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

 - Class of 1922

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 452 of the 1922 volume:

a g g ■■If I r r i w i;f)e Borne Vol. 16 1922 Aaaemblpb an J ubltHljrii fay tl]P GIlaBB nf 1922 nf tV MniurrBttg nf Notrr lamp at Notrp Samr UW L VALLKL ALI A351MAHI VILLIAA C0MH0I15 HAPAT fL IHT DVMNL35 A3 15]AH]5 CHAUl! FCLLT JAAL5 AVLIAV H ]) ViKLHi Paul Jotit riiGGiNs LJ) t D, |) 00 K, 5 f)0OlL 1 ' V llVt!LSn Y T 5 OOVC ' II ' I ' !) OOVO III ' fjooic IV ' ' j • ir- K, =f A- J BOOK ONE UNIVERSITY ' ' - fl Faculty Classes P fi9 Halls DOME ' 22 =J «.-] tt2 ' " " f,r ¥kr ' L 1 I I k li Page 19 Rev. James Burns, C. S. C. President of the University Page tO I Father J. Burke, C. S. C. Director of Studies Father J. Boland, C. S. C. Secretary Father M. Walsh, C. S. C. Vice-President Father J. Gall agan.C.S.C. Prefect of Discipline Father E. Davis, C. S. C. Registrar Page 21 I Rev. J. Leonard Carkico, C. S. C. Dean of Arts and Letters Key. W.m. F. Clnningham, C. S. C. Education Prof. .Tohn M. Coonet Journalism Kev. Charles Miltner, C. S. C. Philosophy Rev. John F. O ' hara, C. S. C. Dean of Commerce sxximmmmsfmmsimv - ' ! Rev. Lawrence Broughall, C. S. C. English Uev. George Finnigan, C. S, C. Reliffion Rkv. .Tohn C.wanaugh, C. S. C. EnglisJi Rev. Patrick Haggerty, C. S. C. Philosophy Rev. Chari.e.s Doremls, C. S. C. French Page M Kev. Thomas (. ' kumlkv, C. S. C. English Prof. Georok N. Shuster English PuuF. John .T. Beckkr Music liEV. Wm. a. Bolger, C. S. C. Economics Brother Cvprian, C. S. C. .4 ccounling Rev. Bernard III, C. S. C. German Prof. William Farrell History Rev. Thomas Lahey, C. S. C. Advertising Rev. Keh.ndt Healy, C S. C. English Rev. Patrick Carroll, C. S. C. English Page 13 __J k Mr. Eugene Paytox Economics Mr. Angf.i.o Mercado Spanish Rev. High Gallagher, C. S. C. Gaelic Mr. Charles Kobitaille French Mr. Daniel Sillivan Public Speakiitg Rev. Luis Ramirez, S. T. D. Spanish Mr. Paul Fenlon English Mr. Charles Mercier Ph ilosoph y Prof. Henry Froning Chemistry Mr. Arthur Hunter Law Page 25 Prof. Gallitzin Kakabaugh Law Phof. William J. Hoynes Law (Dean Emeritvs) Prof. Fraxcis J. Dean of Law Prof John. P. Tiernan Law Mr. Kdwin ' a. Frfj)ericksox Law £BU L Kk William Moloxv, C. S. C. Physical Chemistry Kf.v. Francis Wenningkr, C. S. C. Bacterioioffy Prof. Burton Scheib Agriculture Prof. Philip Byrne Chemistry Rev. De Wulf, C. S. C. Astronomy Page ts UkV. JlI.IUS NlKUULAND, C. S. C. Dean of Science Prof. Rfxjidhs Kac .m.xrf.k Phitsiotogij Prof. Jusei ' H Ktu hfrt Chemistry [ ROF. Robert Greene Phdrmacij Rev. Ai.kxandfji Kirsch, C. S. C. Zoology pRuF. Jose A. Caparo Electrical Engineering Prof. Francis W. Kehvk k Architect}n-e Prof. Wii.i.iam L. Benitz Mechanical Engineering Prof. Martin J. McCie Dean of Engineering Prof. Edward J. Maurus Mathematics Page 27 i Rev. Joseph Donahie, C. S. C. Physics Prof. Smith Miiiinff Engmeering Prof. Riddman Chemistry Brother Denis, C. S. C. Shopu ' ork Prof. Fraxcis Ackerman Mechanical Drawing Mr. JAMF.S Emshwiller Mathematics Mr. Raymond Schubmehl Mathematics Mr. Jamf s Hayward Animal Husbandry Mr. Daxiei. Hl ' li. Mathematics Prof. Frank Horan Mathematics Page S8 Notre Dame Expansion WHEN Fatlier Soriii and liis courageous comjianious liad followed the Indian trails to the deep woods on the shores of St. Mary ' s Lake, and had dedi- cated their lives to the realization of their vision of a great Catholic uni- versity, the universally known spirit of Notre Dame, the spirit of missionary sacrifice and patient service, already existed. The subsequent task of forming a body for that spirit born of a missionary ' s desire to ennoble the manhood of this country is the history of this school, a historv of clouded years of hardship, it is true, but a story also of spiritual blessing, mir- aculous growth, and final achievement. After eighty years of labor a climax in the material development of the institution has been reached; the ever-present im])ediment — lack of means — which has been the great burden of the progressing school, has grown so large and so unsurmountable by the unaided strength of the University that an appeal has been made to all who have felt in some way the good in- fluence of the school and who have become its friends, an appeal for aid in throwing aside the heavy impediment on the road to greater develo])ment. In the Spring of last year there began a national drive to add to Notre Dame ' s copious endowment of willing labor, self-sacrifice, and zeal a long necessary endowment of funds, buildings, and equipment. It was the gift of IS-IOjOOO from the General P ' .ducation Board, founded by Mr. Rockefeller, that gave the great ))rogram of expansion an auspicious beginning. The donation of $7 " ),000 from the Carnegie Foundation made all the more emphatic the confidence of the general public in the work being done here. The very fact that the stately walls of Notre Dame, which mark the labored expansion of almost a century, have become entirely too few for the rapidly increasing student body, is a convincing statement that the efforts of this school have been appreciated and that the work of expansion answers the demands of thousands that the field of its service be broadened. Notre Dame has realized that it has become impossible for her to maintain her high stand- ard of education without sup])ort from the outside, so Notre Dame has asked for an endowment of $1,000.- 0(10 to be used as a i)ermanent fund for the payment of the salaries of many much needed professors, and for another .$1,()00,()()0 to be expended innnediately for residence halls, more classrooms, and cquii)nient. The o])))ortunity which has presented itself to the University is too big and too necessary to the attain- ment of the ideals of her founders to be passed by. The reward of eighty years of service came almost over night. Notre Dame ' s opportunity jjresented itself in the increased demand for education which followed the ■orld War, and opportunity means to this Father J. McGinn, C.S.C. Father M. Walsh, C.S.C. Page 19 J AS IT WAS institution a chance to do more for more of tlie young men of the country. Notre Dame ' s Expansion Drive is her effort to answer the call. The Drive marks the beginning of a new era in the growth of the school. In the past Notre Dame has struggled without endowment; the sacrifice and toil of her own men, of the Congregation of Holy Cross especially, have built her stone by stone, have overcome the most disheartening difficulties, have made her what she is today. In the future, sped on by an endowment, she will progress with the aid of her Alumni and her friends. To know the year 1921-22 at Notre Dame one must know the meaning of expansion. This, indeed, has been the year of transition; those who have been here have stood between the heroic eiforts of the first eighty years of the school ' s exist- ence and the glorious reward of the future. We have watched the old traditions of sacrificing service united to the loyal responses of the friends of the school ; we have traced eagerly the fusion of the Notre Dame of the Church and the dome with the Notre Dame of the nation, with the innumerable Alumni and friends who constitute the greatness of this school. The Endowment Drive has been ably conducted by the Reverend .John McGinn, C S. C, and the Reverend M. Walsh, C. S. C, Vice-President of the University, who have given up their work as professors and have traveled from coast to coast, meeting the graduates, old students, and all the others interested in the welfare of the institution, and have awakened the active support that means so much to this University. Merely publishing the meaning of Notre Dame to them, and making known the task which the school must accomplish immediately, have proved sufficient to attain the desired end. That often-manifested feeling of appreciation among the thousands throughout this country who look toward Notre Dame as the source Page SO AS IT IS of many of the finer things in their lives, and that widespread interest among Notre Dame ' s other friends who recognize this school as tlie most progressive Catholic in- stitution in the country, needed but to be awakened to the needs of the University, and the union of forces within and without the school had been effected. The re- sponse of the citizens of South Bend was especially gratifying. A closer relation- ship has been established by the Drive, a relationship which makes Notre Dame more than ever a South Bend institution, and which expresses fully what each owes to the other. The funds obtained by this campaign will be administered by a Board of Fifteen Lay Trustees. The interest on the endowment of $1,000,000 will be used exclusively to secure more lay professors and laboratory equipment; the second million dollars for which the University is asking will be used for immediate expansion. What Notre Dame needs can best be explained by sketching Notre Dame as she will be when her wants have been satisfied. The activity of growth, development, and improvement whicli have made this year perhaps the most important in the history of greater Notre Dame will not only increase the number of teachers at the University, multiply the courses, and add to the laboratory equipment, but it will so change the appearance of the Campus that one of the " old fellows " will have difficulty in recognizing the familiar places of the Notre Dame he knew. There will be a great city of some forty-two build- ings, national in support as well as in service; a vast educational community entirely independent from surrounding cities. The past days of the school will be recalled, Page HI AND AS IT SHALL BE however, by one thing; Xotre Dame will again be a truly boarding school, whose efforts to train the young morally as well as physically and intellectually will not be hampered by the necessity of sending students to other places for rooms. The baseball lot south of the Library will be the site of three new residence halls, and the shores of St. ] Iary ' s Lake will be graced by a vast classic amphitheatre. A Fine Arts Building will be the center of a colony of ])ainters, classic dancers and musicians. The new home of the Commerce students will occupy the marshy site of the present hockey rink, and the Knights of Columbus Social Center will stand behind old Sorin. Thus the scenes of so many " scrub " games of football and baseball will be forever occupied by the classrooms of consuls-to-be. And one of the most important changes will be that brought about by the Social Center. Students will no longer need to travel to South Bend to enjoy a game of pool, or to indulge in the jileasures of a quiet dance ; the Xotre Dame Campus will itself be the social capital of Northern Indiana. A gigantic Engi- neering Building will stand on the site of the " shops " of today, and every bit of imj)roved machinery, every new tool will be found in use. And football games will no longer be watched from the splintery seats on which we have sat during record- breaking track meets, and on which we have stood cheering a victorious team; a concrete stadium will make it possible for thousands to view a game in comfort. The " gym, " of course, will no longer be characterized by opponents as " a muddy ])lace with rocks Ij ' ing all around, " but ever}- team will look upon it as the one place where its best efforts can be made. Finally, Notre Dame will be roomy; there will be a bed for every Freshman, a large enough classroom for every class — • and if expansion is contagious, a parlor car will roll along a paved Notre Dame Boulevard. All this is what may grow from a log cabin. This is the result of expansion. This is a memorial to the combined efforts of an appreciating Alumni and a saving, sacrificing Alma Mater. Page SI Seniors k maze of bewidered students in Wasliington Hall answered as their names were called for induction to the S. A. T. C— a thousand nervous boys appear- -L ed before a stern examination board — a thousand men drilled in uniform. Some went to Company One, some to Company Two, and some to Company Three. Others joined the naval unit, still others remained in Badin Hall and later many were sent to Camp Taylor. In such chaotic environment was born the Class of ' 22, a class which has upheld to the fullest the most cherished traditions of the University. Although the necessity of an S. A. T. C. ended on November 18 of that year, this unit was not disbanded until December 22 — just in time for the Christmas Holidays. The vacation over, the Freshmen began to assume the proportions of a class. Many faces familiar in the S. A. T. C. were missing, but more than two hundred had re- turned and constituted what was up to that time the largest class in the history of Notre Dame. In June it will be the largest class ever graduated. It was not until early March, however, that any form of organization took place. At that time the president of the Senior class, deeming it advisable to have a govern- ing body for such a large group, called the Freshmen together for the purpose of electing officers. The meeting was comparatively peaceful, due, perhaps, to the fact that up to that time party politics was 1 an unheard of factor in our class. We B chose Jack Higgins to be our Presi- H HHmPP dent; Roger Kiley, Vice-President; ▼ John Huether, Secretary; C. Hirsch- K. buhl, Treasurer, and Gerald Ashe, Ser- »- . 0 geant-at-Arms. C ' ' • " y Talk at once centered about class activity and we voted to have a dance at ' v the Oliver Hotel. Then we learned that a faculty serves other purposes than that of teaching. It ruled that Fresh- men should not dance ; so the sole activity of our first year took the form of a banquet We had it at the Oliver and those who attended still say they never had a more enjoyable time. The tribulations of the S. A. T. C. ; the lack of organization in the school for the remainder of the year; these and the many little hardships exper- ienced by the College Freshman caused many of us to express doubt as to our return. But we all went home, said that Notre Dame was the greatest school in all the world and reported to Father Haggerty at Corby Hall a week before school started the following Fall. Men of experience now, we did not delay long in the matter of class elections. Rog. Kiley moved up the ladder of officer-ship and became President; John Hart was Vice-President, Jimmy Jones, Secretary and Harold Weber, Treasurer. The class Vage th PRESIDENT RHOMBERG. ._jaL A. Harold Weber vice-presirient being a little more difficult to handle now, Leo Ma- honey was made responsible for orderly conduct at the meetings. Three events in particular mark the activities of that year. First, the memorable night on which tlie Freshmen of Badin Hall violated the .sanctity of Corby Hall ' s lawn and we found it neces- sary to resort to physical force to show them their proper place in Notre Dame life, second, the trip of the cliampionship Corby Hall team to Oskaloosa, Iowa, and last, but most important of all, the Sopho- more Cotillion Even the Seniors of that time ad- mitted that no informal class dance of their knowl- edge liad been quite so good. In our Junior year came a split in the class. The unprecedented growth of the University in the fall of 1920 left several third year men unable to reserve rooms on the campus. The result was Jun- iors in Sorin, Juniors in Corby, Juniors in Walsh and Naturally it was hard to Juniors in Soutli Bend call the entire class together, but this task was final ly accomplished and Frank Blasius was elected Presi- dent. Ralph Coryn became Vice-President, Al Scott, Secretary, Tom Keefe, Treasurer and Harry Denny, Sergeant-at-Arms. By now the S. A. C. was an organization of much importance and we elected Ben Susen and John Huether to help Frank repre- sent our class. In the spring of the year we elected the men to put out the DOMPj. On May 20 came the event for which a Junior lives — the Junior Prom. No description of it could do it justice; the mere mention of it recalls to our minds its every moment of pleasure. Also in the spring of our Junior year we elected the men who have been our Senior Class officers. Joseph Rhomberg is our President, Harold Weber our ice-President, Thomas Keefe is tlie Secretary and Ralpli Coryn, Treasurer J. Ralph Coryn treasurer Thomas L. Keefe secretary They have done their work well — as do all ' 22 men. They have coped with the problems of Senior life and have met with the greatest success. They began their work by remov- ing obstacles and clearing the path for the great Class of ' 22 which followed them. The Athletes of the ' 22 Class are as familiar to newspaper readers as they are to us. We have tried to do them justice in the Book of Athletics, but one needs only to look at Notre Dame ' s athletic record for the past four years to know the calibre of ' 22 Athletes. Every Senior Class concentrates much effort in holding tlie " Greatest Ball of All. " If you will turn to the Book of Society you will find in detail the events of the Ball given by the Greatest Senior Class, and will agree that a greater Ball would be hard to con- ceive Page So Karl M. Arndt, Litt. B. Los Angeles, Cal. Very seldom do we find a man who lias the wisdom of an Aristotle, the sociableness of a D ' Artapnon and the willingness to do hard work. But the class of ' 22 has such a person- age in Karl Arndt. As an assistant editor of the DOMK his services have been far beyond a mere monetary value for on many occasions he has burned the mid- night Mazda loyally pondering over DOME copy while chewing a Brother Flo Havana, when he could have been pounding out one of his favorite and famous philosophical essays for his St. Thomas Philosophical Society. When in need of recreation Arndt wanders down to Ed. " Coffee " Coch- rane ' s room and with his host enters into a discussion of the rel- and coffee, or calls on sociable but all-night game of chess. We do not know what profes- sion Karl will choose when he leaves, for he can be successful in many of them. ative merits of spuds Bob Gallagher for Edward N. Anderson, B. S. Mason City, Iowa. Eddie is a captain admired by everyone who has ever seen a game, a man admired by everyone who has ever known a man, a student of the type that can pilot a team through the greatest of all seasons, be a factor in athletics for four years, and still have no trouble with a in science. But his prowess does not terminate on the gridiron or basketball court, as the men who were initiated into the Knights of Columbus this year will readily testify. He also has executive ability, for he is considered one of the most efficient members of this year ' s Student Activities Committee. Being great has not interfered with Fiddle ' s attribute of goodfellow.ship, for he can justly claim every man at Notre Dame as his friend. Eddie has already made the name of Xotre Dame famous but we look forward to that not far off day when he makes her name im- mortal. He has not told us as yet, how- ever, whether he will be a doctor or a coach. Whichever walk of life he chooses he will be successful. Page 36 I f Heartly W. AndehsoNj C. E. Hancock, Mich. Everybody from the small newsboy in South Bend to the Mayor of Indianapolis knows and likes " Hunk " Anderson. For the } ast four years he has been one of the main cojrs in Rook ' s fighting machine — and he is also a monogram man in baseball and basketball. In the winter he has found recreation on the ice stopping the enemies ' pucks. " Hunk " is about the hardest working and most conscientious student at Notre Dame, and bow he could startle the ath- letic world as be did and yet successfully pass through a course in civil engineering is a mys- tery to most of us. Poems have been written about him. The Chi- cago - Herald - Ex aminer has lauded him as the hero of Notre Dame, t)ut in spite of these rare honors he is still the same old " Hunk. " If he always clings to his famous motto, which has become im- mortal at N. D., " I ' ll do the best we can, " then he is determined to be successful in the world of civil en gineering. Gkhald a. Ash?:, Ph. B. For. Com. Rochester, N. Y. Known and admired by everyone on the campus as " Kid, " Gerald Ashe will depart for his beloved Rochester after four years of con- scientious effort in Father O ' Hara ' s course. Founder and President of Amen Corner, " Kid " has surrounded himself with many staunch friends, each of whom claims that when the class breaks up in June he will miss " Kid " more than any- one else. He is a " born arbitrator, hav- ing kept peace in the Corner when at times such a thing seemed impossible. Too small for the varsity. " Kid " sought revenge by organizing the famous Amen Nine and challenging all comers. This year he missed Father C. Hagerty in the pitch- er ' s box, but as it looks now, his outfit will again carry off the bush jiennant. Kid is interested in transportation and we expect he will some day be a leader in that field — whether ship owner or manager of another Hill Street line. Page S7 2J Gehai.i) M. Barrett, Ph. B. Omaha, Nebraska. Jerry came here at the beginniiiff of the S. A. T. C. year but having the wanderlust he threw his clothes back Into his trunk and moved on to Yale. Happily his abundance of " sensus communis " conquered his roving spirit, for in our Junior year we found Jerry running open shop in Corby. But finding that this hall was too far from the Oliver, he moved down town. Because Barrett has a person- ality which is almost irresistible, he always had a great number of callers each evening, probably the most regular and persistent of whom was Father Gassensmith. As a student .Terry is at his best in an econ- omics class and Father Bolger has great hopes that .Ter- ry ' s knowledge of the less obvious and plat- itudinous economic principles will some day be practically applied to make Omaha an in- dustrial Utopia. .And we believe that Father Bolger is an expert judge of .Terry ' s capabili- ties of a labor organizer. Ray.mond a. Black, E. E. McKeesport, Pa. Itooming with " Red " Keardon for two years at Carnegie Tech was the notable deed per- formed by Ray before he signed articles in his junior year with the Notre Dame class of ' 22. His first impressions of Notre Dame were those of a Corbyite. During his one year tarry in that hall, he accomplished many things; he rushed the growler up and down the hall every morning, argued for night lights, played guard on the Corby steam roller eleven, and was one of the high lights of Professor Caparo ' s Elec- trical Engineering class. (He and Red con- .stituted the class.) Wishing to see Notre Dame from a more dignified angle, he moved over to Sorin in his , Senior year. Al- though Black has been here but two years he has more friends than some who have " oeen here four. When Ray is asked where he hails from, he an- swers, " McKeesport, " but Reardon always adds, " Which is just outside of Pittsburg. " To that city Ray brings the experience gained as cook in " Professors ' . llev. " Page S8 Joseph B. Beiian, B. S. Arch. Jackson, Mich. Joe ' s " good-scoutiveness " ' and his regularity have prompted us to give him the title of " Notre Dame ' s most regular fellow. " Every morning at .5:13 Joe briskly severed himself from his little bed in Brownson and regardless of the weather took a ramble around the lake. Upon returning, he swallowed a few breakfast buns and then climbed up to the drawing rooms to spend the day giving practice to that very hand which some day will turn out the world ' s greatest masterpiece. In the evenings he ambled to the fire station and return. Such was his daily routine. Multiply this by seven, that by forty weeks and again by four years and you will have Behan ' s college days in a nut shell. But, oh, don ' t forget those maxima cum laude bulletins which were sent to Jackson, Michi- gan, four times a year. We must add that Joe broke the routine of the architects ' room once in a while by helping Pedrottv toss bricks at wack ' s bald pate, or helping Matthes kill time mak- ing DOME plates. FRrrz H. Baumer, C. E. Brandentown, Florida. If signs do not fail Fritz Baumer will grad- uate with high honors, for he is one of the few Civil Engineers who have no cause for worry. Fritz is not only a scholar but an athlete as well. He has persistently plugged away on the two-mile cinder path, but hard luck in the form of a sprained ankle or pulled ligament has prevented him from capturing a monogram ; we are firmly convinced, how- ever, that his untiring and faithfiil persever- ance entitles him to one. Baumer has not permitted Dame Mis- fortune to mar his abundance of optim- ism for he is one of the most cheerful fel lows on the campus. He has an acute sense of humor but can be serious when needs be. Fritz lives in the land of the grape-fruit; how he can apply Civil Engineering to grape- fruit growing is a mvstery to us, but leave that to Fritz. (Brf.— As the DOME goes to jircss come the tidings that Fritz has won his monogram.) Page 39 (f? £!3{ i I Haroi.I) S. Bowden, Ph. B. T om. Com. Hirchtree, Mo. " Try that again, first tenors, and please don ' t make Mr. Bowden do all the singing. " For three years Harold Bowden ' s splendid tenor voice has been one of the mainstays of the high tenors of the Glee C ' liil), and indeed he is, as he should be, one of the .soloists of that organization. Harry comes from Missouri, but he has reversed the famous slogan. He has " shown us " what a splendid type of man the " Show Me " State can pro- duce. Having been a Day Dodger for four years, Harry may not be so well known as some; but all who do know him respect and admire his frank and genial personality. He is a studious chap, more given to pursu- ing knowledge than chasing the foibles of pleasure. His success in his course Justifies his eiforts. Notre Dame will lose a true scholar and a loyal son when Harold Howden leaves for dear old Missouri to reveal his talents to the world by singing from Birchtree. John Brady, LL. B. Lexington, Ky. According to the terminology of Professor ' J ' iernan, John is a law student rather than a .student of the law. He was one of the most ])rominent speakers of the Notre Dame Moot Court, and enjoys the distinction of being the only man capable of singing a plea to the Jury and getting away with it. Brady ' s " write-up " ' would not be complete unless it at least made mention of Hilkert, for these men may be termed not friends but true and loyal " pals. " It is rumored that John has a lease upon two feet of parking space directly in front of the Blackstcme Theatre ticket booth. 15esides having an attractive personality, John is a corking good stu- dent and a perfect " mixer " among fel- lows. His high ideals and his unselfish read- iness to serve his fel- low men are going to lead him to sjiccess when he sees fit to hang out liis sliingle. Even the far-otf Ben- galese have felt his warmth of personality, for he spent much of his last year managing the Students ' Mission Crusade. Page hO Frank C. Bi.asils, Ph. B. Dom. Com. I.ogan, Ohio. Here is a vouiifr man who has tlie faculty of doiiij; two thinjfs at once and doinj; both a little better than most persons do one. When we made Frank President of our Junior (Mass, we were not long in discovering that we were correct in judging him tlie best man for the position for, due entirely to his efforts, our class was by far the best organized body of students on the campus. This year be has held the most important position in student life at Xotre Dame — Chairman of the Student .Activity Committee. Under his leadership that institution has reached the highest i)oint of its importance. . nd Frank cmm write duties and pass quarterly exams as well as he can manage organia- tions and lead in so- cial activities. He is without doubt the best known man in the class, and each of us will take a per- sonal interest in his future work. We can easily imagine him always leading the way with his char- acteristic, " Let ' s go! " Those words have often worked wonders. Frank Blok.mkh, Ph. B. Dom. Com. I Ouisville, Ky. Often had we heard of the sunnv disposition and the open heartedness of the .sons of Ken- tucky and often had we doubted— but that was before we knew Frank liloemer. Frank has been a hard working student during his four years at Notre Dame, notwithstanding the fact that his room, at times, may not have been so quiet as the infirmary or as Zwack ' s apart- ments — but one can not be both a popular man and a recluse. His chief diversi(m during bis Junior year was the distribu- tion of bathing water upon the heads of the emaciated refectory patrons as they passed beneath his window. Frank has often set aside his books to keej) a Kentucky bai - i|uet from becoming too riotous. Well. Colonel, i f you are as successful in Louisville as you were at Notre Dame we will all be down looking for a posi- ti(m in your firm. W ' e are certain that you will at least give us a ])Osition on one of your liridge teams. yrige 1.1 -,1. 1. j ' r- ,1 1 John J. Buckley, LL.B. Youngstown, Ohio. If there is a man wlio in the last six years has been more prominent than John Buckley in Notre Dame ' s political circles, her Irish Re- public organization, in her philosophical asso- ciations, in her moot court, and in her DOME ' S Senior section, he deserves everlasting fame. The present Juniors will testify that John has other attributes, if they recall the dome painting incident of 1920, and the entire school will expound at length upon .John ' s ability as a spinner of realistic ghost stories. In 1920 John was a member of the graduating Ph. B ' ers. The following year he received the degree of Ph. M. and this year becomes a Bachelor of Laws. He was a rec- ognized lawyer, how- ever, six months be- fore he received his law degree, for on December he and Pater successfully passed the bar exams of Ohio. Buckley will undoubtedly practice law and carry on " front porch " campaigns in his native state. Louis C. BUSTASIANTE, Ph. C. Cartagena, Colombia. Notre Dame never had a more ardent sup- porter of her athletic teams than Louis Busta- mante. Whether is was a varsity, inter-hall or a mere scrub tilt, " Busty " was always found on the side lines yelling and frantically waving his arms. Louis came to Notre Dame in 1919 not as a Freshman but as the holder of a Ph. H. degree from Christian Brothers College at Bo- gota. That he has been able to get a Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy in three years is proof of his great scholastic i)owers, and that he was elected secretary and treasurer of the Phar- macy Club is attestation to his popularity. But " Busty " did not spend all of his time studying or rooting, for he found the charms of Cleveland so irresist- ible that an occa- sional trip to that city was necessary for the maintenance of his happiness. " Busty " will probably follow his profession in his native country, Co- lombia, Central Amer- icn — perha])s he owns ;i ])liarinacy now, for he went home after re- ceiving his degree in I ' ebruarv. Page it I W. I Ej imktt F. Burke, Ph. B. Dom. Com. Chicago, Illinois. Emmctt Hurke has been the friend of seven generations of Notre Dame prep and college men. But besides his great accomplishment of sliaking hands witli every man who has attended Notre Dame during this golden age, and mem- orizing his sobriquet and home address, he has won a colossus in the Hall of Fame as a humor- ist, an ornamentor of college rooms, and as an author of Dormitory Dismay; articles I, II, III, which blew the Safety Valve off the Scholastic, last year as assistant to the varsity cheer- leader he demonstrated what cheering can play in the making of an unconquered eleven. The Forum and tlie Lifers ' Clubs showed him to be a man who gives his best to all he under- takes. When Emmett enters the Chicago Business world we are confident that the suc- cess that has charac- terized his endeavors at Notre Dame will mark his profession there. We may add softly that the social world will find him no ])arveiui. Kminctt s))ent his last year hen chasing DO.MF. calen- dar " doi)e. " Gfbald C. Brubakkr, B. S. Arch. Mishawaka, Ind. You all have read about office boys who have become presidents but here is a tale about a bugler wlio has become an architect. Those who remember the Notre Dame S. A. T. C. will not soon forget Brubaker. Especially will he live long in the memories of the slumber enthusiasts of Co. 2, for " Brub " was their company Inigler. But Gerald ' s ambition in coming to Notre Dame was to become not a bugler but an architectural engineer. Scarcely had the sig- nature dried on his discharge from the " Notre Dame Night Mare " than he matric- ulated into the ranks of Prof. Kervick ' s ])rotegees. Brubaker ' s talents as an architect liave been recognized and it has been the ambition of manv of the DO.ME editors to acquire his .services. He is a man of such determination that he has taken a .solemn oath never again to lend liis overcoat to Zwack at a ball game, or to allow anyone to speak slightingly of his own .Misha- waka. Page iS W J] Edwin J. Bvrnk, Ph. B. For. Com. Natchez, Miss. Speaking of Southern hospitality — liere it is personified. Four years ago Eddie Byrne trav- eled the distance between Natchez, Mississippi, and Notre Dame to investigate the theories of foreign commerce; last summer, to put Father O ' Hara ' s teachings into practice, he shipped as an ordinary seaman and " swabbed " his way around the Cape. , After Fiddie had lived the hard life of an old " salt " and liad been exj)osed to tlie many dangers of the sea, we expected to see him return last Fall minus his perpetual smile — but we were mistaken. For lo, there it was, just as broad and as open-hearted as ever. It was this same smile, his delicate Mississippi accent and his good-naturedness which won friends for Ed. during Iiis four- year abode in Badin, Corl)y and Sorin. Tliese very attributes insure his success wherever he goes, and especially " way down where the Suwaiiee River " flows and the black cooks fry thousands of his favorite " liaml)oigahs. " .T.vMFs A. Carmody, Ph. B. Dnm. Com. (jrand Rapids, Mich. James is a quality student from a quality town. He joined us during our Sopliomore year, after he had lingered two years at Ann Arbor. During the war lie received a commission and was a nienii)er of an ex])ert rifle team. His scholastic ability was proved even before he came to Notre Dame, for he succeeded in get- ting the better of competition and winning a Knights of Columbus scholarship. Jim has spent all of his time here as an off-campus student, which is perhaps due to the fact that he has been closely associated with the Dean of the day-dodger.s — Louis Murphy. Jim has not the vociferousness of his roomy, hut occasion- ally in a discussion he throws aside bis re- serve and moves the opposition with a few pithy words. His keen observation, his men- tal powers, and ca- pacity for work are prophetic of a very successful career. There are doubtless many more note ' orthy things that should l)e told aliout Carmody, l)iit they are hidden from us by his quiet- ness and modestv. Page U Glen M. Carberby, LL. B. Ames, Iowa. Glen Carberry has many acliievomcnts any- (me of which is sufficient to set him down as an exceptional man. First, he has a war rec- ord which bejrins with a year at West Point and ends with a first lieutenancy ()ver.seas. Next, he is a monojrram man and captain-elect of next year ' s football team. Incidentally, he took .second place in Father I-anfr ' s " perfect man " contest. As for his scholastic ability. Glen has shown so jrreat an aptitude for tlie law, and exhibited such soundness of .iud}r- ment, that he has l)eeM called " .ludpc " for a joiifT time. His forensic qualifications were es- pecially tried in a most profound debate with t; u s Descb as to whether the East or the West has the bet- ter schools. W ' e mifrht write a great deal more about " Judfrc " but we think that brevity is more indica- tive of his character in that he is not a man of " words, words, words. " Glen will pet his I.L. B. next Feb- ruary, after what we know will he a bril- liant football Cap- taincy. Albert Carroll, Ph. B. Dom. Com. Shawnietown, 111. The advantages of being about six inches taller th.m the average tall man are experienced by Al. We wondered why it was that he held himself so erect until he told us that he spends his summers driving a Ford around Southern Illinois — he complained that he was forced to keep his head back away from his knees. The U. of Illinois claimed his freshman year. Then he decided to explore foreign fields and landed in Walsh Hall. At the end of that year Father Far- ley went away, and Al decided that there would be no joy in Walsh with the King gone, so he let Daley persuade him to move over to Sorin, where he has been ever since. Al has been a promi- nent man in the Com- merce School, physi- cally and mentally, and has the reputation of making professors think twice before they say anything in his class. He went out for track this season and made a creditable showing in the high hurdles, ])lacing in the (rt ld-and-Hlue meet. Page ho 1 — l ' ' , 1 rl 1 n f ■1 !| ' % £ — ., i nii Stephen E. Carmody, LL. B. Carlinville, 111. " Hick " Carmody will live in the hearts of Amenite descendants lonf; after old Sorin has crumbled into ruin. For " Hick " was born, has lived, and will die a true Amenite — and we all have reason to know that the real Amenite is one who is always just a little ahead of the rest in whatever he undertakes. During this past year " Hick " did more than make the acquaintance of every man in the class — he made each an abso- lute friend. His nat- u r a 1 volubility on matters of Law have caused some of the historical incidents of the Law School. Witli historical incidents of Judge Jones he has manipulated decisions in a way that would cause a Gladstone to reverse opinion. Just what eifect he will produce when he be- gins his practice in Carlinville remains to be seen, but we all look for " big doings in the hum town " — especially those that commence in law- yers ' offices and town halls, and never results in less than a constable-ship. D. Worth Clark, A. B. Pocatello, Idaho. To concentrate an adequate idea of this man ' s per.sonality and the scope of his activities into the confines of one of these " interviews " is properly the work of a hydraulic press rather than of a very human pen. Worth was an honor-roll student, a member of the University Debating Team, and was in his Senior year a representative of the Arts and Letters men on the Student Activities Committee. He lays fur- ther claim to greatness by rooming with Joe Sullivan, having studied Latin and Greek with comprehension, and being one of the immortal few who have out-discussed the philosopher Castellini. Besides his intellectual powers. Worth has the faculty of making and hold- ing friends. In fact, he had to live in town this year in order to have his room empty part of the time. We are certain that the ' 22 Alumni will in- clude among them the first man of the land, Mr. Justice Clark, or something of that nature. . course in law at Harvard will complete his prepara- tion. Page iC PiKRRK T. CuAMPio.v, Pli. B. Dom. Com. Cleveland Heights, Ohio. If anvone is qualified to write a book on " Four Years in Walsh, " Pete is the man. That hall has been his residence since his advent to Notre Dame, and he has been instrumental in bringing about its reformation. Many school activities have been boosted by Pete ' s efforts. He is an authority on political clubs and their management; — most of his knowledge has been derived from his experience in the Ohio Club and Knights of Columbus. He was also a mem- ber of the committee which made our Junior Prom, such a historic. His work on ti e Endowment Commit- . tee was especially laudable for on the first day of the cam- paign Pete reported the largest of amounts ■solicited that day. This is salesmanship. His ability as a stu- dent is known to us and our professors, and his ability as a man will soon be known to the world. Pete, we believe, will never be accused of avoiding society. William A. Castei.lini, Ph. B. Journ. Cincinnati, Ohio. Truly Bill is a " fighting Irishman, " for never has there been at Notre Dame a more willing worker for the cause of Ireland than William Castellini. As a reward for his efforts in behalf of Ireland ' s liberty he was unanimously chosen secretary of the Notre Dame A. A. R. I. R. and delegated to represent this organization at the A. A. R. I. R. con- vention in Chicago. Bill is a philosopher of local reputation and has successfully and logically settled many arguments which have involved the very essence of scholastic philosophy. As a reporter on the South Bend News- Times he has made an enviable record. On the campus his open- hearted good fellow- .ship and his ever ready words of en- couragement have won him multitudes of friends. Bill says, however, that he is not going to follow the " scribbler ' s " profession but is going into the fruit business. But journalist or fruit dealer, he will always be a friend of Ireland ' s. Fnge 1,7 r Edward li. Cochrane, Litt. B. Kent, Wash. J. Ralph Corvn, Ph. B. Dom. Com. Moline, 111. r;iJ " Come on, fellows, let ' s have a cup of coffee, " shouts Ed. Cochrane just before he boards the last car for Xotre Dame after each weekly visit to South Bend. His thrilling tales of raising spuds in tiie White River country have caused many a hair to raise on end and piany a throat to swell with laughter. During last Christmas vacation he went into light housekeeping at the K. Barr ranch in Corby hut Special Ethics and Logic soon brought Ed. hack to iL? L:. ' .