr£tu T? F £ TO November 19 Exams are over with all the mental pains And the wait for the marks is all that re- mains. Harry McCullough mingles with the fair- ies And steals the key to old St. Marys. November 20 day brushing his Pozvcrs spends the hair For a date this evening with a lady fair, If we take his word she ' s a regular pearl, But some one said she ' s a telephone girl. The New England Club tries another smoker With John Ryan Jolly as the principal joker. »S5 279 A rr; W, (3Thg (JTweutg gome " M l? 280 A S. Wxe (Hiaentij Iforae ' " W November 21 We thought all the jokes had been tried at this place, But two girls from St. Marys turned up with an ace; They went to the Main Building, that the students ignore, And then gently knocked at the big front door. November 22 The fighting eleven invades Purdue, Another victory for the Gold and Blue. Forward pass work by the Aerial Three Was enough to win 13 to 33. Some of the fans went down ivith the tea m Via side-door Pullman and trusty brake 1 beam. -P5TE VflofiKH $M «!» THE MICtllOHlt fiOKL ?OSTS?C vVfljo vicrm Or THE CRUEL FOOT BALL CHttrAPf- NO. November 23 Sorin Hall revels with a smoker that ' s fine, So all the Sorinites both wine and dine. They wine on cider exceedingly hard And dine on sandwiches as thin as a card. November 24 The Freshies decide a smoker they ' ll throw. And Billy Castellini was all aglow Till his cigar started working, Then Billy was shirking. He hasn ' t smoked since, I know. 281 V d " grhs ®wmtu gome " ? W, 1 a 282 _. w sc " Wcw (ITuietits jBorae " N( 25— The Glee Club leaves for foreign parts, A big long trip to gladden their hearts To far and distant Mishawaka, And there the natives talk a- Bout the dress suits the boys all wear, And as for their singing — oh, it was rare. Nov. 26 — The Gold Coast lads from old Walsh Hali Decide to give a regular ball. To the " rec " room they hie To eat pickles and pie, And they actually smoked. Oh, the gall. -CcAVr kalliq[Ln. Chief if Tiotre Dame mouTiteii tali not the above car lor ' Ms ' ice m M Nov. 27— Our victorious eleven w ' inds up the season And Morningside easily sees the reason Why we are so proud of our undefeated team. Best in the West we joyfully beam. Barney Barry and the bride-to-be. so nice, Are showered with shoes and quite a little rice. Nc 28.- The boys are equipping for Mo-Man ' s Land, St. Mary ' s of course you understand, For they expect to go over And be in clover When Sunday the next is at hand. 283 " Wxt Waxtui-g gome 77 A tl 284 Wxz fflm vdg, S orac " S 5 r Nov. 29— may have a nose for news But at present I have the blues, For there ' s no news today, You ' ll have to wait till Sunday. Nov. 30— Corby wins the Inter-Hall race And Thompson gets an awful face. The Service Club gets a royal feed And Mooney wins with his eating speed. The banquet was held just across the road, The place that is known as Beauty ' s Abode. Dec. 1— A scandal developes from yesterday ' s affair And all St. Mary ' s is up in the air, It seems that a janitor from Corby Hall Went over with the boys to attend the ball, In eating and dancing he was paramount And all the girls thought that he was a count. FlUfSCftPf-eELIAKE.- V H " e H = F!£5T Fl. © ' SECOflDFL 1,(5) TRIM a. Sown -Skiving- Pun- rcoimiv itH-COM- MT- UGUV UAl i] £SS 285 y scj " arhe (Siuetitg Jorac " v floL.-fl l +ellouj " f ■e 286 sd " Ih£ (Fluents Jomc " ps Dec. 2— Nothing happened today, At least so they say, But some little smarty Told at a party The famous and old Tobin " crock " When he brought into church a rock And gave the dear fathers a shock. V Dec. 3— Dame Rumor is about the campus And doing her best to vamp us Into believing that Beacom on an after- noon date Took a girl to the Orpheum, so they relate, In a taxi he hired at a very cheap rate. Ify iXL -mill qi e me a liille afyaur {im.e, an$ forget ffe UiamEti, me null {ramp a n alibi Twill I ' D fi,y { I uLO-f in your tfoarrrCUi T- hnYnihqn uf flfkl have q meetLni at the ' ' Mid-night Menr n, Dec. 4— The freshies in Badin find a detective Who proves in the end to be mentally de- fective, Gibbons it was who fell for the line That the Menace on the campus was trying to shine. Dec. 5— Dear little Eddy went to town the other day Wearing a smile like a sunshine ray, And as he tripped so coyly doivn the street All the men tipped their hats, he looked so sweet. 287 SZKS s q " Wxz (Uraetttg gome " 4 ' WQOCiNtj- f Of. n-ict 52S 288 N _. sd " Wxz (ITuients n _r Dec. 6— 4m investigation committee is appointed to find Out how Niemic can talk and grind His molars so fast. The committeemen in horror watch him eat But nevertheless keep time with their feet On hearing his repast. Dec. 7— An initiation is held by the K. of C. ' s And some ride the goat with the greatest ease, While others in fear plead on their knees On hearing Fr. Tom Burke ' s terrible sneeze. V " i h lyle Nuswaker ' 2o Dec. 8— Winter is here. Snow has came With all her glory to Notre Dame. McCullough shoots craps at a penny a throw With the preps in Walsh who have lots of dough. Dec. 9— Dick Reynolds is ejected from his menage In order to receive a jelly massage. A Nature Club will soon be formed, I know, By two birds in Badin. Wrenn and Crowe. 289 tzz " Wxt Wvitntg 3Poms " _bs . s k Hra ' " ' ' serial i i 1F5A H 290 w IP " gThe g uewtg gome 77 ) Dec. 10— Memory Man Moore continues to lead In the three-cushion tournament, with his old time speed. But whether it ' s three cushions or one we ' ll concede That with a girl and a cushion he ' ll always succeed. A Dec. 11— The All American joke was published today And we laughingly read what Sir Camp had to say. America, it seems from Sir Walter ' s boast, Has all been transferred to the Atlantic Coast. Ml , ' hi»..,»ii — i777. ho$ wr Sep " ffe Roo rfflMBERS " SHUFFLE P U? " AT west romT. H Dec. 12— Rowling suggests, in a bright freshie fash- ion, That arm-bands be worn the next time they dash in To town. Then the natives will know they come From N. D. My but the freshies are frolic- some. 291 " Hhg (jTmetitg gome " V 292 " A w. clflx (JTmetxts glome " DEftREST, YwftT sH nnER N6 SIT OF IfflDESEAJT FRfllLTV HB5 CflPFIVftTtP MV -ff? WW. ' BURSJIN HPflRT? -T " fenr ROM ! 1 9L V I ?, (( $ T JL v f -, 1 K ■SOmETHIN SHOULD Co MMEMO F?flrE THE BljOOM ON THE tip OF L06RM, ' 23. Vacation A r o prefect to worry, no classes to skive. This inaction is awful— how can we sur- vive ? H Xmas Quizzes are over, vacation is here — The dry est and saddest time of the year? WOW! -fr UT1£t O ' FATHER QU NL WJ X ' TOP. ' ' S3 MNOC Nr " PROSIT GtT IN A Pf?£FE.cT ' S KOOM 6V OftTftKE -WHUC PITF nG OF F«fry N JI 293 i m. m± " Wxt Gtwmtu JPome ' 294 J = sc, ' " (JThg Wuxtntg, jPome BflOlfJ HALL FIND .BOTH THE NORTH SOUTH POLE IN THEIR HfHL» " THE WATER FROZE BEFORE IT HIT J_ THE BftslH. Jan. 6, 1920— The way-worn travelers all drift back And we have to suffer another attack Of stories and fables, all the same, That make poor Aesop seem very tame. New Years Oh bov, what a sleep! This is heaven, I ' ll say! With no prefect to razz you at break of the day. 295 IP Sis«. . Jh£ (2Tweritg omt ' Z W, 1 is Deleted by Censor. H m 296 " OThg ffiwetitg go me " s Jan. 7— A few of the late ones come staggering in. Worn to the bone and exceedingly thin ; Christmas parties and dates by the score Made them come back their health to re store. Jan. 8— At last we are given a day of rest And sleep relieves us of the college pest Who continually looks for someone to mo- lest With a tale of his latest heart-breaking con- quest. A liq.! ha! tint L? ome magazine, thai little felloW tmuiuiii im 9:oo 1. • . ofy r ih mq ?nat a ver heard a vet fhe -transom. H Jan. 9— The Irish another meeting do hold And their Prexy decides to leave the fold. To settle the argument and make things right They choose up sides and stage a fight. We wonder who won, right or might? 297 rr Wcit (JTwentg glome " 298 V 9 " Wxt (Huumtg gom? Jan. 12— Listen my children and you shall hear How Langston ' s mustache came to disap- pear. A mustache that bloomed exceedingly fair, ' Twas easy for all to count each hair. Taken by surprise — then a scissorly snip, And Langston was bereft of his pretty hair lip. Dec. 13— Dugan and Callahan demerits work off But the rest of the boys laughingly scoff When the embroyo janitors make up the beds With the sheets on top of the spreads. n Jan. 10— A Badin Hatter receives by express A curious box, we must confess, Six kittens it held. But we were compelled The dear freshie ' s name to repress. Jan. 11— The girlies of Christmas are quickly for- gotten, For into town the boys are trottin ' . Today is Sunday and " pers " can be gotten. H V Vj_R NQTHIN ' ! . sjjtjjz. t ice vou if?oia r ? A ojJ " Gwy -fiyNk. wwtf. 299 " Wat (?Tmetttg gome " p s 300 H N V i n w-r oThc Tmeutg Jorae " P 2 Dec. 14— Red Douglas decides a comedy to stage When in church the candles engage In a frolic some dance to elude his taper And Red cut many a beautiful caper. He wondered why he made so many passes But we soon discovered that he had forgot- ten his glasses. Dec. 15— " Duke " Riley has a smile for all he meets And we know it won ' t be long before he greets The girl of girls, returning from school. One word of advice " Duke " : keep cool, keep cool. tU DeCmWSy flip Jm i irtem,tit?l ill V fln ; f s-, tti.nthe.-f he-fifl(i T?o7ne - brufb? Dec. 16— In strictest confidence we present Moyni- han ' s theory. " If you ever have a prof that is leery About being on time for his class Make it a point to be late each day, He ' ll never expect you early, I say, And then you will certainly pass. " Dec. 17— Two more days of this rigorous rule And then we ' ll leave the good old school. A Christmas vacation is scorned by some, But, believe me bo, not by this one. 301 -TH " V «s (Ihe Tm nts gome V Deleted by Censor. ==SS ii 302 z Wxz (ITuxentg glome ' v j- HSI Dec. 18— Walter O ' Keef, the gay Scottish Bard, Is touching his friends often and hard. A red-headed girl in Grand Rapids, say, Is going to lure our Walter away. they Dec. 19— Our ears are filled with gleeful shouts From the lads who leave by various routes. Fr. McGarry is forced to argue with vim As the frcshies want to spend their vacation with him. 1m s " ' ■ ' 2k r fv H January 20 Moynihan and Moore, of Philosophy fame Unwilling to play the Psychology game. Are seated on opposite sides of the room By the " Prof " of metaphysical gloom. January 21 Note-book of Fr. O ' Hara docs say, " My Brother Bob up for breakfast to- day. " Then wrote home, " Today zvas begun Expected reform of the Prodigal Son. " 303 " Wat (ITuietits JBoras " V n H i| I 304 £ gs q " 3The (Ewewtg gome " p a January 22 father Marr orates in chapel, Asking for strong men to battle On basket-hall and relay teams, Response is very strong, it seems. January 24 Heating plant men take their vacation, Radinites hunt in desperation For a place to thaw their frozen ears, For " Pal " Folk ' s place they give three cheers. January 23 Willie Coughlin takes on for a bout Friday dish of our sewer trout, Misses the train to Kalamazoo, So rides the intcrurban through. January 25 One Hill Street car is heated fine, Hayes and Gooley ride to town to dine; The Oliver sees them in all their glory, But we can ' t tell the rest of the story. A I OENIHND NVftrV ft.!) CTRS) BEflCOIA TELL THP S.H.C. January 26 F. O. I. F. says the League of Nations Is not what they want in their daily ra- tions; To hear them battle you think they might Set the world straight over night. January 27 Sophomores meet to arrange for a dance; President Kiley to his chair did prance; Though not trying to be merry, He said, " Mr. Minutes, read the Secre- tary. " s ss 305 sc| " Wat (Iiaetttg ji omg " pzs A S Pi • Horo.e ' vt - of.iV.Jflar t. •Th e j ■ • vecvr 306 1 W " QThg (JTwexttg gomc s S CVSICK, HELLO sw£Iny! February 1 Prof. McCue takes Carney out for a walk, Well — you know how Carney can talk ; He chattered during the whole afternoon. The Prof, came back all ready to swoon. February 2 few Yorkers ' Club got together today, " Red " Ryan as chairman had his say; His hair was almost as bad as his manner, So Connerton elected to wave the banner. February 3 Castclleni, feature story hound, Is squelched by nurses clear to the ground. They didn ' t care for his interview — See what misguided seal can do. January 28 Franciscovitch back from the Auto Show, But the men would like to know If he was looking for motor-cars Or taking notes of the " Follies ' ' stars. January 29 The exams have turned " Hie " Sweeny ' s head, For in the locker room he said: " Stop-Watch Mike I ' m sure used to reckon The five-mile record at fifteen minutes, twenty seconds. " January 30 Doc Powers is called to Corby Hall By the Rector, who is sure that all The Subway men have the sleeping sick- ness. But the " Doc " recommends a little less strictness. SON-Rl,0 HER.