-ii- " 4 ■ his apartment in Sor- i; ' jHWH ' • " in. He began the year of 1922 straightening up bis room after it liad undergone a rough riding by a few of the K. Barr ranch- ers. Although he sus- pects Karl Arndt of having removed his door knoll he never- theless acknowledges him as his best friend because Karl never fails to pass him the coffee at meal time. A few of Cochrane ' s hobbies are: an indulgence in the vernacular of the, cigarette holders and cases from Japan, and coffee from any pot. ' ' , Page l!ali)h Coryn is one of the men who have helped make the class of ' 22 the most notable of classes. In its Junior year he was its vice- president and this year, its treasurer. The Junior Prom., which was excelled only by the Senior Ball, was under his supervision. As a scholar he ranks among the ambitious, for he has not confined his endeavor to commercial circles hut has extended it to the mooted ques- tions of medicine, of which he has learned much, thanks to the tutelage of Tom Keefe. As an all-around good fellow he is without a peer — and this statement will be substantiated by all who know him — every man in the Univer- sity. But his friends include more than I ' niversity men, for he has for two years " profed " the minums. If poise and a keen sense of values are tlie re iuisites of a suc- cessful business man, Ralph will certainly give a good account of himself on Main Street in Moline. His Bridge pu])ils will miss liiin when he leaves old X. D.; also will the American Trust clock. Daniel M. Coughlin, Ph. B. Journ. Waseca, Minn. Danny is the type of man whom authors tal e great delight in making the lieroes of their masteri)iece.s, for popuhirity is really too niiUl a term to he ap])lied to Danny ' s relation with the fellows at N ' otre Dame. In the three years that he has been here he has proved that it is just as easy for him to plunge through an en- emy ' s line for a ninety-yard gain as it is to crash through one of Father Con ' s famous on- tology exams for the same distance. I ast year he was chairman of the Notre Dame Round- Tahle and ' i(■e-President of the .Minnesota Club. When his athletic, scholastic and execu- tive duties became too fatiguing Danny sought recreation behind the wheel of a Stude- haker. His cheery, " Hello there, " and always ready bits of encouragement are going to be missed when he leaves Notre Dame in June. And following the advice of Peck, the famous all-time center of Penn., we are going to keep our eyes on Danny when he takes up the profession of sport-writer. John P. Cullen, LC. B. Janesville, Wis. Krom baseball to Blackstone is a far cry, but here is one man who has bridged the chasm. John Paul firmly believes that some day this country will find it necessary to embody the rules of baseball within the federal constitu- tion, and we have no doubt but that this is one reason for .John ' s assiduous application to the study of law. A slight acquaintanceship with John convinces one of the truth of that old adage " Still water runs deep. " We won- der what will hap|)en when John gets back to Janesville and opens up .shop, for he is one hundred and sixty-five pounds of the kind of brain and brawn that count in big men; and these are merely additional attributes to those more important ones — a thorough educa- tion and ability to make and keep friends. •Tohn has picked up a complete course in Cora- tneree from Hie .McCarty and an api)reciation of nnisic from .Smogor. . lso, " Boine " has taught him the Natchez dialect. Faoe 1,9 l E_ == " f l C - i J Philip S. Dant, Ph. B. Dom. Com. Louisville, Kentucky. Though we cannot pronounce Louisville with the accent of her native sons, we can pro- nounce Phil Dant one of her most promising delegates to Notre Dame. In more ways than one Phil has shown us that Kentuckians are men of action. He is one of Father O ' Hara ' s prides in the College of Commerce, and he is an athlete who for two years has captured honors in the arduous " hundred " and " two- twenty. " This year he has devoted much time to his duties as stu- dent athletic manager. If the Sorin mail is an Indication, Phil has u-on honors in other fields as well, for he hats 1000 in the cor- respondence league. Besides having Gene Kennedy as a room- mate, Pliil has the title of Colonel in the Ken- tucky Club. This title we know will cling to him in after years when he is a prominent figure in the Louisville com- mercial world, for he will be an officer of the " Captains of Industry. " Prof. Cooney will miss Dant at Christmas. Harry E. Denny, LL. B. Bridgeport, Conn. Harry Denny has often been referred to as the Kreisler of Notre Dame and those who have heard him play will not ask the reason why. Harry was one of the first who flocked to the colors in ' 17 and he spent two years per- forming the duties of a first lieutenant. He returned to Notre Dame in ' 19, took up quar- ters in Corby with Dressel and proceeded to make himself famous in the Law School. Dur- ing our Junior year when Harry was President of the Glee Club, the most enjoyable number on any program was " Violin Solo by Harry Denny. " For the last two years he has been living in South Bend, where he has become as popular with the lov- ers of music as he has always been with us, Harry goes East in .Tune, and besides a degree in law he takes with him the friend- ship and the admira- tion of Notre Dame, and leaves with us the feeling that we have known a great musi- cian, a perfect gentle- man and a man ' s man. We have noticed him cramming for the Connecticut bar exams. Page William J. Daly, M. E. Cincinnati, Ohio. After spending the first quarter of his college career at the University of Cincinnati, Bill de- cided to pursue a course under the dome. He entered South Bend one rainy morning in Sep- tember, 1919, and decided immediately to try the life of a day-dodger. He became so com- pletely satisfied with it that he remained a member of the S. R. O. T. C. ; remarkably, he has never been late for class. Having suc- cessfully wrestled with calculus and physics, he proceeded to indulge himself in the more del- icate mathematical pleasures, and is now re- warded with a sheep-skin labeled " Mechanical Engineer. " According to syllogisms advanced by himself, he should be affixing a Ph. B. to his name, so one can see the versatility of his mind. His atten- tion to duty, his man- ly character, pleasing I)ersonality and love for work have mani- fested themselves cop- iously during his stay at Notre Dame. A year hence should find him solving the me- chanical mysteries of some large industrial firm. Jerome F. Dixon, LL. B. Dixon, 111. Just what Notre Dame would do without Dixon, 111., is hard to tell, because that little town has sent many of its farmer sons to this University. Jerome came here four years ago, entered the S. A. T. C, and later signed articles with Amen Corner. But he forgot to sign Father Maloney ' s contract for a room dur- ing his third year, and as he did not relish the prospect of being a South Bender, he went to Chicago and entered Northwestern U. A year was enough, because Jerry was on the grounds last June waiting for Summer School to open. His year of absence caused him to forget some of the rules, however, and on one occasion he thought himself among the co-eds again. Rut his year at Law has been a reign of peace for his associates, as lie has bad the opportunity many times to demonstrate his ability as an arbitrator. Dixon, you know, is an Amenite — therefore an arbitrator also. Pnffe 51 (r w Wii-i-iAJt Donahue, C 8. C, A. B. Huntley, III. Gfntle reader, ])Iease stand back and take a jfood look at the gentleman in the picture above. You will observe that he has a high forehead. But that isn ' t all — there is some- thing behind it. Our subject is one of those men that make universities. A profound thinker, deep student of the classics, lover of metaphysics, and a dabbler in the sci- ences, Donahue is bril- liant in conversation, and when in the class- room can talk more about things that do not pertain to the les- son than can any other man in the uni- versity. After a few years of theology Mr. Donahue will return to help build Xotre Dame. It is predicted that his headquarters will be in Science Hall where he will spend his time laying bare the inner mechanism of frogs and other insects in order that the N. D. students of succeeding decades may thus get a little biological knowl- edge into their alleged brains. Spelling is one of Donahue ' s pastimes. Fred B. Dresski., LL. li. Oskaloosa, Iowa. Fred is a lawyer, and a lawyer of the type you invariably find way up — a clear thinker, an efficient doer, and not a dispenser of free legal verbosity. He s])ent a year in the serv- ice after his freshman siege here, and then tried the air of Iowa State for a little while. He rearrived at N. D. in 1919 and cast his lot with Father Haggerty in Corby for a year. During the last two years he has sojourned in South Bend. Fred is a member of the Glee Club and he has never been known to miss a train on any of the club ' s trips. He is a firm believer in that " Rather an hour early than a minute late " maxim, and this is just one more indication of his real ability as a lawyer. We don ' t know where Fred is going to practice but we feel safe in saying that he ' ll be success- ful wherever he goes. This pro])liecy, we con- fess, is rather worn, but what else could you venture to pre- dict of a thoroughly illustrious Moot Cx urt Cane Car- rier who never ed about the innumer- able cases he won? And he never lost. James C. Dolan, LL. B. Peoria, 111. James Dooley, LL. B. Andover, Mass. Before Jim cast his lot with us, he spent a year at that famous school which claims " Big " Hughes as one of its products. He hroke into fame at X. D. with the recitation, " A Message to Garcia, " which he gave in one of Professor FarrelTs ])ublic speaking classes. Ever since that day .Fim has been with us in everything. It is safe to say that this ward of St. Christo- pher has enjoyed a better record than has any other student in old Sorin. In school activities he has always " l)eeii there, " w ' hether it was breakfast or an inter-hall basketball game, rec- reation or Heal Property. For pastime in win- ter, Jim " hit " tlie dumbbells; during the more element days he was down at the " ole swimmin ' hole. " Peo- ria has a real man coming in this solemn Solon, who says little, thinks much, and has always been willing to bring breakfast buns to a sleepy friend. Of late Jim has been busy an ' jwer- ing mail bags full of St. Viator ' s endow- ment |)etitions and turning his mischiev- ous door right side u]). Big, good-natured Jim is a friend of every man. Whether it is on the campus, in the hall, or in Soutli Bend, Jim always flashes you the ready broad smile and accompanies it with the cheer)- Bostonian-accented, " Hello there. " He spent a year in the service after his Freshman year and returned in 1919. He is a gridiron war- rior, having won mon- ograms in ' 19, ' 20 and ' 21, for his services as a fighting guard. ,Tim has never i)ermitte l athletics to interfere with his classes, for the most fatiguing work-outs and con- tests have never ke])t him from being all at- tention at I ' rof. Tier- nan ' s or the .Judges ' lectures. When Win- ter came Jim donned his army riding boots much to the jollifica- tion of Sorin Subway but when June comes •Jim will don the cap and gown in preparation for his departure from N ' otre Dame uuich to the sorrow of friends whom he leaves i ehind. . man such as Jim Dooley will be successful at anything, anywhere. Pdfje ; ' .t J I Joseph E. Duffey, M. E. Lima, Ohio. WiLFEED T. DwYEH, Ph. B. Dom. Com. London, Ohio. rJi Durinjr our first year Joe did all the engi- neers " duties in Badin Hall. But returning the next fall and finding several of his old friends missing, he sought exile as a prefect in Carroll Hall where he has been the favorite of the younger generation for three years. As a re- sult we have seen Joe only in classes. Blessed with a good nature seldom found in men of mathematical turn of mind, Joe makes friends wherever he goes. He is a sincere, conscientious worker. and has accomplished much with his selected course. Indeed, there are two or three con- cerns in Lima waiting for this particular fighting Irishman to bring home his degree in June. Whatever he may choose to do, we know that Joe will climb high in estima- tion and achievement. Joe will never grow too old to respond with a hearty laugh when re- minded of the days of Prof. Pino ' s " Infeenites- simal " and of Clare Mullen ' s furniture wreck- ing gang meetings in old Corby. If you were to be introduced to Dwyer in the morning when he is wearing his working clothes, army shoes, corduroys, khaki shirt and striped tie, and if you were to meet him about four P. M. you would have to be re-introduced. Not that " Woof, " as the plebians of the quad call him, is exclusive, not he comes from London, hut because of the disguised effect a shave and a to]) coat have u|)on him. But when Bill is not occupied in catching up on his extensive correspondence, not necessar- ily of a business nature, he is a hard-plodding student. If he continues to be a connoisseur of easy chairs, tables and flashy tapestries when he leaves these halls as he was here there is no doubt that in a few years he will be the leading critic of Chippendale and Louis XIV in Lon- don and its suburbs. Fre.sbnien will remem- ber him as the stern individual who stood of the day at his window, a volume of Koss Crane in his hand, ready to shout them off the grass with cries of " Please. " Page jtt 1 — ' ' — r1 t H m - of L ;«i . fc ' " 1 — ' . — 1 ' ' William P. Eckerle, C. E. Louisville, Ky. Pete has the knack of taking the initiative in every campus activity. He was in inter-hall athletics until the " Doc " advised him to go easy. So he traded his dumb-bells and weights for a golf club. When the dumb-bells no longer knocked down plaster on Art Shea, who had the room beneath him, he was permitted to sleep unmolested. In his Junior year Pete was elected assistant varsity cheer-leader and had much to do with the re-establishment of the X. D. spirit. He was a member of the anti-con- servative party which held forth in Tony Gor- man ' s room last year and this year was one of Father Mc Ginn ' s most able Endowment driv- ers. He plays a ver- satile game of golf and has a reputation on the clay courts. His humorous articles in the Juggler, of which he is an editor, have caused many students to chuckle over their coffee and buns. Pete introduced the " college " hats so popular in Sorin, the chromatic vests which rival Keegan " s, and a n i t r o-g 1 y c e r ine shaving lotion. Michael E. Fahf.y, C. E. Carnegie, Penn. We used to think that Pittsl)urgh was the largest city in Western Pennsylvania, but when Mike came here we learned that Pittsburgh is merely a suburb of Carnegie. Just why the former gets the most recognition is one of the problems that Mike can not solve. We must state here that solving problems is Mike ' s hob- by, and we know that when one sto|)s him the Civil Engineers go to class without their duties. Mike spent a year in the city taking care of Pedrotty, but the task proved too big a strain; so he decided to stay on the campus for his last year at Notre Dame. Mike is worthy of many de- grees — he can argue law, quote poetry and prove pre-destination with equal facility, but mathematics is his favorite subject; hence the hmg hours spent with Professor McCue. Carnegie, Penn., was named for a great man, and by producing a great man has showed herself worthy of the honor. Page SS W : r Ji Cyeil B. Fixes, M. E. Winamac, Ind. " Sy " was a quiet sort of chap until he be- came tlie possessor of a saxoplione and pro- ceeded to hoid jazz band rehearsals in his room. But getting back to the good old days before the jazz bug bit " Sv " — he came here in 1918 to join ' the U. S. N. R. F. He hit the deck and went aft for six months and then was mustered out, a full-fledged " gob " without a uni- form. Then he went out for Engineering and dazzled the class with his line bucks for a hundred per cent, gain throng h calc, and his brilliant dash through mechan- ics for a touchdown. " Sy " was recognized as an all-star Mechan- ical Engineer and was elected to the Vice- Presidency of the Notre Dame Engi- neering Society in his Junior year, an office which heretofore had been held only by Sen- iors. But that was before Fites took up saxo- phoning, and now — well, Paul, climb down from your pedestal and give place to this man from Winamac. Joseph H. Farley, LL. B. Chicago, 111. Chicago, make room for one good barrister, for Joseph Farley is about to receive his I.L. B. Joe graduated from De I.a Salle four years ago with ambitions of becoming a jfreat en- gineer. To fulfill the prophesies of his proud teachers he came to Notre Dame and spent three months in the College of Engineering, but 1919 found him " hitting " the Hornbooks and incidentally grabbing them by the horns. From the time Joe shone out in Prof. Costello ' s clas.s, his brilliance as a student of the law has never waned. He has the potentialities of a crack second -baseman but he does not allow in- dulgence in the national pastime to interfere with his work. He is a good natured, going Individual who will inconvenience himself to do a good turn for a friend. Does he ever worry? Well, last year Joe gained twenty-five p o u n d s in three months. Joe is a mem- ber of the " Quack- Quack Club, " of Sorin. an art pupil of Schiaxone, and a trainer of i)re-mature .shaggy lips. " yLi I m Page 56 Gkorgf. B. Fischer, Ph. B. Do n. Com. Rochester, N. Y. Ii; 1917 George ventured westward with Ed- die Gottry, stopped at Notre Dame, liked it and entered an A B. course. The following year he returned to find that the school looked " more like a barracks than a university, but wishinj: to do his bit he came with the rest of us into the ranks of the S. A. T. C. After the break up of the famous organization we did not see much of George, for he was always in the art galleries and we were continuously studving journalism. But in ' 19 he decided to stay closer to home for a while, so he entered the " Mechanics Institute of Rochester and spent the entire year studying Art. In ' 20 he returned to Xotre Dame and found him- self in the Class of ' 22. He was elected Art Editor of this DOME but a crowded class schedule forced him to resign. Out- side of study hours, George has two fav- orite pastimes: — sing- ing first tenor in the Alley Quartet and sketching posters for S. A. C. dances. In these, he is always a ahead of the best. JOIIX D. FiTZGKRALD, E. E. Pekin, 111. Just as Dean was busy gathering data for a thesis preparatory to graduation in 1921, he became ill and was forced to wait until this year for his degree; so he came back last fall and was welcomed into our class with much satisfaction on our part. For Dean is the type of student that makes for a more notable class, and the kind of man that makes for great- er friendship among class-mates. As a iule, engineering stu- dents find their time so fully occupied with work that they must of necessity neglect other forms of student life. But Dean has solved this difficulty by intensive study and a])plication, and has made time for ])artic- ipation in other than ] urely scholastic ac- tivities. The success of his combination of work and play is shown in his class record, which is unusually high, and in the fact that he was one time mistaken for a lawyer hut Dean stoutly asserts the superiority of K. E. ' s. - Page I r-- — 1 " mim eJ m i. l_ ., ,1 J Mark A. Foote, C. E. Chicago, 111. When deeds of the men of ' 22 are recorded the name of Mark A. Foote, savant, but above all a good fellow, will be leading the list. This prediction comes not from mere speculation but is founded on the diverse talents and aptitudes which he has manifested while at Notre Dame. Our first recollection of Mark is in the role of Raymond Hitchcock which he played at the first smoker of the class ' way back when we claimed Badin as our resting place. Then he played the role of an S. A. T. C ' er. and has been roleing ever since, in the Player ' s Club, the Glee Club and Pro- fessor McCue ' s classes. Moreover, he was for two years chief assistant librar- ian and he is recom- mended by Father Folk as the most able And it is because of man he has ever had. these many talents which are Mark ' s that we say he is going to prosper, and iiecause also of his close friend.ship with Aaron Huguenard and a prominent South Bend attorney. M. Edward Fleming, LL. B. ' Dixon, Illinois. Eddie does not Intend to let Jones and Dixon monopolize the legal business of their home town, for when he goes home in June with his IA . H. he is going to make every law- yer in Dixon j rove his ability. Ed. came here in 1919, but by expending a little extra effort and attending summer school he has accumulated sufficient knowledge and credits to merit a de- gree this year. Besides doing all this he has managed to benefit himself practically and financially by working during his rare spare hours. Everyone realizes that such ambition is laudable, and we point to Eddie when we wish to show persons that we have a real man in our class. When he finds time to maintain his pleasing disposition is hard to tell, but that he does this is dis- played by the fact that everyone he smiles upon likes him; cons e q u e n 1 1 y his friends can be nmn- bered only by count- ing the enrollment for the past three years. His roomy, Quinn, has added to his like- ableness by teaching him his habits. I ' age iS James Focahtv, C. 8. C. (A. B.) Nampa, Idaho. Xarnpa, Idalio, gave this peppery Irisli lad to Holy Cross Seminary. Notre Dame civili- zation has done wonders with Jim since his pri- mal appearance out of the West eight years ago. Rut he still holds to a very winsome smile despite the withering effects of these long years of study. The gifts of this young man are vari- ous. His chief joy is to concentrate the whole force of his genius on one of St. Jerome ' s Latin hymns; the resulting translation is often so elegant in diction that it has the original crowded off the hoards. For recreation Mr. Fogarty devotes himself to the enhancement of the Seminary ' s reputation in athletics. He takes an imholy de- light in inviting cer- tain Inter-hall teams over for a game of baseball, giving them a nine-innings grilling on the diamond, and then sending them home without even giving them a chance, to score. In fact, Jim ' s 3 - g a m e champion- ship series with Cochrane ' s North- Gaels occa- sioned his greatest athletic victory. - — 1 — 11 1, — Y JfJ F l H 7 if •- ■■ [L rpi Charles B. Foley, LL. B. Bums, Ore. Coming here a stranger in a strange land. Chuck at once proceeded to make himself ac- quainted with his future class-mates. The pro- cess of getting acquainted did not take long, for his deep voice drew us to him and his gen- iality immediately made us his friends. He de- cided to take up law, as at that time the life of a law student seemed more carefree than others. But that was four years ago; since that time Chuck has found out that even lawyers are kept busy, especially when they are away much of the time with a baseball team. A monogram man in track and baseiiall, he has nevertheless m a i n- tained one of the high- est averages in the College of Law — in his Junior year he won the prize awarded the monogram man having the highest class aver- age for three years. He has also been a chief of the Pacific Coast Club and Assistant Busi- ness Manager of the DOME. He leaves for the West with the good wishes of Notre Dame, Page r,! ' m I James S. Fohen, Ph. B. Dom. Com. Fond du Lac, Wis. Jim should liave been a ' 21 man, but doctor ' s orders forced him to give up his studies last year and seel recuperation in the northern woods of his native State. He rejoined his class-mates a few weelis before their commence- ment, fought heroically to malie up a year ' s work in a week, but went down fighting to the very last. In recogni- tion of Jim ' s battle against great odds, the Class of ' 21 re- quested " the presence of Mr. James Foren at the 1921 Senior Ball. " Suffice it to say that Jim attended and brought great glorj ' upon himself. Jim came to Notre Dame five years ago with a reputation as a bas- ketball player and he has brilliantly illus- trated his ability in the interhall league. His efficiency and per- sonality, coupled with the business experience which he gained last Summer at St. Joe, insure his rapid rise in the world of commerce. St. Joe has also brightened Mr. Foren ' s .social stardom. Cyril F. Gafi ney, Ph. B. For. Com. New Britain, Conn. " Horse " likes to travel. He came from the far East to study in a " wild " college of the West. He has travelled with the football team and baseball team through all the surrounding states. Last year he decided that a sea voy- age would be adventurous, instructive as well as healthy, so " Stu " and he shipped to South America. When the Dean of Everjthing Com- mercial gives Cyril a few minutes to play, he gets into inter-hall athletics. Basball and foot- ball, with a put at hockey are his main diver- sions, and writing poetry and memorizing " Bil- let d ' armour " are " Added Attractions. " ' He sends " stuff " to " the Juggler and to the Scholastic and in the meantime has plenty of " pep " to serve on ni a n y c o m m i t- tces. When " Gaff " opens the foreign of- fices of the Standard Oil Company in Rio de Janeiro, success will surely be his, if the cruel world is anything like Notre Dame. Cy has re- ceived honorable men- tion in the " Poets of the Future. " Page 60 1 .■— p p, — . ' 1 Mr V m . L . . . ' ' l — I ' -- RoBKRT E. Gallagiikr, Lift. B. Charleston, West Virginia. l?(ib lias always been associated with relined Irish humor and the art of being a highly pol- ished gentleman. He is tlie Ijind of man who gives his friends expensive, fat cigars, and his profs., literary masterpieces. His room in Sorin Hall has been for two years the assembly place of the " gang, " numerous disappointed politi- cians and ]5ohemian controversialists. Indeed, since he came here from Toledo, Bob has shaken his long, wise finger in every political meeting on the campus — once or twice his " bossing " has even threatened to disrupt the Senior class. And who can ever forget the grandeur of the Senior Hall, and Emmett ' s work on the ar- rangement committee? I?ob was one of tlie good things which John Ayscough found at Notre Dame on his visit from England. As yet, " Hay.s " is un- decided whether the future will find him a bishop in West Vir- ginia or a ring leader in Ohio. His stout defense of West Vir- ginians — miners, strike breaker.s, etc., — seems to indicate the former. KoiiEHT P. Galloway, LL. B. Silvercreek, N. Y. Bob is the good Samaritan of Notre Dame for he has always befriended the friendless. And Bob ' s friendship is the kind worth while, for on many occasions he has skived his and neglected his own work to jiull a friend out of difficulties. He is also one of the best boost- ers the Univrsity has; the articles about Notre Dame which he wrote to his home town pa- per were instrumental in bringing six men to this school. He has by a stream of corres- pondence kept all of the 1921 law gradu- ates informed of the important moves of this year ' s football team. Galloway is a physical culture en- thusiast and worked out everv (lav in the South Bi-nd V. M. ( ' . A. gvm. He came here in tlie fall of IflKi but he spent the next two years in the service. He returned in February, 1920, to finish looking up cases in A. Miner ' s library. We ho])e that he strikes gold in Silvercreek. His being graduated in February cost a semester ' s companionshi]). Page 61 R. Fred Glueckert, M. E. South Bend, Ind. I AWERENCE H. GoLDCAMP, LL. B. Lancaster, Ohio. dJ Fred l)elongs to that old guard of day-dodg- ers whose homes are in South Bend. Because day dodgers do not miss morning prayer and skive out of Sorin, some are inclined to look upon tlicm as heing somewhat foreign to Notre Dame. Every rule has exceptions — Fred is the exception to this one. No one, who has made Fred ' s acquain- tance, feels that he is a stranger to Notre Dame. And all this b e c a u s e — well, be- cause Fred and Notre Dame seem .just suit- ed to each other. He has been steadily working toward his M. E., and has won easily in what is for SJf ' . ' " B -V ' ' " " ' ha.rA fight. His " vs... .4_ H H many friends are con- fident that for many years after he leaves Notre Dame, all the difficult engineering problems of the Stu- debaker Corporation will be easily .solved by his ingenuity. Incidentally, Fred is a trained pedestrian who forsakes the Hill Street car for the cinder paths or the Niles Road in his travels to and from N.-D. Lancaster is a little town in Ohio but if it has many more men like Larry Goldcamp it certainly has cause to ])ut on metropolitan airs. This big fellow has spent five years at Notre Dame. The first half of his college career was spent in the commerce course. With this pre- paration he turned off into the ways of Mar- shall and White. During his commerce days, he visited with Father Farley over in Walsh. He moved downtown, however, for the pur- pose, so we think, of coming into clo.ser con- tact with the actual court work. His only wor- ry during his college days occurred when the time came to have his DOM EI picture taken; he wondered if they had a cap large enough to fit him. Larry is an athlete but injuries prevented his winning a coveted football monogram. A year with Spencer Mc- Cabe has immensely im])roved his oratori- cal ability and two weary months with a ma.ssive Quizzer have enabled him to pre- pare Nyhan and him- self for the Ohio Bar. Page ' r Frank H. Gillis, B. S. Kane, Pa. Rafael J. Gonzalez, 31. E. Manila, P. I. Known to the scientific world of Notre Dame as Gillie, Frank stands out as being one of those rare individuals who does in three years the work which an ordinary student does in four. Most of his life here has been spent in Chemistry Hall, causing explosions and acquir- ing degrees. Last summer he received his Ph. G., in February a Ph. C, and now becomes a bona fide Bachelor of Science. As Prime Min- ister of King Kaczmarek he has made the Fre.shman biology subjects and Eddie Herbert tremble during their quarterlies and weekly quizzes. This year he was President of the Pharmacy Club and roomed with Pete Ciiani- pion. Gillie believes that Chemistry and Commerce are indis- pensable to each other, hence the room-mate. Although Chemistry Hall is i.solated from the campus, Gillie has not denied himself the l)leasure of mixing around; we never have a family gathering without him. Frank became a pharmacist in February and left Notre Dame to enter business. No reference is ever made to the Philippine Islands without the mention of Gonzalez, for the Duke has made those Islands famous. Duke ' s residence at Notre Dame, for the most part, has been .spent in a Walsh Hall suite, which is sufficient evidence that not all Walsh- ites are mollycoddles. Being a true seeker after knowledge the Duke has spent a quarter or more in al- most every course N. D. offers. He has found recreation be- hind the wheel of his Hudson de luxe, on the tennis court and in the Glee Club. It is rumored that his Glee Club solos caused almost the same sensation in out- lying towns as his Hudson did in South Bend. Manila may not be all that it might in the way of mechanical ami electrical improvements — but just wait until the Duke gets back there. The fame which Duke has attached to the name of Gonzalez while he has been at Notre Dame will not die when he leaves in June. Page 6S (c -1 . ' T rj J Hugh G. Gibbons, LL. B. South Bend, Ind. Hufrliie became a di.scii)le of Blackstone in ' 16. If you remember that he has a genial dis- position, that he can recount tales of the West, deliver extemporaneous speeches which are as good as any Mark Twain carefully prepared, and tell jokes which are even better than the prefect ' s, you will have no trouble i n accounting for his many friends. Hughie is a veritable encyclopedia of the sport world; he can tell you who made all- American in 1872 and can do])e out a mythi- (ai eleven which does ir)t conflict with that of Mr. Walter Camp. I le brought fame up- on himself in a tryout for varsity debating team, the to])ic being jirohibition. Early in " 17 he enlisted in the 9th Infantry and par- ried German bayonet thrusts as a member As a splendid example of the Second Division. of the " Fighting Irish, " Hugh Gibbons served until he fell severely wounded. Every N. D. man feels that he deserves success at the law; for which nature gifted him. Edward O. Gottrv, Ph. B. Dom. Com. Rochester, N. Y. Of course you liave heard Eddie rag the keys. Wlien Eddie sits down to play even Notre Dame ' s grindiest of grinds, tosses his books onto tlie floor and stands beside the piano. As a member of Pat Manion ' s quartet he has given Sorin Alley plenty of excuses for not studying. And besides possessing the pow- er to arouse our risibilities Eddie has real abil- ity as a student, politician, literary critic and dramatic artist. Since his advent to Notre Dame, no class theatrical has been successful unless Pjddie had an individual act; no organi- zation has been complete unless Eddie was a member, and no class has been interesting un- til he enrolled. AI- thougli Eddie ' s for- getfulness has often necessitated his bor- rowing a fourteen and a half from Hart and although a Sorinite ' s ))layfulncss with can- non crackers almost caused the ruination of one of Eddie ' s daily letters, he has nevertheless held the reign of leadership in every field of student life, from Sorin stud- ies to Orpheum orgies. Page nh ■ Clemext D. Hagerty, LL. B. South Bend, Ind. Malcolm K. HatsfielDj Litt. B. Goshen, Ind. South Bend has a reputation for sending great lawyers to Xotre Dame and it certainly maintained it by sending Clem out to school. He had tried the air of Peddie Institute about a year, had roamed the East, and had been clerk of the Indiana State Legislature before he decided to imbibe the law as served in Hoynes College. For a pastime while at Notre Dame, he has followed the newspaper game and is telegraph editor of the News-Times. By vir- tue of his position, the senior lawyers have been informed during the past few years with the latest and " straight dope " on everything from prohibition to whiffet hounds. Anyone who can do all the work which Clem has done outside of school, and who can also make grades as high as his, will have no trouble expounding the law later on. Luckily for the Sen- ior lawyers, Clem ob- tained partial rights over a Stiidebaker Viy associating himself in business with his brother — that meant frequent rides for the each Senior lawver. He that has never heard of Hatsfleld has never been in Goshen and he that is not person- ally acquainted with him is not a member of the class of ' 22. Hatsfleld matriculated at Notre Dame two years ago, having spent the previous two years at Ohio University. He denies the rumor that at Ohio he had a reputa- tion as a broad jump- er, but after a great deal of persuasion he has promised that he will report for track. Aside from bringing the morning papers to Toth and Nyhan and being a master in the art of cultivating and preserving a mus- tache a la petite, Mal- colm is a lover of an- tique jewelry. His spare moments have been spent rummaging over the pawn brok- er.s ' trays searching for a rare and prec- ious pearl. He has the opportunity of becom- ing a pedagogue in Oklahoma when he leaves school. Malcolm ' s versatile tongue and pol- ished appearance should very soon make him state superintendent. Page 65 Vincent J. Hanrahan, Ph. B. Dom. Com. Bufifalo, N. Y. The class of " 22 can not boast of a more true and loyal member than Vince. During his life at Notre Dame his perpetual smile, congenial disposition and big heart have endeared him to every man on the campus. As a scholar he has all the marks of success, but being versatile, Vince has not confined his efforts to the class room. As a member of the varsity tennis team he has helped add to Notre Dame ' s already huge collec- tion of athletic laur- els, and as a gridiron warrior he has helped bring fame to dear old .Sorin. He also dis- tingui.shed himself as :t racing driver when lie drove the Univer- sity Cadillac to a vic- tory over " Speed " Weber and his Hup- mobile in the Niles- Notre Dame classic. Not all the things that Vince lias learned while at Notre Dame have emanated from the book store. We know that no one will be able to buffalo him when he goes back to Buffalo. John F. Heffernan, LL. B. Akron, Ohio. A debonair manner, a wonderful vocabulary, and a magnetic personality are the principal attributes of John Heffernan. Some men are made lawyers, others are born so. John proved that he is of the latter class in the famous Car- per-Whitcomb case in which his cousin. Art Keeney, double crossed him with the jury. For recreation John has dabbled in politics and has gone out for interhall and varsity track. Lack of time for proper training is all that stood between him and the monogram club, for as things stand, he holds the interhall half-mile record. He was an active participator in the recent presidential campaign and his stirring speeches are still the talk of Osce- ola and other up-to- the-minute cities. When John enters the ranks of Tammany, we know that at least one Notre Dame man will be making history for Brooklyn. In Feb- ruary John won his monogram, when he helped carry the relay team ' s baton to a vic- torv over Wisconsin. Page 66 i I Jonx ' P. Hart, Ph. B. Dom. Com. Cleveland, Ohio. John is six feet two and of course we call liiin Bill. He has in every sense tlie nature portrayed by his namesake of the screen; he is biff-hearted, cheerful, and a perfect gentleman. All Notre Dame men know Bill and he knows them, wliich accounts for tlie fact that wher- ever friends are spoken of. Bill Hart ' s name is always mentioned near the top of the list. Be- Ijinninp with the vice-presidency of the class in our Sophomore year, Bill has done at least his share of the work in matters of ' 22. As a rule, a man big of body and deep of voice has a tendency to study law, and when we first met Hill we imagined he would follow that course. But when we learned later of his interests in a Cleve- land ice concern we did not wonder at his selection of commerce. Bill ' s pet affiliation is Amen Corner, but everyone has experi- enced the hospitality of his room. Recently John lias been given a place on the Commerce faculty, and has found keen delight in giving quizzes to Frosh. Mark R. Healey, LL. B. Muscatine, Iowa. Like a great many others, Mark spent two or three years at another University before he realized that men of his descent belong at Notre Dame. But he was determined to make retribution for having strayed away from the fold, so one morning he demonstrated his abil- ity as a real " Fighting Irishman " on the front steps of the Post Of- fice. And in doing so he cleared the first . few rungs of the Lad- der of Fame in one jump. His interest in his classes is out.shone only by his admira- tion for Coach Rockne. This admira- tion took him to Pur- due with the team last fall and his powers of persuasion brought him back. On this re- turn trip the citizens of Logansport wel- comed him with open arms and gave him the best they had. This year Notre Dame loses two prized possessions to Iowa — a football game and .Mark Healey. Mark is ))lugging night and day prejiaring himself for the Iowa Bar exams. % Page r,7 M George P. Heneoiian, C. E. South Bend, Ind. John T. Higgins, Ph. B. Dom. Com. Shelbyville, Ind. George came to Notre Dame with the avowed intention of learning every secret that engi- neers have hidden in their mysterious books. After four years ' worI there isn ' t one he has not mastered as a result of his persistence in Iveeping up with Professor Maurus ' pace in matliematics and his tireless efforts in juggling sines and cosines. Suc- I B cess has already mani- |B|i l I B fested itself the ■ i«. I H form of a professor- ship of geometry (his PB t k " pastime). In his first U U . ' eai ' t George escaped W L m the monotony of the ' KSI - ' ' - T - C. by his room-life with the Yankee soldiers, " Red " Crowley and " Music " Oesau, and the following year he showed his great love for the school by mov- ing to South Bend from his native Pe- oria. His eternal smile and sympathetic personality plus his engineer- ing ability equal many friends and the uphold- ing of the reputation of the College of Engi- neering. Page C. When the scattered atoms of our Freshman class began to adjust themselves in the early days of peace, talk at once turned in the direc- tion of class organization. " Who ' ll we have for President? " was the question, and everyone seemed to answer, " Why, Jack Higgins, of course ! " Jack was President, and none since his time has been able to surpass him in effi- ciency. During the remainder of his college course Jack has been identified with every form of class activity, and his willingness to work, together with his original ideas which " help put the thing over, " have made him a wel- come member on m a n y committees. Jack is in a large measure responsible for the financial suc- cess of the Senior Hall. Througli the ef- forts of this enter- prising commerce student w e expect that Shelbyville, Ind., will .soon be indicat- ed by a bigger dot on the state map. Higgins was on the DOME ' S business staff. rp — -.171,.- " , 0 f =P 1 Edward C. Herbert, Ph. B. Journ. Rock Rapids, Iowa. Eddie is a man small of stature but large of heart. Badin Hall claimed him in his Fresh- man year but he was not in sympathy with the paternal discipline and accordingl}- moved his baggage to South Bend where ever since he has been under the care of Paul Schwertley. His being a day-dodger, however, does not necessarily imply that he has dodged classes, duties, or any of the activities which are closely connected with the life of a college man. His knowledge of philosophy is so profound and his sense of fair i)lay so keen that he was chosen to referee " the perpetual Coffey debates between McCabe and Schmitty. Eddie knows everybody on and off campus but probably the ones who know him the best are Schwertley and the conductor of the Portage Avenue " owl. " The DOME owes Eddie a debt of grati- tude for his aid to its business and editorial departments. June will find him putting his philosophy into practice selling radia- tors. Elgexe J. Heioelmak, Ph. B. Dom. Ia)H Angeles, Calif. Com. The natives of Richmond, Ind., have not much of a reputation as " card sharks, " but they certainly played a trump when they sent Gene Heidelman to Notre Dame. Two years ago he was the Knights of Columbus Lecturer, last year their Financial Secretary, and this year he is their Deputy Grand Knight. He has made Cadillac Hall his home for the greater part of his Notre Dame life. But, although he has not lived with bis class in old Sorin, there is not a man in ' 22 Class who can count more friends than can Gene. Practical experience gained in the Univer- sity Book Store sub- stantiates his already liroad knowledge of commercial theory. Proving to Seniorized Freshman that the book .store is not profiteering has given him much practice in the art of forensics. Gene now lives in Los An- geles and the DOME sends condolence to Rich- mond for its great loss. Page 09 1 pr.: - Hp 1 ' ' t ' ' E. John- Hii.kf.rt, LL. B. Canton, Ohio. " It .seems to me that tlie hiw is " Wlien- e er you hear Jolin utter these words you can het your last dollar that you are going to hear the correct interpretation. An inter- mission between high school and college has not impaired this man ' s scholastic ability, for he enjoys the unique record of having received seven consecutive cen- turies in the famous tri-weekly exams, so popular with the LL. B. men. On the eighth test, m)ich to his re- gret, his mark was only ninety-nine. Be- fore John decided that the law was to he his vocation, he commuted between Canton and Cleveland in the guise of an ac- countant. It is ru- mored that the Ohio officials would have - given him a C. P. A. certificate had not John eluded them by slippi ng away into the service. It is only fair to say that he was 1922 ' s most consistent .student of the law, the harbinger of the X. D. mustache craze, and a room-mate of John Bradv ' s. James Hogai. ' , C.8.C., Lift. B. Kewanee, 111. The genius of Jim Hogan found its pro))er setting at Xotre Dame. This stately person- age, with the brow of a philosopher, the arms of a cowboy and the stride of a ranchman, hadn ' t been on the campus three weeks when it was evident that he was in his element. Ur- bane, amiable, and sympathetic, he has the faculty of making friends at first meeting. The five years of his companionship, in which we have tasted freely of his geniality, his wit, and his inspiring helpfulness, have written his biography deep in our hearts. An Aristotle in philosophy, a Demosthenes in oratory, and a Lincoln in del)ate, Hogan knows and uses every significant lever of his mind, and his scintil- lating wisdom has more than once creat- ed panic among his i l)I)onents in forensic contests. He prays, works, and studies hard, and is out to do iir die for Holy Cross, lim, having been a stellar member of two sue ccssful debating teams, gained distinc- tion in his senior year, winning the Breen Medal for Oratory. Paije 70 i AaHOX H. HlCUEXARD, LL. li. Fort Wayne, Ind. The personification of pep, the essence of argumentation, and the embodiment of energy — Hugie is all these with the additional allitera- tion of " personality i)lus. " Fort Wayne sent Aaron to Notre Dame to study Law, and if there actually were a limit to the amount of learning in that college, then the other men would be in an unfortunate condition for he would have a controlling interest stocked away in note books. Aaron ' s forte is, then, res juris, but he is ready at all hours to argvie on all subjects — religion, literature, etiquette or sport, and this he does with the art of a sophist, the wisdom of a professor, and the experience of a Rud- yard Kii)ling. He plays good tennis, en- hances the columns of the Scholastic with the richness of his pen, and was also an editor of this DOME. Aaron burst into speech mak- ing on Washington ' s Birthday by defend- ing the great presi- dent against iinscru))- ulous historians — as a result he was made a Commence nient Orator. Harry J. Hoffman, B. S. Cheni. Winamac, Indiana. Very seldom do we find a serious minded chemist manipulating the tra]) drums in the Jazziest of jazz orchestras. I?ut Harry Hoff- man is a rag time chemist who can stir up a mixture in a test tube to the tune of " Ma " or the " Victory March, " syncopated. His bril- liant experiments in the laboratory have stupe- fied Father Nieuwland almost as much as his victrola has charmed the jazz-hungry Sorin- ites. He is a pol- i.shed litterateur, or at least should be, for he has devoted himself to the art of a letter a day to more places than Winamac. His spare time during his senior year has been spent drumming up trade for his orches- tra which, by the way, has become famous in South Bend and sub- urb.s. When Harry leaves Xotre Dame we do not know whether he will live in Winamac, Oak Park or South Bend — he has won honu ' s in all three — neither can we prophecy just now whether he will make syn- thetic tobacco or symphonic delight. Page 71 i John- J. Huktiier, E. E. Sharon, Pa. An engineer with a distinct personality, Johnny has always been a most popular class- mate. He has never had time to see any but the better side of things; consequently he has the friendship of everyone who knows him. Perhaps electrical engineering requires just a little more application than tlie average college course because of its technicalities, but Johnny has had no trouble in earning high marks in all of the He even found time to serve two years on the S. A. C. — excepting the chairman, Johnny is the only member to have this honor. His .judgment in arrang- ing entertainments of any kind has many t ' mes been the cause of the success of a (lance or a banquet. This fact is due to his genial manner of meeting obstacles, will- ingness to listen to other opinions, and ability to pick the best of everything. We shall al- ways look for Johnny on future Homecoming Days. Justin E. Hylaxd, M. E. Penn Yan, Xew York. When recalling the old timers at Notre Dame one should not overlook Jud Hj ' land for he left Penn Yan to come to Notre Dame ten years ago. Jud ' s rush for an M. E. was temporarily stopped while he served as a first lieutenant overseas. The Spring of 19?0 found Jud back at N. D. performing in a stellar fashion on the first sack of Indiana ' s champion baseball .squad. During the last two years, however, Jud did not go out for baseball but devoted his entire time to the books. That be is a student can be deduced from his indifl er- ence to the conditional exam bulletins, and that lie is a real Sorinite is manifested by his apathy for morning 1) e 1 1 s and penciled lists. This year the Mechanical Engineers elected him secretary of their organization. In the near future we expect to hear that Penn Yan has elected him to its hall of fame. Jud exerts magic power with his shoes — by walking around his room he forced the man in the cell beneath to seek lodging in the city. Page S T! IS2L Charles J. Hirsciibuhl., Ph. B. Doin. Com. Portland, Oregon. " Xow out in Oregon, in God ' s eountry, " has been the beginning of many of Hersliy ' s argu- ments. Most of them have ended with the elaims unshaken, for Hersh is a most ardent defender of the West, — exccj)ting its universi- ties. He eame out of the West a " doubting Thomas " in regard to Eastern .sehools, hut goes away ])aying Notre Dame the high tribute that it should have been a Western sehool. To meet Hershy is to like him and to know him is ii distinction enjoyed by every Notre Dame man. Hard work for an ordinary individual is this man ' s j)!ay — the DOM F. is indeed fortu- nate to have a man of his ability on its staff. T r e a s u r e r of the Freshmen Class, Vice- President of the Pa- cific Coast Club, DOME and Scholastic Editor are .just a few of the many ])ositioiis of dignity be has held while at Notre Dainc and these are but a handful in comparison to the ones we expect him to have when he goes back to Oregon. Charles has indulged himself often in Stuis- terian promenades. Frank M. Hughes, LL. B. St. Anne, 111. Had not the gods of war intenened, " Doc " would have received a Ph. ]5. degree from St. N ' iator ' s College in 1917. They saw fit to take him across the water for a year, and, ba|)i)ily for us, to give him to Notre Dame in 1919. We knew him at first as " Mr. Hughes, " for his