$ T-THE . £ M 307 w d 4 Wcit ments ffom ps V % H =m 4 { m all 308 A « " ■ . Wxz (ITmctits Borne " V February 4 Farrington and Starrett, from River Park, Wander home through the fog and dark; They said, as they wearily climbed the stairs, " But we got back for morning prayers. " February S Press Club sits on Murphy, Freshman, Because he pulls a very stale one; He seems to think that our Faculty Should be omitted. " No, " say we. February 6 The Juggler makes its second bow, Congratulations in order now; Because it ' s quoted from coast to coast The Editors have cause to boast. jx Little mttfte an hi$ eotnb. flu SiAftf Vt SlYS »KO N OTF FOR WS FOK a i Do . EJ nro . ' February 7 Archie Ward, of News Times fame, Goes quite insane at the Wabash game, " Will-o ' -the-Wisp he calls Harry Metier, Causing English purists to tear their hair. February 8 Rocked in the cradle of the deep, The Sorin " Sub " does sleep and sleep; Oh. for the life of an athalete! His hardest work is to sleep and eat. February 9 Moynihan. just out of bed, Staggers into philosophy. Our basket-bailers beat the " Ags " By the score of thirty — twenty-three. February 10 Will Marion Cook, in Washington Hall, Uncorked his Jazz for one and all; With syncopation hard to beat He simply swept us off our feet. H 309 " Wxt (ITimmtg gome " V gk d 310 A .i S. Wxt (ITuietxtg Itorae ' V Baa-mTKet mferth Wi February 15 The Seniors eat; then Father Burke " A Little What-Not " tells the boys. Forgotten are all thoughts of work, They ruminate on future joys. February 16 Wild rumors of rebels in Mexico-land Begin to excite us when we understand That a sociable meeting of Notre Dame ' s Mexes Is noisy enough to be heard down in Texas. February 17 Lent Imminent. Days spent In wild merriment We must repent. February 18 For forty days we must not roam From ' neath the shadow of the Dome. New rules are published to impress us; They worry us and sore distress us. February 11 Terpsichore beguiles the Glee-ers- The allegretto, hit-high-C-ers. February 12 Malachi Coolcy is lured by the call Of Tokio, Margatcr, dancing, ct al., He ' s given a leave for about thirty days; A look of affliction comes over Bill Hayes. February 13 Patterson, with usual zest, Says S. A. C. at his request Should pay for meals his band has missed While out on trips. The case dismissed. February 14 By fifty points we win a meet From Wabash; then a perfect day Was ended when our court-men beat U. of D. in a hard-fought fray. u l o sfcY T« Nn, OYS! 311 if 4 gsc( " W Z (JTwetttg jBome " 312 ssJ V s " (Khe Waxtxrtg, fome " V February 19 Swell Demoiselle ; Boys tell. Merilicll — Such is life in Badin. February 21 Wisconsin wins front us in track, While Meehan does a real " come-back. February 20 Maurice Lord, of Badin fame, And Paul, of Brownson, whose surname Is Breen, perambulate to town WITHOUT PERMISSION— gracious! February 22 Fourth Degree Knights, in dignity, Banquet in the village; To the Badin Hallcrs ' revelry The boys all go for thrillage. H Corby stcrl the Mic.HKSflrt sien February 23 The Seniors gather to present the flag. But their well-laid plans must have struck a snag; For though all was planned with concern meticulous Seniors and faculty were by absence con- spicuous. February 25 Spring ' s first note — Holton ' s coat. Denote? February 24 John Cavanaugh, of Cadillac, Finds his hall so demoniac That when pressing he doesn ' t car " whether or not The iron he is using is ice-cold or hot. February 26 Main Building Bolshevists raise such a clatter, Father Gallaghan rises to see what ' s the matter. 313 JT u ' QTmewta 5 orae " ps -« HI. ii 314 cf he (gfaumtg gome " p i February 27 . Eddie Clancy, Prof. Rafter displeases By pulling a number of rather stale wheezes. Eddie ' s incurred that most dread of dis- eases — A weakness for time-honored, protean wheezes. March 11 Ereshmen " phenoms " of the track Give Kalamazoo the empty sack; Desch and Murphy take the cake In setting records none can break. March 12 " Baseball Powers " — first name, Pat, — Grew kind of careless with his bat; Threw the thing to hit the ball, And missed the ball, the crowd, and all. March 13 " Fifty points, " old N. D. brags, " Twenty-seven " for Michigan Ags. And just to do the meet up brown, Seven records were brought down. Ul M March 14 Track for Corby is a pipe. Sorin ' s men are not yet ripe. The half-mile springs a jack-in-box When Dodgers enter Francis Fox. March 16 The Press Club sipped the flowing bowl And hung the nose-bag on; " Scholastic butter, " " Juggler roll, " And " Dome Tongue a la wag-on. " March 15 The " Cad " the school so proudly owned Was unintentionally loaned. In Tokio they seize and scare The crowd of skivers gathered there. March 17 The Wilson girls received a visit; They said of Ray, " Ain ' t he exquisite? " The Irish on parade were seen A-proudly wearin ' of the green. 315 J r StN_ Wxt (JTmetttg JPome " A m Deleted by Censor. ) f « m 316 _ Jpf " (jfhg fffwetttg gome p zz ll March 18 Corby won the inter-hall — The trophy ' s on the rector ' s wall. Timmy Boyle who ran for Sorin Had the students all a-roarin ' . March 19 The day all white with falling snow, The boys, all blue, to classes go. Bresland tires of pounding type, Thinks music-writing fruits are ripe. March 20 A Walshite by the name of Hamtn Decides to cram for an exam; Tries the bookstore for a book — All he gets, a dirty look. A March 21 The Sorin group aroused from bed — Smithy there with hair-oiled head, And Ryan with his locks of red — Had pictures taken, so ' tis said. March 22 The Badinites, provoked to dare it, Stole the book they call " De Merit. " Rector made the joke look pale By holding up the daily mail. March 23 O ' Keefe with words derived from Greek Sprains his jaw and splits his cheek. Ryan meets another girl And starts anew the social whirl. 317 -H " (Ehc ffiwetttg JPome " p s A The Demerit System in Nineteen-Forty If the reformers have their way, and the men are denied more of the rights that have been regarded as inalienable for so many cen- turies, the following set of demerits may be enforced twenty years from today : For being caught in the " Philly " — 25 demerits. For eating a banana split — 25 demerits. Ice cream soda — 25 demerits. For introducing ice cream on the campus — 50 demerits. For having smoking tobacco, cigars, pipes, or such like par- aphernalia in one ' s possession — Letter home. For smoking a cigarette — Firing squad at daybreak. m OOF M wm mmm !5 318 4 q " 3flu Waxtxds, gome " March 24 Lights go out in Sorin Hall; Complaint is heard from one and all. Father Marr, in wrathful tears, Is smiles again, when he gets cheers. March 25 The " Alleyites " devoid of care Hang " signs " of humor everywhere. Hector Garvey ' s green necktie And spotless collar catch one ' s eye. March 26 Reverend III says Winter ' s dead And proves it when he bares his head; Father Foik moves slower still — " Spring is here, " chirps the whip-poor- will. March 27 Tobin has untimely shiver When he falls into the river; Conaghan, the youthful stoic, Calmly views the swim-heroic. March 28 A fiddler named Jacobinoff Gave music for us all; There were hundreds on the campus, And thirty in the hall. March 29 Lawless, the " man who lives up to his name " Achieves recognition from all Notre Dame ; The Sorin Iconoclast up on the wall Proclaims the distinction of each in the hall. March 30 The Klan from the Subway knocked loud on the doors, And got for their pains but an echo of snores. Koscoe invests in a shiny new car Thus raising old Sorin a notch above par. UU11 we vft, ttobf UQ iW Mi.TilfH.ou KgltPf StyWU for q. PyiBerp JHTich hitter- garne jhfL4e S ' tU f ll 319 s Sfcfc w. « Wxz (ITwetttg gome " p ss A Remarkable Jump A m : Si - . A Strong Finish m 320 1 J? A d " ®he Wmtnt-g Jomc ' Faculty Wisdom Oa Jl rt I 1 uMlo JVL 7 +L ( W A A M f n%. —AND THUS SAVE TELEPHONE CHARGES Voice from Sorin Office — " Call for Barry! Paul Barry! Oxford, Ohio, is calling Paul Barry! " Father Marr (from inner office) — " Why don ' t you marry the girl, Barry? " WE ' LL SAY HE ' S LOGICAL Rector — " John, you skived to town last night. Your prefect reported you out. " John — " But, Father, I was in the hall. When the prefect checked up I was on the second floor. " Rector (wisely) — " Ahem! Ahem-m ! That ' s enough, John. If you are not in your room when the wind is given, the supposition is that you ' re out. Isn ' t that logical, young man? " John — " I guess it is, Father. " (As he leaves the office) : " Gee, I must have been skiving when they had that stuff in Logic. " March 31 Though when it started, we .thought it Calendars come, and calendars go — would never. None of them run on forever. df y° u gather our meaning; if not, and So this one has come, and so it must go — anyway, adieu.) H m 321 s. i hc ffiimmtgr jPome " V 3 ! T r-. H M A Hot Scrimmage 322 If « V sc ; " Wcu (ffuietttg gome " S " A Dastardly Deed " " THE DOCUMENTS IN THE CASE " This is a tale which, for ob- vious reasons, has been delayed in the telling. Two years ago, before our hero, Walter Michael O ' Keefe, joined the " Fighting Marines " at Paris Island, he aroused the ire of the prefect of discipline and was threatened with a premature home-going. His fertile brain, however, came to his aid and, — well, read the documents in the case for your- self: 323 w V %d. " Wxz (ITittettts SJorae " zs D. J. EDMONDSON Editor-in-Chief V. C. GIBLIN Business Mgr. N. G. MONNING Art Editor The Dome UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME Notre Dame, Ind. Dear Mr. O ' Keefe: May 7, 1918. At the start of May Walter took a pledge against cigarette smoking and since then has been boasting rather indiscreetly among the boys about his praiseworthy act. Recently I was elected as an editor of the 1919 Dome and a few of the boys have gotten their heads together to play a joke on Walter. If carried out as we plan it should give rise to a great deal of fun. We have tipped off Fr. Tom Burke who is going to help us in this little joke on your son. We have secured some stationery from the office of the Prefect of Discipline and also a copy of the form-letter sent home on a violation of the cigar- ette rule. This will be signed by Father Tom Burke, the University Disciplinarian, and will follow directly. Kindly return this letter to Walter with a stinging reproof and stern reprimand. Unable to account for it all, Walter will go up to Father Tom Burke who in turn will reprimand him for his supposed offence. Fr. Burke is somewhat of a humorist and he has consented to compose a one-act farce for Dome purposes woven around Walter ' s plight. Trusting that we have your co-operation in this little matter, I beg to remain Very truly yours, T. J. Tobin. THE FIENDISH PLAN T5 324 A H zd. " Wat ©uxetita jBomg " pz W Do You Believe in Signs? Mine Bring Results Phone, Charter 2375 m. O ' KJyOLP Newspaper Ads Circulars Booklets ADVERTISING 468 Franklin Ave., Hartford, Conn. Special Dep ' t. Show Cards and Lettering May 14th, f 18. My Dear Mr. Tobin: Your letter and official ? reprimand of Fr. Burke in reference to Walter hitting the high spots duly received, and I am glad to co-operate with you in throwing a good loud bomb that will land somewhere near him and so help the game along without crippling him permanently. I might say that the epistle from Prefect of Discipline Dept. really had me guessing as to whether it was the real thing or not. I see the charge was changed from Cigarettes to Late Hours. I believe the latter will carry more of a serious charge and make the subject bend his knee a little lower for mercy. Well, Mr. Tobin, here ' s hoping the frame-up goes over the top as you plan. It certainly ought to. Awaiting with interest further progress, I remain Very truly yours, M. O ' Keefe. THE CO-CONSPIRATOR ACCEPTS H 325 -r V m clhg (Ifaumtg jpome " t W. Umueraity of Notre ikmir Notre Dame, Indiana Office of the Prefect of Discipline May 10, 1918. Mr. Michael O ' Keefe, 468 Franklin Ave. Hartford, Conn. My dear Mr. O ' Keefe: According to the University rule, unauthorized absence from the campus after 7:30 p. m. is punish- able by a warning in the first instance, and the second offense is punishable by suspension for a period covering thirty class days. At the same time that the boy is warned notice of the offense is sent to his home. It is my unpleasant duty to inform you that Walter has committed this fault. As the second offense will incur suspension without fail, and as suspension would ruin the boy ' s prospects for a successful year, I most earnestly request you to write him such a letter as you consider most help- ful. On our part, we shall put forth every effort to prevent a repetition of the offense. With every good wish, I am Very sincerely yours, Thomas E. Burke, C.S.C. Prefect of Discipline. THE PLOT THICKENS— ALL IS LOST 326 ■ IP t :n A : ■■■ - Vs« (Ihg (ITuxetits gome " Do You Believe in Signs? Mine Bring Results Phone, Charter 23 75 m, O ' KHO Newspaper Ads Circulars Booklets ADVERTISING 468 Franklin Ave., Hartford, Conn. Special Dep ' t. Show Cards and Lettering My Dear Boy: May 14, ' 18. It is now quite some time since I have written you. However, I am driven to it now after the receipt of the enclosed letter from Fr. Burke. I hardly expected such a report from you and I must say it is disappointing indeed. This con- duct certainly does not look like " The Old Fight. " What have you to say to this, with your College course half over and suspension threatened? Fine stuff, I must say. Fr. Burke you will notice advises me to write you such a letter as would be most helpful. I am sorry that this is necessary but my advice which I consider most helpful is " Get on to yourself " and offset any possibility of such course as Fr. Burke ' s letter indicates. Also go to him and square yourself. I could tell you a lot more of how your mother and I feel about this. You can probably imagine for yourself. For Heaven ' s sake, cut out these unauthorized liberties. Let us hear from you. Yours , Dad. OUR HERO SHAMED 327 - V =X2 - (Eht (ITuxetitg Jorac " S From Their Own Home Papers ALFRED W. SLAGGERT A WHIRLWIND AT U. OF NOTRE DAME Few are the Saginaw young men who have attained to such prominence in late years as Alfred W. Slaggert of 704 Burt Street. During the war he served as an ensign in the navy, was decorated by the British for gallant service in the north seas and by the United States for dis- tinguished service in Hoboken. He re- turned to complete his course at Notre Dame a month ago and has