stately appearance seemed to warrant the " .Mister. " But we were not long in dis- covering that he is a man with the patience, bigness, and good- naturedness of a ])by- sieian — hence the by- name of " Doc. " Every day he makes new friends. One man ex- I)lains " Doc ' s " waist- line l)y saying that it would be impossible to make a smaller pack- age of so nnich real man. .Vrid the saying that it takes a man to make a student is ex- emplified in " Doc. " He thinks that Greely ' s advice to yoimg men is still sound, and seems willing to let two of his friends convince him that Oregon would be the ideal j)lace to ])ractice law. Evidently Oregon has an o])p(irtunity to embrace a real man. Page 73 SiGiSMUND Javkowski, C. S. C, a. B. South Bend, Ind. R. Gerald Jones, LL. B. Dixon, 111. J Introducing Mr. Jankowski, — picture en- closed. You will please note first of all that there is a vague smile hidden away beneath the features of the gentleman in question. Now it is no exaggeration to say that " Jan " has sim- ply smiled his way into the hearts of his asso- ciates at Notre Dame. " If you want to be smiled at, smile! " says he, and somehow or other his policy has surely produced re- sults. Moreover, dur- ing his nine years ' so- journ at Notre Dame, he has equipped his cerebellum with a rather complete set of mental furniture and has hung up dozens of Aristotelian principles on convenient mental pegs. He takes these latter down occasion- ally, dusts them off, and them in con- versing with his im- suspecting associates. After a few years of Theology, Mr. Jankowski will return to the big school and proceed to tell the younger genera- tion just how these things are done. Gee, if ■we could only be students then. Better known as Jerry, this young lawyer has been seen for the past four years at the wheel of the University Cadillac. Consequently he roomed in Cadillac Hall and was kept away from us except during class. But everyone knows Jerry. He has often been in the pre- dicament of having to attend a lecture and meet some visitor at the same time. But some- how or other he has managed to circumvent these difficulties and will be fully prepared to face the Illinois Bar exams shortly after grad- uation. Illinois has already felt the force of the Notre Dame-trained lawyer, but she will have added reason to be proud when Jerry hangs out his shingle — proud, both because he is a native son and because of his remark- able sagacity in find- ing the law. We saw much of his ability in class — we will hear much of it as time goes on. His facts concerning Cadillac records and Heidel- m a n ' s i m a g ination have resulted in hours of entertainment that have made the Exiles ' life " not so bad. " Page It, James V. Jones, LL. B. Geneva, N. Y. " Behold! A wise and upright Judge! " Jimmy spent the best half of his Freshman year protecting Oesau ' s violin, and it was through this medium that we became really acquainted with the gentleman of Geneva. The following year Judge selected a fellow citizen and accomplished musician for a room-mate, — the famous " Perce ' n me " duet will never be forgotten by those who lived on the third floor of Corby in ' 20. As a Junior, Jinuny resided in the city, but one year was enough ' , and the final year found him again on the campus un- der Father Haggerty ' s protection. The Judge always claims that our first year in Badin was the best of all, and who can wonder at his reasoning when he considers " Hank, " Sex- ton, and the rest of the departed Amen- ites? Those were the great days, and Jim- my helped make them so with his never-fail- ing Irish grin and poor jokes. His most important senior have been Southern dialect, taught by Prof. Boin. and bumming fags. Thomas L. Keefe, B. S. Biol. Raub, Ind. We have always admired the genius of Booth Tarkington, but anyone who knows Tom Keefe as we do could have written " The Gen- tleman F ' rom Indiana " with ease. Tom is a fellow with a smile that will not come off, a deep voice which bespeaks a friendly dis- I)osition and a manner which commands the respect and admira- tion of all. For proof of his popularity we cite his election to the class treasurership in his Junior year and to the office of class sec- retary in his Senior year. He has been a hard worker during his four years of col- lege and has spent considerable time teaching Ralph Coryn the fine points of pre- medics. Keefe has al- ways been a booster of Raub, Indiana, but his numerous trips to that village during the last year has led us to believe that the town has more attractions than Tom will admit. We do not know where Tom will do his work as an interne, but we do know that he will make good. Page : SE S f ' .Al Rayjiosu J. Kearxs. LL. B. Terre Haute, Ind. Jamks V. Keegan, Ph.Ii., For. Com. Lowell, Mass. To be an authority on current events re- quires not only knowledge of legal data, but an understanding of everything in general; Hay has both. He takes great care in straightening out all irregularities that exist in our minds concerning everything from the number of graduates in the Class of ' 52 to the probability of co-education at X o t r e Uame. His ability to do this ex- emplifies his ability to study, and his many moods show that his I)ursuit of knowledge has definite objects in view. For Ray is a Muui of great aspira- tion.s — he has his own ideas concerning modes of living and oices a strong inten- tion to carry them out to the letter. His rep- utation for neatness does not end with per- sonal appearance but is carried into everything he does. Even if the Law Club failed to recognize his possibilities as a Sergeant-at-Arms, it will some day look with pride to this representative of the course. He was a Senior Ball committeeman. Although Jim appears in the Mining Engi- neers " Club picture of last year ' s DOME, he is, nevertheless, taking Commerce. And as a business nuin he is one of whom the College of Commerce should be proud for he has proved his commercial versatility in occupying almost every position in the University, from head waiter to proprietor of the news-stand. We su])pose that next Jim will be taking a fling at politics for he has already mastered the political art of rolling a cigar from one corner of his mouth to the other. This year he accompanied the football team in the capa- city of DOME correspondent photographer, and a mere glance at the athletic section will prove that he has done his work well. Jim always appears as if he has just stepped out of .some Fifth Avenue haberdashery, for his checkered vests and pearl colored spats are in perfect harmony with his silk shirts and grey suits. James admits that he was editor-in-chief of the famous Football Ue ■ue. Page 76 ! I Abtiiur C. Keeney, LL. B. Akron, Ohio. " A real good Indian, " one of his class-mates aptlj- described him, and we do not think that the description can be improved upon. In 1918 Art was at St. Ignatius ' College, Cleve- land, and although he thinks we do not know it, we are aware tliat he made a wonderful athletic record there. He took L. A. work at the University of Akron for two years before he decided to delve into the intricacies of the law under the guidance of Judge Vurpillat and Aaron Huguenard. For three years Art has been an authority on everything from the simple subject of insurance to the complicated class of Professor Plantes ' Business Law. Perhaps the greatest mystery about this " budding barrister " is how he has attained such proficienc}- in his studies and still has found time to review so thoroughly the var- ious ramifications of student life. The re- vival of golf at Notrr Dame was led by him, for he is the most effi- c i e n t, though mis- handled teacher of the sjjort. Roomy with Pater is his latest feat. Page 77 Eugene M. Kennedy, LL. B. I.aFayette, Ind. " Gene " came to Xotre Dame in 1917 to study Chemical Engineering; in 1918 he went to an officer ' s training camp to learn how to be a lieutenant; then he studied agriculture at Pur- due; but now is graduating from Notre Dame — a lawyer. While in the army " Gene " learned many tricks beside the one of " shoulder arms, " as proof we cite his winning of the blue ribbon in the mustache contest in the 1921 DOMK. " Gene " is a versatile athlete, being a football player with grit, a hurdler with ability and a basket ball j)layer of renown. This year he has been student athletic man- ager and has had nuich to do with the successful handling of the huge Home-Com- ing crowds. " Little- Hock, " who is a mem- l)cr of the Monogram and Law Clubs, and of the Senior Ball com- mittee, has learned the art of carrying a cane with grace and is the proud pos.sessor of a pair of white corduory trousers which rival of the red haired Cadillacer. f ' John W. Killelea, LL. B. Seneca, 111. Killy began law at Xotre Dame before the war. Graduating with honors from the Ottawa, Illinois, High School, this big, genial follower of Blackstone soon established his status as a Corbyite who knew the law. Army .service in- terrupted his and last year he returned to complete his studies. All Carroll Hall swears by Killelea, for this year he was the l)refect of that part of Carroll refectory which was transform- ed into a dormitory. John has made a rec- ord that will perhaps stand for a long time regarding the number of books read during the course. A diligent student, an earnest speaker, a legal mind, and a pleasing per- sonality are some of the qualities that our friend from Seneca brings to the legal profession. They auger well for success. May he he as successful in winning as he was in tucking CarroUites in bed at Notre Dame. Killy completed his course in February, to the sorrow of the young ones under his care. Walter E. Klauer, M. E. Dubuque, Iowa. Many of us remenil)er that cold March day iiack in ' 19 when Walt walked upon the cam- pus togged in a lieutenant ' s uniform, and every one of us will rememlier that day when this same Walter takes his last walk around the campus togged in cap and gown. Klauer tar- ried in Corby for a year, abided in the city during the next, but as a Senior lived in Sorin. An idea of his jjopularity can be gained from the fact that anyone lo )king for Walt is al- ways directed to where the " gang " is holding session. And he not only is ])opular with the fellows but also passes muster with the fac- ulty. He is a student of exceptional ability and has the rare dis- tinction of being one of Professor Benitz ' s " standbys. " When he returjis to Dubuque we hope that he may find something big. We have no fear of the results. The rec- ord for early plunges into St. Joe lake was shocked in chilly March when Walt, aided by Pedrotty, dove into the water, wearing all his clothes to keep warm. I Page 78 Cyril F. Kellett, C. E. Milford, Mass. James Klixe, C. «S ' . C. A. B. South Bend, Ind. Anyone who has heard " Squirrel " explain to a group of admiring engineers all that the scientific world knows concerning the " warped surface " will have no douht as to his scholas- tic ability. Being a true .son of Milford, Mass., Cyril is not only a genius but an ardent lover of hard work. It is a popular notion in Sorin that when Kellett ceases study, it is time for less energetic mortals to begin enter- taining thoughts of morning prayer. Cy is an authority on the science and art of serenad- ing, and has had some practical experience in that avocation, as Father Folk and the inmates of the Sorin subway can readily tes tify. If Milford wishes to fill the vacancy w h i c h will be made by Cv " s departure in June, it will have to send sev- eral of its elite, for no one individual can fill the bill. The Sullivan Scholarship which was offered to Seniors found its way into Kellett ' s wallet, for not satisfied with merely an excellent average he labored successfully to make it perfect. Kline, wlio came to the University from the city of South Hend in September, 1913, has the good fortune of having received all his l)reparatory and college training at Xotre Dame. With the exception of one year s])ent in Holy Cross Xovitiate, Jim has steadily pur- sued his studies with the perseverance of an Isaac N ' ewton. He l)rofe.sses a firm be- lief in the advantages of a cultural course, hut anyone with half an eye can see that he is an avowed dis- ciple of Archimedes. He finds his spiritual consolation in the Hook of u m b e r s and dreams square roots and triangles. Jim has endeared himself to all men of ' 2i by his ready smile and his ijuiet nature, and ho has often com- forted bis friends by (lrop|)ing from the exalted realm of mathe- matical abstractions to the humble of practicing on his cornet. We wish him the best of success in the Theological studies he is soon to begin at Washington, D. C. Page 79 W " Clinton J. Lintz, M. E. Rochester, N. Y. When Professors M ' aurus and Benitz placed their stumbling blocks in the course of Mechan- ical Engineers, they did not make any of them big enough to stop Clint. This does not im- ply that he is an inveterate " grind, " but is merely a statement of the fact that Clint is an engineer who is taking the proper course of studies, and inci- , dentally belittling the statement of the sage who remarked that a college man does not find himself until his Senior year. His af- fection for things mathematical have not prevented him from lielng a loyal sup- |i( rter of all athletic and class affairs, nor I ' rom willingly devot- ing much time to the organization as well as to the various ac- tivities of the Mechan- ical Engineer ' s Club. Hoclicster is to be congratulated for produc- ing such a man as Clint, thanked for sending him to Notre Dame, and envied now that she is about to get him back. And don ' t forget that Clint worked hard for the DOME. Petek F. Lish, LL. B. Dickenson, N. D. Pete is from the land where the wheat grows tall. Although he is not from the wildest part of the West he finds enjoyment in watching his favorite Tom Mix ride the famous white horse. Pete is somewhat of the happy-go- lucky type hut nevertheless has convictions firm enough to make a moot court jury disagree. He qualifies as a genuine student and a cap- able editor of the I aw Reporter. Besides, " he knows his stuff " when it comes to the World Series or Babe Ruth ' s averages. En- listing in the 16th Infantry early in ' 17, Lish fought with the regulars uiitil he fell in action near Soissions, severely wounded. He gradu- ates with an enviable re])utation as a stu- dent, a soldier and a real N ' otre Dame man. It is with genuine pride that we acclaim, " He ' s a man, he ' s a Notre Dame man. " When not i)laying " l)ut and take " with Walter Rice, Pete is learning how Dakota lawyers ] a s s b a r exams or watching the boys pass his review stand in front of Hollies. Page Su 1 ! 1 f Leo J. lyOVETT, Ch. K. Lock Haven, Pa. When Leo tucks his sheepskin under his arm in June and walks off the campus an alumnus — free from the rules and regulations — all the students are going to experience a certain sense of sorrow, especially those C. K. ' s. who are dependent upon him for their class duties. Leo has always had plenty of friends lounging ahout his room but the crowds were largest just after the Dean of C. K. had a.s- signed an exceptionally " tough " duty. Leo was one of the few who was chosen to repre- sent Xotre Dame at the Fort Sheridan officer ' s training school in 1918. With the title of first ser- geant he returned to his Alma Mater and helped perfect the S. A. T. C. rookies. Of his five years at Xotre Dame the first three were spent on the campus and the remaining two, day dodging — of course taking out time which he spent in Lowell. We expect to hear soon that the key to Lock Haven has been presented to him — and why shouldn ' t it be, for he has been president of the Chemist Club. Cletus E. Ia-xch, Ph.B. For. Com. Meriden, Conn. When Clete came to Notre Dame and an- nounced he was from Meriden, Conn., the nat- ural query was, " Where ' s that? " But it did not take us long to find out that this New England hamlet is capable of producing as fine a student and man as any city in the country. For Clete not only ranks liigli in his several classes, hut is hailed by everyone who knows him as a " buddy. " For the last two vears Clete has cast iiis lot with the S. R. O. T. C, and main- tains that life beyond the post office is the only life. In spite of the .separation in- curred by his change of residence, Clete has always found time to visit his friends on the cam- ]nis and to give them the latest news from the city. Clete ' s future course of action is highly speculative; his dreams have taken him from Hagdad to Oregon, but he doesn ' t know which place shall jirofit l)y his gift of verbal exposition. Page St r ' - Claeence E. Masion, LL. B. Henderson, Ky. " Pat, " graduate of St. Mary ' s College, holder of a degree from Catholic " U " and the first officially appointed Secretary of the Knights of Columbus in the recent war, was born and bred in old Kentucky. His sojourn at X. D. has been but a repetition of similar achievements taking the form of Associate- Editor of the Jug- gler, officer of the Law Club, and Presi- dent of this year ' s Glee Club. He knows his " stuff " academic- ally speaking and otherwise, and the frequency with which lie calls upon cases to illustrate his lec- tures is a well known fact. At the close of summer school session of ' 21, " Pat " mounted the rostrum of a prohibitive but fam- o u s Terpsichorean rendezvous and there in iin eloquent manner congratulated a re- cently graduated man. We have no fears for the future of " Pat. " May the stretch for the honors of the future be a little less ha .y than some of his past home-stretches have been. I.,Eo A. Mahoney, G. E. Davenport, Iowa. Many things have happened to " Slim " from the memorable night when he and Harry Hoff- man flooded a Badin corridor to that cele- brated morning in Sorin when he got up for ))rayer. His career as a civil engineer begins with a survey of St. Joe Lake, continues with services rendered to a Davenport construction company in the summer and will probably end with the straightening of the canals in Mars. For the past two years, " Skeeter ' s " clever stories told in his favorite subway room have caused uproars which have threatened to shake Sorin from its foundation. His athletic prowess has been proved in the two-mile run (he ran it once on a bet). Because " Skin- ney " has a left jab which can produce 1 ; K ji, tlie same effect as a mule kick, the class elected him in its Sophomore year to ])erform the bouncing duties of Sergeant- at-. rms. Soon we ex- pect to hear that Leo has made port in Davenport. The good town is anxiously waiting for its ship to come in. Page St ( ■ J Walter J. Matthes, B. S. Arch. South Bend, Ind. Walt lives in South Bend but nevertheless he has an artistic temperament. But unlike many of the other persons aesthetically in- clined, Walt knows how to do a day of hard work. On many of the rec. nights when the rest of the class was down to HuUie ' s or the Oliver, Walter was in his room designing a DOME plate or arranging cluh cuts. Even dur- ing the noon hours he scarcely had time to enjoy his po.stprandial fag, for there was al- wa s some club which clamored for him to take its pictuie,—and through it all he never forgot his class work. How Walt managed to do his work and retain his smile is a mystery, but that undoubtedly is an attribute genius. What DOME lacks ially is made bv its art. of a this editor- up for If you wish to learn more about Walter ask any- one, anywhere in South Bend. An ex- t e n sive correspond- ence with the cham- bers of commerce of .several metropolises has assured him that good architects such as he are appreciated. — even in California. James B. McCabe, B.S. Agri. Greencastle, Ind. " Cabe " is one of Sorin ' s old timers, having spent three years within its cheri.shed walls. Two years ago as an occupant of the famous " alley " room he and several room-mates achieved distinction in l)oth nocturnal and athletic pur- suits. " Cabe, " a faithful understudy of Quinn and an ardent disciple of Toth, at the time of this writing has learned to say, " What ' s a matter, here? " in the classic " Studebaker Catchem " dialect. He has an incomprehensible at- tachment to Occiden- tal lumber piles and cut ends of lawn hoses, and will always be found where the unusual is happening, generally in his room. James is a student of . griculturc and Dean Shibe points to him as one of his most ))roficient and quali- fied potential farmers. His quiet numner and genial speech have won him a picture on our memories which time itself cannot efface. We do not know whether " Cabe " will become a farmer or a fireman. I ' iigc US Spexcer T. McCabe, L.L. B. Rantoul, 111. Mac, a persistent day dodger during his four years " sojourn here, has the reputation of always dodging to class on time. He is noted for his improm])tu speeches at class meetings, Whenever we heard someone in the room say, " Now, fellows, I ' ll tell you, " we knew that Spence was commencing an oration. It has come to us, and from - good authority, that » the life at the law 4Pf building would be " S dreary if it were not -J i for tiie witty remarks of Spencer. He dis- tinguished himself as an able attorney in the cause of " Pussy versus Corner, " in which he was co-coun- sel for the " Bronze Apollo. " College life has not been a free and easy one for Mac, for he is a man who finds his greatest rec- reation in hard work. When he leaves Xotre Dame he intends to open a mahogany-furnis hed suite of offices wherein he can supply the public with sound legal advice and his friends with — well, you know Mac. Clarence J. McCabe, I ' h. B. Journ. North Platte, Neb. It was during the turbulent Fall of ' l(j that Mac first took up his residence " ' neath the dome. " In the following Spring, however, he joined Pershing and spent several months " across " coaching the Oermans on Wilson ' s fourteen points. Humor has it that the sub- jugation of Germany was not the only con- quest Mac made while overseas. Anyway, we know that he receives incensed epistles bear- ing a French post-mark. It was Mac ' s cheery .smile and his powers of conversation that won many friends for him at Notre Dame. He has always been a faithful disciple of Aristotle and Eddie Schmitt and is ever ready to phil- osophize upon any subject and his inti- macy with all of the deep problems of philosophy has won for him the title of " The Sage of Notre Danic. " The ) rcss today may ])ul)lisli false ])hilosophical principles but, in a short time, it is to be freed from its ig- norance, for Mac is a journalist. He staged a triumph for Schmit ' s return from Oregon. Page 81, Berkard J. M ' cCafferv, M. E. South Bend, Ind. Edwin J. McCarthy, LL. B. Horton, Kansas. Barney is the type of man who is always doing a favor for a friend. For two years he has devoted his precious spare moments help- ing Xotre Dame students find employment in South Bend; just before a football game Bar- ney has always come to the aid of the ventur- ous ones, and previous to each St. Joe dance he has distributed tickets among his student friends. In an effort to show their apprecia- tion of Barney ' s philanthropy the Mechanical Knginecrs elected him their president. Im- mediately after McCaffery ' s election, Kites, another engineer, confided to the editor that this year ' s club should boom, for Barney is a " cracking good ora- tor " and has " lots of l)ep. " As Mac ' s home is in South Bend he has access to the fa- mily Hudson. This car has been mistaken for a taxi almost every noon because of the number of day- dodger occupants — but this is only an- other form of Mac ' s benevolence. The cir- culation of the DOME has been augumented bv his efforts. In l!)!!) Purdue relinquished her rights over " Mac " and Xotre Dame clutched him to her. He was introduced into Notre Dame society by Gene Kennedy, in whose room he spent his first year. Last year as manager of the tennis team, he made a reputation for himself on the clay courts. During the presidential campaign he gave his time and energy to stump speech work, addressing many aud- iences, one of the m o s t important of which was the Bu- chanan Ladies ' Club. As a lawyer he is among the best and as an informer he is without a peer. A Cadillac is his delight and a cane is his hob- by — we say bobby be- cause lie carried one long before it became up-to-tbc-niiunte with bis brother lawyers. In class i)olitics his i)ropensity for work has at times approached agitation. If " Red " car- ries himself as well in after life as he has carried his cane while at Notre Dame — then we fear not for his future. Paffe 85 X . f ' nii Paul I. McDehmott Ph. B. Dom. Com. St. Paul, Minn. It i.s to be regretted that Xotre Dame can boast of only one and a half years of " Mac ' s " presence. The early years of his college life were spent at the University of Minnesota, but due to the persuasiveness of A. and U. Heichert, Incorporated, Paul came to Notre Dame to finish his commercial education. In the short time that he has been here he has made many friends both on and off cam- l)us. When he has not been in " Speed ' s " room " sitting in " at a game of Fi%e Hun- dred, he has been in the library investigat- ing some of the an- cient and the modern economical problems. He is an exponent of the laissez-faire theory, an active mem- ber of the Minnesota Club and an ardent supporter of every- thing that is Xotre Dame. We could tell you many more things about Paul — but let George do it. We do wish to say, however, that he skated with the Notre Dame Hockey Team. KiCARD M. McCartv, Ph. B. Dom. Com. Lynn, Mass. Uic is a quiet and peaceful chap who is your best friend from the first moment you meet him. He is of the easy-going type who give the impression that they care not whether they reach their goal, but who in reality get there in double-quick time. If you meet him on the campus he seems possessed of the tradi- tional peacefulness of the lamb, but climb up the creaking steps of Sorin Hall to his tower room and you will find anything but tranquil- ity. Mac ' s scholastic record is one of the best that is filed in Father Burke ' s office. He has tried strennously to make his room-mate, Smogor, form good habits of study similar to his own — with Just a little success. If Hie keeps up the pace it will not be long be- fore he will have to retire from the ])rint- ing business and de- vote his entire time to caring for his for- tunes. H i s secret practice with Farley for the Senior Ball has caused his roomy, Smogor, to awaken the hall each night w i t h his sonorous " Hey .Mac, o))en up. " Page sr, Leo J. M ' cGartv, Ph. B. Dom. Com. Mauston, Wis. JIac had spent a year at the Badger school before he heard of a great University in In- diana. Up there they sent down word that the captain of the Freshman l)asebaU team was on his way to Notre Dame, so Father Mc- Garry iicpt his eyes open and drafted Mac into service on the Badin Hall team in ' 19. The following year he was eligible for the varsity and caught in about three-fourths of the games that season. His endeavors do not stop at baseball, however, for Mac ' s is a familiar face in various courses and classes. Deciding that not all of the opportunities in this coun- try have l)een monopolized, he entered the Commerce department and in June will go home to Mauston well stocked with Brother Cyprian ' s Accounting theories. We know that these will be put to good practice be- cause JIac is of ag- gressive disposition and has the knack of figuring things out he- fore they happen, which has been the cause of his smile dur- ing examination times. George T. McDermott, Ph. B. Dom. Com. St. Paul, Minn. CJeorge is one of the few who can really combine the art of off-campus house-keeping with the .science of being a successful student. So careful a student is he and so thorough a reader of economics that no economist has added a serious thought, of which George is Ignorant, to the world of business. George spent two years study- ing his favorite sub- ject at the Univer- sity of Minnesota be- fore he was attracted by the obvious plati- tudes of Father Bol- ger. In the social circles at Notre Dame, George is one of the favorites, and as to other circles, he has found the happy med- ium which has en- abled him to be in bis room to welcome flu- frequent visits of a certam individual who rides around in a " flivver. " .V |)crson hearing him argue with his brother, Paul, aliout some of the present day difficulties, would believe that the fate of a nation depended upon his decision — and we have no doubt that .some day it will. 1 Page s: .J r s J Harold E. McKee, Ph. B. Journ. Oak Park, III. When " Mac " came here four years ago lie told us that tales of Professor Cooney had inspired him with the desire of becoming a journalist Ijy mastering his principles of writ- ing. It did not take us long, however, to dis- cover that " Mac " was already a notable writer. Harold believes that the sooner a task is com- pleted the more time he will have to write poems about the .jani- tors, but he has done so many things that it has been necessary for him to keep his Oliver working and other people awake every night long after ten o ' clock. In ' 30 he was made an editor of the Scholastic, and in the Spring of ' 21 the class recognized his merits by electing h i m Editor-in-Chief of this DOME. He is leaving Notre Dame ill June hoping that his Big Book meets with the approbation of his class-mates, glad that he had the job but tickled to death now that it is all over. Gallagher ' s political influence will probably take Mac to West Virginia. John McInmes, LL. B. Wallace, Idaho. To become acquainted with a class after it has been organized for three years is a task. But this was done with ease by Mac, who first rode the bumps in the Hill Street car last September. He had spent four years in the University of Washington when he was per- . suaded by that ever faithful alumnus, E. Mor- ris Starrett, to finish his course in Law at Notre Dame. Upon his arrival he found that there was a great room famine, and he had just decided to pitch his tent on the campus for the winter when the Judge came to his rescue and took him into his home. Such liniximity to the .source of all Notre Dame I aw may ha ' e been to his advantage, but .Mac has demon.strated his worth as a stu- dent and ])erhaps the Judge has jirofited as much as Mac by hav- ing the latter in his family. John says he is glad he came, and we are greatly thank- ful to Starrett for sending us such a man. Besides being a Glee Clubber, Mac is a friend of Doc Hughes. Page SS I I Arxoi.1) J. McGkath, Ph. B. Dom. Com. Chicago, 111. Mac came here as a niiniiii, when St. Joseph Lake was but a dew drop and he leaves us now a man of the commercial world. Mac, who is really an honorary student of St. Ed- ward ' s Hall, is one of the fellows who kee]) the " I. iters " on the campus. He is a quiet sort of chap of the type which must have in- spired Sir Walter Raleigh ' s passage, " The shallow murmur but the deep are dumb. " You can always dejiend u])on Mac for the loan of legal tender or duties, and his duties, like his legal tender, are as good as gold, for he is that kind of student who can convince even Mr. Edison that college training is not a wanton waste of time. He believes that real work will gain any- thing; consequently, Mac has everything. His diligence a n d consistency (in read- i n g the " Line () " lVpe " ) leads us to believe that he will he made Post Master General in a few years. Mae has been waiting all spring for Harris to repair his Ford and give him the promised ride. Harry J. Mehre. Ph. IS. Jotirn. Huntington, Ind. Journalist par excellence, football and bas- ketball star, a.stute philosopher — that ' s Harry. He was Captain of the ' 31 basketball .squad, has three times been selected for all-state bas- ketball guard and this year was named all- state football center. He also displayed him- self as a versatile baseballer in Father Con ' s famous Philo.sophers ' Nine. To know Har- ry ' s drawl is not to know Harry, for the slowness of his speech is no criterion of his mental and physical agility. He is an in- dustrious student, a writer of note, and as Doctor Mercier aptly described him, " a philoso])hcr with great potentialities. " ' I ' lie Juggler has been financially enhanced by Harry ' s efforts as assistant circulation manager. When he gets his degree from Profes.sor Cooney we do not know whether he will apply himself to the perfecting of the columns of his Huntington Daily or enter the fields of advertising. But he being versatile, who can jiredict his future? Fage 89 .,_) J Paul A. Mulcahey, Ph. B. For. Com. Geneva, N. Y. Paul spent a year at Notre Dame before going home and telling Jones and Conolly, and the rest, that Notre Dame has more to offer than Hobart. So they all came West in the Fall of ' 18 and settled in their respective courses. It may be because of the fact that first occupancy gives certain privileges that Paul has been the counsellor of his fel- low townsmen, but it is more likely that they follow him because he is a prince among princes and knows how and when to do things, . lthough Paul has had his doubts about the advantages of traveling to South America for a posi- tion, he decided that a course in Foreign Commerce would at least enable him to keep up a conversa- tion with persons who claim to have traveled the seven seas. Whether or not Paul has a suite of offices on he thirty-seventh floor of the Woolworth Building, we know that his energy and am- bitions will carry him high. F. Thurmond Mudd, LL. B. Falls City, Neb. " Fab " entered into our midst after the S. A. T. C. dynasty, with the impression that music was his forte. We remember him as having the best collection of Victrola records in Walsh Hall, and being an entertainer of merit on his violin. The next year he spent specializing in music elsewhere. Last year, however, the call of the law and of Notre Dame came to him and he came back to delve in legal tomes and to charm us with his Stra- divarus, now his avocation. A man is judged largely by the company he kee])S. Here, as always. Fab comes through with Falls City (Nebraska, by request) colors proudly un- furled, for the trium- virate of Mudd, Mc- Carthy and Donald- son is acknowledged the most powerful team in the Oliver Caf. obstacle race. Besides this, Fab has made a name for him- self by his devotion to Blackstone and by his s] irit of fellow- shi]). This year ' s Glee Club Quartet has been built ' round his voice and his last year ' s • jr_ , ■■ , straw hat. ! Tage 90 1 Leo U. Metz ikr, B. S. Ayri. South Bend, Ind. WiLLiAjr A. MiNEH, LL. B. Dushore, Pa. ,1 I ' I ' hree years ago I eo became disgiiirted with the old fashioned way of milking cows and plowing corn so he came to Xotre Dame to study Agriculture. Metzger has completed his course in four years, a task which can be performed only by men who have a rural proi)ensity for work. On week days Leo drove to class in his small car, a large Ford, but on Sundays he journeyed to church in his big car, a small Overland. His illuminating smile and his lovable " gol darn " won for him this year the most res])onsible ])osition that an Aggie can hold — treasurer of the Agricultural Association. Metzger spent his recreation hours in the labora- tory endeavoring to discover why carbon causes the growth of plants. If all farmers were as diligent and con.scientious as Leo, we are sure that the price of beans would come down at least six cents. And, b ' gosh, if all scholars studiecl on the bounding Hill Street Hound as does he, then bulletin marks would go u]) at 2 least six points. " Boy, was I dry! " says William " Asia " after he has consumed at least six glasses of aqua pura milk at the breakfast table. No, Bill is not a coal heaver even though he comes from Pennsylvania, for his heart rests some- where in Michigan. When Bill was publicity man for the Republican Club he decided that the best way to dis- tribute his wares was t o u s e Republican propaganda paper for his class duties. That is whv the faculty went G. O. P. Bill having no desire to take home a trunk full of prizes, started in his Freshman year to get the real good of a college course. In this he has been successful. By this we do not mean, how- ever, that Bill was not a first class stu- dent of the law. His quarterly bulletins shout aloud that he was. The fellows quickly took Bill into their con- fidence, and he has given his su])port to every activity of the student body on the campus. He was Senior tailor and Kevstone President. Page 91 J James E. Murphy, LL. B. Bridgeport, Conn. Murphy entered Notre Dame in the Fall of ' 17, heard the call to arms, answered it, went to France, distinguished himself as a soldier, and came back a Captain. Returning to Xotre Dame he took an increased interest in his law work and manifested his versatility therein by qualifying as a juror, expert witness, attor- ney and student. Murph demonstrated that he is a sharp- witted politician as vice-president of the Xotrc Dame Demo- . cratic Club during the presidential cam- ])aign of 1920. Jim, who was a member of the S. A. C. during his senior year, has always been a " live wire " participator in campus activities. He is a man of few words but when he makes a suggestion it is generally followed. We know that Murph will be as " eminent in the courts of America as he was gallant on the fields of France. " Major " Jim drilled the Sorinites for their " over the top " charge in the Endowment Campaign. Fhanklyn E. Miller. LL. B. Cherokee, Iowa. Franklyn can justly be called " Humpty " because he is always in a hurry whether or not he has any particular destination in view. Besides these " hurry-up " attributes he has ex- ceptional mental abilities and the qualities of a ])erfect gentleman. He ))r()mises much and does much. He has acquired by his personal conversation with Blackstone thorough knowl- edge of justice. He is one who profits by the past, taltes care of the present and always considers the future. Franklyn believes that the successful attorney should know a little about everything and everything about one thing; accordingly, this has been bis aim throughout his college career. It is rumored that he has memor- ized more and read more forensic literature than any trio of Xotre Dame lawyers. We believe that a man possessed of such characteris- tics will be recognized in the near future as a pnmiinent attorney. Miller left Prof. Mer- cier ' s room long enough to draw the inter-hall plate. Page 9i Wii.MAji J. MuRPiiY, Ph. B. Dom. Com. Johnson City, N. Y. Johnson City may boast of its superiority in the shoe business, but we of Notre Dame will always remember it as the city which gave us M ' urph. For the past four years Ked has handed out more knowledge than have the professors, for he is one of the alerts in the University Book Store. Red sought slielter in Brownson Hall his first year and lielped her clinch the inter-hall baseball league pennant. The next year he joined the Mystic Order of Ancient Cadillacs and this " frat " has been his home ever since. The other .seven of the " Cadillac eight " have taken the solemn oath that they will always remember Murph not only for his keen sense of humor and good fellowship but also for his consistent contributions at " I.ab " sessions. Just where ilurph went wlien Father McGinn was not using the Cadillac is still a much-mooted question. Johnson City is due for a commercial r e n a I s- sance when Red goes home and gives the Californian a chance to drive the car. James F. Murtaugh, LL. B. Chatsworth, 111. Wherever one goes among universities he will fmd a few students who stand out as men among men. Jim Murtaugh is one of this class. Jim, who was here before the war, went with the rest in 1917 and served as an ensign in the Xavy. After the war he returned to finish the race for his LL. B. In his senior year he was Recording Secretary for the Knights of Columbus, Treasurer of the Law Club, member of the S. A. C, General Chairman of the Senior Ball Committee, and as- sistant business man- ager of the DOME, • which goes to prove that a good man, when found, Is not only appreciated but utilized. Those who know Jim do not wonder at his facility In making friends, for In him are combined a wonderful personality, a refined disposition and all the optimism In the world. When his shingle appears in front of Chatsworth ' s best office building — watch his rise to fortune and to fame. 1 Page US Kenneth F. Nyhan, LL. B. Toledo, Ohio. Ken is wont to steal away from his multi- tude of friends, retreat to the intellectual atmosphere of his room (he rooms with Bob Gallagher) in Sorin Alley, and nestle himself comfortably in his cozy morris chair to ex- tract the precious stones from the volume of Blackstone. Then, according to Kenneth, is when he finds his mo- ment of supreme hap- piness. But in say- ing that Ken is an assiduous student we do not want to create the impression that he is one of those de- testable grinds. If he Is as successful in ac- quiring knowledge of the law as he is in accumulating friends, then he is assured of a Maxima Cum Laude. Ken not only is a lawyer of campus re- pute but is also a linguist of the celeb- rity class, for he is the originator of the fa- mous " Studebaker Catchem " dialect. The task of managing the Ohio and the Toledo Club and preparation for the bar exam caused " Neehow " to forget the dialect ' s grammar. Edwahd J. Ott, Ch. E. Cleveland, Ohio. Since the day in 1917 when Ed left Cleve- land and came to Notre Dame, he has labored as one who is fired with a great ambition. He has toiled by day in the chemical lab- oratories In an attempt to discover some new reaction, and has struggled by night trying to eject Van Dolman from his room. Ed ' s knowledge of chemistry has enabled him to detect a wholesale grocer ' s tricks of trade and he is always willing to explain how much profit there is in each sale of molasses, lemon ex- tract, etc. Although he is the head of a table in the refectory the other seven members bear no ])articular grudge against him — a glowing tribute to his qualities of mere} ' and justice. During his last two years, Ed has occa- sionally deserted his chemical laboratory to study botany, having taken a decided fancy to a course in Lilacs. He has a privilege enjoyed by no other Senior, thanks to the kindness of Hank llusche. Van almost solved the mystery by tracking him on his mysterious night walk. I Page 91, I K J Daniel J. O ' Connell, A. B. Holyoke, Mass. Dan is not sure that he is a regular student, l)ut we Itnow that he is regular in every re- spect. Although he has been here hut a year, having spent three years at Holy Cros.s, he is considered one of tlie best liked men in the class; his quiet disposition and affable man- ner could not make him otherwise. He finds his greatest enjoyment in association with the fellows, and for this rea.son he was somewhat disappointed when T ' ather Davis told him that there was not another unreserved room in Sorin. Dan is not certain as to the use he will make of his . . B. — perhaps he will enter the contracting business, or use some of that high grade local paper for his essays and poetry. He is certain, how- ever, of the fact that everyone of his brothers will some day be persuaded by his stories of Xotre Dame life to pack their grips and ride on the Hill Street Car. There are some who say he will write Black Hand stories according to a broken English individual Dan has the material. - V« - Harold T. Oesau, B. S. Bridgeport, Conn. Harold came to Xotre Dame with aml)itions which even the S. A. T. C. could not weaken. The least we can say is that he attained them. His good-fellow.ship and his geniality have made him the " pal " of the class and the Mono- gram Club, and his ability to do everything that college men are expected to do has won for him success in every department of university activity. We knew him as a ])leas- ing, a cheer- ful and an en- thusiastic student. In his Freshman year he was voted into the Amen Corner Club, and the next session he earned a perman- ent jjosition on F ' ather 1 ' . Haggerty ' s cham- ))iousbip relay team. " Os " i)roved himself one of X. D. " s staiincliest supporters by leading twenty-two Hridgeporters into the Freshman fold and by joining one of Skinny Mahoney ' s excursions to Indianapolis. Harold plans to get his M. D. in Yale — there he will be near some of his " cousins. " Page 9S -J r ii Thomas E. Owen ' s, M. E. Macedon, N. Y. Every one likes " Hungry " Owens even though it was his punctuality in rising and his tireless brandishment of the morning prayer bell which interrupted our sleep (for a few moments) in Sorin last year. " Searg ' s " name first graced the record books of N ' otre Dame in 1917, but he remained for only a few months, then left to join his regiment. Hut since returning from the wars he has been waging another fight, a battle for a degree in Mechanical Kngineering and a struggle to keep order in Carroll Hall. For the second time Tom has been victorious. " Searg " has not only taken active part but lias shown class in every branch of inter- liall athletics, from l)utting the shot to playing tackle. As a student he is among the best and as a good fellow he is without a peer. When he gets his degree and goes home the papers will be running extra editions about much he has done in Macedon — that is, of course, if Macedon has papers. Frank O ' Haba. C. S. C, A. B. Marion, Ind. Frank O ' Hara wasn ' t very big when he knocked at the front door of Holy Cross Sem- inary about a decade ago and asked Father Irving if he could take care of a man who wanted to study to be a priest, or a bishop, or something along that line. But his ideals were big, nevertheless, and he has held on to most of them during all these years and has picked up a few others as he has gone along. But ideals aren ' t the only thing that Frank has picked up at Notre Dame. There are numer- ous friends, f ' rinstance, whom he has gathered in by his winning smile and by his genial, sym- Jjathetic nature. Then too, he has stuffed his head so full of facts, principles, arguments, etc., which he got from Father Bolger and others of the elite, that one wonders where he will ever find room for the twenty- four volumes of the " Summa. " But Frank will do it somehow, and find time besides to unravel (with the Jiaternal aid of Rich- ards) the most diffi- cult passages in his favorite Latin author. Page 96 i I i Francis D. Ott, Litt. B. Warren, Ohio. It seems that there is an essential relation between Ohio and newspaper editors — take Francis, for instance. Besides having dis- tinguished himself throughout his four years at Notre Dame in those innumerable classes and clubs of which Professor Cooney or Father Carrico is either honorary president or instruc- tor, Francis already possesses the bearing, smile, and reputation of the editor of an Ohio daily. So painstaking and tireless is he, whether writing a short-story for Father Car- rico or correcting Van Dolman ' s grammar, that most students despair of even equalling him. Authentic reports state that Father Hudson lias been looking hard and long for someone to take the position in the Ave Maria office which Frank will re- linquish about June 6th. We are sure that our hope of seeing him a great journalist or story writer is not unfounded. The na- tives of Warren will be warrin ' to get a glimpse of Frank when he goes home and sets his prolific pen in motion. Paul V. Padex, LL. B. De Pue, 111. Everyone remembers Paul ' s controversy with Jim Tosney and the day on which Jim ruined the trousers of his famous gaberdine suit. Dur- ing his first year at Xotre Dame Paul won all- hall recognition as a forward on the basketball court and also brought fame to Badin in the da.shes and in the quarter-mile. During the remaining three years he has not partici- pated in athletics but has devoted his entire time to the learning of the law. He is a master of the Stein- way, has an intense fondness for the un- certain and is said to l)e the originator of the lawyers ' poi)ular ])astime. An early hour of last October morning marked the culmination of a beau- tiful romance which began in Paul ' s Fresh- man days. Although the DOME ' S congratulations are .somewhat tardy they are nevertheless laden with sincer- ity. " We " hope that when Paul opens his law offices he will meet with that prosperity which lie deserves. p - — m t i s, 1 B. ViN-CEST Pater, LL. B. Hamilton, Ohio. Truly Vince Pater was born to rule, for there is not a man among us who has more initiative and administrative ability. His pre- cision in diagnosing the weaknesses of a scheme and his adroitness In correcting the mistakes, have piloted many student activities past the shoals of failure. His enthusiasm has placed him high in his class and has marked him as a man without H hom the Class of ' 22 would not be so great as it is. Besides de- voting his efforts to the Law Club, of which he Is President, he has this year car- ried his enthusiasm into the business world. He was one of the most successful campaigners for the Endowment Fund, and much of the financial success of this DOMK is due to his work as Assistant Business Manager. His many activi- ties have made him one of otre Dame ' s best known men and his congeniality has made him one of her most popular. Pater became an honest-to-goodness lawyer last November. Robert R. Phelan, LL. B. Fort Madison, Iowa. Bob Phelan is one of that kind of individuals who think a great deal, do as much, but say little. He came to Notre Dame with two am- bitions — to gain an education and to play on Rock ' s football team. Both ambitions have been realized to their fullest extent, for the J aw School points to him with pride, and Notre Dame will be forever recalling his gridiron days. His knowledge of the law stood him in great .stead in settling many subway arguments, and the art of sidestepping which he learned on the gridiron brought him safely through that place which others entered joyfully and left in grief. His ))opularity at Notre Dame is equal- led by only a few and his good-natured dis- ))osition is surpassed by none. When Bob sets out to untangle some of Iowa ' s legal troubles. Fort Madi- son will have to in- rease her output of fountain pens if she wishes to write a com- ])lete record of his ac- complishments and her lawyers will have to .stride out to keep the pace set by Bob. Page i ROIIKRT A. Pkck, E. M. Colorado Springs, Colo. Paul J. Pfohl. Ph. B., For. Com. Chicago, 111. His native Colorado Springs seem to ex- tend their soothing influence over Bob even while he is away at school, for the unruffled imperturbability and indifference he exhibits to the minor worries of life have long been the envy of all who know him. Bob ' s circle of friends is similar to the Three Musketeers in everything exce])t number, and substituting a slide-rule or mashie for a rapier, Bob is a reg- ular D ' Artagnan, for his mastery over rectili- near motion, kinematics and the other intri- cacies of engineering is equalled only by his complete mesmerism of the hete noir golf club. The unrealized ambition of countless men has been one of these achievements while Bob comes along un- concernedly and takes all three as a matter of course. We predu ' t action in the mining world when Bob sets up and " sets to, " and we also ))redict that John Sullivan will be there to watch the ac- tion and to figure out Peck ' s mining prob- lems for him John and his " man " are inseparable. V-i.1 " Juggler is out. " This bulletin has meant not only that the next edition of the famous Notre Dame humorist was off the press but also that Paul Pfohl was a busy man, for he has been this periodical ' s circulation manager for the past two years. The editor-in-chief of this magazine, in a recent interview, stated that it was Paul ' s ef- ficient efforts which have aided materially In making this maga- zine successful. But .so much for Paul ' s affiliation witli humor and Art Shea. He is a man who has the knack of meeting per- sons and remembering names; In fact he seems to know as many old grads as does Brother Flo. He was a member of the Varsity Baseball squad in 1921 and one of Sorin ' s " vets " in inter-hall football. N ' otre Dame is conferring the degree of Foreign Commerce upon him in .Fune, and the business world, we are certain, will confer other degrees upon hira later when the Tiernian influences show themselves. Pd ' je 99 cc J William H. Powers, B. 8. Agri. Titusville, Pa. " Bill Powers, who comes from Titusville, Pennsylvania, is the hardest working student I have seen for some time, " says Jack Quinn, a work expert himself. Bill is taking a course in Agriculture-Commerce but he has developed his ability in so many subjects that he deserves several degrees. He is a man who can be humor- ous and yet be seri- ous; this combination of attributes won for him the vice-president- ship of the Notre Dame Agriculture As- sociation. He has al- ready put in practice the knowledge of rais- ing things which he learned from Profes- sor Scheib, for he has successfully raised a mustache. Besides all the things which he learned in the Uni- versity classes he also acquired the habit of patience — by his as- sociation with his room-mate. He is undecided whether he will choice roses in a Penn- sylvania hothouse or go in partnership with " Coffee " Cochrane and raise spuds along the White River in Washington. Hi LAKY Paszek, C. 8. C, A. B. South Bend, Ind. " I would rather be an abject in the House of the Lord than a prefect in the palace of a king. " That is what Hilary Paszek said to himself as he came up the front walk of Holy Cross Seminary nine years ago and knocked on the big door for admission. Kver since that time he has kept this one big idea some- where in his head and has gone aoout his daily tasks with a quiet modesty that has won for him the esteem of all his associates. Mr. Pas- zek knows whole sections of the " Imitation " by heart, can quote page after page of scripture, and is so familiar with the saints that he calls them by their first names. He has many excel- lent qualities, and there is every indica- tion that he will bring those obstinate Benga- lese into the Church a whole tribe at a time when he finishes his Theology and be- comes established in India. The shiftless heatlien will benefit by persistent effort which " Dominie Hilary " exjiended in the preparaticm of Father Marr ' s " good English translations. " Page 100 1 ' — 1, 1 ., ,. Edward H. Pi-eiffeb, PA. B. Dom. Com. Louisville, Ky. To Eddie we owe Xotre Dame ' s rise in the tennis world. For two years local champion par excellence and twice runner-up in the state semi-finals, Eddie has displayed an ability on the courts which we shall always rememl)er with pride and appreciation. That he is from Ken- tucky speaks in glowing terms for that state for (with all due respects to her other native sons) liddie is the type of man which any state would be proud to claim as her own. He has deep thoughts, a high pitched voice and a reserved ])lace in every js ' otre Dame man ' s friendship list. That he is gallant we do not doubt, for we still remember the imnecessary responsibility which he took upon himself at the break up of a lit- tle pastime while Ed- die was a resident of Corby. He will leave us with a degree in F o r e i gn Commerce. We are confident he will be successful be- cause of his record here as a distributor of oil upon the argu- mental waves of the K e n t u c k i a ns who made his room a ])la f for their debates. George E. Prokop, LL. B. Youngstown, Ohio. Baseball is George ' s hobby. His sophomore year marked the beginning of a varsity player ' s rise which, as sport writers would say, has resulted in nothing short of the phenomenal. Because George has a highly developed sense of real humor he is called by his team-mates the Xick Altrock of Notre Dame. " Baseball- ers " will long remem- ber the coaching trick he pulled on a St. Viator pitcher which resulted in a winning score for N. D. He has been a devotee of the law and his excel- lence as a student be- came more excellent with each quarterly. George ' s quiet but .jovial disposition has made every man here his friend; he also proved at last year ' s sunmier school that this attribute can win other things as well. We are all going to be pulling for him when he takes the Ohio bar exams in June, hut if he runs tnie to form, he has no cause to worry about results. And determination — a persistent illness could not stop his advance in baseball. F i ji- 101 William F. Purcell, E. M. Kansas City, Mo. John J. Quinn, A. B. Toledo, Ohio. 15ill came to N ' otre Dame with the idea that a college education is a system of training which enables one to get at the bottom of things. It was very natural, therefore, that he enrolled as a mining engineer. He " took time out " from his studies for a few months to mark time as a member of the famous Notre Dame imit of the U. S. X. R. F. He gained fame in that organi- zation as the official keeper of the Barn- acle light. Bill, who was one of the delega- tion of INotre Dame men which spent the l)ast summer in the Canadian mines, dis- tinguished himself by his efforts in flooded shafts. He is leaving Xotre Dame with two degrees; one in min- ing engineering, the other in business ad- ministration. His rec- to the quality of his scholarship. Besides being proficient in the search for ore, Bill wields a tennis racket with cleverness and takes part in Knights of Colum- bus activities. ord stands testimony Quinn calls everyone, from a freshman to AI]), Walter. Jack is the lexicographer, the i)erfector and the perpetrator of the " Studebaker Catchem " dialect. But he does not only deal in dialects for he is also a par- ticipator in curb stone and dog step shifts. Quinn ' s actions would delude one into believ- ing that he is of the happy-go-lucky type who do not worry about the next duty. But un- der his abundance of humor there is a deep- seated seriousness which exemplifies itself in Jack ' s classes and in his daily letter to Toledo. He has taken a prominent part in inter-hall athletics by acting as coach, advisor, trainer and physician to the Sorin Hall half-back, " Joe " Toth. Quinn is receiving an A. B., but Xyhan advises that he follow the stage for he has the combined talents of Chaplin and Lauder. Whatever he does he will receive iiur " conglamo rations, " for we know that he will not make the " wrong mistake. " Jack, moreover, is a clever salesman when be wears a derby. Page 103 Jonx S. Raiie, P i. B. Dom. Com. Madison, Ind. .lack came to N ' otre Dame way back when he was a pre]). At that time we knew that Madison was somewhere in Indiana and was .Jack ' s home, but since then we have come to know him so well that now Madison seems to be our home, too. Jack has said that the hap- piest moments of his college days were those spent in house-warming " Woof " Dwyer ' s room. But house-warming is not his vocation for he is dreaming of a great ambition. During the past summer he persuaded the ])eople in N ' orth- ern Illinois to subscribe to his periodical ; he made them believe that they would lose half of their life ' s happiness if they didn ' t. He does more work and reads more books in one week than most of us think about during an entire semester. tJa k believes in con- centrating and getting his work done early so he can read .Aris- totle or King I.ardner a few hours and then have plenty of time to take a hand in Sorin ' s third floor nightly (oc- casionally all night) sets of Five Hundred. John B. Reardox, C. E. Springfield, Mass. .lohn came to Notre Dame two years ago, and seemed determined to prove to us that Carnegie Tech. is also a school of much merit. His first two years at that institution evidently prepared him to meet the obstacles which are reported to be found along the way of Civil Kngineers, for he has had little difficulty in maintaining a high class standing. John, who is sometimes called Red by his friends, is a quiet. likeable young man. somewh at given to track. He seems to prefer the distance events. PerliaiJS this ] rcf rcnce explains his ha )it of semi- weekly walks to the M i c h i g a n city of Nile.s. Success to you, .John, and we feel sure that if the " seriou.s- m i n d e d " city of .S|)ringfield, M a s s., needs any bridges or skyscrapers in the future, you will be able to perform the work in a man- ner creditable to yourself, to Professor McCue. and to N ' otre Dame, but John, — Springfield is more than nine miles from Niles. Page 103 W - RoMixE R. Reicheht, Ph. B. Dom. Com. Long Prairie, Minn. Form a mental picture of a man not very large of stature, wearing a perpetual smile, sunnily disposed, containing a bounteous heart, and possessed of an often fulfilled desire either to " sit in " a game of Five Hundred or to frolic in the University swimming pool, and you have a true representation of " Speed " Reichert, of Long Prairie, Minn. Roinine is a member of the University Hand and of the X. n. Orchestra, and he is a " Captain of In- dustry " in the school ' s commercial circles. He heads the Library ' s l)est-customer list and, j udging from his brainy demonstrations in the class rooms, the books which he has drawn from the Li- l)rary have not been allowed to accumulate dust. After an even- ing of concentrated study (which, by the way, has been every even- ing) he uncases his violin and plays, heeding not the cries of " Can that stuff " or " Outo. " Sometimes he plays other things than instru- ment.s — tricks with Dolan ' s door, f ' rinstance. Walter A. Rice, LL. B. South Bend, Ind. Walter Rice will be a bachelor again in June — a Bachelor of Laws. He assisted Jimmy O ' Toole in the management of last year ' s DOME ' S business and this year has been con- fronted with the " rubber .stamp " queries, " Where ' s my DOME? " Rice entered Xotre Dame with the class of ' 31 and would have graduated with it had not the war broken in upon his college career. But being ambitious he went into the offices of a South Bend at- torney to learn the practical side of the law before he received his degree. Pete Lish has described Walter as being a fellow who is " cheerfully serious " and a man who is always willing to do another a favor. During a deadlock in a Moot Court jury Walter and Pete would retire to some far corner of the court room to be- come lost in a game of put and take. We are not going to pre- dict that he will suc- ceed — for he has suc- ceeded already. Dur- ing bis free hours from class he has worked up a legal prac- tice in South Bend. Page 101, I John M. Rice, LM. B. Cleveland, Ohio. Father Con Haggerty ' s departure from N ' otre Dame has made Kice a mourner. Be- tween tears he told us that he never has en- joyed or never will enjoy a class so much as he did Father Haggerty ' s. " And what ' U 1 do for recreation, " he added, " when baseball season rolls ' round without his aggregation to play for? " Jack has that appearance which makes desperate highwaymen keep to the high- way. But his heart is as big and tender as his muscles are big and strong and we really believe that he would give anything he had to the highwayman out of jnire kindness. Jack day-dodged during his first three years, but in his Senior year, wish- ing to imbibe some of the real Notre Dame spirit, he transferred his baggage to Sorin Hall. He is a plug- ger, and consequently has been a successful student. When he goes back to Cleveland — but he doesn ' t want BffB H T Hr t to go back, for he hopes to become a professor at Notre Dame. English is the subject which he hopes to administer. Tuo.MAS Richards, C. S. C, A. B. Alpena, Mich. . lpena, Michigan, isn ' t a very big place, but it has turned out some mignty big men. Take Tom Richards, for example. F " or nine years he has drunk deep draughts of piety and wis- dom at Notre Dame and has made such good of his time that even now some of the wise ones insist on calling him " Bishop. " Dignified yet affable, modest but of unquestioned ability, Tom has made a host of friends dur- ing these years. Rich- ards is an admirer and a close student of Newman. Then too, he takes the utmost delight in pickirifr flaws in the psycholoj;- ical arguments it B e r g s o n. He ha ' -. however, contracted the vicious habit of dragging such sub- jects into conversa- tions that are other- wise most wholesome and enlightening. But if high ideals, native ability, and energy count for anything at all in determining a man ' s success, we shall cer- tainly look for great things from Richards. At one time the " Friar " attempted dairying. I ' age 1(10 J Joseph A. Rho.mherg, Ph. B. Dom. Com. Dubuque, Iowa. Joe is a genius wlio performs taslis which three ordinary men despair of imitating — and looks for more. Since he set out on his col- legiate campaign from ' way down at Camp Pike, Arkansas, he has marched through the College of Commerce in maxima cum laude fashion, has established himself on the heights of Varsity Debating, and has won the first place in the esteem of all his fellows — the Presidency of the Sen- ior class. And among the other things in which he has distin- jruished himself we hould mention ora- tory and an eflfective struggle against the Ku-Klux Klan. Joe ' s equanimity and thoughtf u 1 n e s s as President of our class demand his election to the position of All- Time Senior Presi- dent; and we know that when the news of his election was flashed to old Dubuque, the first of a series of great achievements had been ac- complished. The recognition of his record was the appointment to the valedictorianship. Ardo I. Reiciiert, Ph. B. Dom. Com. Long Prairie, Minn. It was just four years ago that the Min- nesota Limited was flagged down at Long Prairie and Ardo Reichert got aboard — bound for Notre Dame. " Take keer yourself, Ardo, " shouted one of the natives as Reichert waved him a good-by from the coach window. And evidently Ardo ' s home-towner ' s hit of advice has remained with him. He would labor until the light of midnight oil flickered at one or two o ' clock, preparing his work for the follow- ing day. It «as this stick-to-it-tiveness that we so admired. In his Freshman year he won for himself a uniform of the N. D. Orchestra. He has been an active member of the Minnesota and Advertising Clubs and Knights of Co- lumbus. Soon after Ardo goes back to the old home town I-ong Prairie will be a reg- ular stop of the Min- nesota Limited and persons will come from all parts of the state to hear Ardo lec- ture on the fine points of wind instruments, the technique of bal- ance sheets, and the art of putting doors on upside down. Page lOr, Albin a. Rhomberg, C. E. Dubuque, Iowa. Big " Al " wandered to Notre Dame in his Sophomore year and immediately registered disappointment when he learned that tlie Iiigh- est honor is a " maxima cum laude. " Appar- ently he has been endeavoring to establish a record string of one hundred ])er cents. Albin rooms with bis brother in the Senior Class " White House, " and it seems that the two are competing for high averages. We place no bets, but we do know that " Al ' s " diligence and scholarship have resulted in as creditable a record in Civil Kngineering as was ever made under Professor McCiie. In contradistinction to the " social hound, " he prefers the com- panionship of the cam- pus and he has more friends and less enemies than any other Notre Dame man. Ht smokes a pipe fluently and can recite jias- sages from Shakes- peare with the grace of a Frederic Pauld- ing. The years of the engineering course would have been de- pressing, had it not been for the abun- dant entertainments of this genial fellow. Paul J. Schwertley, LL. B. ■ " Modale, Iowa. If you have any praises for this DOME heap them all upon Paul Schwertley, for he made its publication financially possible. It was Paul, who, in the face of business depressions and times of tight money, convinced the majority of the South Bend merchants that the DO.M ' l ' ; is a profitable advertising medium. It was Paul who had to explain to the Freshmen that the DOME is the annual and not the crown of the Main Building. But he has had oti resi)oiisll)ilitics than those of a business manager. He was held accountable for the minutes of the Iowa Club and was also under obligation to get his room-mate up in time for an eight o ' clock. But with all these class distractions he has successfully passed exams for a degree in I,aw. Is it not the work of a genius to do so much and so well as Paul has done? And in a direct quotation of him we might reply, " It ain ' t nuthin ' else, flatfoot. " Paul will legally advise the lowans. rui e 107 HM - r Joseph B. Shauohenessy, B. 8. Arch. Kansas City, Kansas. Joe has won bars for distinguished service in the army of General T. Square. He has proved on several occasions that he is an arch- itect of the Wren class. It was his productive mind which conceived the plans for " The Greater Notre Dame " and it was his skilled liand which drew them. This masterpiece of art, which was put on exhibition at the Pro- gressive Exposition in South Bend, brought forth much admira- tion. But being the Notre Dame architect of tlie hour has af- fected Joe not in the least, for he is the same good natured and big hearted Joe that he was on the day he was first in- troduced to Professor Kervicli. Joe is the type of man who al- ways has a good word to say about every- body. It is our conviction that Shaughnessy hbs not made an enemy during his life. Suc- cess is Joe ' s for the architectural world has been waiting his coming. The DOME has the distinction of presenting a bit of his art. Anthony J. Schiavone, LL. B. Chicago, 111. When Jinnnie Kelly wins the fly weight crown, even the champion himself will not be more happy than the good natured Tony Schiavone. Tony ' s career at Notre Dame has been a varied one. He was here for the first time in 1917; weathered througn the S. A. T. C. ; took a much needed vacation during the next; and was found back on the campus in 1920. During that year he sprang into the lime-liglit by displaying a wardrobe of seven- teen suits of clothes. Anthony, who has delved down deep into the law, by his modesty and friendliness has won the close fellowship of many men in the class. He has much over which to become con- ceited but if he has become so, no one knows it. As an ar- dent boxing supporter his fame is undis- ])uted, especially in the " Alley. " We will liank our all that when Tony takes charge of his Chicago Bank, he will be successful. He moved to Sorin this spring so that the text liooks of Miner, Ny- lian, and Farley would Ix ' more accessible. I ' aiie lOS Lawrknce T. Shaw, B. S. Ajjri. Stuart, Iowa. If the DOME were to select an All-Notre Dame team of popular men, it would first choose Buck Shaw and then elect him captain, for he IS without a doubt the best liked man here, and he is just as modest as he is popular. For three years he has been a mountain of strength in " the Fighting Irish line, and on several occasions has been placed on a mythical AIl-. nierican. He holds the State Champion- ship for shot putting, and captured first place in Father Lange ' s Perfect Man Contest. Be- cause Buck is a man who is evidently devoid of all worry, and who cannot be excited by any- thini;-, the Iowa Club could not have made a wiser choice than when it elected him to its president ' s chair. His gigantic stature is ])robably a partial cause of his good na- ture and his love for the great outdoors may be the reason why he has taken Agriculture. Buck will succeed, for he will be well liked wherever he goes. Buck will perhaps miss Rock when he returns to the old soil. • James C. Shaw, LL. B. Stuart, Iowa. To Iowa we are indebteil for a great many things, but our greatest debt to it is for send- ing to us James Shaw. Jim is a real fellow, a lawyer, and a baseball enthusiast. He has taken the three-year concentrated I,aw course, under the guidance of Judge Vurpillat. So well has he progressed in his line that on sev- eral occasions he has had Brother " Buck " on the verge of de- serting " Ag " for the ways of Brougham and Chatham. Base- ball, we have said, is his holiby, and if you wish to substantiate our statement, .just watch Jim any time when there are no law classes. For ])astime, when darkness pre- vents baseball, he de- ludes some gullible Freshman into either painting the dome, or asking Kock for a scrinuuage line. Jim has not yet decided where he is going to practice, but wherever he goes he need not worry. The cause for worry lies witli those attorneys who will have to pit their wits against his. 100 . J Arthur C. Shba, Ph. B. Indianapolis, Ind. Writing up Art Shea is lilte coming upon a stretch of new concrete after miles of rough roads, for his achievements and capabilities are so well known that any laudatory passages are not only superfluous, but rather presump- tuous. If the Ixjrd should ask Art what he has done with his talent of business, Art would have only to mention the Juggler (when answering our adver- tisements, please men- tion the Juggler), and inmiediately be called a good and faithful servant. As Business Manager for the two ])receding years, and as Editor - in - Chief this year, Art was largely responsible for the present excel- lence of that worthy performer. Every business man in South Bend attests to his traits of good fellow- ship, and predicts his success in the commer- cial world, and knowing the perspicacity of these gentlemen as we do, we agree that this statement registers volumes. Art was also an ea-ler).ih ' e student of French. Robert D. Shea, A. B. Indianapolis, Ind. The University, during its four-year lease upon him, has done much for DriscoU. Now, as the youngest man in his class, he possesses those qualifications which his familiar gentle- men of antiquity considered ideal: a sound mind in a sound body. We nominate Bob for the Hall of Fame, because his grades merit him a " maxima cum laude " after his A. B., because Latin and Greek and Math, were the playmates of his youth; because the Scholastic admitted him as her own ; because he was printer ' s devil on the Juggler of his brother Art; as a charter member of the Polar Bear Club he braved the depths of St. Mary ' s Lake until December first; but chiefly be- while doing all of these things he ex- tracted about as much fun out of college as any man in his class. Harvard for Bob next year, and our best wish for him in a con- tinuation of his Notre Dame triumphs. Sup- ))leness of muscle and alertness of mind are now assured — Bob has dropped a class to take up golf. Page 110 MoHGAX F. Sheedy, Ph. B. Dom. Com. Bellevue, Pa. Alkonso a. Scott, LL. B. Pasadena, Cal. Morgan possesses that judgment and poise which come only with experience. His prep days gave to him an insight into otre Dame affairs, and developed in liim a suave manner, which enal)led him to be a gracious spectator of our efforts to become acclimated. From the very first he showed wisdom in holding himself aloof from class politics and activities of a similar nature. . s a result he is one of the fellows in every " bunch, " and is the " pal " of every man. He clahns Pennsylvania as God ' s country and Bellevue as the Kternal City. . ' s a seeker of erudition, Morgan is excelled by few students. Imagination, confidence, and initiative are the marks of the success- ful college man; Mor- gan possesses all of them, as well as a dip- lomatic manner that makes us confident that, wherever he goes, he will be a man of affairs. He has al- ready become a man of iiffairs at Notre Dame, however, for his room has been the club house for day- dodgers during their free class periods. " .M " came to an Irish school with an Eng- lish brogue, which he had acquired during his four years of prep training in Northern Eng- land. In less than a month he had dropped this Anglo-Saxonism and had also cultivated the friendship of every man on the campus, including the janitor of Hadin Hall. " Al ' s " heart was first set u])on the career of an engineer, but the over- turning of an ink bot- tle at an inopportune moment had nmch to do with " .M ' s " becom- ing a cane toter. In the fields of sport he shines as either a do- mestic or foreign ath- lete. He was a half- back on the famous Corby Hall champion eleven, and in his Se- nior year played such a stellar game for old .Sorin that the News- ' I ' imes announced to the world in glaring headlines, " . I, SCOTT ST.ARS. " He, with all his athletic abilities, is a maxima cum laude student who has plenty of time to l)e a g(M)d fellow. Oh, yes, he is also an authoritv on the movies. fiitie 111 y Walter L. Shilts, C. E. Columbia City, Ind. Walter came to us from Columbia City, and resided nine months in the shadow of the dome without becoming aware of tlie location of the Oliver, Hullie ' s, or the Orpheinn. Such con- stancy is indeed marvelous. In his Sopho- more year Walter moved his trunk to the Library, and there he changed quite rapidly; finally, late in the Spring he astounded the Smart Set and caused a certain Soph. to gnash his teeth by escorting the latter ' s jeune femms to a iKii J ' B M! seat at a Washington Hall entertainment. , s a thorough, effi- cient student; a real gentleman of imper- turbably sunny dis- ])Osition, Walter needs no introduction. Scho- lastically he has won brilliant success. He is following two courses in Engineer- ing, ably assists both Father Folk and Prof. Maurus, and in his .spare times officiates ca- pably as President of the Civil, and Secretary of the Electrical Engineering Societies. In- deed, he leads our idea of a busy life. Ci-ABENCE R. Smith, LL. B. Mizpah, Minn. That Smithy ' s permanent book rack is in Mizpah, Minnesota, boosts to the skies the stock of Mizpah. Way l)ack when Smithy was a Freshman, he bought himself a brass horn, " went out for " the University Band, " made it, " and " has been on " ever since. But blowing a horn has not been Clarence ' s only activity while at Notre Dame. He is a lawyer of note, or rather a lawyer with notes, and what bene- fited us more wa.s that not once did he refuse to lend those aforementioned notes. Smith spent three months of his last Summer ' s vaca- tion in Washington, D. C, studying the lay of the land in preparation for his future occu- pation as Senator or Representative from Minnesota. About C. R. we are not go- ing to say the " cut and dried, " such as " He will go out and knock the world cold, " or " Watch him march to success, " for every- one knows that he will. The honor of sending the greatest number of eventually cen.sored photographs to the DOME is Clarence ' s. Page 112 Eugene A. Smoger, Ph. B. South Bend, Ind. " Smog " deserves credit for many deeds, but space permits the presentation of only a few of them. First of all, he had the courage to tackle a Ph. B. course when all that he wished to learn was how to keep the lumber yard a paying proposition. Second, he roomed in Sorin and ate in the refectory when he had but to travel two miles to his own little feather hed and mother ' s home cooking. It is not nec- essary to be introduced to Gene every week or so before you can drift into his room and be one of the " silent " crowd that pile all over his bed and dresser in order to listen to the saxaphone of Ted Lewis or the violin of Misha Elman. After the crowd leaves Cienc reads Emerson ' s Es- says for a few hours while the rest of Sorin dreams. The latest rumor states t li a t " Smog " is planning to sell his South Bend lumber yard and buy a La Grange cream- ery. But the substi- tution of automatic m i 1 k e r s for milk- maids might influence Smoger ' s devotion to this enterprise. Svr.vEsTER A. Steinle, Ph. B. For. Com. New Washington, Ohio. As the Pied Piper was to Hamlin, .so Lefty Steinle is to Sorin Subway. He first experi- enced Xotre Dame as the result of a transfer from a Xaval Station in Rhode Lsland to the Xotre Dame unit of the I ' . S. X. R. F. Evi- dently that cxi)erience was a pleasant one, for Sylvester remained to become the possessor of a degree in Foreign C o m m e r c e. I efty won fame as a twirler in the inter-hall base- ball league. From there he went to the ' arsity, and today he is known as the Dick Kerr of Xotre Dame. That Lefty can per- form as gracefully in full dress as he can in a ba.seball uniform is proved by the faci that he has been a member of the Glee Club for three sea- sons. During the last vacation he and Eddie Byrne cruised along the east coast of South .America, getting the j)ractical element of their foreign commerce education and material for thrilling stories of life before the mast, to spin to awed Sorinites. luye lis r : (P ' WAi.Tf:R J. Stuhldheheh, Ph. B. For. Com. Massillon, Ohio. " Stu ' s " active life at Xotre Dame lias not lacked diversity. From the room on the top floor of Badin, with Ficlfs, to a suite in the city with Gaffney, has been the course of his career, not to mention his trip last Summer to South America in the interest of foreign com- merce. The trip afforded " Stu " an oppor- tunity to practice the t li c o r i e s he had learned here from Ya- ther t Hara, and to apply the shorthand he had learned from Brother Cyprian. A more ca|)al)le repre- sentative of the School of Commerce could not have been selected. This Win- ter Walter was called l)ack to Xew York to transcribe the short- hand notes he had taken during the South American voy- age. In years to come we know that his State will be proudly jjoint- ing to him as one of her many sons of great achievements, and that Massillon will be claim- ing the Gish Sisters and Walter Stuhldreher with equal pride. • Mark Storen, LL. B. Lexington, Ind. In the class room he is Mr. Storen; in St. Edward ' s Hall, " prof " ; but in the " rec " room just plain Mark. He calls home that section of Indiana which produced such men as Tom Taggart; this explains to a certain extent his perseverance during the turbulent presidential campaign. Besides assisting in the mainten- ance of the Oliver, Mark has carried a ])art in the Indiana State Deputies ' Knights of Colum- bus third degree team. He was also a meml)er of the governing board of the Glee Club, an editor of the Xotre Dame I-aw Reporter, and a material aid in the production of this DOMK. For the past two years he has wielded the pre- fect ' s scejitre on the second floor of Corby, and in that role has proved that he " was born to rule. " He is a disciple of John Marshall, and has be- come a stanch friend of the Friend ricks. We can remember that in the days before the ' 21 Summer Session Mark used to buy Her.shies in the Caf; but since he has been well sup- plied with fudge. Page 111, Joseph P. Suluvax, A. B. Paris, 111. John C. Suixivax. E. M. Chisholm, Minn. I I.ittle Joe, or " four s])ot, " ' craved bright light.s and the continuation of Clarli ' s compan- ionship, so in his Senior year lie placed his name upon the roll of the Day Dodgers, bid old Sorin and " . 1 " farewell, and shipped his trunk down town. Soon after Joe ' s departure from the camjius the night watchman struck for more work. Lincoln grew into fame in that section of Illinois from whence Joe comes, and, like Lincoln, Joe is an orator of considerable merit. His favorite recreation is Five Hundred, but even in a sociable game of cards his oratory and debating are the princi- pal features. He is a very liberal-liearted in- dividual and .smokes Chesterfields - explains whv which Sorin . lley smoked Chester- fields exclusively last year. Sully ' s rah-rah days do not end with Notre Dame, for he is going on to Harvard. He has made his sen- ior year riotous by conducting e x p e r i- ments in the effect of environments (exist- ing in Soulli Bend) upon the ability to do English duties. Ver - few of us know John Charlesworth Sullivan, but everyone knows " Sully " — it would i)e verbosity to say that all who know him are his friends. " Sully " is not only a master of calc, trig., and Mr. Peck, but is also a versa- tile musician, being adept with violin, banjo, mandolin, guitar or ukulele. It is the general 0|)inion that a banquet is not coin|)lete unless the Gaboon Stringed Orchestra, of which .John is the conductor, furnishes the ajipetiz- er. If " Sully " picks away at the Minne- sota rock, when he becomes a practical mim ' ng engineer, as successfully as he has [licked away at his " like, " while he has been a theoretical mining engineer, you can expect Chisholm to lead the world in the output of ore. His r K m-mate, " Bob " make a B. S. in Biologj ' in three years — whicli lonclusively ]iroves the theory tliat environ- ment makes the man. But Sully lias released his " man " from these environmental influences. Sheehan, was able to I ttiie 115 If? J Benedict P. Susen, Ph. B. Dom. Com. Park Ridge, 111. Ben ' s many years at the University have not been spent in vain if you count friends and popularity as evidences of success. " Drive ' .s " election to the Students ' Activity Committee and to the office of vice-pre.sident of the Lifer ' s Club, is proof that he is one of the best known men on the campus. Because of his well built frame, he is in every branch of inter-hall sport, from swimming to basel)all. Since the time he came to Notre Dame as a prep until now, when he leaves us a full-fledged Com- merce man, he has not let a day pass with- out getting in his round of l)oxing or a game of catch, much to the deterioration of the camjjus ' velvety verdure. His .scholas- tic accomplishments ■will be hard to excel and his sense of hu- mor can never lie equalled. Popularity and prosperity are his associates, and always will be as long as he keeps up the " ole drive " — the same drive which made him prepare a full vear for the Ball. Daniel E. Sullivan, Ph. B. For. Com. Jamestown, N. Y. Sully, who comes from the heart of New York State, has been with the class since the first roll call in the S. A. T. C. His cheerful, happy-go-lucky attitude towards life in general has many times been the salvation from riots in Amen Corner. For Sully ' s home is in Amen Corner, wherever that may happen to b»;, and it must be said that every Amenite is as loyal to Sully as that individual has proved himself loyal to the Corner. He has labored at many things since coming to Notre Dame, l)ut he often claims that the hardest work he ever did was to keep Lynch from studying too hard during our Sophomore year. His favorite pastime is dealing in stationery. We may add that Sully is one of those fortunate persons wlio can ap- pear to sleep in class, but, when examination time comes, prove that they alone were wide awake. Lately Sully has been hard iit work on his thesis, though he finds time to settle an argument between (lottry and Fischer and take a hand in a Five Hundred " go. " Page 116 Raymond Switai ki, C. S. C. A. B, Portsmouth, Ohio. When Mr. Ray Switalski came from the smoky lanes of Portsmouth, Ohio, in Febru- ary, 1914, he found a rather cold climate but many farm hearts at N ' otre Dame. As a dis- ciple of Jim Hojian, he gained distinction even as a Freshman in many wrangles and oratori- cal contests, and in his Junior year he was a member of the Varsity debating team. During the past twelvemonth, however, .Vristotle has won the affections of Ray ' s heart, and .syllo- gisms, subtleties, and distinctions have liecome his in.separable comi)anions. But al)stractions are not the only things that hold attraction for .Switalski; he also takes a very healthy interest in such concrete reali- ties as pinochle, poli- tics, and .oology. It is even rumored that he has been instructed by Father Foik in the Dewey system of cla.s- sification (no credits given). Ray will com- mence his theological work in the Fall. Ray has made himself the leader of a school of thought which has .successfully resisted .lankowskism and Hoganism. Paul S. Ting, Eng. Admin. Amoy, China. The 1931 DO.MK predicted that Paul Ting would return to China last June and apply his theories of chemical engineering to the making of paper. But the DOMK erred slightly, for though Paul was graduated with honors, he decided to remain another year and receive a degree in Kngineering . dministration. Al- though his home is in Manila, his parents having moved there from China during China ' s civil strife, Paul ' s heart is with his countrymen. With the aid of Mr. Ong he has d(me much to en- lighten the United .States on the condi- tions in China; and during the great fam- ine the two went on a lecture tour and raised funds for their distressed jteople. We are not going to pre- dict that when Paul gets his second degree in June he will cross the Pacific to Manila, for Notre Dame may confer many other degrees. PftffP 1 1 7 M - r i , g - ' Ai.viN T. Van, Ph. B. Joiirn. Chicago, 111. From the South Side of the Illinois metropo- lis there came to Xotre Dame, four years ago, a certain individual whose baggage was tagged " Alvin Theodore Van Dolman. " He " Brown- son Hailed " during his first two years, began his third down by the IJlacs, wound up that year in Brownson, and " Sorined " his fourth. For the past four years V a n n y has played a prominent part in Xotre Dame cani])us life, and it is whispered around that he was the life of many a party at last year ' s Summer School. Vanny is getting a de- gree from Professor Cooney in June, and we are wondering whether he will fol- low the life of a news- paper man or help drum u]) trade for the Dolman Coffee and Tea Company of Chi- cago. If he is as successful in gathering news or coffee orders as he was in gathering over- due books for Father Foik, then Van is going to make things hum in Englewood, which, says Van, is only logically distinct from the world. EooN C. Von Mkhvei.i t, C. E. El Keno, Okla. If you are not holding oil stocks, buy some inmiediately, for there will be a rally in their market when Von Merveldt, expert oil engi- neer, goes l)ack to Oklahoma in June to teach the natives how to increase their petroleum out- put. Von first came here four years ago, and scarcely had he finished unpacking his trunk when he was intent upon the absorption of a Physics text. Judging from the pace he has set during these four years, wc sometimes won- der if he ever had the time to complete his unpacking. But although Von is an assiduous student, he has always found time to partici- pate in the frivolities of college life. As a member of the cross- country track team in 1!);?0, he dis])roved the theory that a scholar cannot be an athlete. That " Von " has a marvelous power of concentration is evi- denced by the fact that he was able to study with " Saxa- j)hone " Fites and " Jazbo " Harry as his next-door neighbors last year and Toth ' s band rehearsals be- neath him this vear. Pili f lis Gerai.i) J. Wai h, LL. B. Adair, la. Earl F. Walsh, LL. B. Adair, Iowa. i Jerry first set eyes on " Hullie and Mike ' s " ' in the Fall of 1918. He was here only a few months that first year, but returned in 1919 and took upon himself the responsibilities of a day-dodger. He is a lawyer who carries not oniy a cane, but a smile, which some day is going to win favorable verdicts from doul)t- ful juries. He is a student who works hard, but is a firm adherent to the adage " all work and no play will make Jerry a dull boy. " Suf- fice it is to say that Jerry is becoming cleverer each day. It is said that a trial in the St. Joe Court is not complete and a social in HuUio ' s is not successful without Jerry ' s presence. He has a paten ted way of breaking tlie rules, which is as inconspic- uous as his compli- ance with them is no- ticeable. Jerry Walsh is proof that the quiet mannered, the unob- trusive person will al- ways secure recogni- tion — in Adair or any- where. We say any where because w ' know it to be a fact that he has done so at Notre Dame and in its proximate suburbs. Karl began his career at Xotre Dame in Badin Hall as the custodian of the rope — the rope whicli nuide tlie rules less binding. Late one night during the same year he proved to the man under his bed, the man in his wardrobe, and the man checking up, that he has the possibilities of becoming a great dra- matic a rt i s t . Com- merce was his worry during his Freshman da s, but in his sec- ond y ear he deserted that college and be- came a jnirsuer of law. If it had not been for an injured knee Earl would have been as geat a half in ' 19 as lie was this last sea- son. Walsh is a cu artist, which he has often ])roved to his cousin Jerry in their weekly billiard jousts at either Hullie ' s or the Oliver. Kee])ing in harmony with jirefects