since already been elected lecturer of the Knights of Columbus and president of the Michi- gan Club. He is varsity cheer leader and will receive his monogram as such in June. He is also a member of the Glee Club, of the Oo-la-la orchestra and an editor of the Scholastic. If his expectations next year are filled he will be Grand Knight of the Notre Dame Knights of Columbus, President of the Senior Club, President of the Glee Club, Editor-in-chief of the Dome (the university year book), President of the Friends of Irish Freedom, and val- edictorian of his class. Truly such ambitions are laudable and Mr. Slaggert has the well wishes of every citizen of Saginaw in his college activities. LAWRENCE STEPHAN ELECTED TO VERY IMPORTANT POSITION Fort Wayne Boy Chosen Business Manager of Notre Dame Year Book Lawrence S. Stephan, 1431 Hugh St., this city, has just been elected by his fellow classmates at Notre Dame to the position of business manager of the Dome, the university year book. The honor comes, according to reports, as a reward for efficient and faithful work. Mr. Stephan first entered the upstate university as a preparatory student five years ago. Steady and diligent work soon won him the regard of professors and students and his popularity, it is rumored, even spread to the fair sex at the university. According to an authen- ticated report, he was the first Notre Dame student to receive a leap year proposal, Miss Mamie Talksmuchski, a co-ed, offering her heart. A Record- Herald reporter is in South Bend verify- ing the report. Mr. Stephan, HIGH HONORS GO TO LOCAL BOY Paul R. Conaghan, of 109 S. Fourth Street, received one of the greatest dis- tinctions ever accorded a student at Notre Dame University when he won the Breen Oratorical Contest a few days ago. This budding Bryan has numerous friends in Pekin who will receive with delight the good news of his triumph. They will remember him as the Pekin High School senior with cherubic coun- tenance who four years ago astounded the townsfolk with his brilliant oratory. A bright future is predicted for this na- tive son. Familiar Sayings " No more Dago Red for Me. " — T. J. Tobin. " Hereafter I hold on to my diamonds. " — P. Scofield. " Oh, I only get caught once in a while. " — M. Dacy. " Yes, I ' ve decided to keep shy of Tokio. " — Sanborn. IS N I 328 " Wxz 2Twentg gome " V Revised Litany of the Notre Dame Man: From F. 0. I. F. orators, from orators with a message, from polit- ical orators, from orators : From book salesmen, from picture salesmen, from magazine sales- men, from salesmen : From borrowers of tobacco, from borrowers of duties, from bor- rowers of books, from borrowers of toilet articles, from borrowers : From critics of the drama, from vaudeville critics, from critics of music, from amateur critics, from critics: From morose professors, from professors with a grouch, from pro- fessors with an ingrowing conscience, from Prep-school professors, from nearly all professors : Oh sweet Patootie, deliver us! Familiar Sayings " Good heavens, man, there isn ' t a fairy over there that I don ' t know. " — H. McCullough. " I must have a beard, put on the hair tonic, Paul. " — T. Howard. " Now when I ' m teaching epistology I shall never say that. " — Ernst. " Let me take your fountain pen. " — F. Doriot. " Badin ' s all right, but I prefer to spend my week-ends at home. " — B. Gartland. 329 i " Wx t (ITxaetits gome " INTERVIEWS WITH BAD MEN; OR Troubles of the Book Agents (Apologies to Messrs. Connerton, Heidleman, Murphy and Van Aarle) " Say, Bed, how about those books for the Journalism class? " I charges as I jogged into the University Book Store. " I don ' t know a darned thing about them, and if any more of you Journalist birds come in here and bother me with a lot of silly questions I ' m going to throw you out, " " Well, you ' re not handcuffed, are you I " I retorted. No answer. " Got any ink? " " No. " " How about the paste? " " Nothing doing. " " Got any mange soap? " ' ' This is a book store, not a dog kennel. " " It is ? Well, what are you do- ing here? " Then I ducked. Grad : ' ' This school certainly takes an interest in a fellow, doesn ' t it? " Tad: " How ' s that? " Grad : ' ' Well, I read that they would be very glad to hear of the death of any of their alumni. " Famil aminar Sayings " Why, Officer Hamilton is a very good friend of mine. " — Schmucker. " I know Hamilton, too, in fact accepted his invitation once for a fast ride. " — Fagan. " I don ' t care for myself; but for my sister. " — T. Tobin. " The door was open but it was shut, " — D. Patterson. hi. H a 330 If tier rftk A " 3Th£ (ITmetitg Jorac -r Rushing Season for Sorority On at Notre Dame " Who will be the new men to wear the honored " S " at the Uni- versity during the next year? " This is the question that is engaging the college men this week, for the rushing season for the one and only Sorority has started. The second floor in Sorin is aquiver with sup- pressed excitement. Secrets are being whispered in corners as to the eligibility of the Juniors. Plans for the entertainment of the probable neophytes are under way, and it is even rumored that two boxes of Milos have been purchased for the occasion, for it is thought that the modern Sorority sister must be able to hold her own in the use of the weed. It is no secret that " Mai " Cooley will be asked to join the society. He was observed eating breakfast at the Sorority table one morning, and those who are in the know say this is a sure mark of approval. Some maintain that he has killed any chances of making the " S " by his practice of wearing a sweater on the campus — a thing that no real upholder of the traditions would do. O ' Keefe is also rumored to be among the new wearers of the mystical sign of the Sisters. However, he has denied the fact to this time, but it is expected that a formal an- nouncement will be soon made regarding the pledges. Familiar Sayings " It certainly is a pleasure to help the boys get an early morning start. " — J. Balfe. " I may be a billy-bouncer, but I don ' t like prefecting. " — J. Am- brose. " If I catch the guy that threw that— " .—A. Duffy. " My advice to tired freshmen is pile up demerits and get a six weeks rest. ' ' — Vignos. 331 c »% " W t (?Tw mtg gome " Do you remember way back: When the old Spit Hall gang, led by Abie Lockard, was the terror of the Brownsonites, and used to lead all the " dumping parties " that made life miserable for the timid lads and the prefects? When all the St. Joe boys used to wear corduroys, sweaters, and heavy boots from September until graduation, and were the most hard- boiled crowd in the school! When Harry McCullough " skived " to the city to take some Or- pheum chorus girls out for a little supper after the last show, and how the King caught him as he was coming through the window at one o ' clock? When Hughie Dean used to come to all the athletic events in a very happy condition, and how the men admired his flow of profanity when he was called an A. P. A.? Familiar Sayings " You see, Father, I live in Cadillac and don ' t know the rules. " : — E. Heidleman. " I don ' t see why the niggers shouldn ' t get a fair show. " — C. Mooney. " Vin Eouge and Chief Cassidy. I haven ' t the faintest recollection of either. " — B. Baker. 332 s " grhg (jfwentg gome 77 V Do you remember way back: When the first, last, and only Interstate banquet was given at the Oliver Hotel, and the men broke all the movable things in the banquet room, and Father Tom Burke was toastmaster, and everybody had a speech ready to gush forth about eleven o ' clock! When Herman Cook and Shorty de Fries took the parts of Sir Toby and Sir Andrew in " Twelfth Night, " and how they acquired realism on the stage through the medium of juice of the grape, and made a big hit ? The years when Brownson always had at least one marble " champ " annually, and goofing the new men was the main occupation of some of the young hopefuls in that hall? When " Pat " Murray first appeared on the athletic field and threw the discus attired in a pair of yellow track pants, long sleeved red jer- sey, and a big checkered cap ? When the Lawyers of Notre Dame really obtained their education before a bar? Familiar Sayings " Rock says to me, ' You ' ll beat Arlie Mucks ' record next year. ' " — O ' Connor. " Well, these dishes don ' t cost me anything any way. " — Hennigan. " Hunk Anderson and I are the best of pals. " — Oberst. " Who built the ark? Me and Brother Hugh. " — Garvey. 333 ft w. " Wxz ffiwettt JPomg " Are You a Sunday-nighter? If not, then at least half the joy of a Notre Dame education is missed. It ' s not necessary that you marry the girl; in fact, such a thing is a sign of weakness, rather than strength. The real Sunday- nighter never allows himself to become involved in that manner. His idea of the greatest amount of happiness is a big leather chair by the fireplace, a sympathetic listener, the aroma that blends with Omar, and a plentiful supply of jazz records for the Victrola. If he happened to be an officer in the late unpleasantness with the Fritzies across the pond, he tells her about the firce battles of the S. 0. S., or about the sand storms in Texas, or the California flea, or " when I was on the Island. " The light of her eyes tells him plainly as words that she thinks he is a wonderfully big strong man, so he reaches for another of the forbidden Turkish blends and persuades himself that it ' s not such a bad old world after all. Familiar Sayings " Well, demitall, I can ' t make them move express trains just so you ' ll get a Trigonometry. " — T. Van Arle. " I never wanted to be a prefect any way. " — Dan Young. " Oh, I don ' t get to town more than five nights a week. " — J. Dower. " Don ' t kick to me about the ants, tell Father Galligan. " — J. Dower. 334 ll M : 1 the V If sc| " Wat { mxd% jPomc bs« One of the favorite Sunday-night at-home homes in the city boasts of three daughters, and only two sofas. More trouble, for the couple that comes back from the movies latest have about as much chance of a comfortable chat as the wandering Jew has of a fixed domicile. The particular man who loses out usually takes the ten o ' clock car back to college, and plans revenge during the next week on his more successful shin-toasters. But the municipality to the south has no monopoly on the Sunday - nighter. Mishawaka knows him, for some of the most famous college widows live there. Niles remarks his coming and going with faithful regularity. Even Elkhart and St. Joe have their devotees among our Seniors, and one and all they follow the new song and swear that " I ' ve Loved No Other Like You. " Ah, yes, wars may rage and the Hill Street cars may refuse to run during the cold winter and there may be pictures of men on the piano who graduated in ' 10, but nothing daunts the Sunday-nighter. His tribe is recruited from year to year, and he furnishes comedy for the rest of the world. That at least is to be said in his favor. Familiar Sayings " When you talk of the Oliver cafeteria you talk of home to me. " — R. Bergman. " I never could study in Badin like I do in Brownson. " — R. Rey- nolds. « 335 sscj " 3Thc (ITiueuta Joras " bss 4 Private Phones for Notre Dame Society Hounds Announcement from the Students ' Office that private phones would be installed for those students desiring the same caused a rush for applications this afternoon. Only fifty will be installed, according to the report, and competition among the social lions is keen for the priv- ilege. One of our most inveterate phonsters who lost out on the priv- ilege is said to have offered twenty-five dollars to a more lucky man if he would turn over his rights for the year, but it was refused. In an interview with a reporter for the " Tid-Bits " one socially aspiring student gave forth this information: " Yes, the old traditional phone system took lots of the joy out of life. Whenever I wanted to call up Geraldine or Mayme or Marguerite, or whenever someone called me, it was necessary for me to go to the rector ' s office, and of course, whoever w r as in there could hear w T hat I said. Then the girl used to wonder why I betrayed so little enthusiasm over the phone, but if one was too enthusiastic over an engagement, one was sometimes refused permission by the rector, so one was. I am sure that the new plan will prove popular with such students as myself, who feel that they have an ability to keep up the prestige of Notre Dame in social matters. Speaking of myself — " but the interviewer had fled to the society of others with a less developed Ego. He now has made the suggestion that the University build well-guarded kennels for the retention of the social hounds, and only allow them to be out under the supervision of their keepers. Familiar Sayings " Why, naturally, we day-dodgers bat a thousand in the sociology league. " — J. Buckley. " I know my stuff and nobody can tell me I don ' t. " — Riley (Br). ' ' The Marines offer great opportunities to the youth of America. ' ' — L. J. Murphy. . N sSS 336 A " Wx Tmetita gomifp gi We editors may dig and toil Till our finger tips are sore, But some poor fish is sure to say, " I ' ve heard that joke before. " — Penn Punch Botvl. " Who is your favorite novelist! " " Howells. " " Great Scott! " " Some think so, I prefer Howells. " — Jester. " Is there any truth in the report that a ' Y ' is awarded for high grades at Yale! " " Sure thing. If we study hard enough to get wise. " " Y ' s! " " Yes, wise. " " My word, we have no such plan at Harvard. " — Record. " My barber told me a wonderful story this morning. " " Illustrated with cuts, I presume. " — The Wabash Mag. SOME WASTE He — " That