has been his ambition. When be begins bis practice of law we hope that he wins clients as readily as lie did affections at the ban- hanquct in Milwaukee, after the Marquette game. Page 119 — L Chester A. Wynne, LL. B. Norton, Kan. Harold A. Weber, Ph. B. Dom. Com. South Bend, Ind. One may be an intimate friend of Ciiet Wynne and still not know that somewhere in his trunk he has a large collection of track medals. Doing big things has been Chefs daily routine during his four years at Xotre Dame, but he Is a man who slips out through the rear entrance when an admiring throng waits in front of the hall to shake his hand or to slap him on the back. There never was a more popular track captain and star fullback than Chester, and we are absolutely safe in saying that that never will be. In the class-room Chet is just as much of a star as he is on the track or gridiron, but his pro«ess extends to other fields as well — in substantiation we cite his career at the last Summer School. He is being graduated from the College of Law, but in an interview with the Chicago Herald-Examiner reporter he advised all col- lege men to go on farms. We wonder if he will? Grimm might begin one of his fairy tales, " Once upon a time there was a man who knew more about finance and Xorthern Michigan than Weiier does. " When it ' s a race in eco- nomics, politics, running a candy factory, or automobiles, Weber holds the record. He is a powerful political boss, but not of the " ward " type; as proof we mention his successes in swaying the emotions of the day-dodgers who elected him to be their " Star of Light. " He guided them successfully in the capacity of president of that organization, and later he aspired to more of this fine art of the " free cigars " and was elected to the vice-presidency of the Senior Class. It is of no great wonder that the detlironed Democratic party is soliciting Weber ' s support — he has a way. His colleagues feel that he is a man who will do things which distinguish the Class of ' 22. So here Is " more speed " to you, Weber. Harold requests us to mention that George McDer- mniott is a very good friend of his (car). Page HO Daniel H. Youkg, C. E. St. Paul, Minn. " The S. . . T. C, " history says, " was man- aged by an Adjutant named Daniel Young, a Lieutenant of sterling qualities, who later be- came a student at the University. " And here he is, about to leave with a degree in Civil Engineering, a gentleman in accordance with all the demands of Newman, and a friend of every man who at one time groaned at the tliought of an officer. " Dan " moved into Badin with the rest of us after the war, and ever since has enjoyed our joys, felt our sorrows and taken a part in all of our activities. He has entertained us in Washington Hall on many a rainy night by keeping the moving pictures in motion. The consistency with which he studies was the marvel of every fellow Engineering student. But such ef- forts will be lost to N ' otre Dame when " Dan " returns to the Twin Cities. Enthu- siasm was manifested in the characteristic fashion when Young received his memor- able commission as lieutenant — of the Expansion Drive. Clarence A. Zwack, B. S. Arch. Dubuque, la. For four toilsome years Clarence has daily climbed his way up the unending flights of stairs leading to the sacred rooms of Architec- ture. He has dreamed in the spirit of the true artist he is, planning great works, laying mag- nificent roads, and constructing the greatest l)ridges. His strict devotion to his work has at times caused us to wonder how he finds the time to work out the clever ajihorisms he is continually giv- ing us. We have learned, however, that they are not worked out, but are the safety valves of a well train- ed mind. Many a time has some lo- quacious jihilosophcr attem])ted to practici- his imaginary knowl- edge of dee ]i e r things on Clarence, only to find that he was all wrong and that Mr. Zwack has had time to cram into his mind during his four years here many things not concerning architecture. Perhaps Clarence will some day verify the .statement " To the dreamer belongs the world. " Fane 1 1 I Short Commerce Thomas J. Hanlon Geneva, New York John Mahoney Enid, Oklahoma J. HoA ' ARD Haley Chillicothe, Ohio Oliver F. Schell Tyrone, Pennsylvania Page 11 I Page 1S3 I The Book of Juniors IN THE beginning we were scattered over the face of the earth; and there were some that lived in Texas, despite the sands; and some that lived in California, despite the climate; and some that lived in New York in spite of everything; and there were those that lived in Indiana, but could not help it — a great many. And there was not a man of us who knew another. And behold a great unrest spread among the peoples of the land, and they murmured, saying: Let us seek knowledge, that we may acquire happiness, and that we may not perish in the wilderness. And we were among those that murmured, every man of us, and we prepared to enter the Land of the Golden Dome. So we gathered together the remnants of our brothers — their ties and their ' socks — and the razors of our fathers, and of them, also, their money. And we went into the Land of the Golden Dome at our own peril. And we found there a famous trolley car, and it was driven by one called Nimrod, a reckless man before the Lord. Now in this manner did we arrive, and camped at the foot of the Main Building, seven days and seven nights. At this time there did appear before us the Registrar, the great law-giver, and we were numbered, every man of us, and the halls were divided among us. Being a mighty people, it was granted that we should possess a power- ful football team, and there was none greater than the Freshman football team of that year. And Badin Hall also was possessed of a mighty football team, and since the Lord willed it, the Sorinites were defeated by Badin. And there was a great celebration in tlie camp of the Badinites, and much feasting was done, and a fire was buUt that all might bear witness to the triumph of Badin. And those that lived in Corby being angered at the feasting, said: Let us band our- selves together, that we may attack the Badinites. And they attacked them and there was a great battle. To this day they tell of the great battle of the Badinites and of the Corbyites. But the fortunes of the Badinites prospered after that, for the Lord was with them. And many things happened which we may not inscribe herein. But it came to pass in the Spring of the year that the demerit book of the leader of Badin disappeared. And joy spread throughout the land of Badin. And all of that year the officers of the Freshman class were Paul Castner, president; William Shea, vice-president ; Arthur Garvey, secretary ; and Stanley Bradbury, treasurer. Then the men that were from Texas went to Texas, and the men that were from California went to California, and the men that were from Indiana dispersed Page Ui PRESIDENT DESCH Wii.i.u.M E. Shea Hee-president to its four quarters. And in the Fall they returned, nearh ' every one. And soon it came to pass that a Sophomore election was held, that the Lord might see who was to be the leader of his people for the coming year. The mighty football players who were of our class betook themselves to the Varsity, and there were many who fought in the ranks of the Varsity. Whereupon we were very proud. Now during the remainder of the days of this year many things happened, but the Cotillion was the greatest of these. And the Spring came, and the term was at an end. Now during all that year the officers of the class were Leslie Logan, president; George Barr.v, vice-presi- dent ; and Al Ficks, secretary. In tlie Fall we returned once more to the Laud of tlie Golden Dome from our homes, to which we had scattered in the sixth month, even as the birds travel to the South in the tentli month. And we were still a goodly number. And our history during this year was greater than ever. For on the track team our brothers were among those that were the most impor- tant, and on the football team likewise, and on the basketball team likewise, and in the social activities likewise, and in the achievements of the intellect » , ,_ ' W likewise. « W ' And we established precedents in the Land of the Golden Dome, for the Prom was made formal by us and formal the Prom was first made by us. And there was the great borrowing of the formal vest- ments when the feast of the Prom came to pass, and it was the occasion for much rejoicing. And all this year the officers were August Desch, president; Wil- liam Shea, vice-president; John Flynn, treasurer; and Henry Barnhart, secretary. And August Desch, whose fame has spread far and wide over the land as a world ' s champion hurdler, led the tribe into the land of progress and achievement. To the gatherings of the S. A. C. he went and there, with two of his tribesmen, John Cavanaugh and Wil- liam Voss, he got justice for the Juniors and saw that no harm was done to them. In the fourth month of the year of ' 22 President Desch, with Frank Blasius, the worthy leader of the S. A. C, journeyed south into the land of the blue grass to attend a great gath- ering of tlie S. A. C.ers of the distant colleges. And William Shea and John Flynn and Henry Barnhart have served their people well, and a great praise has come from the multitudes for their services. In the Spring the Junior tribe was called into a gathering by the mighty Desch, and it came to pass tliat tlie shoulders of Harry Flannery were burdened with the great task of editing the DOME, and also P ' rancis Pedrotty was proclaimed to be the art editor. V. D. E. John R. Fi.vnx treasurer Henry F. Barnhart secretary Page ltd J Page 137 il m Piif e 133 Page 1S5 !i . I Cii Mil Tr i ' T ' tii Page ISB Page 11,1 I I I Page 11,3 Page Hi J te a3 Mft, fe. •, - f.= rl-S iJS «S.- r.. - " A- " ?-- ' . yf- ' -f i- i. " :- . ■Sni ' :$;; Page 11,7 :ij Pave n9 The Sophomore History WHAT are the laurels that belong to the Sophomore? What are the benefits of being neither wholly wise or wholly foolish, but partly wise, partly foolish ? Why is the Sophomore misunderstood not with the benign toler- ance that is exhibited toward Freshmen, but rather with cynical distrust? When will the doldrums end? Perhajis none of these questions iiave been wholly answered in the minds of the three hundred and fifty members of the Class of IpSl. Time alone lifts the gray mists in the lands of the Sophomore abode. In May. 1921, by a request of the S. A. C, we assembled in the library to cast the votes for our Sophomore year officers. Frank McGinnis was destined to guide our fortunes for the ensuing year. To assist him we laid the toga of vice-president u))on Alec Cameron and handed the bill of recording authority to Timothy Murphy, and persuaded John Reardon to handle the supervision of the exchequer. Two years at Notre Dame have softened, however, the lunnbleness the Sopho- mores may have possessed in September, 1921. They have been scattered in every corner — in Brownson, Carroll, Walsh, Corby, in South Bend. But for all of them the figures 1924 have a certain magic. In Corby, these men have contributed their efforts to the K.K.K.; but thej- have bowed in obedience to the Grand Demerit. In Brownson they have read the religious bulletins with avid zeal. In Carroll they have assisted the dwindling preps in constant merr iment. In Walsh they have missed morning prayer and rushed off " to the cafeteria at five minutes after eight. In South Bend they have passed worth- less transfers on unsuspecting conduc- tors. They liave tried to keep traditions. If they have not succeeded, the fault is not theirs, perhaps. Aside from these things, they have worked also. We have had our representatives in all of the University activities. On the gridiron, the diamond, the track, the ice, and on the dirt court our men have brought glory to the class. Four of our number have been members of the Scholastic board; the Juggler has re- ceived our generous support and the DOME has found our assistance inval- uable. The Forum has heard the ora- tory of the 1924 variety; one of them has achieved place on the debating team. The Glee Club, the Band and the Orchestra have Sophomores in their ranks. In scholastic circles we have many who are well on their way to a Maxima Cum Laude. Social activities among the 1924 men during the last year were limited to the Sophomore smoker and to the Cotillion. The smoker was given on the evening of PRESIDENT McGINNIS Pane ISO Alec Cameron vice-president ing upon liim, the center of the floor. apparition In vain did the Cotillion ghost seek a dancing partner, for he terrorized the fair com- panions of even the strong-hearted Sophomores. (jreat quantities of confetti and serpentines gave a Mardigras atmosphere to the Cotillion, and the or- chestra added to the merry-making by refusing to allow the dancers to become pepless. The silver program-favors were the cleverest of any other Notre Dame Sophomore Cotillion favors. The event, equal to any other Cotillion ever given by Notre Dame men, was a fitting climax to tlie pre-Lenten season. In Aj)ril the class passed the new Dome Constitu- tion, and elected Thomas Walsh to be the business manager and Clifford McMullen to be assistant art editor of the next year ' s publication. Under the new .system, which changes the DOME from a Senior to a Junior publication, this class will never have an editor-in-chief. This i; February 4th at the Chamber of Commerce audito- rium. A snappy program of music and bouts was con- cluded with the usual edible trimmings. The affair easily justified the hard work of the committee in charge, headed by John Long. The Cotillion, given at the Tribune auditorium February Stth, was not less successful. Two hundred couples danced beneath a canopy of gold and blue to music furnished by Jordan ' s orchestra from I ouis- ville, Kentucky. The sixth dance, as advertised, was the mystery one. Immediately before this particular dance began the piano rumbled, the drums rolled, the saxaphone moaned, and then every light in the hall went out. Instantly two spot lights, one at each end of the hall, were lighted and their rays directed to a corner of the room where, lo and behold, there ap- peared a long white figure, with a face which resem- bled that of a skeleton ' s. With the spot lights play- moved slowlv to the John Reardon treasvrer i? Ti.MirriiY McRi ' HY secretary only another convincing testi- monial that the men of ' 21 do not allow tlieir personal interests to jjreveiit tiiem from giving their sanction to a movement which will better the classes which are to follow. In whatever they have undertaken, the Sopho- more men have been successful. Much of this has been due to the energy of President Frank McGinnis, who has toiled faithfully to make tliis Soijliomore class greater than any others. In closing it would be fitting to ])ay a tribute to the officers wlio guided us successfully through our first two years at Notre Dame, to tlie men who have made our smokers suc- cesses and to the men who made our Cotillion the social " piece de resistance. " May our future officers and committees carry on as efficiently as have their predecessors. Page 151 Freshman Class History WE KNOW that the opinion of every creed, of ever} ' nationality and of every college is that a Freshman is a college youth who should be pitied, who should be given a bottle of milk, not of vin blanclie, and sent to bed at ten P. M. But we men of 1925 believe that such a definition cannot be applied to us. We came to Notre Dame in September, perhaps a little seedy as far as our bright green neckties and rattan suit cases were concerned, but the gray stuff in our craniums is the same as that of a Faculty member or of a Senior, but not so mature. It did not take us long to put aside the pinch-back Sears brand and adopt the four button Brooks, to substitute perforations for wide stitches in our shoes, and to change the shape of our Knox from that seen in the pictures in the Post to one that had never been conceived before. We entered Notre Dame the largest Freshman class in the eighty years of his- tory. As soon as the football season opened we showed the upper classmen that here was a class in which quantity did not detract from quality. True, we did not come out always on top, but then you know that we did not practice all week as an aggressive team, but rather as dummies for the Varsity to work on, and there- fore deserve credit for the victories. Young Stuhldrehre showed what sort of stutt the men of ' 25 were made of until he smashed his ankle. Vegaro, Stang, and Walsh were the outstanding workers in the line when Crowley or some other man from the backfield crashed through the opposing team for a long gain. Just as tlie football men began to show the ability of the Frosh in Ath- letics, the politicians of the campus be- gan to take form. Tlie aldermen from Brownson and Carroll drew up their ballots and the jioliticil bosses from Badin also started to send out propa- ganda concerning the virtues and the abilities of their candidates. After the primaries had been held, Rhomberg, the Senior President, along with a multi- tude of guards, corraled us into Wash- ington Hall and the bittle began. After eulogies Imd been tossed about the old hall for a half-hour the ballots were counted and the co-operation of Brown- son and Carroll proved to be perfect. Ray Mathews, a youth from Gary, was chosen to lead the class of 1925. Doc Connell was elected to preside when Ray became sick or had a date and could not run the meetings. Jack Scallan was dubbed to run around and post the notices of the meetings and Dan Lamont had to collect the millions necessary for the smoker. Shall we tell about the smoker, when five hundred or more of us Greenies scrambled to listen to Gerry Hasmer ' s " College Melody Boys " pour out Jazz, en- PRESIDENT MATTHEWS Page Uh E EUGKXE F. O ' CONNELL vice-president joyed the songs of the Varsity Quartette, and tlie mu- jl ljl sic of tlie xylophone, whicli Holland pounds out? We mjPi ' ' laughed when McEnery, tlie " Fanny Brice " of Notre F j Dame, gave his weird monologue. Butterworth and f t ' Dumpke sang and told jokes which really were par- Jt W lor stories. The talks, not speeches, of Father Burke and Father Walsh hit the spot, although they did not ' J ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " goal i)osts. Of course there were cigarettes ■fcw " and cigars and eats — always something to eat, and we M f S sure did EAT that night. To say that it was the ft W fe ' ' ' ' ' ' si ' iokcr that the Tribune building ever housed l k M H would be using a banal expression, but what else can H L H ' said, since it really was that? And because it was m B HHP t ' " class of ' i!,) that put it over and because Ray Gira- din had charge of it, what else could be expected? The successful manner in which we handled the smoker spurred us on to try our promoting talents in another field. So we talked of reviving the Freshman F ' rolic, which had died in 1918. But talk of it is all that we did, for we were soon informed that talking of it was permitted, but the dance itself was out of the question. So the Freshman I ' rolic of ' 2.5, which in comparison would hav( made the wicked Frolic of ' 18 a tea dance, never materialized. There is a plan on _ ■ my foot, however, to give either another smoker or a ban- llk mME % quet before the year is over. In campus activities during the last year the Fresh- man Class was ever at the front. It was represented in the short lived but nevertheless famous K.K.K., it defied the upper-classmen and hung its 1925 banner on the University flagstaff, and one of its members became so adept at skiving that he was made foreign ambassador to the St. Joe Farm for thirty days. That F ' reshmen can be serious also was proved by our great work in the Students ' Endowment Drive, for the figures showed that the men of Badin Hall had worked the hardest during their Easter vacation than had the men of any other hall. To the new winter s])ort on the campus — hockey — we gave more than our share. Crowley, the goal tender, McSorley and Gibbs, wings, upheld our stand- ard in this informal pastime. Not a game was played in which these three men did not figure in the de- fense and in the goals that were made. In the art department we have Cunningham to draw cartoons and Foglia to do more detailed work. Newton is our mainstay in the literary world, and he scribbles off " the stories and essays that keep the Scholastic alive with the Frosh spirit. And we can show by the papers that Wop Berra is authentically a member of our class and will soon get his mono- gram for taking care of the scores during the foot- ball games and track meets. And, oh well, who and what haven ' t we? Daniki. j. Lamont treasurer John W. Scallak secretary l Page 155 Rectors of the Halls Father G. Kinnimx, C. S. C. Fathkr L. Hfiskb, C. S. C. Father E. Fixxegax, C. S. C. Holy Cross Carroll Badin Father F. Gassexsmith, C. S. C. Father J. De fms, C. S. C. Father J., C. S. C. Day Stiulents Walsh Corby Brother Ai.i ' Hoxsrs, C. S. C. Brownson I " ather ' r. Irvinc, ( S. C. Moreau Father P. Haggerty, C. S. C. Sorin Page 157 u ' Ti Page 158 L M 1 m ' y ; o o 1X1 I ..::i Pfifie 159 I i L II i I ' I I i St. Edwards Ghoup Page 171 l The Exiles LIKE Russia, Notre Dame lias her exiles. But the Notre Dame liermits have become exiles voluntarily. They have foregone the perfumery of Walsh for the spookiness of Washington Hall. They have given up the savory atmos- phere of Badin for the aromatic odors of Science Hall. They have forfeited mem- bership in the famous K.K.K. to become more closely associated with Notre Dame ' s many forgotten volumes of lore. They have surrendered the prestige of Sorinites to live over a garage. But their sacrifices are not unrewarded. They have lights which may burn all through the night, beds which may be utilized all through the morning, doors for which there are no keys, and rules which need not be enforced. Missing the Hill Street Owl causes them no worry and for them tlie required at- tendance of ' ashington Hall exercises are optional. They may live the life of either a genius homo or a genus hobo. The world of Notre Dame ' s exiles embodies the essential parts of both Milton ' s Paradise and Moore ' s Utopia. It is a small wonder that one of its members has chosen to remain a Senior for the last ten vears. fuge It I ■mt ' t ZDML l i Knights of Columbus THK scholastic year lias witnessed many iin|)ortant accomplishnieiits of tlie Xotrc Dame Council of the Knights of Columbus. Principal ainon;;- these were Ihe incor- poration of the buildinfr fund and the eiilarp-nient of our council chaniher. The nienihers elected to serve the Building Fund Hoard were: the Grand Knight and the I ' inancial Secretary, serving as ex-officio nienihers; Professor Heiiitz, Professor Maurus, Pro- fessor Shuster, our Cha])lain, Kev. Dr. Paul Koik, C. S. C, and the Hev. Crumley, C. S. C. To these men we have entrusted the safe guidance of our building fund, and they will serve until the ultimate purpose for which they have been elected is accomplished. AVe are con- fident of success if the council gives the ])rojeet its whole-hearted co-operation as it has in the jiast. . t the first meeting in the fall, .Vlfred X. Slaggert, our former Deputy CSrand Knight, and cheer-leader extraordinary, was selected to follow the " footsteps on the sands of time " of our former Cirand Knights. He has not only fcdlowed faithfully, but has estab- lished an enviable record as the director of our des- tines. . t the meetings we .so frequently learned of a " fortunate or unfortunate combination of circum- stances ' " that this jihrase seems a part of AL. Hut we .shall readily forgive him for this when we realize that is was due to his initiative that the building pro- ject was disinterred from an apparent grave. Nour- ished by the jiroceeds from two dances and a dra- matic production it is now a real live ])roposition. To Kugene Heidelman was awarded the jiosition of Deputy Grand Knight, in recognition of meritorious work last year as Financial Secretary. ,Iolin 11. I ' lynn, who succeeded I ' ugene Heidelman as Financial Secretary, has filled the ])osition admirably. Despite multifarious interests, he has ])erfornied the exacting duties of his office with credit. He has estaiilished (piarters in the council chamber, with regular office hours, and has instituted a modern card-filing system of bookkee])ing that will relieve future secretaries of a vast amount of labor. In the role of Chancellor .Ste) haii C. Willson .served the council to the fc ' V«il HK n H " ' ability. Success crowned his every effort, and ■ g gHK | K| H candidate will ever forget his flights of oratory, Hiii HI HBI B which were sincerity and dignity. Treasurer Frank HIassius and Recorder James Mur- taugh were re-elected to office, which is sufficient ] roof of the high esteem in which they arc held by the council. In the ca])acity of Lecturer, Henry F. Harnhart was made responsible for the entertainment of the council members. His ability and faithfulness to his duty are best exemplified by the high grade programs which he pro- cured for the year. . t the first lecture our very good friend, Kev. .John Cavanaugli, C. S. C, s))oke to a record crowd on a most interesting subject — Dante. Former Grand Knight Cusick, who was visiting Notre Dame at this time, attended the meeting. The Hig Five Orchestra entertained, and jilenty of food and cigars rounded out the evening. Subsequent meetings ))roved to he of the same ty])e, and much praise is due our worthy lecturer. On F ' riday, December ninth, sixty-five candidates were admitted into the first degree. On the following Sunday they received the second and the thir l degree in the Mishawaka Council Chamber. Our degree team administered the first and the second and Tim Galvin, Ph. H., ' l(i, and his team from Val))araiso led the boys across the " burning sands " of the third. A splendid banquet was served the new and the old members at the (Vliver Hotel following the initiation. Charles Nie .er, a prominent aliiinniis of Fort Wayne, made the address of the evening. On February seventeenth we gave a dance at the Oliver. Pierre Cham))ion and his valiant committee cannot receive too much ])raise for their successful work. On the fol- lowing week, the Easter Vacation, the council chamber was again resonant with the tramp of the candidates ' feet. The largest class in several years received the honors of Knighthood at this time. S. W. Page 17 J, GKASD KNICHT .SI.. (;(iKRT The N.D. Chamber of Commerce WHENEVER two or more Notre Dame men get together, an argument ensues in whicli eneli will tell the rest why his state is the best in the Union, discuss taxes, and decide questions which might perplex business men, politicians, etc. In tlie S|)ring of IfJU) Father O ' Hara conceived the idea of converting such arguments into a practical good and broached the idea of a College Chamber of Commerce to his commerce students. This was the beginnning of an organization which now consists of nearly five liundred students, and represents a geogra])hic outlay of forty states and ten foreign countries. It has the double purpose of aecpiainting the students with business conditions and with industries with which tliey are not familiar, and ' of giving them the opportunity to express their ideas and opinions of the theoretical work of the classroom by applying it to actual problems. The Freshman commerce students do not participate in actual Chamber work, but the number of men in the three upper classes is so great that it has been neces- sary to divide the Chamber into four sections. These are all under the direct super- vision of Professor James McCarthy, and each section selects men to assign topics for discussion, to arrange dates, and to secure lectures by business men. The re- ports assigned to the students take into account their ))revious experience, their prospective work, and the territory with which they are familiar. The interchange of ideas and experiences gathered from the widely separated regions represented afford a great practical benefit to the members of the Chamber. A general discus- sion follows each rejjort and thus a thorough knowledge is gained of questions and ])roblems which may confront the students after they leave school. At each meeting current industrial and financial topics are discussed and in this way the Chamber performs the work of a special class in business training. Practical laboratory work is obtained from the South Bend Chamber of Com- merce, giving the students an insight into the workings and |)ur))oses of a city chamber. Business men of national repute come to Notre Dame to address the Chamber of Commerce on experiences in practical business life. It has been the custom for such sjjeakers to answer questions after tlieir lectures ; this makes their talks more interesting to individual students and decides definitely for them many perplexing problems. From this summary of the work done by the Notre Dame Chamber of Com- merce it can be seen that the organization not only interests the students, but rounds out their business training. It has attr.icted the attention of the business world and is a feature of commercial education which has helped to make the Commerce course here one of the most efficient in the country. Perhaps the growth of Notre Dame is reflected more in the Commerce course than in anv other. Although comparativelv young in ))oint of years, it has grown until it now contains one-half the enrollment of the Univer.sity. To Father ,Iohn O ' Hara. dean of the course, must be accredited much ))raise for this rM))id growth, as it has been almost entirely due to his effoXfs. Page 176 J 1 ■■. ..alv The Student Activities Committee TIIK S. A. C. liiis l)rilliatitly cDiiiiJlfted its sfcoiul year of active existence. No student eoniinittce can justit ' v its existence over niglit; neitlier can one failure be an indica- tion of continued incompetency. Despite its youth and the inexperience of its mem- l ers, the S. A. C. has more than succeeded. Its work during tlie past two years lias shown that there is a field, and a large one, in which such a conunittee can act for the good of lioth the University and the men in it. The pertinent fact to he renicmhered is th it Xotre Danu ' has been in existence for many years without enjoying any form of student government. It is unreasonable to beli eve that any newly created organization could innne- diately assume the responsibilities and powers which have so long rested with the University authorities. 1 he work of the Student Activities Conunittee needs no a))ology; these facts are stated nu ' rely to show the magnitude of the task which the conunittee has accomplished so well. Confidence and co-o])eration on the ])art of both the students and the Faculty are a necessary and in- tegral jiart of student government. Witlu ut such confidence and co-operation which will enable a student governing body to be what it is intended to i)e — a i)ower for betterment and help in all depart- ments of student lift — the whole elaborate ])laii is a failure. From the students and the Faculty the S. A. C. has had both. Knowing its efforts were a])preciated, and feeling the warmth of sentiment for its work, the committee extended itself and made true i)rogress. The increase in confidence and co- ojieration made its work more facile and efficient. The Faculty has come to recognize the couniiittee as a body of men truly representative of sttulent senti- ment and o])inion. The students have come to recog- nize it as a power working for their own best intere.sts, and have given to it their hearty and voluntary su])i)ort. .Much time in the early organization of the com- mittee was consumed in the handling of mere details, h ' undamental problems had to be solved before any real progress could be made. During the last year Ihc work has been of a more constructive and useful nature. The committee is now organized down to a fine ])oint, and ])rovisions for all ])ossible exigencies have been nuide .so that the way in the future cannot he other than smooth. The small things need no mention here. Hut some of the acti ities of the committee were of such a nature tliat they made a notable iiu- ))re.ssion u] on the student body. To this conunittee be given due credit for its co-operation in making the Home- co.ninsr Celebration of 1931 the crowning event in Xotre Dame ' s athletic history. For the first time South Hend and Xotre Danu united and liroke forth in gala attire to manifest the true sj)irit of Ihc occasion. Uiulcr its guidance the usual football demonstrations in the city to the south were handled with machine-like efficiency and effectiveness. If pojiular sentiment and exi)ression are to lie accejited, the Indiana football excursion to Indianajiolis was the best ever from every imaginable angle. When the conmiittce engineered a dance after |)ractically every home football game last fall, it accomplished something which not so many years ago was thought to be imi)ossible. When it molded into definite form a plan of changing the year-book from a Senior to a .Innior publication, it made a reality of a hope that had lieen smoldering for many years. And so might we describe all of the activities of this committee. The Spring election week; the standard Notre Dame pin; the Red Coss Drive; the investigation of cafeteria prices and service; the student Fndowment Drive in .South Hend — all these could he given their lines that might take uj) s|)ace. FR. NK C. ni.. SIfS ihiuniiait Page 177 . Jl f }5ut — let it suffice to say that as in its first, so in its second year of existence lias the Stuflent Activities Committee made real progress. Great things remain for this body to do; its potential powers are unlimited. In years to come its activities shall lie boundless and its assistance to students immeasurable. If the work that has been done in the past may aid those who are to do the work in the future, then their work has been a profit. I ' he men of the committee this year have acted to the best of their ability. These have dealt squarely with all of the questions which have been ])resented to them. These men throw the torch to the nu ' U who are to follow them. He it theirs to bold iiigh. Faculty Council PERSONNEL fpATHER [. TI(EVV W.VLSH, C.S.C. Fatiter .John McGinn, C.S.C. Fr.xnk C. Bi.. sii ' s, ( lidirmtin JOSKIMI R. RlIOMBElUi August (J. Dksch Fr. nk J. McGiNNis, Secretary R.WMONi) Matthews John J. Huether, Treasurer Edward X. Anderson D. Worth Clark .James F. MiHTAicin Cleti ' s Lynch .Tames Murphy William L. Voss John Cavanaugh James Egan - - - - President of Senior Class President of Junior Class President of Sophomore Class President of Freshman Class lieprescnfaiive of Senior Class Representative of Senior Class liepresentative of Senior Class Representative of Senior Class Half Term Representatives of Senior Class Representative of Junior Class Representative of Junior Class - Rcpresetnative of Sophomore Class Pane 17 S 1 Ml KTAldM Desch Clakk Cav. nai ;h ECAN MrGiNxis Matthkws P(fge no J .tiiSSrt r. VETERANS OF FOREIGN WARS Commander, Lkwis J. Mlrphy tli Marines Senior Vice-Covvmander, Frank F. McDkhmott lOHli Engineers Junior rice-Commander, Joiix F. Rv N . ' iUitli Int ' .mtry Adjutant, RoBKHT B. Riordan 7tli Trcncli Mortar JVn., C.A.C. Quariermaxter, Wii.mam I,. Voss • • 72nd Regiment, C.A.C. Chaplain, Rkv. Chari.ks O ' Donnki.i., C.S.C 17tli Engineers 0.7).. Pkter Apel ■ • I ■ " th Field Artillery Patriotie I nstriietor, Efgenk J. Pavton 8 I st Division Poxt Historian, Rev. M. J. Walsh, C.S.C .SOth Infantry Trustee, Rev. John C. McGinn, C.S.C . ' iStli and 7!)tli Divisions Trustee, Georc.k N. Shister Signal Corps Trustee, Paxl H. Castner :Uith B ' n Engineers Page ISO I The Clubs PERHAPS one of the most interesting features of Xotre Dame life is tlie rage for student organizations. By means of these the students unite themselves into many kinds of associations which further their own interests, and con- trihute much to the spirit of good-fellowship prevalent at this University. Although the nature of the club varies greatly, tiiey liave in common a singleness of pur|)ose — organization for the betterment of student life. From these clubs arise many friend- ships which acquaint the men with opinions and impressions different from their own. When a student comes to Xotre Dame he is curious to know the other men who have come from his state or from his section of the country. Here the club performs the function of a common friend who can bring men together, acquaint them, and give them common interests. There are the state clubs, the sectional clubs, the clubs for class discussions — clubs for every conceivable interest a man can have. They hold their meetings, discuss .school activities, hear lectures, eat, listen to good and bad music, and finally have their pictures taken for the DOME. But when the year is over, tiie student looks back and finds that outstanding in his memories of school life are his club affiliations. ROCKY MOUNTAIN CLUB David Hagenbarth, ' 23 President Earl O ' Donnei.l, ' 23 J ' ire-President Gkrald Hagan, ' 23 Secretary and Treasurer Page I8i il i I INDIANA CLUB Mark Storen, ' 22 President John T. Higgins, ' 22 Vice-President Clifford Ward, ' 2.S Secretary Joiix Rahk, ' 22 Treasurer A.MKN CORNER Gerald Ashe, ' 22 1 ' resident Cletus Lynch, ' 22 J ' ice-Presidenl Charles Foley, ' 22 Secretari and Treasurer Page 18 J KENTUCKY CLUB Philip S. Dant, ' 22 Colonel Edward H. Pfeikfeii, ' 22 Lieut.-Col. Arthur Angermeier, ' 23 • . . . .Revenue Collector •loHX Droege, ' 2.5 Still-House-Watch i If f f i PACIFIC COAST CLUB Alfonso Scott, ' 22 Ili as Ti ee Charles Hirschbuhl, ' 22 .Tenas Tyee Edward Cochrane, ' 22 Sachem EroENE Hehjelman, ' 22 Keeper of the Wampum Ivan Sharp, ' 23 Chief Scout Page ISk ii KANSAS CITY CI.UH William Pihcell, ' 22 President Frank Tyler, ' 2.S Viee-Presldent Joseph Puhcell, ' 9,i Secretary and Treasurer LA SALLE COUNTY CLUB Joseph Wagner, ' 2 !• President Raymond Kobin, ' 21 ' I ' ice-President Clifiori) Noonan, ' 21 ' Secretary William Clancy, ' 21 ' . Treasurer Page IS:, ■■■ ' ' f Illl . ,|l WRITERS ' CLUB Harry Flannery, ' 23 Presklcni Joseph Luley, ' S Srrrctiiri Frank McGinnis, ' i Treasurer EGYPTIAN CLUB Daniel O ' Sullivan, ' 2.S President William Wagner, ' 9,5 rice-President I.EROY Hessian, ' 2;5 Serretari and Treasurer I ' fljff ISli ■ ' f ' K ■ 1 mm 1 1. fc m . ■ MICHIGAX CIX ' B Charles Martin, ' iiS J ' rcsident I.oiis Chatssee, ' 2.S I " u ( ' -President William Hurley, ' 25 Secretarij JoHX Gleason, ' 2. ' ! Treasurer XOTRK DAMK BRANCH OF A. I. K. K. .John I). I ' nzoEHALi). ' •ii President Kdwari) Kreimer, ' .S I ' iee-President Walter Shilts, ' 22 Secretnri ' iN(ENT Brown, ' 23 Treasurer Page is: K. C. SCHOLARSHIP CLUB George Stock. ' 2S • • President Alexander Lockwood, ' ' 2.S I ' icc-l ' rcsulciit Karl Paclissen, ' 2.S Sfcrelari and Tri ' asuicr OKLAHOMA CLUB Walter Moran, ' 23 Prcsideui EooN VON Mervelut, ' 22 rice-President Paul Cradon, ' 21 Secretari mid Treasurer Page ISS J PHARMACY CLUB Prof. R. I,. Grkenk II onorarii President Frank H., ' 22 President John Utlowski, ' 23 lice-President .Iamks Fo(i RTV, ' 2.S Scereitiri and Treasurer FORT WAV.NF CLL ' H Aaron Higiknard, ' 22 President Leslie Logan, " 23 J ' ice-President Edward Lennon, ' 23 Secretary Mai ' rice Boland. ' 2.) Treasurer I Page ISO I o i m 1- ' ' M ' : 1 i| 1 ' ' s If W if •F ' mt t ' l ' ' Is 1 ' ' ' Hb r 1 Br ' twM M " ' ' H ' M dL.I ' -J ■ ' «r H y H THE TJFRRS Arnold J. McGrath, ' 22 President Emmett F. IJuRKK,, ' 22 Ike-President Frkderick SrsEN, ' ' ■25 Secretary Edward R. Bailey, ' 23 Treasurer MINNESOTA CIX ' B Daniel M. C ' oivmLiN, ' 22 President Paul Castner, ' 23 ! ' ice-President Edward De Gree, ' 23 Secretari Thomas I.ieb, ' 24 Treasurer Page 100 THE VILLAGERS Lons V. BRi(i(;xER, ' ' 28 President JosKPH W. yikos. ' i ' A lice-President David ' kkks, ' 25 Secreiari Michael Xyikos. ' ' 2. ' ! Treasurer SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENCilNEERS Bkhnari) M Caffery, ' 22 President Edgar Ratb, ' 23 lice-President Justin Hvland, ' 22 Secretary and Treasurer Fnije i:il f f f f IXDIAXAPOLIS CLUB Daniel McNamara, ' 2 " ) President Eugene Fogarty, ' 24 J ' iee-President Robert Rink, ' 21 Secretari Robert ' orth, ' 2;j Treasurer CIVIL ENGINEER ' S SOCIETY Prof. M. McCue Director Walter Shilts, ' 22 President George Henk(;han, ' 22 Recording Secretary Mark Foote, ' 22 Corresponding Secretari Page 193 tl J I I TOLEDO CLUB Kenneth F. Nyhan, ' 22 President John C. Cochrane, ' 23 Vice-President Frank J. McGinnis, ' 24 Secretary John P. Hurley, ' 25 Treasurer f f ' r f. f " t PALETTE CLUB Robert Riordan, ' 23 President Joseph Behan, ' 22 Vice-President Joseph Shaughnessey, ' 22 Secretary Cliffort) Xoonan, ' 21 ' Treasurer Page 19S AGRICULTURAL ASSOCIATION James R. McCabe, ' 22 President William H. Powers, ' 22 J ' ice-President Thomas Lieb, ' 2 i Secretary Leo Metzger, ' 22 Treasurer MIXING ENGINEERS ' CLUB Karl A. Pailissen, ' 23 President Robert A. Peck, ' 22 Vice-President H. Raxdall Dempf, ' 2t Secretary and Treasurer Page lOk ; LAW CLUB B. Vincent Pater, ' 22 President Edward Hogan, ' 23 Vice-President John Heffernan, ' 22 Secretary Frank Donahte, ' 24 • ■ Treasurer KEYSTONE CLUB William A. Miner, ' 22 President John J. Hi ' Ether, ' 22 J ' ice-President John Briley, ' 2, ' 5 Secretary and Treasurer Page 195 ST. THOMAS PHILOSOPHICAL SOCIETY Father Miltner, CSC Moderator Karl M. Arndt, ' 22 President James Hogan, C.S.C Secretary and Treasurer OHIO CLUB Kenneth F. Nyhan, ' 22 President William A. Castellini, ' 22 Vice-President John Hilkert, ' 22 • • Secretary Arthur Keeney, ' 22 Treasurer Page 190 ADVERTISING CLUB Paul Castner, ' 23 President William Voss, ' 23 Vice-President Charles Martin, ' 23 • • Secretary Louis deSmet, ' 23 Treasurer © r ' " -fc? • tf fj -.■•f i 3? .a ' " A " ' ' ' - ' ' -C ' S | «g 4 PRESS CLUB William A. Castellini, ' 22 • • President Richard Lightfoot, ' 23 Vice-President Robert Riohdan, ' 23 Secretary William Greavy, ' 2 t Treasurer Page 197 »• » f. ' - HI H ' ' . w ' V - - ■ ' ' " ' PW Iff iB H CHICAGO CLUB John B. Stephan, ' 23 President Roger Kiley, ' 23. fire-President James F. Young, ' 23 Secretary Edward J. Kelly, ' 21 Treasurer XEW ENGLAND CLUB Cletus Lynch, ' 22 President Frank Denny, ' 23 Vice-President John Reardan, ' 22 Secretary and Treasurer Page lOS Jc CHEMISTS ' CI.UB Father Xieuwland, C.S.C Iloiiorari President Leo Lovett, ' 22 President Harry Hoffman, ' 22 Vice-President Geor ;e L ' hlemever, ' 2. ' ) Seeretari and Treasurer ■» ©r ' w ' . ' ii» «, wnrwint w X% THE FORUM Ravmoxi) Gallagher, ' 23 President EuMUNi) TscHUDi, ' 2.S J ' ice-President James Burns, ' 23 • ■ Secretary James Fi. , ' 21 Treasurer Pane 10» Page iOO I I i ' t Page 101 The Notre Dame Band PROF. CHARLES J. PARREANT, Conductor Officers James V. Egan President J. G. TosiPKiNS Vice-President Joseph Visconti Secretary and Treasurer Beli, Business Manager Joseph Casasanta Assistant Director James V. Egan Joseph Casasanta Charles Guth Gerald Hassmer Aloysius Thienann F. J. Brown J. G. Tompkins C. T. Birkbeck A ' . Shuh Leo Herold Romaine Relchert Ivan Ke|)pner Jack Kinney Frank Pedrotty Clarence Smith John R. Petrlch A. G. Stance F. W. Howland Pehson ' xel Hillis Bell Carl Upper Homer Ratchford Ardo I. Reichert Joseph Visconti Francis G. Walthers P. S. Finnegan Elmer Collins A. F. Alev Robert Hurley Stanley Peltier Joe Luley Frank Leary Francis O ' Melia Alvin Koehler A ' incent Vopel Dinty O ' Leary Page SOI A The Glee Club A MAX of wisdom once said, " If the members of an organization join witli the l intention of pntting sometliing into the organization, it is bound to be a suc- J. cess. If they join with the intention of getting all that they can out of it, tlien it is bound to be a failure. " The successful Glee Club of tlie last year is one notable proof of the truth of this wise principle so concretely stated. One and all, the " Gleers " worked for a degree of perfection equal to that attained by Xotre Dame Clubs of former years. For their efforts in the interest of the Club, all due credit should be given to the director and the officers. Once more was the Club fortunate enough to secure the able leadership of Mr. John J. Becker, Dean of the College of Music. Be- lieving that the best is none too good, the Club cast the customary Australian at the beginning of the year and chose Clarence Manion, Presi- dent; John R. Flynn, Vice-President; Mark Foote, Secretary and Treasurer ; and Frank Wal- lace, Business Manager. But alas, we again see illustrated the truth in the old time-worn adage, " True love never runs smoothly. " After dexter- ously working for some months with an unsur- passed itinerary in sight as the result of his labor, Frank ' allace gave up his managerial du- ties. John R. Flynn, the worthy Vice-President, followed suit. At the request of the Club, James Murphy stepped into the Vice-Presidency, and immediately furthered the duties of that office with notliing less than true profes- sional ability. As a Glee Club justifies its existence by the concerts that it gives, so were they given. The Club " in toto " furnished the choral numbers. The famous Varsity Four, including Clarence lanion, George Fischer, Edgar Raub, and Fabian Thur- man Mudd, added a group of numbers to the program which were novel, and enter- taining, and which contributed much to the success of the Club. Harold Bowden and William Furey, with their artistic vocal duet, gave the program a touch of the classical element not sought by the Varsity Four. Frank Rowland, pro- nounced musical find of the year, always brought forth the call for more and more xvlophone solos. Under the leadership of Emory Toth, the Glee Club Orchestra burst forth in melodies, rhapsodies and harmonies characteristic of the world ' s best jazz artists. The Orchestra gave to the program the instrumental numbers so essential in a well-rounded entertainment. To the Orchestra must we give credit for the success of the post-concert dances. The concerts were many and close together. On December 17, the Club broke the bonds of preparatory training and appeared in Mishawaka under the auspices of the Knights of Columbus. Despite the fact that the accompanist saw fit to change the numbers on a second ' s notice, much to the bewilderment of the Club, the affair was successful. A month later Elkhart was the notable scene of activity. The concert was followed by a delightful dance at the Knights of Columbus audi- torium. The Club next played to a small but appreciative audience in Niles, Mich. Ct. ' iRENCE M. ' VNION Pdl e 103 !! Jud Carberry made liis initial appearance at this concert. The entertaining and novel manner in whicji he rendered a futuristic interpretation of his solo " Indiana, " gave the concert a delicate touch not anticipated by the Club or the audience. Next came the annual St. Mary ' s art ' air (a purely business proposition). Inspired by the sincerity of the audience in their interest in the true musical artj the Club ren- dered the program in an unusually artistic manner. The versatile Varsity Four was the " hit " of the evening. Moving some distance from home, the Club next broke into the musical circles of Grand Rapids, Mich. The trip, in the minds of all, was unsurpassable, musically, socially, and in other ways too numerous to mention. The concert itself was a proof that Notre Dame excels in more tiian one line of activity. The concert at LaPorte on the twenty-eighth of February marked the close of the pre-I.enten season. During tiie Ixnten season the Club appeared in Ottawa, 111., Goshen, Ind., and St. Joseph, Miciiigan. Tlie fondest hope of the Club was realized in a five-day trip during the Easter holidays. The activities were directed to the South, tile itinerary including West Baden, Washington, Evansville, and Indianapolis, Ind., and last, but by no means least, Henderson, Ky., the home of the esteemed president of the Club. Each concert added a new page to the history of Notre Dame successes. Taking everything into consideration, it can be said without exaggeration that the year was one of the most triumphant in tlie history of Notre Dame Clubs. Par- ticular mention should be made of the wortliy director whose untiring efforts in the furtherance of the musical art at Notre Dame were of inestimable value to the Club, and to Clarence Manion, who as president of the Club, performed all of the duties connected and disconnected with his office with his characteristic efficiency and usual Southern diplomacy. When all is said, it may be truthfully stated that all connected with the Glee Club of the year 1921-22 can justly feel that they have done their part in upholding the high standard of Notre Dame in all fields of student activity. The Glee Club Orchestra Page 20i I PERSONNEL OF THE GLEE CLUB Harold Bowden, ' 22 Vernon Rickard, ' 21 Sylvester Steinle, ' 22 John Kevill, ' 24 Donald Gallegher, ' 21 Gilbert Uhl, ' 25 Tenors Edwin Luther, ' 24 Eugene Smogor, ' 22 Raymond Sheriff, ' 25 Frank Blasius, ' 22 Richard Griffin, ' 24 George Fischer, ' 22 James Murphy, ' 22 Fred Dressel, ' 22 Robert Gallagher, ' 22 Daniel Sullivan, ' 22 Emory Toth, ' 23 John Stoeckley, ' 25 Thurman Mudd, ' 22 Clarence Manion, ' 22 Mark Foote, ' 22 Rafael Rubio, ' 22 George Koch, ' 24 Stanley Bradbury, ' 23 Basses Francis Howland, ' 25 Alphonse Felner, ' 25 Glen Carberry, ' 23 Mark Storen, ' 22 Clifford Noonan, ' 24 William Furey, ' 23 John Mclnnes, ' 22 Tliomas Hodgson, ' 24 Edgar Raub, ' 23 Hillis Bell, ' 23 Harry Ambrose, ' 24 Accompanists Hillis Bell, ' 23 Clarence Harding, ' 24 Joseph Casasanta, ' 23 Orchestra Clarence Harding, ' 24 Francis Pedrotty, ' 23 Carl Unger, ' 24 John Galle gher, ' 25 Francis Howland, ' 25 Emory Toth, ' 23 Harry Hoffman, ' 22 Thomas Tompkins, ' 23 Page SOS J The Varsity Orchestra k CCOMPANYING the .social renaissance of Notre Dame has been the rebirth l of classic music. The ' arsity Orchestra was dormant until two years ago. -J- Tlun Father Remus waved his baton over the heads of the sleeping musi- cians — and behold there poured forth sweet music. The Orchestra made its debut at the Washington Birthday exercises and was acclaimed by all those who attended to be the feature of the program. During Commencement week it will blossom forth in its full grandeur. As an incentive for men to join the Orchestra ' s ranks, and as a reward for those men who have helped to make the organization successful, Father Remus is endeavoring to schedule out-of-town trips. Previously the Or- chestra had remained in concealment until Commencement week, at which time it would come from its musical cells, render a few classics and then go into another twelve-month retreat. But now, with its reputation made, the Varsity Orchestra has rubbed its eyes and awakened to its greatness. Vuge IOC THE CLOD By Lewis Beach Cast Mary Trask R. Edwik Lightfoot ThadeuLi Edward J. Lennon Northern Soldier Alfonso Scott Southern Serj eant Frank J. McGinnis Southern Soldier John Higgins AMONG the many innovations and renovations this year was the re-establishment of the Pliyers ' Club. Not since 1918 has this organization been set upon the campus, though efforts were made to restore its prestige last year. This year a strong impetus was given the general resolve of many students to replace dramatics among the many diversions of the campus by the return of Daniel R. Sullivan, LL. B., ' 11. Mr. Sullivan, who is a graduate of the Leland Powers School of Expression and Rice Institute, returned to Notre Dame to take charge of the classes in expression. A meeting was called early in October which was attended by more than a hundred aspiring actors. Professor Sullivan was elected Honorary President; Ste])hen C. Wilison, President; Vincent D. Engels, Vice-President; Henry F. Barnhart, Business Manager; and Alfonso Scott, Secretary and Treasurer. A series of try-outs was held in the basement of Walsh Hall where a small stage had been erected and the cast for the first series of plays was selected. On January twentieth the following plays were presented in Washington Hall to a crowded house. The first was " In the Zone, " which depicted sailors upon the open sea when submarines were a constant menace to shii)]iing. " One Man, One Girl, One Word, One Moon, " a clever bit of delicate humor written by Philip Maude, was given by R. Edwin Lightfoot and Al. Scott. " The Sweeps of ' 98, " by John Maisefield, revealed the troubles of Ireland during the days of ' 98. " The Clod " was for good reasons the hit of the evening. Edwin Lightfoot ' s characterization of the " Clod " was incomparable as was Edward Len- non ' s interpretation of Thadeus. Page 111 A IN THE ZONE By Eugene O ' Neill Cast Smitty Stephen C. Willsox Scotty John B. Henaughan Davis Raymonii Gallagher Yank Vincent Engels Driscoll Alfonso Scott Cocl ey Gerald Hagan After the first performance, work was started on two new plays. " The Man on the Kerb, " by Alfred Siitro, and " Miss Civilization, " ' by Richard Hardinjr Davis. On March seventh the Players ' Club invaded St. Mary ' s. Four ])lays were presented to a sympathetic frrou)) of young ladies. With this experience the Players ' Club is now at work ui)on " Peaceful Valley, " a three act l)lay by Edward E. Kidder to be presented in Washington Hall early in May under the auspices of the Knights of Columbus for the benefit of their building fund. This is the play that the Club plans to take on the road during the Easter vacation and on subsequent week- ends. The Players ' Club is dedicatea to ihe principles of the Little Theatre in that it was organized because of the love of the drama and not for plaudits or gain. There is every indication that the Players ' Club is yet in its infancy at Notre Dame. The responsibility of the undertaking has lain heavily upon the shoulders of the officers and upon Professor Sullivan. To the latter is due aiiy jiraise that the Club has evoked by its work. It is hoped that the Club will he fortunate enough to have his services for many seasons to come. The staff which sujiplemented the work of Mr. Sullivan and the officers merits well earned praise. Elmer Holmberg as property man has been a privileged character in Brother Cyprian ' s treasure house, and the results of his searches have brought forth many old wigs and false beards. Louis de Siiiet and ,Iohn Josejih .lames have been his co-advanturers. Stage manager Frank Kelly has demonstrated undeniable ability in producing stage effects. Page 109 f Watching Washington Hall As YE editor stands on tlic mountain top, and trains liis telescope on the Campus, his attention is especially drawn to one building where large nuni- L. bers of students gather perhaps two or three times a week. If he were Dante, he would turn to Virgil for information concerning what goes on there; but, since he is not the Italian poet, he must resort to the means available, viz., student opinion. Consequently, he cases his glass, and comes down among the crowds. He meets an honest-looking student and asks what has been shown in Wash- ington Hall during the year. " Do you wish my opinion for private information, or for publication? " " Most assuredly, not to print. " boldly lies the man of the pen. " Well, Washington Hall has been the epitome of a liberal education to me. It has narrowed me, it has broadened me, it has flattened me. It has cheered me when I sorrowed; it has saddened me when I rejoiced. It has been my ruination and my rejuvenation. It has been my solace and my despair. " I care not for your soliloquy. You misunderstand my question, " puts in ye inquisitor. " What has been shown there? " " Movies, music, speakers, and plays, have I seen there. The keen imagina- tion which I boast comes from exercising my mind in Washington Hall. I have seen a cinematic production there in which an illiterate man is thrown on an island with a set of obsolete law books, and he reappears a Rufus Choate. I have wit- nessed a drama in which a minister ' s brother takes his place so cleverly that even the original clergyman ' s sweetheart cannot detect the substitution of affection. I was present when an actor fell two thousand feet on the screen and jumped up to dust of! " his riding breeches. However, do not get the impression that every movie shown was thus. ' Sunset Jones, ' ' Without J3enefit of Clergy, ' and ' The Riders of King Log, ' were quite jwpular with the student body. " Tlie musical events of the year can be compared favorably with the ' movies. ' Some were good and some where not so good. Miss Elsie Baker and her assisting artists rendered not a few numbers which received heavy encores. I.ieurance ' s Symphonic Orchestra played some classical selections which obtained approval. The National Quartet secured much adulation in the Scholastic, but needless to say the critic was not the incomparable Henry Stephenson. The Swiss Yodlers were quite popular. Petite Adrienne was so attractive that the ' campused ' Walshites sitting in the first row applauded her again and again. The musical comedy, ' The Impresario, ' was fairly successful, and outside of the fact that Phillip ' s ' pretty little ' sweetheart was neitlier pretty nor little, everything went well. Tiie University Band Concert was the best ever given. " We heard some very good speakers this year. Dr. Prosser, head of the Voca- tional Bureau, talked about the Disarmament Conference. ' Tad ' dropped in and gave us his entertaining line of chatter. Private Bob Martin addressed the stu- dents on the unemployment situation for ex-soldiers. Rev. Michael O ' Flannaghan, vice-president of the Sinn Fein, gave one of tlie most brilliant talks on the Irish situation ever heard by any audience. David Goldstein lectured on ' History in the Making. ' " Along the line of plays, we saw the Redpath circuit present ' The Mollusc, ' a fairly good play ' with a moral. ' The Notre Dame Players ' Club gave a perform- ance quite the equal of anything we have seen on the Washington Hall stage. It is rumored that Frederick Paulding will be with us before tlie year is over. " " Thank you, " said yc editor, as he closed his notebook. Page gio Page 111 THE AFFIRMATIVE TEAM Cavanaugh Nolan Engels Drummey Debating THE history of debating at Notre Dame lends much to the glory of the scho- lastic traditions of this institution. From 1899 until the present time the debating teams have been unusually successful and have brought to Notre Dame a splendid reputation in this field of student activity. The teams this year brought the record to a total of forty wins out of forty-four debates participated in since the beginning of inter-collegiate debating at this school. This success has not been accomplished without many discouraging hardships, and for that reason much more credit must be given to the Notre Dame men who have fought to make debating a live issue here. Times have been when lack of proper material made it almost necessary to give up hopes of placing representative teams in the field ; other times have come when our debaters could not get opponents ; and for three years during the war debating was dropped entirely. But last year Notre Dame entered the Indiana Conference, and for the past two years her debating teams have placed her well to the front of competing colleges. The school has been extremely fortunate in having for debating coach Rev. William A. Bolger, C. S. C. The energy with which he has taken charge of debating for the last twelve years has done more than any other one factor to bring about the success of our debating teams. He has developed debaters from boys entirely lacking in experience, and whenever a man of exceptional ability has appeared. Father Bolger has made him into a brilliant speaker. This year a keen interest was taken in debating, and when Father Bolger made his call for candidates, fifty men reported. The men who survived the prelimi- naries formed the affirmative and the negative teams. The question selected by the Indiana Conference this year was, " Resolved, That the principle of the closed Page s:s , - risCl THE NEGATIVE TEAM Rhomberg Witucki Gallagher Hogan shop is justifiable. " The speakers chosen to defend the affirmative side of the question were Frank Cavanaugh, C. S. C, Mark Nolan, and Vincent Engels, with Frank Drummey, C. S. C, as alternate. The negative speakers were Joseph Rhomberg, Raymond Gallagher, and James Hogan, C. S. C, with Casimir Witucki, C. S. C, as alternate. Each of the men was well equipped with an excellent delivery, and the strictly logical way in which the arguments of both teams were prepared made them certain winners. The opponents in the Conference were, for the negative team, Wabash College and Indiana University; for the affirmative team, Valparaiso University and Indiana Central College. Prospects for anotlier winning team next year are very good, as Mr. Rhomberg and Mr. Hogan are the only debaters who will be graduated in June. The others will continue under the direction of Father Bolger and should have little trouble in maintaining tlie record now established. Page lis James Hogan, C. S. C. Breen Medal Oratorical Contest THE Breen Medal Oratorical Contest was held in Washington Hall, December 19, 1921. The contest was perhaps the best held in recent years because of the exceptional ability of the speakers. Among the contestants was one who had won his class oratorical contests the last three years, a second who received the Breen Medal last year, another who won the Interstate Peace Oratorical Con- test in 1921, and another who was captain of last year ' s varsity debating team. So close was the decision, that only first place was announced. James W. Hogan, C. S. C, a Senior in the College of Arts and Letters, was awarded first place. His subject was The Lily of France. In delivery he was at his best, and his manuscript compared favorably with any that has ever been sub- mitted in a Breen Contest. Mr. Hogan is a convincing speaker, and the possessor of almost every oratorical device. His victory this year marks the close of four years of assiduous labor. Raymond M. Gallagher, who took second place in the State Contest last year, delivered " Edward Douglas White, Judge and Patriot. " " The Bulwark of the Na- tion " was the title of Leo R. Ward ' s oration. Mr. Ward was captain of the debating team which defeated Ohio State, Detroit, and Valparaiso Universities last year. The fourth oration, " America ' s Ally, " was given by William S. Miller. The judges of manuscript were Professor John M. Cooney and Rev. Kerndt M. Healey, C. S. C; Mr. Frank E. Hering, Professor David A. Weir, and Rev. Thomas ■ . Crumley, C. S. C, were judges of delivery. Page SI I, i I i Clark, Orator Hogan, Orator RhomberGj J ' aledictorian AuxDT, Cla.1.1 Poet HuGUENAHD, Orator 1922 Commencement Orators PROBABLY tlie liijilicst honor that can come to a man during his college career is that of being selected to represent his class as valedictorian, class poet, or orator on its Commencement night. To he chosen valedictorian is to be singled out from the men of the class as a man who lias been prominent in both class and school activities. To Joseph Rhoniberg lias fallen this honor. He has been a member of the Varsity debating team for the last two years, and an active worker of the Notre Dame Expansion Drive, as well as a most efficient and popular Senior Class president. His scholastic endeavor will probably place him high in the Maxima Cum I-aude category. The honor of composing the class ode was properly given to Karl Arndt. No wiser choice could have been made. Karl is a literary genius, and a veritable jihilosophical encyclopedia. Some men of ' 22 may have had a more conspicuous career than Karl ' s, but very few Iiave had so brilliant a one. He has without doubt a broader learning than any other man in tlie Class of ' 22. James Hogan, C. S. C, Worth Clark and Aaron Huguenard will deliver orations. These three men are considered to be the best orators in the class. Mr. Hogan and Mr. Clark have been members of the Varsity debating team for the last two years. This year Mr. Hogan won the Breen Medal Contest and placed fourth in the State Oratoricals. Mr. Huguenard, who sprang into oratorical fame this year, is a speaker of no less ability. With these five men to represent the class, the 1.Q22 Commencement should be the greatest Washington Hall has ever slieltered. Page Its f f L I J Page in J Notre Dame ' s Social Renaissance NOT so long as two years aao tlicre was a notice on tlie official bulletin board to the effect that " the Seniors would be allowed to attend the three class dances, that the Juniors might go to tiie Prom and the Cotillion, that the Sophomores were eligible for the Cotillion only, and that the Freshmen could not attend anv dances whatsoever. But in two years a great many things can happen, and at Notre Dame thev did happen. Especially is this the fact in the field of social activities. Underclassmen, who were allowed to go to several dances this year, can hardly be convinced of the past situation. Perhaps if more of them were aware of it, they would not be so inclined to complain about the extremely pleasant conditions existing at Notre Dame during the year of 1921-22. The Notre Dame dances this year compare favorably with those of the most socially progressive schools in the country. As we possess local orchestras with extraordinary musical talent, and dance palaces boasting exceptional facilities, not a dance was given which suffered the stigma of failure. Walter O ' Keefe ' s fortnightly frolics at the Oliver formed an appetizer, as it were, for the first big social banquet of the year, the Homecoming Dance. Then came the S. A. C. ' s dances, the most notable of which was the Indian War Dance, celebrating tiie Haskell victory. The music was furnished by the Syncopating Five of Tampa, Florida. The Scholarship Club, an organization of South Bend women, gave three dances during the year. This club exists jirimarily for the purpose of providing the means to send to Notre Dame some local resident lacking the purchase price of a college education. The dances given under its administration were worked out on a unique plan and proved quite popular. Tiie organization furnished the sine qua non from among South Bend debutantes and no student was allowed to bring his own heroine. An idea of the club ' s success may be gained from tlie fact that at the last of these dances more than two hundred couples crowded the Oliver Rotary Room. The Villagers ' Dance, given at the Progress Club, was next in chronological order. Every one of the seventy-five couples attending proclaimed it " great. " The Veterans of Foreign Wars held their annual dance at the Oliver during the first week in February. To reduce the expenses of that dance of dances, the Senior Ball, the Committee on Finance devised the scheme of " throwing a hard-times jamboree. " It was " thrown " February 13, 1922, on the Tribune Auditorium floor. The affair stands out as a landmark from the point of view of gregarious endeavor. If there were room for description, and ability on the part of the writer to describe, he would like to tell you about the apparel he saw that night. Manion, Cy Kcllett, Jim Murphy, Mark Foote, Bradbury, and any number of others were " dressed so hard " that if they didn ' t crack the sidewalk when tliey spat, they at least made it shake. The K. of C. Dance followed shortly on the heels of the Hard-times Aft ' ray, and was a " nice " evening ' s entertainment. Of course, coming so soon after the hectic outburst of the thirteenth, it was " tame " by comparison. The last social manifestation before Lent was the Sophomore Cotillion. Jordan ' s Louisville Or- chestra furnished the music and gave us a sample of real " nigger jazz. " The favors were the best ever given at a cotillion dance. Page SIS ■n Afei a JOSEPH RHOMBERG MISS HELEN ' OTT The 1922 Senior Ball Oliver Ball-room, May 17, 1922. James 1 " . Murtaugh General Chairman Arrangements Committee D. Worth Clark Robert E. Gallagher Eugene M. Kennedy Finance Committee .lohii T. Higgins Mark A. I ' oote John P. Hart Entertainment Committee B. Vincent Pater Frank B. Bloemer George B. Fischer I ' nge lift The 1922 Senior Ball PROBABLY the sweetest memories tliat a man lias of his college days are those of his Senior Ball. The}- are the memories of his last social gathering with the men whom he first met as Freshmen, with whom he went happily through the four short years and from whom he now parts — a pal. The evening is given a more sentimental touch by one who has traveled possibly hundreds or even thousands of miles to be with him for those short hours ; the one who to him is lovelier than all others. Such a scene must have an adequate setting. Such a set- ting was the Senior Ball of Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-two, which was held in the Oliver Ball-room on ]May seventeenth. At nine o ' clock Isham Jones interrupted the chatter and the laughter of the groups which were already in the ball-room and the great Senior Ball began. On and on into the night the Seniors danced, persons becoming merrier as the evening grew older. At midnight the dancing was replaced by a dinner which delightfully top- ped off the feasting. Isham .Jones tempted the dancers again to the ball-room, but soon afterwards a clock struck three times and the great Senior Ball of Twenty-Two was ended. The evening seemed to be only a short dream but it was the happiest, sweetest, and the most sorrowful dream of a lifetime. As the Seniors filed slowly out of the ball-room there were tears in the eyes of even the negro porters. Fine lads to know; good fellows all And friends of truest blue Too great a praise can ne ' er be sung The men of Txventy-Tivo. f Page 120 L e-- .. Junior Prom Oliver Hotel, .May ; , 1922 Dance Committee .John C. Norton Chairman Maurice J. Dacy Edward P. Krelmer Kmmett M. Keepan Ste])Ii(n C. Willson Program Committee Gkorge a. J3eveh Chairman Vincent J. Enpels Edward W. Gould Harry W. Flannery .Joseph W. Nyikos Music Committee William H. Voss Cliairman Paul H. Castner Edward J. Lennon Eugene M. Hines John M. Montague Ticket Committee I. oris J. Murphy Chairman Xeil W. Flinn Edward J. Hogan J Page iil Sophomore Cotillion Tribune Building, February 21, 1922 Finance Committee John Reardon .Chairman Charles Molz William Brady William Gilclirist Stanley Comfort Dance Committee James Swift Chairman Donald Gallagher Thomas Hodgson Peter Cray Hugli Magevney Pane 222 I I Page SS3 Robert D. Shea Harold E. McKee Karl M. Arndt EDITORS Leo R. Ward, C.S.C. R. M. Murcli, C.S.C. Frank McGinnis Vincent D. Engels Gerald Hagan Francis J. Kolars Frank Wallace Charles Molz W. C. Gilchrist BUSINESS ADVERTISING .RT Paul Breen Charles Hirschbuhl Harry Flannery August Fipp Aaron Huguenard C. O. DeBarry Introducing the Editor in Chief N " OTRE DAME ' S conservative weekly, the Scholastic, has labored to make itself a publication altogether worthy of the school wliose organ it is. Merely to perceive the success it has attained and the progress it is making is not, however, to understand everything aliout it. Even when one has come to recognize the support of the University and the diligence of its student staff as causes of its pre-eminent position among college magazines he has not solved the mystery of its greatness. But when he has been intro- duced to Professor George N. Slmster, the modest and capable Editor-in-Cliicf, his quest for the rea- son of the Scholastic is at an end. George, the literary artist, has grown up with Notre Dame ' s jiublication — now he is making it grow up with liim. Since he was taken from his games of bridge to assume the tedious task of writing whole issues when the student editors loafed and of correcting numerous nngrammatical compositions he has car- ried on the ))rogre.ssive march of the Scholastic commenced by its previous supervising editors. There are some, however, who declare that his strongest claim to Notre Dame Immortality arises from his judicious balancing of subject matter; he has pleased devourers of daily newspapers and Life as well as students of the Atlantic Monthly and Uochland. We look forward to many more years of his efficient editorship. GEORGE N. SHUSTER f Paffe Mh I JUGGLER BOARD OF JUGGLERS— 1921, 1922 Arthur C. Shea Editor-in-Chief George A. Dever Paul J. Pfotil Business Manager Circulation Manager Harry W. Fi.anxery Art Editor Editorial Staff Edward W. Goui.d Robert D. Shea P. J. O ' Connei.i, Clarexce Maxion John Buckley CurFORD A. Randall Paul C. Martin Gerald Holland Joseph C. Ryan Art Staff Vernon L. Rickard Ray Cunningham Robert B. O ' Riordan Aif-RED M. Noll George B. Fisher Joe I.uley Business Staff James F. Young Dan D. Hickev Frank J. McCarthy Elmer T. Holmberg Page iS6 ik SHEA, ' 22 DEVEU, ' 23 IT IS a fact of history that whenever a reat nistitution is needed, tliat institution springs up. So it has been with ' the Jugsler. When a means of crystallizinf; the wit and humor of the University prew to be a necessity, the Jufrffler came into being; and, after a brief and triumpliant evolution, has remained to taste the reward of merit. Launclied in 1919 by Edi ' iondson and bis supi orters, tlie idea became a fact; sponsored in his second year by tlic unique 0 ' )5rien tlie Juggler made rapid stride, through the preliminary steps toward recognized greatness. Now, at the close of his third year in public, polished and brought to his present level of excellence by Shea in the chair of the Editor-in-Chief and a cajiable staff headed by Dever, Pfohl and Flannery, the Juggler exhibits a performance equal to that of any other college humorous magazine in the country. Potential humoiists the Juggler has found and developed; master-wielders of the brush and pen now deck the University horizon due to his insi)irational presence. Future captains of indus- try will attribute their success to preliminary training in the Juggler ' s business room. That his future is assured, is ])ositive; that his presence is worthy, is manifest. PFHOL, ' 22 FUAN ' XERY, ' 23 Page Si7 The 1922 Dome Board EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Harold E. McKee, Ph. B. Journ Oak Park, 111. ART EDITOR Walter J. Matthes, Arch South Bend Ind. BUSINESS MANAGER Paul J. Schwehtley, LL. B Modale, Iowa ASSISTANT EDITORS Karl M. Arndt, Litt. B Pasadena, Cal. Charles J. Hirschbuhl, Ph. B. Com ■ • • ■ .Portland, Ore. Aaron H. Huguenard, IjL. B Fort Wayne, Ind. Emmett F. Burke, Ph. B. Com Chicago, 111. ATHLETIC EDITOR Frank J. Wallace, Ph. B. Journ ■ • • • Bellaire, Ohio ASSISTANT ART EDITOR William J. Connors, Arch Chicago, 111. CARTOONIST Harry W. P ' lannery, Ph. B. Journ Hagerstown, Md. PHOTOGRAPHER Emory S. Toth, Chem. Eng Toledo, Ohio ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGERS Charles B. Foley, LL B.- ■ Burns, Ore. James F. Murtaugh, LL. B Chatsworth, III. B. Vincent Pater, LL. B Hamilton, Ohio John T. Higgins, Ph. B. Com Shelbyville, Ind. Page SIS li I L M t-»v„ 4 ? jaHEjg.R jjwaBSi j:a»afcgM?.a -o CT ' r ffe ?«fl :,u£ Vaqe SSO !| Where Credit is Due THE DOME owes a huge debt of gratitude to tliat group of willing workers who so generously gave their assistance at times of great need. The work done by some of them rightfully merits tliem a place u])on the DOME Board, but the membership is limited and we are able to give them only our poor thanks as their reward. We are positive that without their aid this DO.ME could never have been assembled. We cannot hope to include the names of all our helpers on tiiis page. We beg of those whom we may liave overlooked to understand tiiat the omission is an oversight, and not an intentional slight. The men upon whom you may bestow wliatever praise you liave for this book are: Mr. J. J. McErlain, of the South Bend Engraving and Electrotyping Co.; Mr. Williams and Mr. Kleinert, of the L. P. Hardy Co.; Father Lahey, father Foik, Father Boland, Prof. O ' Connor, and Mr. Riley of the Notre Dame Bindery; Prof. George Sinister, Prof. Vine:- Fagan, Gerald Hagan, Frank McGinnis, William Gilchrist, Steve Willson, Vincent Engels, Arthur and Robert Shea, Mark Foote, Walter Shilts, Arnold McGrath, Mark Storen, Robert Gallagher, Eugene Smogor, Ardo Reichert, Brubaker, Gus Desch, Frank Blasius, Edward Herbert, Chester Grant, Charles Molz, Cunningham, Riordan, Noll. Foglia, Giradin, Franklyn Miller, Barry Holton, James Hogan, C. S. C, Eugene Heidelman, Rieard and Frank Hughes. We wish to bestow our special thanks upon George Fischer, not only for his art contributions, but also for his valuable service in arousing the editor from liis opiated sleep in time for noon- day lunch. fdlie SSI NOTRE DAME LAW REPORTER Published Quarterly During the Scholastic Year by the Notre Dame Law Reporter Association Subscription Price $2.00 Per Year il 50c Per Number STAFFS EXECUTIVE Francis J. Vurpillat, Editor-in-Chief John J. Buckley, Dept., Student Editorials Clarence Manion, Dept., Class-ieks Aaron H. Huguenard, Dept., Law School News B. V incent Pater, Dept., Alumni News Business and Circulation Mark Storen, Manager Arthur C. Keeney, Treasurer STUDENT Frankly n E. Miller Edward J. Dundon Robert Galloway Frank M. Hughes Mark R. Healey Emil J. Hilkert Charles B . Foley John S. Mclnnes Paul J. Schwertley Alfonso A. Scott Edwin J. McCarthy John P. Brady Clarence Smith Harry J. Denny T. Spencer McCabe William A. Miner James Emshwiller Edward J. Lennon John C. Cochrane Advertising John F. HefFernan James C. Murphy »i Page 032 TT ' DOME Editorials THE DOME has visited sonic of tlie hot-beds of anarcliism, the cliques of crabs, and the societies of mild visionaries at the University, and has per- suaded them to draw up their objections and dreams of improvement in editorial form. Perhaps the suggestions are thoroughly perverse — perhaps there is something in them worthy of consideration. Anyway, they give expression to some sincere opinions — and remember that there could be no true college life if the idealism of youth were not allowed to exercise itself in thoughts about a better school. Many contributions were received, but space permitted the printing of only a few of them. The staff lias endeavored to select the articles whicli treat matters of general interest to the students of Notre Dame. Changing Hands TIIK 102L» DOME is the last to be published by a Senior Class. Next year ' s book will have a Senior in its editor ' s chair. Both a Senior and a Junior will wield its art brushes, and a Junior will take care of the busi- ness. The year following, the DOME will be taken over entirely by the Juniors, with whom it will remain indefinitely. This transference of ownership is a long step in the DOME ' S progress, and undoubtedly marks the boginnins of its reuaissanco. Each .Tunior staff will have the previous year ' s board to pilot it past the danger- ous spots, and to puide it through the difficult channels. An inefficient distribution can bo cor- rected during the business manager ' s Senior year and also a class will have its entire Senior year, if needs be, in which to cope with a DOMES monetary failure. The 1022 DOME hopes that under this new system DOMES will reach that degree of editorial efficiency and be upon that sound financial basis which " a publication of its nature deserves. Open Sorin r MKKE is nothing more difficult to under- I stand than the theory of education. Even I learned men disagree as to the proper meth- - - od of training. It is not at all surprising, then that tlie immature mind of the college lad often fails to realize the efficacy of certain dis- ciplinary measures enacted for his l)enefit. Here at Notre Dame the student is no exception, and he has sometimes made invidious remarks about the severity of rules. There is no question, however, to l e raised con- cerning the general necessity of discipline. The most rebelling student admits that. On the other hand, a broad-minded governing iMiard is always willing to consider the adoption of regulations which will meet with the approval of the studcnt- lx)dy, and at the same time be ct)ns;stent with the fundamentals of true education. It is in this spirit that " open S )rin " is sug- gested. In a few hundred words it i- impossible to discuss at length the reasons for the hall regu- lations. Suffice it to say that the rules have been enacted only after an intense study of the needs of the student. Hut it Is unfair to have practic- ally the same laws applying both to Seniors and to Freshmen. The youth who is spending Iii« first year in college undoulttedly has an exaggerated opinion of his importance and a distorted idea of the world In general. When he has spent a year at a scluM)! like Notre Dame, these gradually l eeomc changed. By the time he has experienced three years of university training, his view of life should have assumed a reasonable proportion. But the young man of tw- nty-one years should know when he has work to do. and should l e able to apply himself to It. If he does not do so without the ever-sinister eye of the prefect over him. it is highly probable tliat th. presence of the superior will be useless anyhow. It seems rather foolish to Insist that one who within a few months will be fighting the world for a living, should ask for permission to be out till, perhaps, eleven o ' clock. In fact. It deprives him of all sense of responsibility, and in many cases, when he is shifting for himself, an unpleas- ant reaction occurs with this heretofore unknown liberty. Surely It Is not unreasonable to ask that " open Sorin " be given a trial. A. H. University Assemblies NOTRE D. ME has gone through such a great transition during the last three years that one often wonders what the end will be. Cigarettes, dances, off-campus students, d- - merits, conditions, the S. A. C: these are only a few of the problems which have come up. With the change has also come the question of conv- y- ing official information to tlte student-lwdy. For- merly when an announcement was to be made, the Prefect of Discipline had only to walk into the Commons at mealtime and make It. It was most simple. But now only a third of the stu- dents eat there, and consequently the Refectx ry medium has i)ecome Insufficient. A plan that will adequately fit th.? need of the grown-up school does not immediately suggest itself. Students could be infor med of university action by letters, but this would entail an im- mense amount of work. The posting of notices on authorized bulletin l oards has proved unsatisfac- tory, because many men have no (Krasion to be on the Ctampus for two days at a time. The only satisfactory way to convey this information, It seems, would l)e by Ji weekly convention of the entire student lK dy. Should this prove impossi- ble, or Inadvisable, becau- e of the large number of students or the lack of an ample assembly r(M)m, meetings of the students in each of the col- leges could l e held. There might even l e an underclassman (Junior) and an uppercla-ssman (.Senior) assembly. .Attendance at this " chapel " should l e compulsory and a stipulated numl;)er of absences should condition the student. Such a system would leave no ground for complaint of unfairness and would greatly aid the University In carrying out its rules. Page iSS Clubbing the Clubs EVERY argument for the existence of a col- lege is an argument for the existence of purposive, well organized cUil s. Life, -es- pecially modern life, being pre-eminently social should l e prepared for as such. The mere individual is fornialiy educated in th? classroom, though social considerations enter into that part of university education also, but the individtial ji s a member of society is al)andoned to the generally haphazard influences of college clubs. That, we beheve, is distinctly a fault. We do not wish to say. however, thjxt college societies supply an ele- ment that cannot 1m ' gotten from anything else, for the college itself is essentially a social unit. But it does seem to l e evident that clubs accompHsh sometbing which is a part of any school ' s work; therefore, the school •should have some form of control over tliem. Otherwise they might prove distinctly harmful to other important interests. The woefid state of most chibs at Notre Dame is amazing. With the exception of a few, hke the Knights of Columbus, the Civil Engineers So- ciety, the St. Thomas Philosophy Society, and the Forum, there is a complete lack of any worth- while organization. Many are absolutely useless; some exist ' merely to have a picture in the DOME; and others again have no function but the sap- ping of the life of more important organizations. Too many clubs make impossible interest in any one. The DOME humbly suggests, therefore, for the benefit of future students who may be relieved of the present nightmare, that the sanction of the S. A. C. be required for the establishment of any new clubs. Definite aims, a constitution, regular meetings, and other requirements consistent with the best interests of the University should be demanded. Were a policy of mild control adopted, we l elieve club life at Notre Dame would be much more like club life. The Modern Monster of Evil Bfj a Petulant Satirist THE age in which we live is so honeycoml ed with sin, lx)th venial and cardinal, that we may swallow without salt the ultimatum of the wise that we are on the brink of a cata- clysmic collapse of universal extent. Yet. in spite of the specific multiplicity of the wrongful acts which are sapping our very existence, there is one sin that crawls so venomously among the souls of our youth that were it removed the nat- ural balance between the good and biwl of this world would l e soon recovered. How long this vile worm has been afflicting us we do not know, for there is no positive evidence of its existence previous to the recent revelations of the press concerning the pagan conduct of certain athletes of some of our foremost middle western univer- sities. But we do know that its lately discovered presence has arrayed against its insidious power all the energy, not only of the, Davids of our col- lege faculties and campuses. ut also of those lesser stone-slingers of that chaste department of the newspaper known as the sporting section. This chimera of evil, this CxOliath of wickedness, this abstraction of all that is sinful, is profes- sional football. Ask any ruined youth of today what lias made him what he did not use to l)e. and he will reply de proftmdis, " Pro-football. " Ask any pretty maid on a Sunday afternoon whither she is Iwund and she will innocently re- tort, " I ' m going to a pro-football game, sir. " More violent than drink, more subtle than co- caine, more vitiating than the scissors of Delilah — pro-football is the most potent home-wrecking force in the world today. Nor does it stop with the ashes of the hearth. Trace the Hollywood scandal to its source, and what will you find? A professional football, perhaps, with signs of l lood on it. W here will you seek if you want to find him, the murderer? Among the professional football players, of course. The principle which caused one dishonored athlete to consider th? semi-support of a family atx)ve the alma maternal pride of a virtuous alumni is an unsufferable de- viation from morality. In righteous though sor- rowful indignation, the faculties have said to their erring charges. " Stand up. sons, properly branded, that the multitude may look upon you and judge between us. Let us pelt you with stones, but beware lest you reply with tlie like, for we are white as snow, though our walls are not fragile. " But more searching, more rigorous measures than this are necessary to save us from the de- generating effects of the super-vice. Perhaps we shoidd, first of all, rid ourselves of professional ccjaches. but such a course should not be neces- •sary, were we to establish strict rules of eligil ility for college football, sincerely intended to pull up this new root of all evil. A tentative plan would provide the following pledges from all prospective students: (1) That they have never received money for any form of athletic endeavor whatsoever, includ- ing pool, cards, chess, and marbles. (2) That they will take money while in school from no other source than the parental account. (3) That they will abstain from professional football even after they have left school. (4) That they will play in no game at any time for which admission is charged. These recommendations may seem severe, but by no other means can the previous condition of athletic purity be attained. The third article af- fords, too. a splendid exercise in self-discipline. Picture, for illustrative effect, the plight of a young man who, on leaving school, returns home to find his mother ill in bed, his young brother starving in a corner, and a suixstantial offer from a football promoter in tlie mail. What a wonder- ful opportunity is his to prove himself true to his word, though it cost him the health of his dear ones! Picture the gratitude of this young man toward the coach and the faculty who have pre- pared him so well to resist tliis awful temptation. Imagine the thankfulness of the mother that her son has yeen so nobly safe-guarded against this pan-evil. Think, then, of tlie enormity of pro- football! D. C. G. Faffe S3 t .1 The Monogram Club Edward Anderson Roger Kiley Lawrence Shaw James Dooley Heartly Anderson Hector Garvey Frank Thomas Frederic Larson Harry Mehre Chester Grant Paul Castner Daniel Coughlin John Mohardt Chester Wynne Glen Carberry Harvev Brown L921-22 PERSONNEL Forest Cotton Thomas Lieb August Desch Edward DeGree Robert Phelan Earl Walsh William Fitzgerald Frank Miles Larry Morgan Jerome Hlievernicht Micky Kane George Prokop Charles Foley Hicliard Falvey John Murphy Thomas Kasper Gerald Hoar John Montague Harold Muleahey William Hayes Philip Dant Edward Hogan Eugene Oberst Alexander Colgan George Meredith Al Ficks .lolin Flynn Eugene Kennedy I,eslie Logan Frank Mcl);rmott James Burns Paigene Mayl Joseph Gilligan ' 15 Pof e 235 ' r W i - James Clahk Assistant Cheer Leader Ai,FRf;D Slaggebt Varsity Cheer Leader John Gleasox Assistant Cheer Leader The Cheerers AMID the gray of a Thanksgiving Day twilight the lithe figure of a man carrying a battered Ijlue megaphone emerged from anotlier victory tlirong at the gate of Cartier Field, scuffed through the drab November tide of cam] us leaves, — silent, — wistful. -With that slow, reluctant tread there retreated " from the line of Notre Dame ' s fight- ing men, that day, the pounding, smashing spirit of her greatest student leader. For three years he had given to Her all the indomitable, tireless soul of him as he hurtled Her battle spirit through the hoarse old throat of the battered blue mega])lione into the ears of Her Freshman brigades, attuning tlieir hearts to the music of that crash and sweep which drove Her teams on to victory. Notre Dame ' s tradition is Her men. The measure of .service to Her is our gauge of a man, and at the thouglit our minds leap to conjure up Her devoted legions of such men. And yet against the background of such tradition there stands, etched in bold relief, the clean-cut, iron fibre of him and his achievement. It is our utmost in tribute to a Notre Dame man. What more can we sav of Al. Slaggert — and that battered blue megaphone? (V. F. Fagan, ' 20) The afternoon which ended the cheer-leadership of Al. Slaggert closed the apprenticeship of his faithful assistants, James Clark and John CSlea.son. Next year the Monogram Club will choose one of them to take up the battered blue megaphone and to lead through it the locomotives of next year ' s students. Page use Page iS7 mZMlL Captaijt A ndehson Edward Anderson Rodpcr Kiley Lawrence Shaw James Dooley Heartly Anderson Hector Garvey Frank Thomas Eugene Murphy William Voss John Flynn Peter Smith Frank Seyfrit OFFICERS Knuti; K. Rockne Head Coach Walter Assistant Coach Edward N. Andersox Captain CiLEN M. Carberry Captain-Elect Eugene M. Kennedy Student Manager Philip S. Dant Assistant Manager Bernard R. Hennes Varsity Trainer PERSONNEL " N. D. " MEN Frederic Larson Harry Mehre Chester Grant Paul Castner Daniel Coughlin John Mohardt Chester Wynne Glen Carberry RESERVES Frank Reese Joseph Bergman Leslie Logan Timothy Murphy William Maher Howard Miller Harvey Brown Forest Cotton Thomas I ieb August Desch Edward De Gree Robert Phelan Earl Walsh William Shea Eugene Mayl Joseph Higi Alexander Cameron Robert Reagan SEASON ' S SCORES Sept. 24— Notre Dame, 56; K alamazoo, Oct. 29— Notre Dame, 28; Indiana, 7 Oct. 10— Notre Dame, 56; Dcpauw, 10 Nov. 5— Notre Dame, 28; West Point, Oct. 8— Notre Dame, 7; Iowa, 10 Nov. 8— Notre Dame, 48; Rutgers, Oct. 15— Notre Dame, 33; Purdue, Nov. 12— Notre Dame, 42; Haskell, 7 Oct. 22— Notre Dame, 7; Nebraska Nov. 19— Notre Dame, 21; Marquette, 7 Nov. 24— Notre Dame, 48; Mich. Aggies, Touchdowns, 62 SEASON IN SCORES Goals after Touchdowns, 47 INDIVIDUAL SCORES Field Goals, 4 Mohardt 72 Wynne 54 Castner 48 Shaw 38 Kilev 30 Desch 30 Walsh 18 Thomas 18 E. Anderson 12 Coughlin 12 H. Anderson 12 Voss 7 6 Seyfrit 6 Mehre 6 Lieb 2 Total Points 371 Page SS8 THE 1922 VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM Coach Rockne Lieb Cotton Plielaii Asst. Coach Halas Thomas Desch Carberry Mehre DeGree Brown Larson Castner Dooley Shaw Garvey Walsh Wynne Kiley H. Anderson E. Anderson Mohardt Couj hlin Grant COACH ROCKNE ROCKXE is what the psycho-analysts might call a " football complex, a bundle of instincts and conscious states gov- erned by a predominant idea of turninfr out football play- ers and football teams. " He lives and thinks football in terms of his every day life and a])plies the smallest lesson of experience to his football theory. He knows psychology and he uses it in his theory and practice. He has a healthy interest in a great num- ber of subjects not concerned with athletics, but he extracts from these extrinsic pursuits germs of human action and tendency and applies them to his athletic theory. He has a natural drive and a dynamic personality that is ideally ada])ted to handling a scpiad of athletes. " Rock " is boss of the field — there is never any doubt of that — but his men recognize that " Rock " utilizes his authority always with one object in view toward which they are all working — their own perfection and the superiority of the team. Rockne loves his hoys and he labors to turn them out as men. He believes that athletics are a valuable pre))aration for future life, and his theory is that ))hysical contact gives an athlete the moral confidence to " go out and crack ' em " after the school days arc over. He is as j)roud of his men ' s scholastic standing as he is of their al!