dress looks good enough to eat. " She — " Why, who ever heard of eating cloth? " He — ' ' Georgette waists. ' ' — Burr. LOOK INTO THIS ONE She — " I wish you ' d look the other way. " Young Brother — " He can ' t help the way he looks. " — Sun Dial. Familiar Sayings " The life of a critic is no sinecure. " — Farrington. " Well, dancing isn ' t good for football men, anyway. " — P. Bahan. " I thought I ' d die, and then Pa gave me a flivver. " — P. Conaghan. " Accustomed as I am to being engaged. " — T. Beacom. " Now we commerce men of broad vision could get that. " — J. C. Powers. if 337 V " (Ihs (ITxueuts Jorac " v SUSPENDED SENTENCE Judge — " You are sentenced to hang by the neck until dead. " Sentenced — " Judge, I believe you ' re stringing me. " — Chaparral. PERHAPS The Him — " My hair gets darker every day. " The Her (unmoved) — " Perhaps it is going out. " — SunDial. OH, NEVER MIND Mrs. Schoppen — " Blackberry jam thirty cents the jar! My, isn ' t that jam jear? " Mr. Sands— " Isn ' t it what? " Mrs. Schoppen — " I say, isn ' t that dam jear — er — I mean, isn ' t that dam dear? Oh, never mind. " — Gargoyle. There was a young man from Calais, On the flute he endeavored to plais, ■ When discouragement came, He would always exclaim : " Ah! but ' Rome wasn ' t built in a dais. ' " — Juggler. THE POINT OF VIEW First Frosh (putting up pictures) — " I can ' t find a single pin. Where do they all go to anyway? " Second Frosh — " It ' s hard to tell, because they ' re pointed in one direction and headed in another. " — Burr. Co-ed (home on a vacation) — " Oh! Father! Why didn ' t you tell me you had those benches painted. Frank and I sat down on one and Frank got paint on his trousers. " — Pelican. n, n Familiar Sayings " Nuts to you, Waters, there ' s nothing new in Westfield. " — Pagan. " Yes, I ' m sure my book will come out on time. " — L. Stephan. " We educated gentlemen of the A. B. course are learned indeed. " — W. M. O ' Keefe. " Sure, Joe Tierney ' s a great pal of mine. " — A. Slaggert. " Hunter, — sure, — one of my best friends at Notre Dame. " — J. Tierney. ii 338 L --J. if s " (IThg afaetttg gome " s 4 " I ' ll never marry a lawyer. He could never be the perfect lover. " " Howsat? " " He ' d have to practice all his life. " — Juggler. Knicker — " Do you think he was serious? " Bocker — " About as serious as a girl who snuggles into your arms and tells you not to kiss her. " — Stanford Chaparral. " The amount of money a fellow ' s father has doesn ' t seem to cut much figure here. " " No, it ' s the amount of the father ' s money the son has. " — Yale Record. ' Do you object to a woman drinking! " ' Not if she furnishes her own liquor? " — Juggler. Jim — " She certainly is a live wire. " Tim — " Yes, quite shocking at times. " — Drexerd. SHE SAID " NO " Mother— " Why did you let him kiss you? " Edith — " Well, he was so nice about it. He asked. " Mother — " The idea! Haven ' t I told you you must learn to sav ' no ' Edith — " That ' s what I did say. He asked me if I ' d be very angry if he kissed me. " — Tar Baby. Familiar Sayings " They don ' t do this in Noo Yawk. " — W. Douglas. " St. Mary ' s girls! and they don ' t know me! " — Al Ryan. ' ' Well, my boss carries weight around this university. ' ' — M. Foote. " Oh, I liked Badin all right, but I ' d rather write feature-stories. " — W. Castellini. " Bulls may come and bulls may go, but the old loganberries go on forever. " — M. Starrett. m j m 339 sc| " (jfltg (2fwentg gome ' V„ V Who Who Who Who Who Who Who HOW ONE SENIOR ANSWERS A QUESTIONNAIRE is the most popular man in the class? — Paul Barry. is the best looking man in the class? — Paul Barry. is the most popular member of the Faculty? — Prof. Rafter. is the most popular girl in South Bend? — Ask Scofield. is the best dancer in the class? — Paul Barry. is the best dressed man in the class? — Paul Barry. is your favorite movie actress? — Theda. What is your favorite magazine? — Cosmopolitan. What is your favorite book? — Red Book. What is your favorite class? — Business Law. Who is your favorite legitimate actress? — Ann Pennington. Do you believe in divorce? — Errr, no, not yet. What salary do you consider ample for supporting a wife? — That ' s personal. Which do you consider most essential in a wife: beauty, wealth or position? — Prefer not to answer. What would you consider a fair sized family? — Two. What is your favorite color? — Blue. What is your favorite song? — " Oxford, old Oxford. " What do you think of spats? — Not much. Rather like Oxfords though. Do you smoke cigarettes? — Is this for the prefect? What do you think of Prohibition? — It has my ap- proval. Who will you vote for for President? — Edwards, of course. What is your hobby? — Answering long-distance calls. What is your name? — Paul Barry. DO YOU BLAME HIM? Familiar Sayings " Yes, pole-cats are still to be found in these parts. " — De Smet. " No one ever trimmed me in a bargain. " — L. Miller. " Listen to this. I ' m gonna send it in to the Juggler. " — Wegman. " When I go back to the Philippines I ' ll be a regular Hearst. " — P. Montenegro. H 340 1 lip A - 2i w Wxt (gwetttg JPome " Odds and Ends Mark — Set — Bang ! ! ! " Bill and Gill " N 341 A " Ehg 3Twentg gome " «S S Notre Dame Record, 1919 K. K. ROCKNE, Coach CHARLES DORAIS, Asst. Coach LEONARD BAHAN, Captain N. D. Opp. Kalamazoo at Xotre Dame 14 Mt. Union 7 at Notre Dame 60 Nebraska 9 at Lincoln 14 Western Normal at Notre Dame 53 Indiana 3 at Indianapolis 16 Army 9 at West Point 12 Michigan Aggies at Notre Dame 13 Purdue 13 at Lafayette 33 Morningside (i at Sioux City 14 Total Score 229 47 342 ,-ss H JS A c , " g[hg (2Tuxentg JPomg " p s Notre Dame Record, 1920 FRANCIS E. COUGHLIN, Captain K. K. ROCKNE, Coach CHARLES DORATS, Asst. Coach Kalamazoo at Notre Dame Western State Normal at Notre Dame Nebraska at Lincoln Valparaiso at Notre Dame Army at West Point N. D. Opp. Purdue at Notre Dame Indiana at Blooming-ton Northwestern at Evanston Michigan Aggies at East Lansing Total Score M 343 = v A " (Ihg (JTwentp gome p s5 Notre Dame Baseball History TJiis season is Notre Dame ' s twenty-ninth on the diamond. Varsity teams have played 424 intercollegiate contests. They have won 313 games, lost 108, and tied three contests. Our baseball percentage for nearly 30 years stands at .736. The first game played resulted in a 6 to 4 victory over Michigan. Our last most notable victory was over Michigan last year, 2 to 1. Notre Dame ' s " big " year was 1908. We played 21 games and won 20. Indiana, Syracuse, Williams, Dartmouth, Boston College, Fordham and Georgetown were some of the victims that year. Vermont stopped us in the fourteenth game, after a series of thir- teen wins. Five men of the 1908 squad made good in the big leagues in later years. Our " Jonah " year was 1905, our coachless team playing 15 games and losing 9. Despite that record four of the 1905 men eventually burned things up in the big leagues. The best day ' s work of scoring came in 1900. We downed Indiana 34 to 7. Illinois is credited with a 22 to 5 victory over us in 1896. That ' s our worst. Notre Dame ' s hurlers are credited with a total of 63 shut-outs. The strength of Notre Dame ' s attack is proven by the small mar- gin of 18 shut-outs against her. Notre Dame stands well with all her Western rivals in games won. The Michigan-Notre Dame series stands 12-10 respectively-; the Purdue series, 6-17; the Indiana series, 1-21; the Illinois series, 15-5; the Wis- consin series, 7-12, and the Michigan Aggie series, 4 to 12. The Gold and Blue has crossed bats with P]astern Colleges and Universities in 41 games, winning 30 and losing 11. 344 w pi !»l id fir- ' ; ■ 1BV- « = sc " (£h ©nanta Jorac " Track Records There are always at the opening of the track season disputes as to who holds this record and who holds that one. The list below presents the authentic track records of Varsity men, made in the Notre Dame Gymnasium and on Cartier Field up to date. Cartier Field Records 100-Yard Run— James Wasson (N. D.), 9 3-5 sec, May 11, 1912. 220-Yard Run— William Martin (N. D.), 21 3-5 sec, May 28, 1910. 440- Yard Run— Spink (Illinois), 50 1-5 sec. May 5, 1917. 880-Yard Run— T. C. Kasper (N. D.), 1 min. 58 4-5 sec, May 5, 1917. Two-Mile Run — Sedgwick (Michigan), 9 min. 48 sec, May 23, 1919. 120-Yard High Hurdles— Shideler (Pur- due). 15 3-5 sec, May 28, 1904. 220- Yard Low Hurdles — Forrest Fletcher (N. D.), 25 2-5 sec, May 11, 1912. High lump — Alva Richards (I. A. C), 5 ft. 11 3-4 in.. May 24. 1913. Pole-Vault— Knute Rockne (N. D), 12 ft., May 18, 1912. Shot-Put (16 lbs.)— George Philbrook (N. D.), 44 ft. 11 1-2 in!, May 6, 1911. Hammer - Throw (16 lbs.) — Thomas (Purdue), 151 ft. 2 in., May 28, 1904. Discus-Throw — Earl Gilfillan (N. D.), 136 ft. 6 in., May 23, 1919. One-Mile Relay — University of Michigan team, 3 min. 29 2-3 sec. May 23, 1919. Broad Jump — Johnson (Michigan), 22 ft. 10 in., May 23, 1919. Javelin-Throw (Free Style) — Mongrieg (Illinois), 181 ft. 5 in., May 5, 1917. E. J. M. D.), Gymnasium Records 40- Yard Run — James Wasson (N. 4 2-5 sec, March 19, 1910. 40- Yard Low Hurdles — Forrest Smithson (N. D.), 5 sec, March 16, 1907. 40-Yard High Hurdles — Ames (Illinois), 5 1-5 sec. February ' 19, 1916. 220-Yard Run — Patrick Corcoran (N. D.), 23 1-5 sec, March 9, 1901. 440- Yard Run— John Devine (N. D.), 52 1-5 sec, February 18. 1911. 880-Yard Run— John Devine (N. D.), 1 min. 57 3-5 sec, February 25, 1911. One-Mile Run — Baker (Oberlin), 4 min. . 26 2-5 sec, April 9. 1910. Two- Mile Run— Ray (I. A. C), 9 min. 40 3-5 sec. February 21, 1914. Running High-Jump — Forrest Fletcher (N. D), 5 ft. 11 1-2 in., February 26, 1910. Pole-Vault— Kenourck (I. A. C.). 12 ft. 1 3-4 in., February 21, 1914. Running Broad Jump — Earl Gilfillan (N. D.), 22 ft. 7 3-4 in., February 23, 1918. Shot-Put (16 lbs.) — Cross (Michigan). 46 ft. 6 1-2 in., February 26, 1916. One-Mile Relay— John Miller, T. C. Kas- per, Andrew McDonough, Edward Meehan (N. D.), 3 min. 33 2-5 sec, February 24, 1917. Two-Thirds-Mile Relay — William Mar- tin, Robert Fisher, John Duffy. lames Was- son (N. D.), 3 min. 14 sec, April 9, 1910. 345 r..T gsc ; " (Ih (gttumtg gome " ifisl J ' Smitty " Pulls Out to Stop an Off-Tackle Plunge N 1 " Bercie " Tears Around Left End for Twenty ll 346 A " Wat ffiraexitg $ome " ' Rupe " Mills and " Bill " Cotter " Look ' em Over ' at West Point A Nebraska Line-Buck Smothered m 347 E£3P A « 7 «s. (IThs ffiraetttg glome ' v ' Alert for a Pass " He was at the Army game and spoke a word or two to each player hetween halves — no wonder K M I 348 (JThe ffimexttg jPome 77 349 r c ; " Wat (gfruetitg fomg " A Tfe F m 350 A C " gr he (ITxuents gome " The Campus, Walsh and Winter fl 351 p sc " (Jh£ (ITtuetitg Jorae " ! A GUARANTEE SHOE COMPANY 125 So. Michigan St. South Bend, Indiana Easy to Find and Worth Finding © Druliner McDermott ORPHEUM BOWLING ALLEYS E. J. Waters, Mgr. 16 Alleys 5 Tables Cigars and Soft Drinks Bowlers never get Appendicitis Try bowling as a tonic for muscles and nerves NEXT TO ORPHEUM THEATER DROP IN AND SEE US HESITATION BLUES Pa got a letter and here ' s what it said: " Your son has eloped with a Polish co-ed, " Oh, tell me how long, etc. Here is your bag and there is the door, Come back when there ' s Camels at the college bookstore. Oh, tell me how long, etc. Father Heiser, he lives down- stairs, He gets up the boys for the morn- ing prayers. Chorus : And here ' s to the Freshmen in Badin Hall, They buy all the tickets to the Dujari Ball. Chorus : Harry McCullough, the queen of the fairies, He matriculates with the girls at St. Mary ' s. Chorus : Here ' s to our girls and the let- ters they send, But we ' ll never forget our old girls in South Bend. Chorus : We ' ll admit that the Oliver ' s the best in the West, But Abe Frank !X?!— we must stop with our thoughts un- expressed. Bebe Frank will be rich if he ever gets paid By all of the boys who go in to get weighed. (Continued) m 352 sc j " (iThg (ITxueutg gomg " 44 YOU ' LL ALWAYS FIND WELCOME " ON THE MAT AT 4 i J IMMIE ' S " ' WHERE THE CARS START FROM " The Most Popular CIGAR STORE BILLIARD ROOM SODA FOUNTAIN NEWS STAND IN THIS NECK O ' THE WOODS THE BETTER ACQUAINTED YOU GET THE MORE PLEASED YOU ' LL BE MEET THE OTHER FELLOWS AT " JIMMIE ' S ' MICHIGAN NEAR WASHINGTON H 353 V Wk sd " Wxt (JTuxerttg 5?omc " V 7 0 the Class of 1 920 we extend our heartiest congratulations. We wish to thank all students for their patronage. Notre Dame Cafeteria Company Balanes Bros. Tsiolis 354 .- H ■« V " Wat (ffwsntg gome " M HESITATION BLUES (Continued) All prefects are sleuths — that ' s a part of their trade. They go peaking around but the boys ain ' t afraid. Chorus : Now Tokio Hall is run according to Hoyle, So why did they can our sweet Timmie Boyle? Chorus : The Oliver Hotel without Ben Frank Would be like a Ford without any crank. Chorus : The Michigan Glee Club, they had a big sign, They left it in Kable ' s and now it is mine. Chorus: The St. Mary ' s girls are so hard to please, But when they need money they come on their knees. Oh, tell me how long, etc. When we are gone and some of us dead, Remember Prof. Plante and his famous horse Ned. Chorus : Conaghan made an awful crack. He tipped the waiter and then stole it back. Chorus : Diploma in June if we don ' t get in Dutch, For that is the " skin we all love to touch. " Chorus : Charles Balanes and Hot-dog Jawn Will teach Greek dancing on the college lawn. Oh, tell me how long, etc. ■RBHR j lj iiasis KNOWLEDGE IS POWER and the power of knowledge is in the choice of men and material. Dealers and Bakers choose DIA- DEM, COMPETITION and GOOD- CATCH flour because quality is the foundation of these flours. Write us. NOBLESVILLE MILLING COMPANY 355 V % dj " W $ ffTwentg gome " f -« H E. A. AARON BROS. General Commission Merchants Specialties: Poultry, Game, Fruits, Vegetables 72 S. Water St. Chicago, 111. GEORGE WYMAN CO. COME AND SEE US South Bend, Indiana Luggage to Make Traveling Convenient Indestructo Trunks N. V. D. Trunks The Miller Boston Bag Brief Cases, Bags, Suit Cases GEORGE WYMAN 8 CO. Daylight Basement BIG CREEK COLLIERY COMPANY PEOPLES GAS BUILDING CHICAGO 302 SORIN " And suppose you were in command of a regiment on the field of battle and in some mat- ter your Notre Dame men should be scattered over a territory of several miles. How would you collect them? " " Well, sir, " answered the brave Murphy, " I ' d take out a pair of bones and holler: ' Who ' s goin ' to fade this one-dollar bill. ' " Would you call a school year in Sorin nine months of Night- Marrs? SAY IT WITH SHOWERS Sorinites: " Water Down. " SPEAKING OF HILL STREET Visitor: " Are there any late cars out of here? " Flippant Freshie : " Yes, all of HE ' S TRAVELED SOME Visitors ' Guide: " Yes, I ' ve traveled all over South Amer- ica. ' ' Visitor: " Is that so? Were you ever in the Argentine? " Visitors ' Guide: " No, I was never there, but I spent several months in Buenos Ayres. " H 356 rib IK i " 1EET Off fat I fl ■s. Hhe tIFwxertts Jorae " ps « Bresland Company gMUSIC publishers " What ' s the Use of Building Castles " " Bolsheviki Blues " " Omarola " ' SONGS OF MERIT ' Chicago New York Detroit COME AND SEE US Cleveland St. Paul South Bend Zieq er ' s Choco L dtes Milwaukee, Wisconsin H 357 v ; " ar hi (JTxuumtg gome " ELLSWORTH ' S MEN ' S FURNISHINGS SECTION - First Floor A varied and complete line of Furnish- ings for Smart Dressers. High grade goods and at very moderate prices. Shirts Neckwear Collars Underwear Hose Night Shirts Pajamas Bath Robes Belts Etc. We don ' t urge you to and let ' s get acquainte buy — just drop in d. THE ELLSWORTH STORE Jflrtfitrfj fflaptt Company Manufacturers of High Grade Machine Finished and Supercalandered ook Paper NILES MICHIGAN I? 358 J w A Wxz (2Tm mt£ 5Pome " ps IT MUST HAVE BEEN 4M) Paul: " Wouldn ' t you like some tonic, sir, to make your hair stay in? " Badinite: " Nothing doing? The easier it comes out the less it hurts. ' ' REMARKABLE GENTLEMAN Father O ' Hara in class : ' ' Pres- ident Cleveland would have turned over in his grave, Mi. Balfe, had he been here to hear you say that. " CAFETERIA QUIPS " Say, Fagan, that beefsteak pie had a most horrible under- crust. " " Sorry, Tom, " replied the greaseless Greek, " but it had no undercrust. It was served on a paper plate. You must have eaten that. " " Leo, take this soup back, it ' s too cold. " " Cold? You ' re wrong, buddy, I tried it myself. " " What! you tasted my soup? " " Oh, no. I only dipped my thumb in it. " " Oh, Doctor, I have such a ter- rible tired feeling. " " Let me see your tongue, Mr. McCullough. " Buy Cigars, Tobacco and All Smokers ' Supplies and Plav Pool C. Limperin Co. Pool Room and Cigar Store Corner of Colfax Ave. and Michigan St. So. Bend, Ind. Pool Checks are given with Every Pool Game pOR OVER 35 YEARS Cleis Co. Jewelry Store has been the best and cheapest place to trade at. It is now. CLEIS CO., JEWELERS So. Bend, Ind. 134 North Michigan St. Who ' s Yer Cleaner? (Hoosier) Swank ' s Master Dry Cleaners AUTO DELIVERY Lincoln 5904 Main 791 228 N. Michigan St. South Bend, Ind. See F. J. Murphy, N. D. Agent JOHN PARKER Merchant Tailor 128 N. Michigan St., So. Bend, Ind. n 359 -r n. (fh ffTwentg gome " p ss CHAS. B. SAX CO. South Bend, Indiana Women ' s, Misses ' and Children ' s Ready-to-Wear Garments; Millin- ery; Dry Goods of All Descriptions, and Housefurnishings " WALK - OVERS " The Student ' s Favorite Shoe ••••■••■••■•• Snappy Style Perfect Fit Lasting Service TRADE (URKMUSPAtOrr CLOUSE ' S WALK-OVER BOOT SHOP 115 So. Michigan St., So. Bend, Ind. WILLIAMS CO. Florists 1 38 South Michigan Street CHOICE CUT FLOWERS AND POTTED PLANTS FATHER FOIK WORRIES Librarian: " What do you mean, boy! That book you ' re firing around is an exceedingly rare first edition. " Doriot: " Oh, that ' s all right, Father. It ' s just as handy as if it were nice and new. ' ' Moore comes forth with the dope that: " Pretty soon Notre Dame Freshmen will be selling the Dome to Seniors. " In the sayings of Solomon Ha- vey we find : " The fellow who is fastidious about his features has not as a rule anything behind them. " Quoth Solomon Havey: " An optomist is one who feels round for the footrail in a soft- drink parlor. " Shrimp speaks thus: " Just for meanness we hope that the man who is always bor- rowing our tobacco has a match- less roommate. Speaking from experience, says Joe Tierney: " One type of pest is the fel- low who is never missed because he is always present. " H L 360 1 i If v sd " hc Wwtxitu JPomc " Official Dome Photographer J. A. RODE 6M 361 _ sc| " Wxt (JTwetitg jpome " ) FASHION PARK CLOTHES FOR YOUNG MEN A The Finest Clothes Made Max Adler Company Southeast Corner Michigan and Washington Sts. f l " HE New Library Building at Notre Dame ±s University is roofed with Imperial Span- ish Dull Green Tiles of mixed shades. These tiles have been selected by Mr. E. L. Tilton, the Architect, of New York City, as best ex- pressing his idea in color and form, of what ii required for this building. LUDOWICI-CALEDON CO. Chicago, 111. m 362 rf - If JT Efcs- Wx2 (Hwexxtg JPome " p %3 A THE MEETING OF THE WAITERS There is not in this wide world a wreck so complete As the crash of the plates when two bright waiters meet. Oh! the last drops of gravy and soup must depart Ere the shattered remains are consigned to the cart. But it ' s not the collision that spreads o ' er the scene The fragments of crystal and bits of tureen; ' Tis not the soft flop of the hashes they spill, Ah! no, it is something mor e exquisite still. ' Tis that boys who love mis- chief are painfully near, Who drive the head-waiter half wild with a cheer, And who feel how the best joke will always improve When reflected from eyes that the humorous love. Sweet dining apartment, how calm could I rest At thy tables serene with the chuck I love best, While digestion proceeds with a conscience at peace, And our weight, like thy wait- ers ' , may daily increase. Justin Thyme, (Arthur Joseph Stace, 1885.) ' Music Headquarters " Victrolas Records Music ELBEL BROS. 1 06 S. Michigan St., So. Bend, Ind. Nowhere 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 equaled in the City Notre Dame Men are always welcome Telephones — Private Exchange Main 3828 Automatic 20-126 Chas. W. Triggs Company Producers and Distributers of Fresh Fish and Oysters 546 to 552 Fulton St. Chicago, 111. m 363 r t -« c ; " Wxt ffiutetttg jPomg " Breakfast Honey Waffles Steaks - Specialties - Chops Noon Day Luncheon 50c •••••••••-••••-••- TOM TOM RESTAURANT 125 W. Washington St. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA •••••••••••••• Lighthouse, Pathfinder and Tabletalk QUALITY COFFEES National Grocer Company C. G. Stocker, Pres. G. Kienely, See. J. Dienhart, Mgr. LAHR HOTEL Lafayette, Ind. ••• ••••••••••«•• REMODELED AND REFURNISHED Can you imagine???? A dance in the Gym. with St. Mary ' s on Good Friday! The Greeks giving away ham sandwiches except on a Friday? The Sorin Hall subway gang- going to chapel? Harry McCormack in bathing? Johnnie Ambrose in a high silk hat? Father McGarry saying, ' ' Stay as late as you like, it ' s all right with me " ? Father Bolger as Cheer Lead- er? Free taxi-cab service to and from South Bend? A Hill street car on time? Bockne with black hair ? Little Willie singing soprano? Professor Plant ' s old horse " Ned " ? Johnnie Ambrose pole vault- ing? Walter O ' Keefe singing " God Save the King " ? The Main Building without the Dome? The Greeks without the Cat? The University Orchestra with- out Charley Davis ? " Shrimp " says: " The modern girl goes to church with a prayer book in one hand and a powder puff in the other. " 364 ■ = W: V " (IThjc fffwetttg JPome " To the alumni and students of Notre Dame we extend our most cordial greetings THE ATHLETIC STORE Harry E. Poulin, Mgr. CONDUCTED BY ADLER BROTHERS 107-109 S. Michigan and 108 W. Washington Sts. South Bend, Ind. i| 365 £C " he Gtvxtntu 5 orae " ps «S « GEO. F. HULL M. F. CALNON W 112 SO. MICHIGAN NEAR WASHINGTON Upright Drilling Machines Manufactured in 1 6 " to 30 " swing with sta- tionary, sliding and traveling head types, high speed and sensitive. Write for Catalog SIBLEY MACHINE COMPANY 220 E. Tutt St. South Bend, Ind. H (Tn 366 Wxt (Hwentg j)omg " p ss « SAID SCOFIELD " Your father ' s wine is the best I ' ve ever tasted, Miss von Barandi. ' ' " Yes; he has had it in his cel- lar since I was four years old. ' ' " Ah, I knew it must be very old. " .. Abraham Havey insists: " The man with the line usually catches the fish. " Says " Shrimp " : " Some people want a movie camera present when they do a good deed. " Solomon Havey remarks : ' ' The girl with the deep eyes often has a shallow mind. " Ward of Otterbein notes : " Some college men ' grow up ' with the celerity of a cen- tury plant. " This from a seminarian : ' ' Maybe love would not grow cold so soon if Cupid put on more clothes. " « E. Morris Starrett says: " Green students may envy the trees which lose their verdure so CLAUER ' S Leading Jewelers, Silversmiths and Diamond Merchants A Store for All the People 105 South Michigan Street, near Washington St. •••••••••••••••••••••••••••.••••••-••■•••••.•.••.••..•-.•-.•..•..«..«..«..«. Office Main 886 Res. Main 3561 • •••• Dr. John A. Stoeckley Dentistry, Extracting and Oral Surgery 5 1 1 JMS BUILDING South Bend, Ind. The Haserot Company Packers and Sellers of Good Foods Woodland Ave. Cleveland Compliments of FREUH THOMAS DRUGS ».•••••. . ..«. easily. " i Cor. Michigan and Washington ffl 367 q " (jfhg (ITuientg gomg " p ss When down town and hungry MIKE ' S LUNCH ROOM I 05 East Jefferson Blvd. H. £. Groos Son, Proprietors .••• .•••. ..•■••••••••••••••••« SAMUEL HARRIS COMPANY Machinists and Manufacturers TOOLS AND SUPPLIES 114-116 N. Clinton St. Chicago BASTIAN ' S BIG CUT RATE DRUG STORE Eastman Kodaks and Cameras Developing, Printing and Enlarging a Specialty OTTO C. BASTIAN, 209 N. Michigan First Door South of The Auditorium Theater SCHILLING Church and Religious Goods Kodaks and Photo Supplies NICHOLAS SCHILLING 302 S. Michigan St., So. Bend, Ind. BIG IRISH CELEBRATION As the Dreamer Read It in The Nod-Land Gazette After A Friday Night ' s Supper The 17th of March will long be remembered by all of the stu- dents and faculty of the Univer- sity. It was the day of the un- veiling of the recently completed $1,000,000 statue of John Bull. The campus was very appropri- ately decorated with the British flag floating from the flagstaff, and numerous other smaller flags. The unveiling took place at high noon, and a salute of thirty-five shots was fired by the Friends of Irish Freedom. The unveiling was done by Father O ' Brien. The large massive statue is the work of the famous Italian sculp- tor Mike Casey. It is very im- posing as it looms up in its splen- dor above the other buildings of the University. The principal speaker of the day was Eamon de Valera. He was introduced by Father Haggerty. Mr. De Va- lera spoke on the generosity of England and his speech was ap- plauded by the large audience. Other speakers were Father Don- ahue, Father O ' Donnell, O ' Hara and others. All of these men are true supporters of the English cause. A large chorus composed of O ' Sullivan, Donahue, Flan- nery, Casey, McGarry, Doyle, Barry, Grady, Tobin, Burns, (Continued) W 368 D. M. Kable, Proprietor z, " (She (iTimmtg gome " a O. A. Clark, Manager EAT AT Ifobl? a Hjtmrfj EnnmB A 104-106 North Michigan St. 122 West Washington Avenue I 1 9 West Jefferson Boulevard 206 South Michigan Street ■iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinii i Where the Car Leaves MimiiiiiiiiiirmmmimiiniHtiiiiMiuni : nmiiiiHruiimiin H OTHER LOCATIONS Youngstown, Ohio Akron, Ohio Columbus, Ohio Lima, Ohio Home Office, 318-320 Summit Street Toledo, Ohio 369 ssd " Eht £vizxity, Pome " COMPLIMENTS OF THE Uin?r i aUi —for your electrical needs ) " ]OU WILL always find it to your advantage to visit our Blue and isJOld Ivory Display Room before selecting any electrical appliance. For we not only offer a wider range of stock from which to choose but offer only those appliances which are unquestionably the best. We will be glad to offer you at any time the benefit of our 28 years ' experience in the electrical appliance field — and this without putting you under any obligation to buy. Call us up — Main 107. THE BIG ELECTRIC SHOP, 1 o pc Art ■ rs ' Michigan St 370 m • " elite @Tut£tits Borne " ps O ' Donnell, Kelly, O ' Keefe, Gar- rity, McCarty, McCormack, Mc- Donald, McFadden, McGrath, McGuire, McMahon, Malone, O ' Connor, O ' Connell, O ' Leary, O ' Malley, ' Flaherty, Haggertv, O ' Rourke, O ' Reilly, Reilly, O ' Shea, Shanahan, Shea, Ryan, and Fogarty sang " God Save the King " and " Where the River Thames Is Flowing, " and " They Are Killing Men in Ireland Be- cause They Will Not Wear the Green. " PARTED IN THE MIDDLE There was a young " prof " name Rafter, Who caused in his class much laughter. He stooped over one day, And lost his toupee, And lived unhappy e ' er after. " Shrimp " Moynihan ob- serves that: " He who laughs last is usually the prefect. " Feen says: " A proud man ' s stumbling- block is his own head. " " My love for you is like the boundless ocean. " " Just the way I take it. " " What do you mean? " " With a good many grains of salt. " W RIGBY ' S ROUGH HAVANA CIGARS The J. A. Rigby Cigar Co. Mansfield, Ohio •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••1 .