-. ' merican rating. He is strong, courageous and deter- iriined; ho is al.s) lovable, delightful and witty. He is stern but he is considerate. When a game is on he " cracks ' em " ; when it is over he binds their injuries. The whole school is behind " Rock. " Page 239 1 COACH ROCKNE AVynne Goes Through Tackle Review of the 1921 Football Season THE philosophers speak of Socrates, who taupht Phito, who taiifrht Aristotle, who taught the world. Notre Dame is famous for its philosophy and football; and after witnessinfr the eleven games of the 1921 schedule we are convinced that there is a real relation between the two subjects. We believe, indeed, that the story of the football games of the 1921 Notre Dame .schedule was written in the first text of psychology. When two men of equal strength and .skill meet in battle the issue is decided by that vague, intangible thing known as fighting spirit or courage. When two runners of equal speed meet in a race, the tape is broken by the man whose mental and phys ical composition most quickly responds to stimuli on that particular day. When two football teams of equal power, knowledge and courage meet, the team that is mentally and emotionally attuned to the real work of that particular day will emerge the victor. Just !.s surely, and this is our thesis, a football team that has every ])art of its emotional composition adjusted to its ])hysical make-up may win a surprise victory over the stronger eleven that lacks the harmony of action resultant from a perfect accord of body and spirit. A team that is fighting mad will win from a stronger eleven that is tolerantly confident; but if that stronger eleven is fully aroused, if it utilizes all of ils emotional potentiality to v.cld its )ihysical power into a dynamic bolt — then it becomes irresistible. It develops that rare and most beautiful spectacle of athletics — the champion functioning at the top of hi.i game with an errorless precision based on .supreme confidence. It reveals superb muscles directed by keen intellignce. It presents the final excellence of its particular field. In 1921 the Notre Dame eleven experienced all of the phases of development. Sept. 24 — XoTRE Dame 56, Kalamazoo 0. The opening game with Kalamazoo was one of those pre-sea.son affairs that carry no uncertainty. The Kazooks were beaten long before they came to Notre Dame and the final score was a reflection of Coach Rockne ' s balanciivg of the sweet virtue of mercy against a need for a stiff workout. Three full teams competed for Notre Dame. The entire first eleven played stellar football as the following remarks will indicate: Chet Wynne returned the opening kick-otf 80 yards for a touchdown. Buck Shaw began his long strinir of eoals after touchdown. Johnny Mohardt reeled away for .se eral runs and was matched in speed and dexterity by Gus Desch playing his first college game. Oct. 10 — Notre Dame 56, Depauw 10. The next game developed the first psychological kick of the year. Depauw, ordinarily, would have been clas.sed as another weakling and the .stands would not have been over- flowing with humanity. However, the word was passed around that the Tigers possessed a mystery team. Vague rumors of imported stars increased the tension and Coach Walker of the Greencastle school added fuel to the fire of bunk by cancelling the first game on his schedule to prevent Notre Dame scouts from seeing what he had. There was no doubt, the gentle public believed, but that Depauw was out to beat Notre Dame. The dear public came out to see — and Notre Dame smeared Mister Walker ' s mystery boys with a .5(i-10 score. The game was a runjiway after the first five minutes — as calm speculation at any time would have predicted. Mohardt, Desch, Wynne, Kiley starred. Pai e iko I JiTri I « • Tlie Army Returns Oct. 8 — Iowa 10, Xotre Dajte 7. And n() v — Iowa! The (l()])e on Iowa was this: The Hawkeyes had a strong team. De- vhie. Slater and Belding were good men hut the others were comparatively unknown. How- ever, their record was good and they would offer a stiff hattle. But who had ever Heard of Xotre Dame losing? How could tliey lose? They had gone three years without dropping a game and just loved to pull a tougli game out of the fire in the last quarter. So the team went to Iowa. There were songs and friendly card games on the trip; and when the squad hit Iowa City a hig truck carted the hoys to the liotel. The small boy wanted to know which was Mohardt and Anderson. The town was Notre Dame. Everybody admitted that Rocknc ' s team hadn ' t been beaten for three years and it was constantly drummed into tlie ears of local supporters that even Iowa ]ieople were b?tting on Xotre Dame. There was more real doubt of defeat from Depauw than from Iowa to tliose on the groimds. The layout was glorious for a debacle — and it came. Tlie game itself was a wonderful exhibition of the sport. Xotre Dame was tolerantly confident — even when Iowa scored ten points in the first quarter. Other teams had done that — and no local man found cause for worry. Iowa was an inferior eleven in power and skill — but fighting mad for a big stake. Every part of its emotional composition was adjusted to its ))hysical make-up; and the result was sufficient to jnle up ten points before Xotre Dame woke up from its prepared bed of flattery. When X ' otre Dame did come to — when Mohardt circled the end and passed to Kiley for the first touchdown, Iowa abandoned its offense for a fighting resistance. Iowa had just enough prepared energy and determination to weather the strong attack that the powerful Xotre Dame eleven now threw at it. Xotre Dame fought and Iowa fought back, lovv ' a was also fortunate, for a penalty stopped X ' otre Dame ' s first dash; then when Eddie had taken a (lass to the five-yard line w- plunged and were stopped — on the one-yard mark. Rodge Kiley did get by for our only t niclidown. but the whistle blew at the end of the first half when three X ' otre Dame passes had gained 70 yards. Airain; ive took the ball to the eight yard line and lost it. Castner missed a •50-yard drop-kick liy five yards— Devinc ' s winning kick was not S( long. We brought the ball to the 14-yard line where a pass was intercepted; Kiley blocked a kick and the last man caught him liy one leg; Mohardt passed to Eddie to the 8-yard line hut another pass was intereejited; Castner ran the hall on a ])ass to the I ' -yird line — and the game was over. After the first quarter X ' otre Dame played rings anmnd the Hawkeyes — what happened in the first quarter is probably ex)ilained somewhere in old .Socrates! Oct. 15 — Xotre Dame 33, Purdue 0. If X ' otre Dame was the victim of |isychological nrocesses at Iowa. Purdue became a like offering the following Saturday. The sting of defeat sunk its fangs deep into the Xotre Dame hide which was peculiarly tender and susceptible to such pricklings. The restraint of winning had been removed and the clogged apertures that result from a luxurious fare of sweet vict ories were cleared. The champion was beginning to utilize its emotional iiotentiality to weld its pliysical poiver into a dynamic bolt which would be irresistible. Page lUl Those Famous Passes The test did not come at Purdue because the Boilermakers simply collapsed. Fumbles, poor punting and errors of judgment on the part of the Purdue team were matched by recoveries the long-distance toe-shooting of Castner and a constant Notre Dame smartness that took full advantage of the Purdue weakness. At the end of the half we had a 30 point lead In the second jieriod Rockne used a kicking game and refused to uncover a thing for the Indiana team that held poised pencils in the stands. The line held Purdue to three first downs— Purdue made a solitary spurt of 25 yards in the last quarter. Oct. 22 — Homecoming Day, Notre Uame 7, Nebraska Notre Dame had been beating Nebraska regularly but there was nothing certain about this year ' s battle against a heavy team with a new coach. Certainly— and this was agreed- there would be no repetition of the Iowa affair. There wasn ' t. Notre Dame gave Nebraska a decisive trimming. We outscored the Corn- huskers in every department of the game just as we had outplayed Iowa— but the Notre Dame team on the field this day put its nose to the stone in the first play and kept it there. Nebraska was never within our 2.5 yard line. Buck Shaw played a herculean game— nothing less— on the line and was ably seconded by Garvey, Hunk, Dooley and Mehre. Eddie Ander- son paved the way to victory by recovery of fumbles and Chet Wynne released the pent-up chatter of a life-time and became actually savage. The game was one of those constant ding- dong-bang battles predominant in phy sical contact. Notre Dame was cracking ' em with a noble thud and taking their own blows with relish. Iowa helped to beat Nebra.ska. Oct. 29 — Notre Dame, 28 ; Indiana 7 The decks had been cleared for Indiana. The Crimson was a bitter rival; and sweeter than beating Iowa or Nebraska or even West Point loomed the idea of beating Indiana. The entire .student body went to Indianapolis to see the battle and marched through rain singing victory marches. The first half was staged on a mud-floor and the teams were at the mercy of fortune. The period ended 7-7. In the second half Danny Coughlin ran wild and was aided by Mohardt, Kiley, Eddie, Hec and Buck to make the victory a satisfying one. The Indianapolis alumni entertained the student body and team. Nov. 5 — Notre Dame, 28 ; West Point, Nov. 8 — Notre Dame, 48; Rutgers, All other events of the season had been mere preludes to the ea.stern trip which the squad was to take the following week. The experiment of playing two games within four days had been commented upon by the leading critics of the country. The team went East with a quiet sort of confidence. They knew they would win because they knew they were physically as good as West Point and because they knew that no lack of forethought or lack of drive would lose this contest. They expected a real battle, as at Iowa, but they were not relying on any sort of second-half genii to win the game. When the team reached West Point the atmosphere was in exact opposition to that of Iowa City. This Notre Dame team had been beaten. It lacked Gipp and Brandy; and the Army had all of the men who had compelled Gipp to play superhuman football the previous season. There was nothing to it but counting the score. At their pep meeting the trim cadets spoke much of the Navy. The local party was fed well, smiled at and respected for deeds of other days; but this was evidently an Army year. Notre Dame made a touchdown in each quarter and its own goal was never in danger. The splendid work of the local line is noted by the simple fact that the Army made but one first down through the wall of blue jerseys. Every man, backfield and line, played superb football. Mohardt and Kiley were the contributing factors in the scoring by forward pass- Pnge iht Massed Attack ing that caused thc:n to be referred to as the " football battery. " Chet Wynne displayed exceptional running, Eddie Anderson played a great defensive game, and with Hcc Garvey, recovered fumbles at critical times. Paul Castner took bis first starring lienors and Buck Shaw — use your imagination; we have said it so often about Ruck. Castner kicked field goals from the 47 and 43 yard lines. Desch flashed the speediest game seen in the P ' ast that year; Moliardt, Eddie and Kiley were positively poetic in their pass work and Cliet Wynne dashed about like the young Galahad that he is. Huck Shaw, Hcc Garvey, Harry Mehre, Hunk Anderson, Jim Dooley — ten of the boys made somebody ' s ail-American team that day. Joseph Hyrne, father and son, Angus McDonald, Rupe Mills and one good sport and friend, Danny Sullivan, who has graciously adopted the school, provided some wonderful entertainment during the four days the team spent in the East. That Notre Dame champ deserved the best —! The entrancing memory of those blue points, them steaks, those private car, them there theatres. The cli:nax was reached at West Point and the Rutgers contest had been merely a pass- ing show — an exhibition such as a big league baseball club might stage in a small town. The team was so mechanically perfect at this time that any thought of a case of overcon- fidence causing defeat was superfluous. Out in Iowa City the men had learned a les.son which will be understood by Notre Dame men for many years. It has been said, and we think with truth, that if it had not ha] pened at Iowa it would have been against Nebraska or West Point; and that the Iowa defeat worked the boys into a form that was universally recognized as the best in the country. Nov. 12 — N(yrRE Dame, 42; Haskee, 7 A cold and foggy day at Cartier field; Coach Ilalas in charge of the second string team that went in against the Indians; ,i first half in which the Aborigines were terrified by what the papers had said about Notre Dame; a second half in which the local third string got careless and encouraged the Indians to shoot seven passes for a touchdown; a game in which Castner, Dcsch and Walsh starred — that was the Haskell battle. Nov. 19 — Notre Dame, 21; Marquette, 7 More bitter breezes from I-ake Michigan; cold and snow and ice; against Fighting Irish as one fair Notre Dame fan distinguished them. A game fought just to get it over. No mental urge; just a little perturbation when Marquette scored first and a witty reporter announced to his paper that Notre Dame was holding Marquette to one touchdown. ' Twas Johnny Mohardt ' s day. The little back pulled two runs of 3.5 and 40 yards, each resulting in a tally. Johnny also jiassed to Eddie who ran nicely through the " Irish " for another marker. Thanksifivinar Day, Nov. 24 — Notre Dame, 48; Michigan Aggies, The one feature that lent real interest was the final appearance on Cartier field of 12 of these good young sons of Notre Dame who had done their deeds nobly for the honor and glory of the old school. The stands were crowded as adulation. Blankets and a basket of chrysanthemuiris were showered down on the deserving young heads. The Yale trainer and a Princeton line coach came to sit at the feet of Old Master Rockne and to learn a thing or two about jiasslng and such details. The details weic there in an amazing ))lentitude liut we know that things happened too fast for one of the scouts who had a difficult time distinguishing Kiley from Jim Dooley or Harry Mehre. The end was as flourishing and as satisfying as the beginning on the same field two months lief ' ore. The boys who had been trained and developed under the shade of the old Dome that shelters all of us had gone out into the world and spread the glory of Notre Dame. Page tkS A Completed Pass The Players E. Anderson ICKING stars from athletic teams is a liazardous task — particularly when tlie team is a Notre Dame football eleven that depends for its success upon a co-ordinated mass action subordinated to the progress of the particular play. A silent guard, buried in the inner theatre of action, may have applied the last ounce of nuiscle necessary to clear the way for a touchdown, but the spectator sees only the flying fullback hurdling down the field. A charging end and tackle turn in Jhe opposing defense, a halfback takes out the end. and the fullback goes through for the secondary, hut the onlo oker sees only the man who carries the t all off tackle for another ten-yard gain. The team is the thing; those who play the game know it to be so, A certain individual may elevate the standard of that team by an adept- ncss in tossing a pass, another may add to its power by an uncanny .ability to grasp a flying oval: a good punter is a great asset; and a sensational open-field runner or a bucking fullback are adjuncts that increase the value of the team. But the coaches always put eleven men on the fteld eleven men are necessary. Without star individual performers a team can hardly be great; hut without the good old reliable tackles and the silent guards and the gritty center, the starlight ceases to twinkle. Notre Dame was peculiarly fortunate in 1921. The team was not only welded together as a unit on offense or defense, b ut each link of that chain wfis strong. Ten men were selected by different national sport critics as worthy of All-.American honors, and the eleventh man received honorable mention. The plaudits which the team and each man on it received from metropolitan writers, following the Eastern invasion, have filled pages of the Scholastic. Any attempt of ours to improve upon the work of di.s- intere,sted specialists would be unnecessary. We agree with " Monitor " in the New York World when he wrote " they are all heroes. " Any comment that appears in connection with the individual photographs of the men is given with a full realization of the inability of a mere chronicler to put down with any .sort of finality the work of the individuals of a co- ordinated group. CAPT. EDDIE ANDERSON— On the eve of the Iowa game the leader of the famous Notre Dame eleven, undefeated for three sea.sons, stood before a gathering of men and women students of the State University. In Kiley Shaw Page Ikl, .--,VJi Holdiii ' ' Ei: tlieir own sy ' iiniisiiini. lialtiiiK for the moment the wild cheers anrl college songs, Eddie spoke : " I notice that you have a sign over one of your btiildings that says: N " otre Dame — Notre (iame. ' I don ' t think Notre Dame means to you what it does to us; to. us it means Our Lady. " ' Notre Dame didn ' t win that game: but the losing team left an impres- sion of clean manliness and honest sportsmanship in its wake that must have been a sweeter tribute to Our Lady. Capt. Eddie Anderson typified the highest calibre of Catholic manhood. Notre Dame meant Our Lady to Eddie, but eqmilly so did Eddie Anderson mean Notre Dame to his fellows. The man who can develop his physical prowess to full perfection. — as Eddie .Anderson ' s selection by Eckersall and other authorities as All- . ' merican end testifies — and still sulwrdinate that perfection to the higher flevelooment of the spiritual side of his nature, represents the ideal man of Catholic doctrine. Eddie Anderson was a man worthy of leading a great Notre Dame team into action — he was prol)ably as worthj- a man as ever did lead the Cold and Blue. His best performances of the year were staged against Iowa, Nebraska. West I ' oint. and Marijuette. RODGER KILEY— To think of Eddie is to think of Rodge— the tall, silent mechanism that represented the most marvelous ability to receive a forward pass ever produced by football — the rare sulwrdination of mus- cle to mind that permits an athlete to do his l est work in times of greatest stress. Rodge was that kind of player in football, basketball, and basel)all. His mechanical ability was not the only asset he brought to the team, as there was something so wholesomely game alwut the boy ' s playing that he inspired his teammates to similar action. He was always a force that worked friction. When you say " Rodge " you say it all. Kiley made Camp ' s .second AII-.American, and a decade of other writers ' fivt tf ' ins. He was still on the up-grade when the season closed, and had not missed a pass throughout the entire year. He shone brilliantly against Iowa. Rutgers and Toint, and was always reliable in other games. Garvev BUCK .SHAW. R. T- — .Some athletes are born great, others have great- ness thnist upon them, but Buck Shaw achieved greatness. When the season began— and on into the season — we took Buck for granted, as we take the reliable person in any business for granted. Buck didn ' t tell us of our mistake, but his teanunates did — and if any man ever swung a campus overnight. Buck Shaw is the man. We woke up just Iwfore the Nebraska game, and then we were watching closely when our new discovery played Dooley II. Anderson Page US i Thomas A Trick Otic the greatest line same plaved on any eleven tlirouKliout the year— we speak in superlatives, hut there just couldn ' t he any hetter football played than Shaw played against Nehraska— a big eleven, which later wiped up the Pitt Panthers. Buck continued his work at West Point and Itntarers. His string of 38 goals after touchdown nuiy have been a season ' s record. Buck Shaw occupied a peculiar place in the hearts of his fellow-students. ■We cannot define it, but can only describe. He was strong, active, and intelligent on the field; on the campus he was quiet, modest and consid- erate " He WIS the .sort of man the kids would like for a big brother and the kind of fellow the boys would like to have their sisters marry. If we had co-eds at Notre Dame, Buck Shaw would have been a riot— but we doubt if he would have ever known it. HECTOR GARVEY, L. T Big Hec was a favorite from the time he tore up Freshman elevens of other schools: and lie continued to increase that popularity by making three monograms in his Sophomore year. He was boomed to the skies and went to Iowa a marked man, with the result that not only was he attacked hy one of the strongest tackles in the country, but that tackle was aided by a guard and halfback. Hector live l through it and came back to play great games of football against Nebraska, Indiana, West Point, and Rutgens— the surest test of a man. His natural ability was beginning to show the careful marks of training and experience as the season ended. Garvey and Shaw ranked with Kiley and Anderson, and composed a quartet of flank linemen probably unequaled on any team in the country. HUNK ANDERSON, L. «.— Hunk has been a campus figure for three years, and his fade-out will leave a .space which will require more than a first-class football player to fill. Always steady and aggressive, the power- ful guard rose to new heights in his final year of eligibility and was picked on several All-Western and All-American teams. He was perniciously active at all times when fumbles were to l e recovered, and probably excelled all other men on the squad in this valuable ground gai ning method. Against Purdue he scored two touchdowns in three minutes after recovering fumhle-s — a possible all-time record for a guard. II ,IIM DOOLEY. R. G A New York .sport writer discovered Jim, who had been performing l)efore us throughout the year and receiving only minor attention. he was always reliable, and Rockne kept putting him in that important position, everylwdy took Dooley for granted until a scribe in New York voted Jim the best guard he had .seen in action. Dooley ' s flashiest day was against Rutgers; but on the Notre Dame line Larson Mehre Pof e Sin ' Five Yards to Go which held Nebraska, Purdue, Indiana, and West Point to eleven first downs, the position of ri ht uard must have been filled by a man just as capable and as stubljorn as his better-known fellows. Jim won his spurs after being handicapped early in the season by an injured ankle. HARRY MEHRK, r.— " Horse " says it all. A big, strong l)oy who learned to play football at Notre Dame and was just reaching the top of his game when the third year lights snuflFed out. That ' s Harry. He was always n good passer and particularly adept at dropping back and smearing the attempts at short passes. He was a goat-getter, they say : a good- natured strong lx)y, who could kid with ' em and tlien go in and crack ' em — a constant figliter and a bully football man, who looked old-style but played the new game. OJAY LARSON, C. — Possibly Rockne knew just who his first center was, but no other person could distinguish between Mehre and Larson. Ojay returned to school late and had just about evened the big jump which Mehre had as tlie sea.son ended. There was little to choose between the play of the two men in the games which they alternated. Ojay was big, quiet, and efficient, one of the l est liked men on the squad, and a strong possibility for captain had he returned for next season. FR.VNK THOMAS, Q. B. — Thomas and Grant presented another case of dual personality at quarterback. fJrant, as did Larson, broke into the game late enough in the sea.son to permit the younger Thomas, as did Mehre, to show sufficient form to hokl the inside track for the remainder of the year. Tommy performed the difficult job of steering the squad through a tough schedule with the generalship of a veteran, and he showed flashes of running ability throughout the year that were brilliant. He has the edge for the job next season. CHET GRANT, Q. B. — Chetter was handicapped by an injured leg early in the year, and did not break into the scrimmage until the Iowa game. He tiirected the attack which threatened Iowa continually, and got away for a nice forwanl pass at the end of the first half. Tlie whistle at this period probably saved the Hawkeyes, as Grant ' s tactics liad advanced the ball .seventy yards in three downs, and the little quarterback was ready to apply the finishing .stroke as the whistle blew. Against Indiana, Grant played his best game of the year, and his work there earned him the selec- tion as All-State quarterback. Grant Castner Couphlin Page « 7 ' ■ % Miihai-at Wynne i - yn n Mohardt Skirts tlie Ends DAN COUGHLIN, if. H.— Right halfback presented another (lilenima to the (lopesters throughout the season. Danny Cinishlin enjoyed tlie call for tlie first half of the year, and shared the position with Paul Castner after the Nebraska game. Danny played fast football against even ' opponent and flashed a performance against Indiana that remains tl e l est individual backfleld achievement of the season. He played splendid football against Iowa and West Point, and turned in the best run of the fanums Rutgers " track meet. " He was injured by a rear tackle after twice dodging through the entire Raritan brigade. PAUL CASTNER, R. H.— Paul Ca.stner, upon whose left toe will depend many a tight situation of the 1922 sea.son, wiLs the pleasant surprise of the season Castner was considered ordinary when the year l)egan and lost his chance to show in the earlier games by a leg injury. At Iowa, when Rockne needed a punter, Ca.stner went in the game and pushed the pill seventy yards down field. His footwork nearly tied the game, as a titty- vard drop-kick attempt fell but five yards shy. At Purdue the next Satur- day he averaged close to sixty yards on his punts and dropped two over the bar He showed a nice game against West Point, but won his All- American pick trnm Hugh Kullerton at Rutgers. In this game Castner drop-kicked from the forty-three and forty-seven yard lines, averaged fifty yards on his punts, and ran and tackled well. He is a big backfield bet for 1022. JOHN MOH.ARDT. L. H.— When Johnny Mohardt stepped on the N Y C. to report to the Detroit Tige -s last Spring, Notre Dame lost its most brilliant individual performer since Oeorge (;ipp died. Johnny was a track monogram man, was baseball captain, made many All-American teams, and placed second on Camp ' s eleven. In addition to these accomplishments, lohnny left Notre Dame with a general average of over 90 per cent for four years ' work and averaged 94 per cent for the first .semester of 19211922. On the football field he was generally regarded as the best forward pass tosser of the year, and one of the shiftiest open-field runners in the game. He passed 1.150 yards successfully, and led the team, scoring with twelve touchdowns. He worked best under pressure and was the individual star of the Iowa game. He scored the only touchdown made against Nebraska, ran consistently West Point and finished with a blaze against Mar- quette and the Michigan Aggies. If Johnny had been a punter he would have closely approached George Gipp; as it was, he was a mighty good football man. I i I Carberry Fai e Brown First Down CHET WYNNE. F. B. — Only a poet could properly present Cliet Wynne — this modern Galahad who nii ht have stepped from. Arthur ' s court to the football field. The form of a man. the cliarm of a pirl and the heart of a lion made " Wynne " ' a constant joy and deliffht. With his friends he was pleasantly friendly: with his football mates he l ecame playfully jovial; but against an enemy the real strenjrth of his character began to seep throufrii the heavily veneered exterior. Chetter was some boy. He took the opening- kick-oif of the year back through the Kalamazoo team for 80 yards and a touchdown; he worked well against Iowa, but his game against Nebraska wjls a revelation of physical and moral surprise. Among a field of 22 Cornhuskers and Fighting Irish. Wynne the Mild, proved to be the toughest man on the lot. He tackled, he diagnosed, he plunged, and his moral support had the line la-shing the Cornfeds back throughout the game. Against West Point he plunged the Soldier ' s line steadily, ran a kick-otf back 50 yards and a few minutes later took a pass from Mohardt for 40 more and a touchdown. His work against Rutgers caused Charlie Brickley to style him the " best running back of the year. ' If Clict Wynne had another year — JUDGE CARBERRY. L. £.— Enter the Captain-elect, the honorable Judge whose benign exterior and placid mien off the field is equalled only by the force with which he " cracks ' em " on the gridiron. Carl erry has not yet acliieved the smooth dexterity of Rodger Kiley in receiving a pass but on purely defensive end play the new captain will show the way to the team of 1922. wliich promises to be a great defensive organization. Judge relieved Kiley in practically every game on the schedule and is one of the thoroughly seasoned men ready for next season. FOD COTTON— The big lad Avhose duty it was to substitute Hector Garvey gladdened the hearts of the school ' s supporters in the Nebraska game by stepping into Garvey ' s shoes in the last quarter and playing an active brand of football that showed plainly in the stands — a great achieve- ment for a stib linesman. Cotton relieved the sense of worry regarding at least one line position that day and continued to demonstrate his power in later cont?,sts. He has a liappy faculty of keeping liis mates in good humor. Cotton Lieb Page iUd II DeGree HARVEY BROWN. L. G. — " The second edition of Movie Smith " de- scrit)es tliis quiet young son of Oliio who relieved Hunk Anderson at inter- vals during tlie year. Harvey is diminutive for a guard, but compensates for his lack of Ijeef Ijy a quantity of agility and smartness typical of the light- weight type of Rcickne lineman made famous by the aforementioned Smith. , Harvey iiad backfleld ambitious hut took to the line, as did Jim Dooley, and promises good. faithf d and intelligent service for two more .seasons. ED degree;, R. a. — Ed alternated with Dooley at right guard in most games, but was handicapped by a knee injury that gave continual trouble. His punting ability was utilized when Castner was out of the game, and he chose a spot directly before the press box at the Polo Grounds to make the prettiest tackle we have seen all year. Degree is one of the few men rea.sonably certain of a regular job on the 1922 team. In addition to his athletic ability, he also enjoys a reputation as one of the best students in the school. TOM LIEB, h. H. — Galloping Tom served i.s first assistant to Johnny Mobardt througho it most of the year, but inder«ent a metamorphosis in the last few games and blossomed forth a tackle— the result of a bit of Rockne provision for 1922, when Tom will be called upon to fill the cavity left by Buck Shaw. If Tom cant do it. it can ' t be done. The boy has beef, unusual speed, and loves that competition— a Jack Dempsey in cleats. EARL WALSH. ?. H.— When Knute K. wanted a good reliable man to p in and take the heart out of an end or stop an ambitious fullback- Earl WaLsh drew the assignment. He looked as innocent as diet Wynne, and hit as hard as Carberry. Walsh equaled any backfleld man on the squad in defensive work, and was a capable man with the ball whenever he had the opportunity to show. BOB PHELAN, F. B.— No other man than Cbet Wynne coidd have kept Bob Fhelan serving in the relief corps, as the pleasant Robert possessed the prime qualifications of a fullback— a wicked drive and a booming plunge that stop opposing backs like a pile of cross-ties on a railroad track. Bob played in practically every game, and was always an acceptable sub- stitute to the crowd and players. Like Walsh, Phelan would have had a big year as a first-stringer if he were to return. GUS DESCH, R. H. — Gus Desch is a luckier l)oy — he will return; and we wish to predict a blazing path of brilliance for the world ' s champion low hurdler in his second year as a college football man. Pure speed will compensate until he perfects his knowledge of the finer points— and after that we are confident that the world will witness the combination of a world ' s champion hurdler and an All-American football player. Gus has speed, instinct, courage and intelligence. Walsh I Plielnn Desch l ' ige ioO The Reserves MANY ;ire called, but all cannot win monograms — even though tile fighting heart and the loyal .sui)i)ort and the jiotential ability are there. Tiiese men — tiie dearly-beloved scrubs who play their own jjart in conditioning the stars — are usually the rookies of the squad, the men who are in training for future honors, as they are in training for their degrees. Frank Seyfrit and Bill Voss missed collecting their letters because they sub- stituted for Eddie Anderson and Buck Shaw, two men whom Rockne considered as essential to the success of the team in its big games. Seyfrit blocked two kicks in two minutes against Purdue, and Bill Voss served his second year as second-string tackle. John Flynn was the fifth tackle on the squad, and saw service in many games, as did Gene Mayl as the fifth end. Alex Cameron completed the third string end and Murphy was the sixth tackle. Joe Higi and Howard Miller, third-string guards, rated well up with the second-stringers and will be dangerous men next season. Reagan, a slim kid, quali- fied as the third center and made all of the big trips. If he picks up weight the boy will make good as he has the old fight. !Mixon at center also completed the year. ] ' ete Smith had the call for third-string quarter, played in the Iowa and West Point games, and narrowly missed a monogram. (iene Murphy, who reported late; Frank Reese, Red Magevney, and Logan, completed the string of quarters. Red Maher and Dutch Bergman, III, were the most promising of the younger back- field tribe, and will be heard from in 1922. Maher has George Gipp ' s shifty run and Bergman runs like " Little Dutch " and passes well. Mickey Kane showed flashes of nice football when called upon, and made the big trips. Frank McDer- mott, Kelly, and Gilligan completed the backfield candidates. Norm Feltes and Frank Shaughnessy were fourth-string ends. Page 151 A riYNN S " UYTH SENtWVWHY J)VTCM Iff LOG,A-N 9?.Yrt.lT. ttk l. Page k umiL. i iB_ i Page 153 t -t ' l.» n _% ■» i f t t . i m mj m m mmmmiisMam The Freshman Season ON Thanksgiving Day the Freshmen gridders completed a Iiard yet success- ful season— hard because of tlie fact tliat their primary duty was to oppose Coach Rockne ' s team during its early period of formation, and is successful because six games were played in which tlie future Notre Dame foot- ball players received a great deal of that practice so necessary to f their development. Starting on September fifteenth, Barry Holton and Duke Hodler began their work with almost one hundred aspirants. Within less V than one week these coaches had put together eleven men who opposed , ' - the Varsity and thus began their year ' s work. The games were played with Western States Normal, Kalamazoo, Michigan; Lake For- fittkg rest Academy, Lake Forest, 111 ; Great Lakes Naval Training Station; " Culver Military Academy; Michigan Aggies Freshmen, at Lansing; and Albion College, at Albion, Michigan. From the viewpoint of the results of tliese games, the Freshmen did not do so well as they might have done, because only two victories were realized. Taking the other viewpoint, however, of tiie practice they gave to the Varsity and to themselves, they did accomplish something very much needed. __ At center Adam Walsh, from California, began like a regular Coach Barry football player, but his over-eff ' ort to make good resulted in an early Hoi,TO f injury which prevented his further participation. He will, however, start again next Fall, and certainly his teammates predict much suc- cess for him. Arndt, of Mishawaka, stepped into tlie center position and success- fully filled it. He, too, should be heard from next Fall. Van Tilbury and Har- mon, of Indianapolis, were always on the job to assist Arndt when necessary. At guard the Freshmen were fortunate in having tliree or four pairs of men who ade- quately stopped their opponents when they attempted to drive through center. Page ioU Assis George Vergara, the big Easterner, soon landed a place at guard, and there dis- played unusual ability and aggressiveness. Noble Kizer, of South Bend, a man somewhat new at football, displayed at the other guard hole the potentialities of a good linesman. Glueekert, of South IJend High, is also a guard whose strengtli and size sliould help him continue his good work next year. Mocs, a man of unusual strength, worked with these guards, and until an injured knee slowed him up for a while he was doing remarkably well. With Gus Stange, the big boy from Wisconsin, and Rip Miller, from Canton, Oliio, Holton and Hodler were indeed fortunate in having two men wlio are sure to be of some assistance to Rockne ' s formation of the team of ' 22. Stange is not only a good tackle, but he is also a good punter, and showed his ability as sucli many times during the year. " Crowbar " Miller, wlio weighs almost two hundred and seventy-five pounds, and Len Frett were also a pair of tackles wiiose work could be depended upon at all times. Grace, and old Carroll Haller, and Dick Griffith, of Chicago, also did com- mendable work at this position. McXulty, Hunsinger, Wilbur P aton, Collins, I.ou Walsli, and Pleasant were ends who seemed to have abilities necessary to replace the unusual Eddie xVnderson and Roger Kiley. At quarterback Harry Stuhldreher, Bill Sheehan, and : Iark ' " " Eaton performed in a manner quite ))leasing to all who saw them play. Rex Enright, Livergood, Don Miller, Doc Connell, and Danny Burke played fullbacJv. Livergood ' s work was certainly the kind which, if continued, will equal Cliet Wynn ' s. Danny Burke and Doc Connell were added to the injured list before the year was over, but witli tlie summer before them during wiiicli to recuperate they should return in Sei)tember full of tlie old " zipper. " Rex Enriglit is a full- back who, with a little attention from C ' oacli Rockne, should do some stellar work. Bill Cerney, Bernie Cougidin, and Jerry Miller were tlie most likely candidates for right halfback. These men are good offensively, and tlieir tackling is tlie kind which Xotre Dame always uses. Chuck Crowley and Elmer Layden were the two boys who performed so nicely at left half. Both are fair passers and no doubt they are future Varsity players. The successful gathering of a strong Freshman football team was due to its coach, Barry Holton. and to his assistant, Albert Hodler. Tliese two men gath- ered their Freshmen charges on Cartier Field each afternoon and sent them through a real Rockneistic work-out. Tliey gave to the Freshmen the plays wliich were used by Varsity opponents, and then sent them against the Fighting Irish. That they held their own against such great odds is a credit to the coaches as well as to the team. Barry was unable to be with his team during the last part of the season, but his work was successfully carried on by Duke Hodler. Barry made his debut into Xotre Dame football history in 1917, but the war prevented his playing with tlie Varsity. Duke Hodler was an All-Xorthwest half- back in 1919, playing for Oregon Agricultural College. He came to Xotre Dame in February, I )2 1 , and will be eligible for X ' arsity competition next season. Fnge SSS ALL-WESTERN ELEVENS By WALTER ECKERSALL FIRST It: AM Crul«T, Chiraita. Elli . DclnWI Trelt. Ohio Stale. Wa)lK«. Aii r» Purdlk Nrbrwks. SlalM ' , loai. E. And»rtt n. Notre Dune A. Define, Iowa C ' ip4-l Mohan] L Notre Dame. EUiet. Wiaconiin. Locke, la a. Rig-ht End. Right Tackle Right Guard. Center Lett Guard, Left Tackle Left End Quarter Back L ft Half Back KiKht Half Back Full Back SECOND TEAM SwanMNi. Ncbraaka Mctiuire. Chkmr Rcdaton. CUcafo Vkk.HicMKa H. AiulerMtn. N. D. Hnffioan. OMo SUte Myer . Ohio State Romney, Chicago Peden. Illinoi Noble, Ncbraaka Lauer, Detroit —Chicaf o Tribui 1 ALL-AMERICAN TEAMS ] Selected by MT Cowhes First Eleven Kiley. Notre Dame Tackle McGuire. Chicago Schwab. Utayetw Guard Shaw. Notre Dame Guard Roberts. Centre Tackle End Romney. Chicago Da vies. Pittsburg Killmger, Penn Stale Powell. Oregon Aggie Half Back ■s Full Back The Football » orld Owen. Harvard CAMP ' S ALL-AMERICAN J-ir.! Eleven Second Eleven End SwanaoD i Nebraska) Tackle Guard Center LarMii (Annapoli ! Guard Bedenk(Penn State) Tackle End Quarter Halfback AMrichtYale) Halfback Da ie«( Pittsburg 1 Kaw iCornelU Fullback COLUER ' 3— Mohardt (Notre Dame) jA-fc " " " ' i»e ' W Vie ' iieto w;. ! The Story the Newspapers Told When the Wonder Team Plays at Home Page SS6 Page ti7 Captain McDermitt OFFICERS Walter Halas Coach Frank McDermitt Captain Mickey Kane . Captain-Elect PERSONNEL Monogram Men Frank McDermitt ....-• Forward Mickey Kane Forward Daniel Coughlin Guard Eugene Mayl Guard Eugene Kennnedy Center Leslie Logan Forward Joseph Gilligan Guard Jame Burns Forward Substitutes McKenna Swift Brown SEASON ' S SCORES Notre Dame 21 Notre Dame 33 Notre Dame 16 Notre Dame 38 Notre Dame 27 Notre Dame 21 Notre Dame 30 Notre Dame 23 Notre Dame 25 De Pauw 47 Armour 17 Northwestern . ... 