■• .«..«..•.. . The First National Bank (Oliver Hotel Bldg.) South Bend, Indiana Capital, $105,000 Surplus and Profits, $125,000 A. L. Hubbard, Pres. J. M. Studebaker Jr., Vice-Pres. Chas. L. Zigler, Cashier C. J. Whitmere, Asst. Cashier Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent at Reasonable Prices Try Our Travelers ' Cheques Become acquainted with EAGLE PENCILS AND PENS! Try the Mikado pencil for general use, the Eagle Draughting and Tur- quois for sketching and mechanical drawing, and an Eagle pen suited to your special need. EAGLE PENCIL CO. 703 East 13 th St. Educational Dept. New York i 371 s ■H (£hg ffiwetttg jBomg " Founded 1855 WILL BAUMER CANDLE CO., Inc. Syracuse, N. Y. The Pioneer Church Candle Manu- facturers of America Candles of All Kinds Chicago Office, 2 1 2 West Madison Street The Best Money Can Buy J. E. TILT SHOE CO. Chicago, 111. Manufacturers of MEN ' S FINE GOODYEAR WELT SHOES H. HALVORSEN COM- PANY Importers and Converters of Tailors ' Trimmings and Silks 34-42 South Fifth Avenue Chicago AT THE SOPHOMORE COTILLION Richard Ptolemy Swift Con- verses Dick: " I didn ' t quite get your name when we were intro- duced — " Young Lady: " Why— " Dick: " Oh, yeah, now I re- member it. You ' re not a South Bend girl I know because I ' ve been out with every dame in the Bend that amounts to much. Try ' em all once. Never more than that. Bore me, you know. I ' ve a way with the women you see. As I often tell my chums if I knew the law half so well as I do the South Bend damsels the judge would have given me a degree four years ago. Young Lady: " Do you — " Dick: " S ' pose you noticed this Elk emblem on my vest. Yeah, I belong. Fact is I belong to so many organizations that I never wear all the insignias. Fel- low can ' t clutter his vest all up, you know. Just thought I ' d wear this tonight instead of my " frat " pins as long as the dance is here. ' ' Young Lady: " Then— " Dick: " See that kid over there looking me over. Nuts about me. Can ' t seem to keep her eyes off me. Nice girl and nice family, but not my type. Too (Continued on page 379) 372 ' e L Wxt (ITxuenta JPome " p ss m v WHERE THE CARS STOP— That ' s the convenient place for your bank — and the American Trust Co. is but a few steps from the interurban station. Notre Dame students are invited to make this bank their bank, while in South Bend. Come in. Open your checking account here. Learn of the many ways this bank can serve and help you. American Trust Company At the Sign of the Clock •••••-• ••••••••• •••••••■••■•••••••••••■I A d . mm. , IP ' , ■ • For Pimples, Eczema, and all Skin Diseases SANO By Mail 75c Guaranteed Absolutely N. D. BARBER SHOP PAUL WAMPLER YELLOW TAXICAB and t TRANSFER COMPANY t I I I Quick Service and Courteous f Chauffeurs f SAMUEL FEIWELL Attorney and Counsellor at Law ' Take a Black and White or a Yellow ' We Have Both 404 Citizens Natl. Bank Bldg. • Bell Phone 1467 South Bend, Ind. N 373 m " (jflxg ffiuxeutgr gome " ) W, 374 L " (IThc 2Tuietitij JPorae " ps3 A Giving You Clothes Service t l HERE ' S something we give here that ' s as important as the mer- M chandise — our service. It goes with every article you purchase; you can count on it whether you come in to buy or just look. In fact, our service to you is the first consideration of every member of our selling force. You may wonder exactly what we mean by service. Here is what it means to you: 1 We ' re more interested in what we can do for you than in what you can do for us. 2 Service to you is our idea in business; and service means helping you get what you want, rather than persuading you to buy what we have. 3 Service means the quality of what we sell, and that means we have to know it ' s good. 4. Service means guaranteeing you satisfaction at all times — and we do it. SAM ' L SPIRO CO. This is the Home of Hart, Schaffner Marx All Wool Stylish Clothes 119-121 So. Michigan St. South Bend, Ind. m 375 -r V Wxz ffiuxetttg gome " TELEPHONE ETIQUETTE lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiii Like all good things, there is a right and a wrong way to use the telephone. Would you fling open the door of an office and say, " Who ' s this? " Would not the better way be to say, " This is Mr. Blank; may I speak to Mr. So and So? " There is nothing peculiar about telephone etiquette. The same rules that are observed in face-to-face con- versation should be followed when using the telephone. Speak as if face-to-face. It will simplify matters — it will get results — it will pay. Try it and see. Indiana Bell Telephone Company E. T. Bonds, Manager 376 s " 3Th Tments Ifomc " s =J 377 n H s " (IThe (Snientg gomt ' 7r as U 3 U » S i c o • pH -M o 3 O CQ D ■4-1 ■M C C c o • fH -M 5 be o o u v G o to 1 £ o U o o _c o co 4- o Tig s « u cu 60 cu tn u io bo IS ... u CD CD - O jQ T3 I U a O O 9 drrj " 13 o IB § IS CO 60 u o-o a c ere COO 8 a !R o « JJ • cu " 0 bo C -0 C u be •r -2 " is is ■ a to 3 4) B v c a « O O 13 J2 o e o.a .jC 4 CO « a 3 • — 3 -Sis II 2 C O j G o » 3 JS .2- 8 M IT ■ " 3 3CC 1) tu u IS c » " T3 0) 4) «CL 3 lu to to U c8 3jC 1) aH -a C 3 -Q cu « G=3 s s -S 1 h 3 " 2 g o c B C , CO tu u a M £ 2 £ ■ 2 -S ° h S 3 .2 o a $ o ' .n to 3 ' •S O cu to CC : 3 -a tu o " J c S.a h jc O « gS -T1 _ O. CU to ■J-g to « g Si " S 3= js-5 a) 60 O cu c c c« — CU o c g c id | g c« -a e-e-o to O o S 2 n a — o 13 5 3 g a 2 E g 12 £ £ , 3 M-i • — ■2 « ., D c s _Q tu B Q U Q Z H O u CO a: H CO z 5 z a UJ S F o z - H Z 5 o u x a. UJ en O H en Q i i h 378 c | " Wxt Tuxcntg gomg " V (Continued from page 372) bad when you find a case like that. Unreciprocated love, you might say. Guess the reason I bat a million with the little sisters is because I ' m swift by nature as well as by name. " Young Lady: " Then — " Dick: " Outside a fellow named Henry Fritz there isn ' t a man at N. D. that can come up to ne on this female proposition. He plays St. Mary ' s so he doesn ' t cross my wires. You see I was engaged to a multimillionaire ' s granddaughter, but I broke the engagement. That was back in Iowa. Didn ' t come up to my ideals and money is no object to ne. " Young Lady ' The orchestra- (hopefully) : Dick: " — has stopped play- ing. That ' s all right. I ' ll get them to play an encore. They all know me. I attend nearly every dance. That ' s how I come to have the ' rep ' for being the best dancer at N. D. " Dick continues: " There, they have started again. Now — " Young Lady (firmly though gently): " I feel weak. Excuse me, I need water. No, I insist that you need not come with me. " With faltering step the young lady makes her exit, while Dick, after speaking his " Vale et at- que, " turns his attention in other searches. Room Decorations and Supplies iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiii I. W. Lower Decorating Company I 20 South Michigan Street South Bend, Ind. .•..•..•..•..■■-•.-• ' -•.-• ' ■•■■•-•■■ «..».. «..•..«..•.. •..«..•. H i t OB ' E You Tell ' Em N. D. You ' ve Got the Dome and the JUGGLER Published Monthly Ten issues the school year S2.25 Address-THE JUGGLER Notre Dame, Ind. » f 379 A " JThg (Hweutg gomg " Compliments of the IDEAL LAUNDRY COMPANY FOR BADIN HALLERS Do you know why — Bill Castel- lini left Badin Hall? Do you know why — Lyness moved to town? Do you know why — Norton Sullivan moved to Badin Hall and left in two days ? Do you know why — Al Ficks is always looking West? Do you know why — Frank Ty- ler wore a rain coat for over a week, when it wasn ' t raining? Do you know why — Hi Hunt ' s father oame all of the way from Iowa to see him or Father Mc- Garry? Do you know why — Johnny Holden sold his Ford? (He ' s a good little loser, Johnny is.) Do you know why — Louis Glatz- bach quit wearing his " Green Suit " ? Do you know why — They put H. S. in front of some fellows ' names ? Do you know why — Martin Crowe ' left Notre Dame? An- swer — To drive a bread wagon for his papa. Do you know who, besides Johnnie Holden, is Father Mc- Garry ' s best friend ? Do you know who — was shaved all over, and then given a mar- malade bath? Do you know who — James Welch wanted to get off of Fa- ther Quinlan ' s floor? H 380 " (Iflii (JTweutg jB omc " Quality Printin, This Book The 1920 Dome is a product of our plant We are as well equipped mechanically for the work we ' re in business to do, as any institution in the world. Our equipment is all it should be for promptly turn- ing out particular tasks. The people employed here are skilled men and women of ripe experience, who take as great pains with small jobs as with large important contracts. We are members of that select body of master printers known as the United Typothetae of America. The aggregate experience and skill of the personnel of our institution, computed by addition, is equal to a thous- and years — enough to be sure to see your job through and a surplus supply for the next man. The Review Printing Stationery Co. Decatur, Illinois, U. S. A. 381 T n sc " Wxz (ITmentg Itome " z s H v Express the Personality of yoxur School fddress Service " Department ufdr booklet ' Personality in ■ 2 ege yfnnua s " 55 • ■ j Jhe Plates in this book IJ were engraved by INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING ELECTROTYPING G)MPANY 222 E.OHIO ST. INDIANAPOLIS.IND. 382 sc " Wat ftuetitg JBome " pz •in A Alphabetical Index to Advertisements A Aaron Bros 356 Adler Bros 365 Adler, Max 362 American Trust Co 373 B Bastian Drugs 368 Big Creek Colliery 356 Bresland Co 357 C Clauer ' s 367 Cleis Co 359 C H Cigar Store 359 E Eagle Pencil Co 371 Elbel Bros 363 Ellsworth ' s Store 358 F Feiwell, Sam ' l 373 First National Bank ; 371 French Paper Co 358 Freuh Thomas 367 G General Electric Co 374 Guarantee Shoe Co 352 H Halvorsen Co 372 Harris Co., Sam ' l 368 Haserot Co 367 Hull Calnon 366 I Ideal Laundry Co 380 Indiana Bell Telephone Co 376 Indianapolis Engraving Elec. Co 382 J Jimmie ' s Cigar Store 353 K Kable ' s Lunch Room 369 L Lahr Hotel 364 Lower Co., I. W 379 Ludowici-Celadon Co 362 M McDonald Studio 361 Mike ' s Restaurant 368 Moran Son, S. D 370 N National Grocer Co 364 Noblesville Milling Co 355 N. D. Barber Shop 373 N. D. Cafeteria 354 O Oliver Hotel 370 Orpheum Bowling Alleys 352 P Parker, John 359 Philadelphia, The 363 R Review Printing and Stationery Co.... 381 Rigby Cigar Co 371 Russell-Miller Milling Co 355 S Saint Mary ' s College and Academy... 378 Sax Co 360 Schilling, Nich 368 Sibley Machine Co 366 Spiro Co., Sam ' l 375 Stoeckley, Dr 367 Studebaker Corporation 377 Swank, Cleaner 359 T Tilt Shoe Co 372 Tom Tom Restaurant 364 Triggs Co 363 W Walk-Over Boot Shop 360 Will Baumer 372 Williams, Florist 360 Wyman Co., Geo. A 356 Y Yellow Cab Co 373 Z Ziegler ' s Chocolates 357 383 _ v Wat (ITwetttg JPomg " University Registration List for 1 9 ! 9-20 SORIN Anderson, Heartley William Anleitner, Harry Joseph Arends, Robert Goldman Bahan, Leonard Finlan Bailey, James Harvey Barry, Paul Beacom, Thomas H. Bernards, Martin John Blanco, Victor Boyle, Thomas Edward Brady, John Paul Brandy, Joseph Ralph Butine, Arthur Benedict Carmody, James E. Clancy, John Edward Clancy, John N. Cleary, Gerald J. Clements, Menefee Richard Colgan, Alexander Johnston Conaghan, Paul Roscoe Cook, Charles Laurens Coughlin, Francis Edward Craugh, Gerald Crowley, Paul Walter Culligan, James Alphonse Cusick, Alden John De Courcey, Edward David De Gree, Edward George Delaney, Joseph Patrick Dempsey, John Thomas de Tarnava, Constantino Dollard, Thomas Vincent Douglass, Walter Joseph Duncan, Archibald Milton Dundon, Edward Joseph Edmondson, Delmar Joseph Fagan, Vincent Francis Farrington, Francis Sherman Feen, William Patrick Fitzgerald, John Dean Fitzgerald, William James Flick, Joseph Henry Franciscovich, Frank Fritz, Henry William Galloway, Robert P. Gibasiewicz, Leonard Peter Gooley, Malachi Patrick Gorman, Anthony J. Hallett, Irving Luke Hanrahan, Vincent Joseph Hassenauer, Leo Joseph Hayes, David Vincent Hilkert, Emil John Jolly, John Ryan Kearns, Raymond John Keegan, James Vincent Kelley, Leo Daniel Kelly, Francis Kernan Kinney, George Leo Kirk, Bernard Charles Kramer, Edward Lalley, Edward Joseph Lally, Lelahan L. Langston, Donnelly Edwin Lawless, William Francis Leslie, Humphrey Louis Libby, William Thomas Locke, Lucian Post Loosen, Julius Paul Lovett, Leo J. Maguire, Patrick Malone, Grover John Martin, James Edward Miles, John Frank Miller, Walter Reilly Mohardt, John Henry Momsen, Leo Mooney, Charles Patrick Moore, Elwyn Michael Morgan, Lawrence Byrne Moynihan, Andrew Joseph H 384 n " (£h STments gome " McGlynn, Robert Emmett McLellan, Harry James McMahon, Edward Carroll Nestor, Harry Philip Niemiec, John Wilfred O ' Brien, George Douglas O ' Keefe, Walter Michael ' Sullivan, Clifford ' Toole, Eugene John ' Toole, James Lawrence Owens, Thomas Emmet Pavlinac, Joseph Henry Pfohl, Paul Joseph Phelan, Robert Richard Powers, John Christian Prokop, George Edward Reid, Clarence David Restrepo, Ramon Jr. Riley, Wilfred Joseph Rohyans, Emmett Albert Rusche, Henry Joseph Ryan, Alfred Charles Scanlon, Michael Joseph Schmitt, Aloys Dennis Schubmehl, Raymond Jacob Schmucker, Walter Joseph Scofield, Paul Shuler, Thomas Shanahan, Eugene J. Sidenfaden, Oscar Louis Slaine, George Herman Smith, Maurice Francis Spears, Leonard Francis Starrett, Edwin Morris Stephan, Lawrence Sylvester Sullivan, George Leo Sweeney, Paul Emmett Tillman, Joseph Lawrence Tobin, Thomas Joseph Trant, James Leo Uebbing, Albert Anthony Valker, Leo Irwin Vanden Boom, Eugene Henry Walsh, Clyde Aloysius Walsh, Francis Thomas Walsh, Herbert Mark Walsh, Thomas Anthony Walsh, Vincent Hugh Ward, Leo Lewis Waters, Thomas Joseph Wenzel, William Leo White, William M. Witteried, George Clements CORBY Anderson, Edward Nicholas Arndt, Karl Matthews Ashe, Gerald Alphonse Atkinson, Henry Stephen Barry, Norman Christopher Baumer, Fritz Herman Bell, James Xavier Blasius, Frank Charles Blievernicht, Jerome David Bloemer, Frank Bernard Brennan, Martin Hogan Browne, William Henry Burke, Emmett Francis Burke, John William Carberry, Glen Michael Carmody, Stephen Eugene Chapla, John Paul Chapman, Spence Daniel Clark, David Worth Connelly, Francis William Connolly, Frank Daniel Conuor, Benedict Aloysius Cownay, John Francis Coryn, John Ralph Cotton, Forest George Coughlin, Daniel Martin Culhane, John Daniel Cullen, John Paul Dant, Philip Sylvester Davis, Charles Freemont de Castro, Hector Rey Dee, Miles Edward Dennis, Robert Myron 385 H s C " Wxz (ITuxetitg fforas " bss F Mulholland, Clement Bernard Murphy, Francis Joseph Murphy, George Louis Musmaker, John Lyle McCabe, James Robert McCormick, Richard Henry McCullough, Henry Mitchell Denny, Harry Edward Desch, August Dettlinger, Herman Anthony Dixon, Jerome Francis Donato, Mariana Donovan, William Edward Doran, Joseph James Doyle, Edward Brennan Dressel, Frederick Beston Dufficy, Francis Joseph Duffy, Daniel Waldorf Dugan, Earl Edward Dwyer, Wilfred Thomas Easley, Donald James Eckerle, William Paul Egan, Francis Xavier Fahey, Michael Edward Falvey, Richard Joseph Farley, Joseph Henry Ficks, Albert Fites, Cyril Bernard Flynn, John Richard Foley, Charles Bernard Foley, William Edward Gallagher, Robert Emmett Garvey, Arthur Aloysius Glahe, Frederick William Glenn, John Rundell Goessling, Gerald August Grabner, Henry Charles Hagan, Gerald John Heneghan, George Philip Hearn, Robert James Higgins, John Tilson Hillyer, Granby Hirschbuhl, Charles Joseph Hoar, Gerald Jeremiah Hoffman, Harry John Holden, John Edward Huether, Charles Augustus Huether, John Jacob Hughes, Frank Michael Huguenard, Aaron Henry Jackson, Anthony Myles Jones, James Vincent Kasper, Thomas Cyril Keefe, Thomas Leo Kennedy, Eugene Martin Kiley, Roger Joseph Kolcum, Michael Aloysius King, Charles Joseph Klauer, Walter Edward Larson, Frederick Adolphus Lintz, Clinton Joseph Livingston, Frank Michael Lynch, Cletus Emmett Mahoney, Leo Aloysius Martin, James Redmond Meehan, Edward John Meehan, John Joseph Meersman, Joseph Clarence Mehre, Harry James Meredith, George Edward Merveldt, Egon Carl von Meuser, Joseph Alvin Mileski, Frank Joseph Miller, Earl Patrick Miner, William Anthony Montenegro, Pio Moore, Louis Franklin Mulcahy, Harold Ignatius Mullin, Clair Anthony Murphy, John Leonard McCarthy, Ricard Wilton McGarry, Raymond Aloysius McGarty, Leo John McGrath, Arnold John McGrath, William Joseph McKee, Harold Earl McLoughlin, William Navarre McNicholas, James Francis 386 " Wxt (ITuieixtg jBomg " V K Nalty, Raymond Joseph Oesau, Harold Thomas O ' Hara, Joseph Patrick Ortega, Pompilio Ott, Francis Dewey Page, William Allen Parker, Arthur Franklin Pater, Bernard Vinc ent Pfeiffer, Cornelius John Pfeiffer, Edward Henry Pulskamp, Bertrand Henry Rahe, John Samuel Raub, Edgar Jacob Rauber, Walter Frank Reichert, Ardo Ignatius Reichert, Romaine Raymond Rhomberg, Albin Anthony Rhomberg, Joseph Andrew Rubio, Rafael Garcia Scott, Alfonso Aloysius Sexton, Daniel Leritz Sharp, Ivan Cullen Shaw, James Clement Shaw, Timothy Lawrence Sheehan, Robert John Simons, Clarence Patrick Skelley, James Lawrence Smith, Clarence Ralph Smith, Gerald Aloysius Smogor, Eugene Aloysius Storen, Mark Stowe, Ralph George Stuhldreher, Walter Joseph Sullivan, Daniel Edward Sullivan, John Charlesworth Sullivan, Joseph Patrick. Susen, Benedict Paul Torres, Jesse Mazario Tosney, James Healy Vallez, Arthur Henry Wallace, Lawrence Andrew Ward, Leo Bernard Watson, Francis Duffy Weis, Matthew William Wilcox, James Percy Williams, Robert Eugene Wynne, Chester Allen Zickgraf, Henry Paul Zwack, Clarence Anton WALSH Allen, William Sheridan Andres, Charles Bergman Baine, Charles Francis Bartlett, Edward Clayton Berckemeyer, Fernando Fran- cisco Berckmeyer, Gustavo Alphonso Berckmeyer, Jose Gustavo Berg, Harold Walter Berry, Robert Clyde Binyon, Eugene Orrick Binyon, William Judson Birmingham, Joseph Louis Breen, Lloyd Bryce, Alfred Lyndon Carlin, John Bernard Carroll, Albert Casanave, John Herman Cavanaugh, James Ohmer Cavanaugh, John Joseph Cavazos, Michael Angel Champion, Pierre Chapman, Harry Clide Cooney, Ralph Martin Corbett, James William Corby, John Jr. Cosgrove, Joseph William Curran, John William Daily, Gerald John DArcy, John Walsh De Guere, Robert McArthur De Mares, Alvaro de Pombo, Esteban Rafael Dettling, John Alfred Dombkowski, Eugene Mathew Donelan, Francis Ward Driscoll, Raymond Patrick 387 sd " Wat (Omenta JBorae ' V ► Feeney, Francis James Fellner, Alfonse Louis Edward Fitzgerald, Thomas Frederick Foley, Bernard Bryan Gentles, John Lang Gillen, James Sinon Gillis, Francis Harry Gonzales, Rafael Joaquin Granfield, Patrick Edward Griffin, Bart Joseph Grinager, Haavel Ambrose Grinager, Paul Augustine Guether, John Reynolds Haffner, Herman George Hagenbarth, David Vincent Hamm, Frank C. Hampton, Clifton Delos Hartford, John William Hayes, William Daniel Heyser, Richard Joseph Hickey, Francis Joseph Holton, James Barry Howard, Thomas Patrick Jarrett, William Kauffman Jones, Austin David Karr, Edward Francis Keenan, Frederick Godfrey Keenan, Hubert Frederick Keller, Louis Bernard Kelly, Edward Casey Kerwin, Clarence Joseph King, Cameron Francis Kintz, Charles Joseph Kundzt, Joseph Ernest Long, John Peter Long, Thomas Joseph Madero, Gustavo Adolfo Magevney, Hugh Michael Mahoney, Thomas Clark Malatesta, (Boza) Andres Malatesta, Carlos Enrique Martinez, Diego Martinez, Pedro Meers, James Edward Mersman, Cyril Albert Miller, Franklin Elliott Momsen, Reuben Frank Morency, Henry L. Morgan, Bernard Clement Moynihan, Harry Lawrence Munger, Henry Martin McGuire, Maurice Gerald McHugh, Owen Paul McNamara, Cornelius Arthur McNamara, Victor McNeff, James Joseph MeQuern, James Justin McTernan, Leo Michael Nolan, John Del Val Oehm, Roswell Peter O ' Neil, Frank Denis O ' Neil, Walter George Ovington, Thomas Heartnedy Peck, Robert Alfred Peschel, Joseph Kaspar Phelan, Edward Andrew Pridey, Jack Conkright Proano, Juan Antonio Reardon, John Boyle Recker, Harry Reilly, Arnold Damen Riley, Harold Paul Rodriguez, Alfred Rosselot, Enrique Russek, Leopoldo Russek, Oscar M. Schils, Julius Raymond Schwartz, Eugene Raymond Schwartz, Michael Nicholas Shea, Arthur Cotter Shea, Robert Driscoll Sheedy, Morgan Francis Sheridan, Christopher John Sheridan, Walter Henry Smith, Charles Hewitt Smith, Delbert Devereux Smith, Peter Thomas Spitler, George Dean jfl 388 zz " Wxt (2Tuietit£ 9amt " _pz V Strunk, Henry Francis Sullivan, David Wilson Sullivan, Martin Francis Swann, Charles Ellsworth Taylor, Arthur Gordon Thomas, Frank William Thompson, Joseph Hamilton Ting, Paul Troth, Emery Stephen Truel, Henry Katz Uhl, Frederick Daniel Valdes, Domingo Joseph Velasco, Santiago Wageman, Patrick Henry Weisend, John LeRoy Wendland, Martin Edward Walsh, Henry Zimmerer, Mark Eugene BADTN Angermeier, Arthur Gerst Applegate, Edward Hawkins Barnhart, Henry Fahey Barr, Earl Joseph Barrett, Charles Richard Bradbury, James Stanley Breen, Fra ncis Joseph Brown, James Reedy Burke, Charles Francis Burke, Geoffrey Cullen Burns, Charles Wilmer Butterfield, George Leo Bustamante, Louis Callahan, Nelson James Carroll, John Warren Cartier, George Edmund Castner, Paul Henry Chaplin, Daniel Edward Christner, John Richard Collins, Elmer Joseph Conly, Gregory Michael Connery, John Joseph Cooke, Thomas Edward Croze, Wilfred Cullen, Henry James Curran, Kevin Edward Dacy, Maurice James Dant, Maurice Nicholas de Castro, Ezequiel Rey Dempf, Henry Randall De Smet, Louis Alfred Desmond, Joseph Leo Dever, George Anthony Disney, Francis Xavier Doll, Clifford William Dooley, James Ryan Doran, Patrick Charles Dorsey, William Joseph Dugan, Paul Riley Dunn, Cyril Martin Eddy, Willard Jerome Engels, Vincent David Farley, William Russell Fischer, Carl Theodore Fitzsimmons, Frank Thomas Flinn, Neil William Fogartv, John Thomas Foller, Cyril Gallardo, Joseph Joachin Galvin, Francis Joseph Gartlan, Bernard Joseph Gaynor, William Cornelius Gibbons, Richard Francis Gleason, John William Glotzbach, Linus Charles Gould, Edward William Griffin, Charles Edward Gurza, Javier Harris, Carl Alfred Haskin, William Haynes, Harold Fabien Henanghan, Bryan Herzog, Julius Theodore Hess, James Leander Holmberg, Bruce John Holmberg, Elmer Thomas Hunt, Hiram Henry James, John Joseph H 389 p w ssc ; " ilhe (fmentg gome " p ss K Jamiesoii, Thomas Crawford Johnson, John Paul Kane, Michael George Keegan, Emmett Kelly, Edward Daniel Kelly, Edward Joseph Kelly, Terence Peter Kelly, Thomas Francis Kennedy, Francis John Kennedy, Walter John Kenny, John Walter Krippene, Kenneth William Kreimer, Edward Jr. Latham, Kirk Edgar Lauerman, Henry Joseph Leahy, Thomas Francis Lee, Thomas Joseph Lennon, Edward Joseph Lequerica, Roberto Lillis, Thomas Harold Loftus, John Joseph Lord, Maurice Powers Maedonald, Donald James Mann, Frederick Jacob Martin, Joseph John Mixson, Leo Joseph Moelter, Leo Joseph Monroe, Howard James Montague, John Michael Moran, Charles Thomas Morrissey, Leonard William Motier, Frank Bernard Mullins, James Thomas Murphy, Harold Aubrey McCarthy, George Francis McDonald, William Ted McEniry, Matthew Dennis McGraw, David John McHale, Thomas George Mclntire, Thomas Stephen McNamara, Edwin Lally Nash, Richard Joseph Navin, Louis Edmond Neitzel, Francis Herrman Nolan, Daniel Patrick Norton, John Charles O ' Connor, Richard Powers O ' Donnell, Earl Clifton O ' Grady, George Joseph ' Sullivan, Daniel ' Toole, Charles Richard Phalin, George Emmett Plouff, Thomas Portman, Charles Joseph Pow r ers, Jeffrey Virgil Powers, John Murray Rauh, Walter Ignatius Reeker, Wayland Reeves, Eugene Leo Reddington, John Joseph Reynolds, Richard James Roehm, Richard Moran Rolwing, Edward Merlin Romana, Ferdinand Lopez de Rynn, Francis James Ryan, William Francis Salter, Albert Gregory Shea, William Edmund Siberz, Lewis Alfred Silk, Joseph Henry Stephan, John Bernard Stolwyk, Adrian Louis Sullivan, Edward Stephan Swanson, Plin Joseph Tiongco, Felix Zaralla Troman, Joseph Michael Tschudi, Edmund Carl Tyler, Benjamin Franklin Uhlmeyer, George Albert Unverferth, Elmer Bernard Valker, Herbert Patrick Van Lent, Robert John Viesca, Gustavo R. Villanueva, Manuel Guillermo Voss, William Lawrence Wack, George Joseph Walsh, Marcus James Ward, Clifford Bernard H II 390 i " Wxt (ITuumtiJ gome " p% W i in. Ward, Thomas Bernard Weber, Bernard Aloysius Welch, James William White, John Edward Wilson, Earl Henry Young, Daniel Houston Young, James Francis BROWNSON Adreon, William Clark Aviles, Fernando Manuel Aviles, Jose Francisco Bachtel, John Wilbur Balboa, Benjamin Nemesco Balfe, John Thomas Bardzil, Kleofas Norbert Barry, George Francis Barry, Gerald Williams Behan, Joseph Bernard Bell, David Albert Berra, Humbert Anthony Blum, Leonard Anthony Boley, John Henry Brady, Bernard Robin Breen, Paul Thomas Briley, John Anthony Brown, Everett Claude Brown, Vincent Joseph Burns, Wilbur Wayne Bushman, Edward Clarence Byrne, Edwin John Byrnes, Edward Glesenkamp Cabel, Joseph Austin Cates, Horace Bicknell Conrad, Raymond John Cowen, John Aloysius Crawford, James Bernard Cromling, Francis Adelbert Cuddihy, John Gerald Culhane, John Herbert Dalton, Frederick John Danch, Julius Dasso, Stephen Peter De Corps, Joseph John Devine, James Thomas Diaz, Alfonso Acavedo Diedrich, Arthur Joseph Donahue, Vincent John Doriot, Frank Sylvester Dowe, Thornton Gregory Downey, Martin Joseph Duffy, Arthur William Dupuis, Silas Arthur Eilers, William A. Enright, Paul Ernst, Bertram Edward Farrell, Clayton Joseph Figueiredo, Jose De Albuquerque Fisher, Howard Aloysius Fitzgerald, Eugene Martin Fitzgerald, Fred. R. H. Fitzgerald, James Edward Fitzgerald, William Terence Flannery, Harry AYilliam Foley, Regis Canevin Follet, Robert Edward Ford, Wilfred James Forga, Alfredo French, Alfred Balantyne Gannon, Charles Wood Garabaldi, David Mario George, Francis Anthony Gilmore, Roman Adrian Girardin, Raymond Eugene Grace, John Leo Hamilton, George Raymond Hardesty, Patrick Bannon Harkness, John Clifton Hart, Charles Louis Hart, George John Hartman, Cyril Joseph Hartman, Joseph William Hartman, Paul Augustine Hayes, Cornelius Joseph Hennebry, Joseph Patrick Hoen, Frederick William Hope, John Meade Huss, Henry Xavier H 391 r ' (Khz (ITwetitg jBome " , A Johnson, Orieon Martell Kane, John Joseph Kean, Eobert Emmett Kearns, Gerald Thomas Kellett, Cyril Francis Kelley, Lawrence James Kempel, Lawrence Henry Kennedy, Lester Joseph Kerlin, Francis Edward Kerlin, Richard Clement Kervan, Paul James Kiep, Henry Joseph Kirkbride, Clarence Joseph Kline, Clarence Joseph Koebel, Martin Jacob Kolars, John Francis Kolp, Louis Walter Konzen, Lawrence Anthony Laffey, Matthew Joseph Landers, Walter Brennan Lang, Raymond John Link, Frederick Englebert Link, Paul Morris Loesch, Carl Raymond Logan, Felix Leslie Lujan, Louis Carlos Lynch, Daniel David Lynch, Daniel James Magevney, William Andrews Mannix, James Leo Martin, Charles Michael Mascott, Louis Mathews, Raymond Wells Meagher, Bernard Francis Meehan, James Raymond Melody, Felix Joseph Miller, Lyle Edward Milligan, Jack Kelly Moody, Francis Alexander Moynihan, John Henry Murphy, Edwin William Murphy, Louis Ernest Murphy, Owen Lambert Murphy, Walter Joseph McGiveran, Stanley James McGammon, Donald Joseph Nash, Herbert Thomas Neff, Cyril William Oberst, Eugene William George O ' Brien, Richard Andrew O ' Connell, Eugene Francis ' Grady, Maurice O ' Neil, Robert Donlevy Paredes, Alfredo Fernandez de Patterson, George Allen Powers, Michael Raymond Rafferty, Edward John Rahe, Paul Anthony Randall, Thomas Gerald Rensi, Samuel Daniel Riley, John Thomas Rinella, Philip Rivard, Jules Xavier Rivera, Jose Maria Rogers, Emmet Jasper Rogers, Patrick John Rohrback, John Melvin Romero, Pedro Rozelle, Cass Ruble, Charles Barmeo Sanders, Cyril George Saulsberry, Henry Aloysius Savord, Faber Alexander Scallan, John William Schmitt, George Victor Schumm, Charles Henry Scothorn, Wilson George Schnettler, Herbert Richard Seyfrit, Michael Franklin Shaughnessy, Anthony Joseph Shaughnessy, Joseph Bernard Smidt, Thomas Phil Smith, Louis William Stanhope, Charles Steinle, Sylvester Anthony Strable, Lawrence Leo Strang, Kale Wright Sullivan, Merton Leo 392 s -n r x (f he GTwents JPome ' V -- ' ft Susen, Frederick Anthony Sutter, William Francis Sweeney, Frank Walter Tatham, Joseph Warren Tatham, Roy Francis Thatcher, Bernard Emmet Thomas, Robert Joseph Thomas, Walter Rainey Tierney, Michael Joseph Van Dolman, Alvin Theodore Volkmann, Richard Rockwood Vollmer, John Edwin Walk, Edward Clinton Walsh, Louis Victor Walsh, Stanley Joseph Ward, George Gardner Watson, Edward Dean Wegman, Raymond George Welsh, Alfred Paul Wilson, Paul Clement Wright, John Melber Zorrilla, Ernesto MISCELLANEOUS Call, Leonard Mooney (S. H.) Carr, Daniel Joseph (W) Casasanta, Joseph John Cavanaugh, John Malachi (C) Connerton, James William (C) Crockett, Harrison (M. B.) Degan, John Francis (M. B.) Dower, James Patrick (W) Foote, Mark Anthony (L) Foren, James Sinon (P) Grimes, Charles Aloysius (L) Hannan, Paul Bernard (M. B.) Hayes, James Francis (W) Heidelman, Eugene Joseph (C) Heimann, Joseph Vincent (M.B.) Heinrich, Wolfgang Amadeus (C) Jones, Royal Gerald (C) Maag, Joseph Mark M. H. Morrison, Charles Welstead (M. B.) Murphy, William Jeremiah (C) O ' Hara, Robert Emmett (M. B.) O ' Shea, Maurice Joseph (C) Patterson, Dillon Joseph (W) Pedrotty, Francis (W) Powers, Patrick Gerald (L) Rosenthal, Joseph Dewey M. H. Ruzek, Oscar (M. S.) Shilts, Walter Leonard (L) Sjoberg, Ralph Eric (W) Slaggert, Alfred William (W) Sweeney, Vincent De Paul (S.H.) Van Aarle, Thomas Francis (C) CARROLL Adler, Michael Lawrence Archambeault, Zeller Carl Barranco, Samuel Barry, James Edward Bennett, Herbert O. Blair, Thomas Richard Boedeker, Charles Joseph Brown, Gordon Joseph Brown, John Doran Campbell, Francis William Chambers, Edward Walter Clark, AVilliam Earl Cleary, Francis O ' Neil Coghlin, Paul Edward Cooper, George Cordray, Richard Edmund Duffey, Joseph Edmund Dugan, John Martin Dunne, Jere Arthur Fahey, Thomas John Fitzpatrick, Joseph Edward Forhan, Fred Edward Fox, Henry Anthony Gallardo, Francis Joseph Gilligan, Wilson George Glynn, James Joseph Gonzalez, Arthur 393 N sc ; " Wxz Twents gome " p zz lit Gorby, Jack Stark Gosselin, Charles Joseph Granfield, John James Grant, Edward Howard Grant, John Adrian Grogan, John Brennan Hagenbarth, Francis Joseph Harnit, D. Andrew Harpring, Robert Florian Healy, Frank A. Healy, Thomas Dodd Hellmuth, Joseph Kenneth Hennegan, Anthony Edward Hennegan, Thomas Joseph Hermann, Orville Harlan Higgins, Thomas Luke Hoppe, Frederick Daniel James, John Stephen Johnson, Edmund Joseph Jones, Howard Bernard Kalish, William Jerome Kelley, Thomas Patrick Kerlin, Thomas Henry Lacy, William Hiram Lewis, Donald Stewart Lewis, Lawrence James Maclvor, J. Douglas Martinez, Ignatius Miller, Robert Edward Morrisson, Charles Thomas Murphy, Edward Joseph Murphy, William Nelson, Theodore Paul Nolan, Francis de Sales Norman, Howard Anthony Oberwinder, Hellmut Anthony Oberwinder, James Joseph O ' Donnell, Philip Francis Orf, Frank Buchholz Ostendorf, John Henry Pendleton, Ralph Francis Shel- don Popham, George Alfred Reilly, Andrew Jackson Reuss, George Migely Rimelspach, Paul Robertson, Jacob Marion Rozier, Louis Jules Schwartz, Lawrence Arnold Stanmeyer, Alfred Edgar Swonk, Glen Leo Vallez, Henry Noel Walk, Harry Lester Walter, .John Charles Watson, Louis Latour Weber, John Joseph Weiher, George Aloysius Welch, Philip Benisi Wile, Frederick William Zengeler, Arthur William Zengeler, Ralph John DAY STUDENTS Abrams, Alfred Robert Anaya, Alfonso Baker, William Roger Barlow, William Lawrence Bartkowiak, Casimir Barton, John Edward Beach, Edward Leo Beamer, Harry Scholfield Benz, Paul Franklin Berger, Leo Joseph Berger, Paul Francis Bei-gman, Ralph William Bittner, Herman William Bowden, Harold Sidney Bower, John Stanley Bradley, Francis Patrick Bray, Anthony Thomas Brosnan, John Dunstan Brown, Charles Lawton Brown, Max Jacob Brubaker, Gerald Clement Buckley, John Joseph Buechner, Frederick William Butler, Paul Mulholland Butterworth, Charles Edward H 394 IP Wxt (STwetttg JJorac " r W, j y Cain, Giles Leo Callan, John Lawrence Carney, Bernard Casey, John Patrick Castellini, William Augustine Cava, Jasper Francis Cavanaugh, Vincent D. Chase, John Randall Chaussee, Ephram Louis Chesnow, Louis Clancy, James Francis Clohessy, Francis J. Cochrane, John Charles Comisky, Edward Joseph Connors, William Joseph Cudahy, Murphy Dennis Curtin, Egbert Leo Daly, William Joseph Dee, Joseph Roy Del Valle, Ramiro Derrick, John Victor Doherty, Raymond Frank Dolan, James Christopher Donaldson, Joseph Francis Donnelly, Edwin Charles Doran, Michael Edward Dore, Clarence R. Dore, Francis Homer Dore, Richard Stanley Dorwin, Milan Murray Drew, Harlan Michael Dumke, Ralph Ernest Dunn, Charles Michael Egan, Charles Michael Espinosa, Julio Espinosa, Lazora Farrell, Hugh John Farwick, Arthur Francis Feltes, Norman Nicholas Fenska, Roger Fenton, Bernard James Figge, Vivian Otto Fitzgibbon, Donald Thomas Fleming, Michael Edward Foley, Daniel Francis Forster, Herbert Elbel Fox, William Francis Fredrickson, Edwin Andrew Fricke, Lewis John Furey, William J. Gaffney, Cyril Francis Gallagher, Raymond Manns Garfield, Harold Fleming Georgi, Paul Gessler, Paul Lawrence Gibbons, Hugh Thomas Glueckert, Fred Richard Goepfrich, Anthony Herman Goldcamp, Lawrence Henry Gonzalez, (del Valle) Jose Gorrilla, Lawrence Vincent Gratchen, Edward Joseph Grooms, William Willard Gider, Joseph Louis Guljas, Michael Guljas, Nicholas Louis Hagerty, Clement Daniel Hagerty, Cornelius Hagerty, Leo Francis Hagertv, William James Hall, Forest J. Halloran, Francis A. Halloran, John Felix Hand, James Leslie Haney, Bernard Edward Harrigan, Edward Hauser, Eugene Wenceslaus Hazinski, Miecieslaus Boleslaus Hefferan, John Francis Hegarty, John Joseph Henthorn, James Andrew Herbert, Edward Charles Hill, Robert Buford Hines, Eugene Mark Hogan, Edward James Hohler, John James Horton, Joseph C. Hosinski, Edward H til 395 " (jflxg (ITwerttg gome ' V Hosinski, Mattie Howard, Arthur John Howard, Thomas Patrick Howden, Francis Bingham Huaman, Filiberto Hudson, James Oscar Hunter, Arthur Benton Hunter, Edwin AValter Hyland, Justin E. Jankowski, Chester Louis Jenny, John Abraham Johnston, Elmer Edward Johnston, Joseph Herbert Jordan, James Patterson Judge, William Kane, Joseph Ingersoll Kasel, Emil James Kean, Leo Vincent Kearney, Harold W. Keeney, Arthur Charles Keeney, Arthur Charles Kelly, Frank Joseph Kelly, Frank William Keogan, Richard Patrick Kerver, George Gabriel Kinerk, Louis Ormand Klingebiel, Raymond Irwin Kowalinski, Frank Vincent Kucharski, Clement Anthony Larrazola, Octaviano Ambrosio Jr. Laskowski, Adolph Ferdinand Laux, Herman John Leach, Byron Lee, Ralph Arthur Lievens, Edward Julius Lilla, Robert Stephen Lish, Peter Francis Lockwood, Alexander John Louys, George Constant Luzny, Adalbert George Lyons, James Frederick Lyness, Leland Mack, John Grant v ll Madigan, Edward Patrick Maher, Joseph Aloysius Mallen, Paul Raymond Martin, Jerome Patrick Matthes, Walter John Meagher, Edmund Joseph Metzger, Leo Russell Milam, James W. Miller, Callix Edwin Miller, Franklin Elliott Miller, Joseph Peter Miller, William Eric Monahan, Clement LeRoy Moore, Arthur James Mulcahy, Paul Anthony Munro, David Duncon Murphy, James Edward Murphy, James Edward Murphy, Louis James Murtaugh, James Francis McBarnes, Rex Regious McCabe, Clarence James McCabe, John Nicholas McCabe, Spencer McCaffery, Bernard Joseph McCormick, Harry Joseph McDermott, William Emmett McFeeley, Edward William McGrath, Edward Frank McGuire, Francis William Mclntyre, Walter Joseph McKinley, Paul Anthony McNamara, Daniel Jefferson McNamara, John Henry McNamara, Thomas Harry McNamara, William Carr Nadolney, Romanus Frank Nagle, Paul Francis Naughten, Frank Joseph Neary, William Frederick Nelson, John Christian Neu, Frederick George Nolan, William J. Nyhan, Kenneth Francis 396 s « " (Ihc (jTwetttg gome " ) r Nyikos, Stephen Francis O ' Brien, Armand Bennett O ' Brien, Walter Joseph O ' Donnell, Daniel Joseph O ' Donnell, Edward Joseph O ' Donnell, John Cornelius O ' Donnell, John William O ' Laughlin, James Olney, Thomas Albert O ' Malley, John Thomas O ' Neill, Dennis John O ' Neill, William Joseph O ' Keilly, Donald Curran Ott, Edward John Paden, Paul Vernon Paulissen, Karl Adrian Pease, Le Roy Penner, Holland Arthur Plante, Victor Eli Podelwitz, Joseph Nicholas Powers, William Herman Reynolds, John Joseph Rice, John Michael Rice, Raymond Rice, Walter A. Richwine, Harry Allen Riegler, William Louis Roche, William Francis Rooney, Eugene J. Roos, Francis John Rose, Jay Stiles Roth, Thomas Andrew Roth, Nathan Rudisill, Horace Dominic Ryan, Edwin Sylvester Sallows, John Frederick Sallows, Edward Haney Saris, John Henry Schaeffer, Ammon Daniel Schmitt, Edward Joseph Schreyer, Charles George Schubert, Carl Edward Schwertley, Paul Joseph Scott, Joseph Aloysius Scully, Michael Freeman Sheen, Thomas Newton Sisung, Frank J. Smith, Francis Hubert Smith, Vernon Ogden Sobiecki, Clement Theodore Soisson, Joseph Carol Sousley, John Bernard Spalding, Benedict Athanasius Spiedel, Robert Francis Sternberg, Edwin Lawrence Stock, George B. Stoeckley, John Francis Strieder, Otto Steven Sugrue, Stephen Joseph Sullivan, 1 John Norton Sullivan, Thomas Joseph Swanson, Carl Uneo Sweeney, James Johnson Sweeney, Walter Aloysius Swift, Richard Bernard Szymkowiak, Frank John Thomas, Edward John Thompson, William James Thornton, Maurice John Tobin, Richard Walsh Tovar, Harry Martin Trares, Florian Edward Trader, Thomas Vincent Van Ackeren, Paul Martin Vandewalle, Lawrence Albert Vurpillat, Francis Jennings Wach, George Joseph Wagner, Joseph Albert Wallace, John Frank Walsh, Earl Francis Walsh, James Gerald Walter, Gerald J. Ward, Archie Burdette Wargin, James Ignatius Weber, A. Harold Wiegner, Walter William Wilhelm, Ernest John Willett, Albert Bertram H 397 I w " Wx (jfmetttg iM B Wills, Donald Roy Wilmering, Paul Bernard Wittenrongel, John Camiel Worden, John Lorimer Yenn, Maurice Francis Zangerle, Joseph Matthew ST. EDWARD Benke, Alfred Bixby, Edgar Jefferson Boedeker, Robert Francis Boileau, Sarto Boyd-Snee, Aubrey Braun, Roslyn Brennan, Louis Kelso Brereton, Hugh Albert Cahill, Kenneth Simon Chapman, Edwin Churchill Chapman, John Marion Chapman, Richard Edward Charles Clark, Charles Julian Clark, Francis Willard Connoly, Peter Corley, Charles Francis Corley, Harry Thomas Corley, John Howard Cotter, William Thomas Crampton, John Patrick Crampton, William McHale Crockett, John Edward Davey, Edward Bernard Davey, Jack Duffy, Daniel Joseph Duffy, John Irwin Duffy, Thomas Edward Jr. Ellis, Kenneth Bennett English, Robert Kenneth Fitzpatrick, James Donald Flanigan, James John Foley, Edward A. Fransen, Adolph Fransen, Albert Fransen, Rene Fransen, Vondel Rene French, Richard John French, Robert Dermott Gardner, James Francis Gardner, Richard Sterling Gardner, Theodore Huntley Gilligham, Albert John Godar, Edward G. Godar, Ralph David Goggin, William Joseph Gorby, Robert Merriman Hanrahan, Coleman Michael Harrison, Harold Harvey, Joseph George Haw, Frederick James Hellmuth, George Anthony Hickey, Joseph Walter Hickey, Wilfred Edward Higgins, Thomas House, Billy Howard, Arthur Gould Howard, William Walton Huebner, John Brady Jenkins, Norman Blich Jeschke, Howard Keenan, Richard Philip Kellogg, Arthur Willard Kennedy, Robert Arthur Koontz, Edward Jordan Kundtz, Leo Raymond Lewis, Kendall Morgan Mahaffey, Thomas Jr. Mangan, George Edward Meirstin, Kenneth Joseph Menden, William Stephen Menden, William Stephen Maloney, Gerard Joseph Moody, Richard Paul Morici, Antonio Mugan, James Richard Murphy, Thomas Fenton Murphy, William Jennings McCarthy, Mayo McCarthy, Roy H M 398 V %. " Wxz (ITuientg JJorac " McElroy, Robert Lee McNulty, Norton Thomas Neff, George Rider Niemann, Jack Herbert Oatman, Carl Henry Obando, Timoteo Odom, Charles Daniel O ' Donoghue, Kenneth Cornelius Oleschak, Edward C. Oilier, Harold Valentine Oneto, Anthony Opitz, Bruce Michael Powers, David John Prendergast, Charles Edward Puis, Richard Foley Reardon, George Reardon, Joseph James Rodgers, John James Rogerson, Bruce Matthew Rogerson, Wallace Matthew Rucker, Oliver Hazzard Sanchez, Ramon Schroeder, Karl George Albert Scionti, Guido Shaffer, Hugh William Sheesley, John Daniel Simones, Marion Anthony Smedley, Dunlap Francis Smith, Donald Wesley Smith, Edward Payson Jr. Smola, Frank Allen Spellmire, Julien Aubrey Wil- liam Staf ford, Colby Theodore Stern, Robert Lee Stettauer, Richard Lewis Stuckart, Henry Sullivan, Leo Sullivan, Robert Carr Swonk, Ralph Paul Taylor, Ernest Samuel Tecktonius, Camillus Crangle Thompson, Francis Buckner Visk, Everist Volini, Camillo Eugene Wehle, Earl Peter Weiher, Joseph Edward Wentworth, Maynard Daniel Wheeler, George Patrick Wilson, Eai ' l Joseph Zengeler, Alfred Joseph : 399 V OThc OTuientg omt_ z ; ► REVIEW m PRESS DKAIURjILUNOlS M 9 7P .

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

University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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