1 8 Illinois 49 Illinois 40 Butler 37 Kalamazoo 41 Butler 28 Creighton 23 Notre Dame 25 Notre Dame 44 Notre Dame 31 Notre Dame 25 Notre Dame 32 Notre Dame 30 Notre Dame 24 Notre Dame 14 Notre Dame 24 Creighton 27 Armour 18 Mich. Aggies ... .22 Wabash 27 Columbia 20 Northwestern ....20 Mich. Aggies ... .30 Kalamazoo 23 De Pauw 45 Notre Dame 27; Wabash 38 Page US n Gilligan Kennedy The 1922 Varsity Basketball Tea.ii Coach Halas I ogan Burns Kane Mayl Couglilin Capt. McDermitt COACH HALAS THE reverses which Coach Halas met during tlie 1922 bas- ketball season were enough to discourage a man of ordi- nary patience. A late football season deprived him of three regulars until the very opening of the court schedule. But Coach Halas set about to build a team of the material he had. Preliminary reverses were forgotten as the team reached a form that made it recognized as one of the strongest in the State. Then, when things were running smoothly and prospects were bright for a championshi]) year — suspensions came and Coach Halas had to build the team all over again. Rebuilding a team in mid-.season is a difficult, but Coach Hala.s ' s second product was nearly as strong as Iiis first. His job has been a difficult one but he has applied the only remedy — hard work and a spirit that recognizes no obstacles. He has developed good teams under handicaps because he knows the game and will not quit when tlie going is bad. We honor Coach Halas. h- 4 f T } 1 1 1 If BIS!Sir JSf Mii • Coach Halas Pane The Basketball Season of 1922 THE story of the court season is a story of a man, handicapped in early life by poor health but who gradually overcame the deficiency. When he reached the age of man- hood and was about to use the power that had been developed in his earlier days he met with an unexpected accident that deprived him of most of his strength. In desperation he called upon his reserve and spent it all in a glorious blaze of resistance that won him the admiration of friend and foe; but the pace told and in his later days he sloughed off into a state of coma that was a natural result of the blow that had laid him low. The efforts of the basketball players in tlie days before the season commenced were ham- pered by the hangover football season that kept basketball men in football togs until the very day that preceded the first game of the year. When the Centre game was finally called off the coach took a skeleton structure of a team — mere bones that had not be en provided with the food of team work or conditioning exercises. The team developed its offense at the expense of consistent losses until it reached a point which it might have reached at the begin- ning of the season if sufficient practice periods had been allotted. The first flash of power was followed by a hurried approach to perfection that promised a win over the team that later won the national championship. But then came the accident that took three regulars from the team for the season. Coach Halas called in his reserves and those boys came within two points of beating Wabash. They followed this game with a splendid exhibition of fighting spirit; but the pace told and the final four games were lost after game but futile l attles. The old spirit was willing but the flesh was burned out. The season can be divided in three parts. The first included the period of development in which the team won one and lost six games. The second was the period of power in which we won five and lost three games. The last was the period of reaction during which we lost four games. We won six and lost 13 contests. Ten of the 13 games were lost to Wabash, Kalamazoo, Butler, Depauw, and Illinois, five of the best court squads in the West. We divided with Northwestern, Michigan Aggies and Creighton and won from Columbia and Armour. At the conclusion of the season monograms were awarded to Capt. Frank McDermitt, Capt. Elect Micky Kane, Gene Kennedy, Gene Mayl, Joe Gilligan, Les Logan, Danny Cough- lin and Jimmy Burns. Three captains figured during the sea- " v , son. Rodger Kiley served until he was declared ineligible. Frank McDermitt took up the burden until the end of the season and Micky Kane was selected to guide the squad next McDermitt Kennedy Coughlin Logan Puye SCO year. McDermitt, Kennedy and Coiiprhlin will not return next season but Coach Halas and Captain Kane will have a flock of promising freshmen at their disposal. The home games were played upon the dirt floor of the gymnasium with the exception of the Wabash, Butler and Northwestern contests. The team played better ball on the wooden floor of the South Bend " Y " where the latter games were staged and authorities are con- verted to the wooden floor idea. A new gym. or a wooden floor in the present structure is promised for next year. As the travelogue lecturer remarks, we will now take you for a swift journey along the path travelled by the team. The fragment of a team that began the year lost to Depauw in the first game by a heavy score, as was expected as the Tigers annually have one of the best court teams in the game. We struck a soft spot at Armour the next night, where Eddie Anderson was injected into the game with no pre-season practice — which offers a slight indi- cation of the state of alTairs at that time. The following night the boys lost a two-point decision to Northwestern and came home to recuperate during the Christmas holidays. Harry Mehre, high-point man and captain of the previous year, was kept out of all the first games by an injury to his arm. The team picked up some power during the holidays and went forth bravely to battle two tough aggregations — Illinois and Butler. We took three lickings but the scores in all of the games represented something of real basketball endeavor and the squad returned to the liome court for its first engagement of the season before the home crowd. Things went well in the first half and we were leading Kalamazoo; a trio of fast court men pulled the Kazooks hurriedly away in the second period — which is better understood when we point out that this same Kalamazoo team took second honors in the national tournament at the end of the season. Butler came to the " Y " floor and Coach Halas shifted his lineup by placing Rodger Kiley at forward. The combination worked fairly well but the Butlerites were leading comfortably until the last ten minutes of the game. Eddie Anderson, Kane, Mayl, Kiley and Kennedy got hot and scored ten points in eight minutes; and though the rally fell short it was then and there that the period of power began. We went to Creighton where Harry Mehre played his first game of the , year. We won by two points but lost the second game by two points and came back fighting mad and rarin ' to take Mayl .4 Kane Burns Gilligan n Page 161 I a crack at Wabash. Armour was snowed under and the old team looked and acted like a million-dollar baby. Then came those beautiful suspensions; after which we awoke to find Micky Kane and Frank McDermitt left on the squall. There was spirit in the old gym when the student body rallied to the support of the new team; and after electing Frank McDermitt as captain the outfit went out and cleaned Michigan Aggies with a finality. Joe Gilligan, the new guard, looked mighty sweet as did Micky Kane who now went in as regular forward and Gene Kennedy who stepped back into the center job he had temporarily vacated when Harry Mehre had returned for three games. We were not granted a look in against Wabash but that game bunch of boys brought back visions of the football squad by fighting those little Giants until they were bleary-eyed and thankful for the final whistle that checked a local rally that had counted four points in the last two minutes. Frank McDermitt was the big scoring ace of the game. An easy win over Columbia and a fairly easy contest against Northwestern concluded the period of conquest after which the fire began to die down. We went to Michigan on a two-day trip and lost to Kalamazoo and the Aggies by close scores. Depauw came to the dirt floor and caught us in a sluggish mood that permitted the Tigers to repeat their early season lop-sided win. In the final game of the season, against Wabash at Crawfordsville, the boys flashed something of their old power in a dying effort and cut down an early lead of the r.ittle Giants to one point. The free circulation was destroyed, and the Little Giants ran away with the game. THE PLAYERS Capt. Frank McDermitt was the biggest factor in the rejuvenation of the squad in mid- season and outshone any man on the Wabash, Butler or Depauw teams as a scoring factor. His basket .shots from all angles played a prominent part in the Notre Dame rallies and his foul shooting in the final games was phenomenal. McDermitt, long a warhorse of Notre Dame basketball, faded out in a blaze of glory. MICKY KANE Micky took his place as a regular after the suspensions and began to display the old Irish fight that stands as his contribution to the great moments of the season. He sacrificed his own scoring i)oss!bilities to a generous feeding of the ball to McDermitt; his floor work was unexcelled and his spirit was contagious. Micky will make a fighting leader for next year ' s team and his personality will weld the five into a real unit. GENE KENNEDY Gene concluded his years of service on the floor by being always as available to Coach Halas for active service as he was useful to Coach Rockne throughout the year as a student manager of athletics. Except for the three games in which Harry Mehre took part, Ken- nedy was the regular center. His work was seldom brilliant but always reliable; he played the game for the team ' s sake and his reward was the respect of the student body. GENE MAYL The big back guard from Dayton had broken into the regular lineup before the mid- season shake-up came but was particularly active in the melees against and Butler. Gene brought a fresh supply of pepper to the team; he boiled with enthusiasm and he excel- led in a daring disposition to thrust his bulk before ambitious basket tossers of the oppo- sition. M ayl has two more years of competition and shows great promise for next year. JOE GILLIGAN This lad, another entrant from the fertile field of Newark, saw a chance to make good when the team was shot up and he made good. He says not a word on the floor but he breaks into the limelight by occasional long shots from the back court and by clever tricks of guarding which will be particularly valuable when he has more experience. LES LOGAN Logan was general utility man throughout the year and played equally as well at guard as at forward. He has one more sea.son on the squad. DAN COUGHLIN The football star broke into many games during the latter part of the season, did his little bit with grace and won his second ba.sketball monogram. JIMMY BURNS Jimmy is the newest member of the monogram club and shows of developing when the occasion presents itself. He will fight it out for McDermitfs vacant job. McKenna, Swift and Harvey Brown completed the squad and saw occasional service. rriH ' ' ft Page t6) 1 It Captain Mohardt OFFICERS Walter Halas Coach John Moharut Captain Jerome Blieverniciit Captain-Elect BASEBALL SCHEDULE 1922 April 15 St. Mary ' s at St. Marv ' s, Ky. May 6 April 17 St. Mary ' s at St. Mary ' s, Ky. May 10 April 18 U. of Louisville at Louisville, Ky. May 12 April 19 Georgetown U. at Georgetown, Ky. May 13 April 20 Kentucky U. at Lexington, Ky. May 16 April 21 St. Xavier ' s at Cincinnati, O. May 17 April 22 U. of Dayton at Dayton, O. May 18 April 24 Wisconsin at Notre Dame. May 19 April 29 Michigan Aggies ,it Notre Dame. May 24 May 1 Wisconsin at Madison, Wis. May 27 May 2 Beloit at Beloit, Wis. .May 30 May 5 Michigan at Ann Arbor. .June 3 June 10 Indiana at Notre Dame Michigan Aggies at East Lansing. Purdue at Notre Dame. Armour Institute at Chicago (pending). KalamazfK) at Notre Dame. Illinois at Notre Dame (pending). Purdue at Lafayette. Wabash at Crawfordsville. Illinois at Champaign. Northwestern at Notre Dame (pending). Beloit at Notre Dame. Michigan at Notre Dame. Northwestern at Evanston (pending), (pending). April April April April April May May May May May 15 — Notre Dame . 19 — Notre Dame .. 20 — Notre Dame .. 28 — Notre Dame ., 30 — Michigan . . . . 2 — Illinois 3— Illinois 6 — Notre Dame .. 7 — St. Viator ' s . . 1 4 — Northwestern THE 1921 BASEBALL TEAM Season ' s Scores 3. Wisconsin (U) ... 3 4. Purdue 1 4. Kalamazoo 3 2. De Pauw 8. Notre Dame 7 5. Notre Dame 2 3. Notre Dame 1 4. Iowa 2 7. Notre Dame 15. Notre Dame 14 Totals — Notre Dame, May May May May May May May June June 18 — Michigan 6. 19 — Notre Dame 21 — Notre Dame 25 — Notre Dame 26 — Notre Dame 28 — Notre Dame 30 — Notre Dame 3 — Notre Dame 4 — Wisconsin . . . 7. . 8. . 7. . 8. . 4. .15. .14. . 6. Notre Dame 3 Michigan Aggies. . 4 Purdue 1 Northwestern Michigan Aggies.. 4 Indiana 2 Indiana 5 Beloit 3 Notre Dame 2 109; Opponents, 77. PERSONNEL— THE MONOGRAM MEN Jerome Blievernicht Catcher Hector Ganey ' ' " ' j;M ' ' , John Mohardt Pitcher and Center Field Charles Foley Pitcher Paul Castner Pitcher Richard Falvey Pitcher William Fitzgerald F ' rst Base Roger Kiley Second Base Frank Miles Short Stop Micky Kane Third Base George Prokop Left Field Larry Morgan Bight Field Ivan Sharp Sylvester Steinle Daniel Foley SUBSTITUTES Harry Cullen Heartley Anderson Leo McGarty William Grooms William Murphy Paul Pfohl Edward DeGree Frank Seyfrit Glen Carberry Paul Cullen Jack Kelly Page 161, It I f I t t t t t I - 1 rHK ];iL ' l VAKSITV H. Sl-:li. l,l,l, riv M DeGree Anderson H. Cullen Castner Fitzgerald Garvey P. Cnllen Sharp Carhcrry Falvev Prokop Kilev Miles Mohardt Morg:an Blieverniolit Kane Kelly C. Foley Murphy D. Foley McOarty Seyfrit Pfohl Coach Halas COACH HALAS WALTER HALAS faced a hard job in constructing his first college baseball team. He had five veterans but none of them were pitchers — the most important men on the team. He had two infield positions and two outfield jobs to fill — and the entire string of recruits that clamored for his attention were strange to him. He plunged into the maelstrom and picked out ' ' , a team that won its first important games, but faltered a little later because of injuries to the players. He produced a team that ranked well with other Xotre Dame teams; he sent Johnny Mohardt to the big leagues and he brought Micky Kane to the attention of the big league scouts. No coach ever worked harder for success than did Walter Halas, and no coach ever had a more sincere affection for his men under the appearance of authority which a coach must maintain. With eight regidars around which to build the 1922 team, Coach Halas should work wonders. We expect great things from him in ' 22. coach halas Page 165 f Mohardt 1921 Baseball WIIKX till- sports editor of Father Time ' s 1922 DOME worked his way around to college baseball he probably made the following entry: " Notre Dame had a good year, winning 11 and tying one of 19 games. The team won all its contests with other Indiana teams and gained a clear title to the state cham])ionship. It broke even in Conference games and follows Illinois, Michigan and Wisconsin in the final rating of Middle Western baseball. It was a fighting Notre Dame team, improving as the season progressed, and was dangerous in every game which it lost. " Father Time ' s DOME can hardly spare us more than that; but we who fought in spirit with the team of 1921 have something more to add — something about cold weather, scholastic deficiency, a depleted squad, and a new coach. Coach Walter Halas, hopeful and enthusiastic, took charge of the squad without having seen one of his men in action and relying upon the " dope " as to past performances. A little note from the prefect of studies informed him that five of his prospects were without great praise in their .scholastic work and would be unavailable until the results of spring men- tal training were announced. Norm Barry, another old head, was declared ineligible because of three years ' previous service, the year consisting of exactly two innings of play. When the team appeared for the first outdoor practice Halas could count on exactly three veterans of the previous year: Capt. Mohardt in the outfield and pitching box. Bill Fitzgerald on first base, and Bliever- nicht back of the plate. There were promising recruits, as there always are, and enough subs of other years to piece together a team in the infield and outfield; but the pitching box was a fright — two second string pitchers of the previous year and six sophomores. Add plenty of cold weather to the general mixup. Miles Fitzgerald Page 166 ir Halas and his men went to work with tlie material in hand. They played practice games in the rain and included a history-making session in a snow storm. Just previous to the opening of the sea.son three vets returned to the squad. Halas sent them into the game with little practice, shot a recruit i)itcher into the box an d set sails, hooks and everything into Wisconsin on the home grounds in the first clash of the year. It might have been the cold weather which did it, as the day was dark and chilly; but the conglomeration of ball players froze together in a unit which tied the Badgers in eleven innings of corking good baseball. Paul Castner emerged from the game as a southpaw pitching star. The next morning found rain, hail, sleet and overcoats — and the second game with Wisconsin was cancelled. The following week found Dick Falvey, another soph recruit, pitching and hitting his way to a victory over Purdue on the Boilermaker ' s dia- mond. Dick broke up the game in the ninth with a triple and Capt. Johnny Mohardt aided with three solid smacks. Aided by Fenner, a crack hurler and strong hitter, Kalamazoo offered a gritty battle which ended in a victory for us when Paul Castner and Larry Morgan hit vic- tory swats in the ninth. Steinle pitched six innings of the game and held Kazoo to one blow until they became too friendly in the sixth. Mohardt and Chuck Foley turned DePauw back in another cold- weather game which was featured by flashy fielding by Miles, Fitzgerald and Kiley. Miles ' fielding had been a potent factor in the success of the team to date. Then came Michigan, ancient rival and the crucial test of the early season. Castner went along like a big leaguer for eight innings, holding the Wolverines to two hits after the first and socking a single and a home run with a man on. With a G-2 lead in the ninth Paul slipped his control, walked three men and grooved a ball which Dixon bounded past Mohardt for three sacks. Falvey went in without a sufficient warm-up Kane Blievernicht Morgan Page 167 s Kiley and allowed two more runs before Michigan went down — one run ahead. Mohardt came back for us with a three-sacker, and tied the game when Bill Fitzgerald came through. Michigan scored another in the tenth and blocked our bid by a double play. It was a bard game to lose. Mohardt scored four runs and Micky Kane swung into his hitting form with three doubles. Miles ' fielding continued. With dampened ardor but fighting hearts the team journeyed to Urbana for two cold-weather games with Illinois, conference champs of the year. Dick Falvey held Illinois to seven hits, Rodge Kiley hit a homer and Mohardt and Morgan added fielding features; but Jackson was too good and we lost the first game, 5-2. In the second contest Castner pitched six-hit ball and Bliev socked a homer in the sixth. With two men on in the eighth Notre Dame lost its chance when Vogel camped deep for Bliev and picked his second bid for a Babe Ruth from the air. The team went on to Iowa where Johnny Mohardt came into the box in the second inning and retrieved a poor start by a 4-2 win. At St. Viator ' s the boys sle])t through a 7-0 defeat, the only bad loss of the year. Northwestern, the foul ball of the Conference to date, scored 14 runs in the first four innings against us on our home grounds and won a 15-14 nightmare, which heavy hitting by Mohardt, Castner, Miles and Kane could not stop. Micky was glorious with three singles, a triple, and a homer with two on. Miles and Castner hit four blows each. Fal- vev, Mohardt, Steinle, Foley and Castner pitched. Foley performing we ' ll. The team took to the road and lost another game to Michigan when Castner had his one bad inning after a tough grounder, which might have been converted into the third out, hit Frank Miles in the eye. Falvey set the gang moving in the right direction when he blocked the Aggies on their home lot, and Paul Castner refused to have a bad inning against Purdue in a contest which was featured by flashy fielding by Ciarvey, Kiley, Kane and Fitzgerald. Prokup hit nicely in this game. I -r -a Prokop Garvey Page S6S The team got to Northwestern for a 7-0 victory at Evanston with Fal- vey continuing his four-hit pitching and Kane and Mohardt slugging. Ivan Sharpe showed great promise in his seven innings against the Aggies, Castner finishing the game which was featured by fancy bits of fielding by Miles, Kane and Kiley, and hitting by Kane, Miles and Mohardt, the latter scoring two runs and driving in four on three hits. Castner held Indiana to three hits and Kane accepted eight chances and broke up the game with a home run in the first game of a series which decided the state championship. In the last home game of the season Falvey pitched nine sweltering innings while his mates were win- ning the state championship with 17 blows and 15 runs off three Indiana pitchers. Kane, Miles and Fitzgerald starred afield and everyone hit. It was a great day for the bleacherite when Hunk Ander.son, breaking into the game for the first time, socked a triple with three on. Garvey caught a nice game and hit well. The team smothered Heloit at that place, Foley pitching. The last game of the season at Wisconsin was another cold-weather affair which Castner, 6-2, while allowing eight hits. Sensational sup- port was given the Hadger pitcher. Kane collected three hits. Capt. Johnny Mohardt, ex-captain Frank Miles, Bill Fitzgerald, I.arry Morgan and Norm Harry bowed gracefully from the stage of Notre Dame baseball in the final game of the season. Mohardt was a worthy leader and one of the most finished performers on the team. Johnny was a healthy hitter and a timely one; a sure fielder and a graceful one. His throwing arm is one of the few such animals still in existence, in the big leagues or out; and on the bases, with careful coaching, he would be a flash. He was offered a chance with the majors but has another year of football. When Frank Miles graduated, Notre Dame baseball lost one of its shining figures. An ex-captain, he was a valuable aid to Halas and ' %- _ r t C. Foley Castner Falvey fage 169 J Moliardt in the uncertain early ])eriod of tlie year. Witliout tlie benefit of spring training, Rangy juni])ed into tlie conflict and added a glint and sparkle to every game with his flashy fielding grabs. In the Illinois series he struck his batting stride and hit at a .400 clip for the rest of the season. Base running was always his middle name. Hill Fitzgerald was handicapped throughout the year by a bad thumb which kept his batting average down; but when Bill did hit it was at the same time that he had always hit — in the pinch. His fielding was way above jiar throughout the year and he was a sure anchor for the flashy grabs and quick throws which made Miles and Kane famous. Larry Morgan earned his second baseball monogram in the right jiasture. Morgan was a consistent performer in the early season games, scored the winning run in the Kazoo con- test and figured in the scoring in the Wisconsin tie. His fielding featured at Illinois. Norm Barry, declaied ineligible before the first game of the season, due to two innings he had |)layed the previous year before he suffered a broken finger which thereafter kept him out of the game, was reinstated late in the year and broke into the last games in left t ' ,eld. The vagaries of eligibility rulings sjioiled the season for the popular war-horse, as Norm gave every indication of splendid form when he finally was allowed to play. Blievernicht was the logical .selection for the honor of captaining the team as the big receiver has been on the waiting list of big league scouts for two years. His hitting is consistent enough to be dangerous at all times and his slugging has earned him the title of " the Babe Kuth of Notre Dame. " He possesses the husky build, darting peg and fear- less blocking requisite for the good catcher. He is one of the most pojuilar athletes in the school and will make a good captain. In our humble opinion, Micky Kane was the slickest looking piece of baseball material that performed on Cartier field througlumt the entire year. He was the leading batter of the squad, hitting over .400 for the year. His faultless fielding on the hot corner was made exceptional by his slipping in for slow bounders that he shot to first with a one-handed sweep and peg. His arm is strong and sure, and the line of chatter that Kane keeps chirjiing on the field and bench is always directed toward harmonious team play. Kane and .Miles formed a combination on the left side of the diamond unexcelled in Western col- lege baseball. Detroit looked him over but Micky to remain in school. Rodger Kiley was one of the season ' s pleasant surprises and might be called the " prod- uct of faith. " The second base position was a big problem at the beginning of the year and Hales sent Kiley into the breach with little training. Rodge was slow in starting, but the confidence which the coach and team |)laced in him was rewarded when Rodge began hitting in a manner that raised him to third place in the batting order. His fielding was always good and sometimes brilliant. George Prokup, normally an infielder, was shifted to the outfield where he proved one of the steadiest men on the squad. Geeorge is the type of player who always hits ' em some- where, and several of his blows were of the long-distance variety. He fits easily into team play and will be a valuable man for Coach Halas in building a new team next year. Hector Garvey earned his third monogram of the year as an all-round sub, appearing in the outfield and first base, but working oftener behind the plate. The big boy found his batting eye in the last games of the season and gave indications of heavy clouting with steady work. Paul Castner was one of Halas ' big bets throughout the year. He pitched the most important contests on the schedule and showed enough southpaw stuff to guarantee him a trial " upstairs, " when more experience overcomes his wildness. His hitting equalled that of any man on the squad and he was injected into almost every game on the schedule as a pitcher, outfielder or pinch-hitter. His fielding was excellent — and if Castner does not leave Notre Dame as one of its big athletic stars we miss our guess. Dick Falvey, the other regular battery-man that Halas employed, packed a winning record at the end of the year. He has a right hand speed ball that is hard to get to and he combines it with a cross-fire. Falvey is another hitting pitcher; he broke up the first Purdue game. Chuck Foley earned a monogram by relief work in the pitcher ' s box where he frequently stopped charges when the regulars failed. Foley employs a deceptive underhand twist. Lefty Steinle and Ivan Sharpe had a half-game to their credit during the year, both being jerked at the danger signal. Steinle served as relief hurler in other games. Sharpe will get more work next season. Danny Foley and Harry Cullen broke into the game for a short period during the season and will be infield material next year. Hunk Anderson and Leo McGarty subbed the catchers and Bill Grooms, Red Murphy and Paul Pfohl aspired to the outfield. Ed. Degree, Frank Seyfrit and Judge Carberry were extra hurlers. Paul Cullen and Jack Kelly were also on the squad. Page S70 J Page !71 TRJJCK OFFICERS Knute K. Rockxk Coach T. Cyril Kaspkr Captain Chester Wynne Captain-Elect Captain Kaspee The 1921 Outdoor Track Team PERSONNEL Baumer One Mile and Two Mile Colgan Quarter Mile Culhane One Mile and Two Mile Dant Dashes Desch Low Hurdles and Dashes FicliS Quarter Mile Flynn Weights Hayes Dashes Hoar Quarter Mile Hogan Pole Vault and Broad Jump Huether One Mile and Two Mile Kasper Quarter Mile and Half Mile Meredith Quarter Mile Montague Quarter Mile Mulcahey High Jump Murphy High Jump McBarnes Half Mile Oberst Weights Rhorback One Mile Shaw Weights Wynne High Hurdles Page S7g U. I i ===X - IHE lUJl VAHSITV TUACK TKA.M Baumer Hogan Picks Mulcaliey J ' ljnn Oberst Montague Rolirback Hiietlier Coacli Kriikne Colgan Murphy Wynne Hoar Kaspcr Meredith Daiit Hayes Desch McBarnes COACH ROCKNE COACH ROCKNE exhibits the sanie personal characteristics in the development of his track teams that attend his work on the gridiron, and the results annually obtained on the cinders approach the results of the turf — the individual limitations of the track men always considered. Rockne ' s outdoor track team of 1921 took fourth ])hice at the outdoor conference after being a strong contender for second posi- tion all the way. At the National college meet two weeks later, when each team was restricted to eight men, the local team took second place, i with 16-Yt points, after Illinois, which tallied 2014- If suspensions had not affected the team the 1922 squad would have been in line for the national title. Rockne has developed Chet Wynne, Buck Shaw, Billy Burke, Eddie Meehan and many other stars who came to Xotre Dame without a I ' ecord. Murphy, Desch and Hayes have sliown the influence of their coaching in their record flights, and the mill which grinds out future stars is constantly grinding in the old gymna- sium. The melancholy days that came with the winter of 1922 will pass away before a greater period of glory when Rock j)resents his 1923 aggregation. Watch it. coach kockne Page !7S John Murphy Our World ' s Record Holders IT COMES to but few men in a field of sport to reach the pinnacle. AVe didn ' t make Walter Camp ' s football team this year although we seem to have made every other expert in plentiful supply. Johnny Mohardt seems slated for a utility berth with the Detroit Tigers — an approach to the pinnacle of baseball. But in track there is no doubt because track is a matter of figures and not opinions. Ve present our two holders of world ' s records — Johnny Murphy and Gus Desch. j Cai ' t. Johnny Muri-hy — Murphy cut his niche in the hall of fame for the year hy leaping six feet four and three-fourth inches at Madison Square Garden on the evening of February 1. His jump shattered a record which had stood for ten years. It was .lohnny ' s first juinj) of the season and he is expected to reach still greater heights when he enters the Penn Relays April 29 — tlie opening event of the outdoor track season. Johnny is the most consistent jumi)er in tlie world. He held the national championship in 1919 and 1920 and lost it last season in the jump-off after he had tied Dewey Alberts at six feet four inches. He holds the ])resent conference record, the national A. A. and Indiana state records. Johnnv will be with us still another August Descli Gl ' s Descii — The august August makes our page on two counts. At the Penn Relays last year he cracked the world mark in the 4tO yard low hurdles by negotiating them in :53 4-.5, lowering the former mark of :.54 1-.5 held by Jack Watts of Cornell. Previous to this performance Gus had equalled the world mark of :04 4-5 in the 40 yard indoor low hurdles. He bettered his Penn Relay mark at Dayton hut the new record was not allowed. Desch is also national champion in his favorite event by virtue of a win over Norton at the California meet where Murphy lost his national title. He runs the 100 yard dash in ten seconds, the 220 in close to 22. He is a 50 second quarter miler and runs anchor on the local mile relay team which is expected to do great things outdoors. Desch will probably be a regular half-back on the football squad next year and is president of the Junior class and a member of the S. A. C. Gus has another year of competition. Page »74 Outdoor Track 1921 NOTHE DAME athletic teams are rajjicUy becoiiiiiijr synony- mous with color, action and speed; and the mention of the name implies to the casual observer somethinjr of tlie free lance, the keen and resourceful performer whose operations are worthy of attention. Notre Dame track men in the spring of 1921 did a great deal to- wards strengthening this growing impression of the free lance which the football teams liave created. From the Atlantic to the Pacific, Hockne sent his athletes; and from New York and Boston to Pasa- dena, including the way-stations of Philadelphia, Dayton, Chicago and Omaha, tliese quick-limbed representatives of tlie Golden Dome have gathered for them.selves and for their school a greater share of glory than has been amassed by the representatives of any other .school in the country. World, national amateur, national collegi- ate, conference, state, and track championships have fallen in the onslaught. Track is the most individual of the major sports; it brings a greater individual reward than football, baseball and basketball. In the very nature of the competition a clear line separates all events. So in summarizing the final luuiors of the season tlie faitli- ful arrow i)oints to five members of the squad whose ] ersonal ex- cellence has raised the gold and blue in triumph on fields through- out the entire country; a closer analysis woul;l reduce the no iiber to tliree. Gus Desch, Johnny .Murphy and Bill Hayes were the big three of Notre Dame track for the season, with Buck Shaw and Capt.- elect, Chet Wynne, looming forth as the season progressed as among the nation ' s best. Eddie Hogan and C ' apt. Kasper were consistent point winners in the more important meets and Eugene Oberst, .John Montague and John Flynn flashed a promise of great things in their next two years of com] etition. George Meredith, Jerry Hoar and .Alexander C ' olgan worked steadily on the relay teams Shaw Kasper Wvnne Page 175 i which furnished no small part of the year ' s triumphs. Rex Mc- Barnes, Al Kicks, Phil Dant and Mulcahey complete the list of monogram men of the squad. No monograms were awarded in the mile and two mile events in which the team was lamentably weak — a weakness which has dealt a heavy blow to team victories and which threatens to deprive Notre Dame track of full victories until long-distance men are developed. This condition is chronic; observant alumni might direct their at- tention to iiromising high school runners. Baumer, Rohrback, Heuther and Culhane gave their best throughout the season; and if monograms could be awarded for sheer grit and determination this hard-working quartet would be nominated by a rising vote of the school. The outdoor season began auspiciously at the Drake Relays when the Notre Dame half-mile relay team raced home a victor. The mile quartet lost to Illinois by a split second. The two teams ran in different sections and Notre Dame lost on comparative time. Chet Wynne flashed into national prominence by finishing a close second to Wright of Nebraska in the r20-yard high hurdles, de- feating Anderson of Minnesota and Knollin of Wisconsin, who had previously defeated the local star. Gus Desch, who had been content with nominal notice during the indoor season, broke into everything, from headlines to the movies, when he cracked the only world ' s record which fell at the " Little Olympics " at the Penn Relay in Philadelphia, April 30. Desch clipped two-fifths of a second from the former mark made by Jack Watts of Cornell, in the 440-yard low hurdles, the new record be- ing 53 4-5 seconds. Johnny Murphy overcame his Dewey Alberts jinx by entering a four-cornered tie with Alberts and Osborne of Illi- nois and Chambers of Virginia, for first honors in the high jump. The relay quartet led all other Western teams to the tape and took fourth place in the mile relay championships. Buck Shaw ' s heave fell just outside the throws of the qualifying quartet in the shot put and Chet Wynne was distanced in the high hurdles after win- ning his heat. Montague Hoar Mulcahey Pane 276 Hayes The home fans received a rare treat wlien Illinois a))peared on Cartier Field May 7 in the first outdoor dual meet of the year. The teams which later battled to first and second ])ositions in the Western National Collegiate meet, offered the greatest dual exhibition of the year. Three Cartier field records were broken, oth- ers approached and the result was in doubt until the final two events gave Illinois a 73%-52Vi victory. Prac- tically every event was closely contested and Kockne ' s men were glorious in defeat. Notre Dame took the hurdles and sprints, the field events were evenly divided but the notorious local weakness in the distance runs swung the meet for the visitors. Chet Wynne cracked the track record and tied the state mark by stepping the high hurdles in :15 2-S; Alberts won a sensational victory from Johnny Murphy by leaping six feet, four inches for a new track rec- ord. Brede, of Illinois, smashed the track javelin rec- ord with a toss of 181 feet, 4 inches. Buck Shaw elec- trified the crowd by a heave of 44 feet, 7% inches in the shot put. Gus Desch, with 11 points, was high point man of the meet by winning the 220-yard low hurdles and taking second in the 100 and 220-yard dashes, both of which were won by Bill Hayes, who was second with 10 points. Eddie Hogan took third place with nine points by winning the pole vault and scoring in the javelin and broad jump. Capt. Kasper was the hero of thrilling fights in the 440 and 880-yard runs, although he won neither event. The high jump was the thriller of the meet. On the following Saturday, May 14, the squad won an 81-45 victory over the Michigan Aggies at Lansing. Seven track records fell during the meet, Wynne, Desch, Shaw and Oberst earning the right to have their names engraved upon future Aggie score cards. Oberst ' s throw of 165 feet, 10 inches was all the more sensational because it was but the second attempt of his career. McBarnes, Dant and Mulcahy also won monograms and Montague turned in an excellent quarter-mile. May 28 at Cartier field, the squad won the Indiana State meet with 63 points. Purdue was runner uj) with 38%, Earlham and Wabash tied at 20%, DePauw took fifth, while Butler and Indiana trailed. Five state records fell and one was tied — Shaw, Murphy and the relay team turning in new marks for Notre Dame, and Furnas, of Purdue, and Knee, of Wabash, registering for the visitors. Chet Wynne tied the high hurdle mark in a sensational win over Ivy of Earlham; Kentucky Oberst cracked the former state record in the javelin but saw his own new mark split by Knee ten minutes later. Meredith, Colgan, Montague and Hoar com- posed the victorious relay quartet. Hayes was high point man, followed by Furna.s, Ivy, Hogan, Watson, Wynne, Desch, Kasper and Shaw. Capt. Kasper won a thrilling quarter with Montague running well. Hayes won the 100 after a ))oor start. The following .Saturday found the cream of the .squad in action in the big objective of the season — the out- Oberst Dant Hogan Page S77 Colgan door Conference meet at Chicago. Illinois was an easy winner and Notre Dame fell below Michigan and Wis- consin after an early bid for second place. The team failure was outshone by the stellar work of Murphy and Hayes who cracked the only two records which fell (luring the day. Hayes tied the Conference mark of :()9 1—5 in the 100 and Muri)hy })icked a perfect setting for his first victory of the season over Alberts, setting a new Conference record of (i feet, 2% inches in the I)roccss. Shaw won the shot put. Eddie Hogan con- tinued his steady work by an altogether surprising third lace in the pole vault. Gus De.sch dropped to fourth l)lace in the 220-yard low hurdles and the relay team finished fifth in a well-bunched group at the tape. Kvery Xotre Dame entrant placed. Meredith, Hoar, Montague and Kasjier ran the relay, diet Wynne was disqualified in the preliminaries when he fell while leading his heat. Coach Uockne entered men in seven events in an In- vitation meet at Dayton June 11 and the local stars responded by winning firsts in every event. Gus Desch lo])| ed 1 2-5 seconds from his former world ' s record in the iV) yard low hurdle; Johnny Murphy jumped 6 ft. 4 7-8 inches; Hayes won the 100 and 220, " the latter in :21 2-.5; Wynne took both hurdles in :1.5 and :2.5; and the relay team (Meredith, Hoar, Montague, Desch) raced home in 3:22. On June 18 at Stagg field, Chicago, eight Notre Dame men brought home second honors in competition with more than (iO schools in the National Collegiate meet. Illinois copped with 20V4 and we followed with 16%. Johnny Murphy evened the count with Dewey Alberts by again top])ling the " Skylark " with a (i foot 3 inch jump for the National collegiate title. Gus Desch showed his true form to the Conference hurdlers by winning the 220 low sticks in :24 4—5. Bill Hayes took second |)laee in the 100 and fourth in the 220 and Chet Wynne landed fourth in the 120 yard high hurdles, after Thomp- son, Crawford and Anderson, Thompson tying his own world ' s record. Shaw took fifth in the .shot put, Oberst broke into big time with f ifth in the javelin and Eddie Hogan proved his class by a fifth place tie in the pole vault. As usual, every Notre Dame entrant ])laced. The final curtains for a wonderful season fell at the National A. A. U. championship meet at Pasadena, July 4. De.sch, Murphy and Hayes represented Notre Dame and held up the school ' s rejiutation for ability to go anywhere and show by copping a first, second and third. Desch showed the way to Norton, Kilby and Sellers in the 440 yard low hurdles for a mark of 53 2-.5 seconds, another fracture of his Penn Relay world ' s record. Johnny Murphy lost his .sea.son ' s duel to Alberts by an eye-lash. The two best jumpers in the world left Landon behind when they tied at six feet 4 inches. In the jump-off Alberts beat Johnny at (i feet 2V.. inches. Hill Hayes took a close third after Paddock and Kirksey i n the 220 but was left in the 100 due to a quick gim. I Meredith Ficks Klvnn I ' nge ITS Indoor Track 1922 THK story of the indoor track season of 1! 22 is sad and unusual in certain respects but has its glad element withal. Misfortune ' s disheartening seed blossomed un|)leas- antness in multi-colored flowers and converted the l)eautlful gardens of our hoi es into a waste of weeds; hut the thing we know as N ' otre Dame spirit, the people we know as N ' otre Dame students, smiled sadly, perhaps, but not weakly. The student and the athlete walked through that desolation, tore out the weeds and planted the elements of a new and more beautiful landsca])e which we ho))e will blossom in the spring. The heavy metaphor being cast into its iron ))latc we shall now talk English. When the year began we had visions of a national cliampionship. Ca|)t. Wynne, Huck Shaw, .Johnny Murphy, CIus Desch and Bill Hayes formed a beautiful hand to draw to. Kddie Hogan, Gene Oberst, King Brady, Paul Kennedy, Fritz Baumer, John Montague, Luke Walsh, Hed HefFernan, .John Flynn, Tom I.ieb, Frank Disney, O ' Hara, and other lads re])resented a solid collection of reserve material capable of adding additional points. We were exceedingly proud — and then came the fall, the most curious succession of acci- dents known to the history of the scliool. Suspension, accident, sickness and ineligibility reduced the proud array of invincibility to an almost pitiful remnant. In rapid order went Capt. AVynne and Buck Shaw — two of the noblest lads who have ever worn the colors — lost irrevocably. Bill Hayes followed with a ])ulled tendon, and on the eve of the first meet of the year with Wisconsin, Johnny Murphy felt the force of a faculty ruling that declared him ineligible until A])ril. All this was the result of a peculiar chain of events for which no jierson was directly responsible. Barber became ill and was for the indoor season and Frank Disney took the same route with a threatened attack of ap])endicitis. The riot of misfortune reached its climax when both (lus Desch and John Montague were injured at Urbana in the Illinois dual meet. The indoor season was a nightmare but we hope for better things outside when all but Wynne and Shaw will be available for coin])etition. Although the season was generally disappointing we managed to slip a few blows ])ast the trailing jinx before he had com|)letely surrounded us. Johnny Muri)hy blew the lid off at the Mlllrose games, Feb. 1, in Madison Scpiare Ciarden by jumping to a new world ' s record of six feet, four and three-fourths inches. . mile relay team composed of Heffernan, Walsh, Montague and Desch took second jilace at the same meet. Murphy relaxed at the Boston A. A. handicap games, Feb. 4, and droppe l to third place. Gus Desch placed fourth in the tO yard dash. Performing in his home town of Newark on Feb. 6, Gus took advantage of the opportunity to show in his chosen field and took first i)lace in the invitation 70 yard low hurdles against a field of eastern college men. Minus Murphy, Wynne, Shaw and Barber, and with Bill Hayes competing handica|)ped by an injured leg, the squad lost to Wisconsin .52-34 in tlie first indoor dual meet of the year at the local gym, Feb. 18. The relay team set a new gym record of 3:30 2-.5 and Frit . Baumer sur|)rised the spectators by winning the two-mile run from Finkle, Badger star, who had [dready won the mile. The victory was saddened but not cheai)ened by the sudden collapsing of Finkle who went down witli a broken leg after Baumer had passed him on the final s))rint. Desch w m the 4.0 yard dash and Kennedy ran well in the mile and tlie half. .Tohnny Mur|)hy was elected track cai)tain before the Illinois meet but did not compete. Bill Hayes and Disney joined the crew of crii)i)les and the dei)leted squad went to Urbana Feb. 2. ' ). Gus Desch, local hope in the hurdles, dash and relay, and the remaining man of the original big five, ))ulled a tendon in the first lieat which i)ut him out of C(mii)etition for a month. Montague was spiked in the 440 and the relay was cancelled. Eddie Hogan and Cameron tied in the pole vault for our only first i)lace and Illinois won 80-18 — the tough- est blow of all. Rockne took ten men to the Illinois relay.s, March 4, for experience and to " view the meet. " Eddie Hogan placed third in the pole vault and the indoor season was over. I ' lige 170 -■■-! M j INFORMALy t ,••. ovttan- Page 181 I Father Cunning ham C. S. C. THK ia-I-2 HOCKEY TEAM Castncr Capt. Klinn Fatlier Cunningham Coacli Feltes Wilcox McSorley McDonald Corrnan Crowley Gilchrist Gibbs FATHER CUNNINGHAM SOME time in the distant future, when a National Championship Notre Dame Hockey team is playing in Notre Dame ' s own mammoth ice arena and thousands of spec- tators are doing homage to the hockey " liOchin- vars of the West, " some iiujuisitive person is going to ask the world at large just where the idea originated. He will, ])erhaps, s])eak thusly: " Say, just who started this things " Then, and only then, will Father Cunning- ham get proper credit for the work he has done in promoting hockey at Notre Dame. Coach, Manager, Secretary, Trainer, Adviser — every- thing to the Notre " Dame hockey team. Father Cunningham is responsible for it all. Puffe iSS 1922 Hockey Season NOTHK DAME finislied the season of 1022 with the title of Western Intercollegiate Champion in iis]uitably hers. To those who know the his- tory of the winter sport at Notre Dame this means that the season was the most successful ever experienced by a C ' loki and Hlue hockey team. For one thinfr — more frames were played than in any other year, consistent cold weather during January and February giving the team a chance to get in many prac- tices and nine games, of which eight were victories. Notre Dame was defeated once and the con(|uerors of Father Cunningham ' s men were the Canadian Club of Chicago, Champions of the Chicago Hockey League. Their .5-3 victory from Notre Dame docs not impair the CJold and 151ue Intercollegiate claims in the slightest as the Canadian Club team is not a college one. Notre Dame took University of Michigan ' s measure early in the season after a hot over time battle, the score being 3 to 2. The return game at Notre Dame was another Fighting Irish victory, the score being 7 to 4 this time. successful invasion of the Coi)per Country jiroved the real worth of the Fighting Irish hockeyists for here they met, and defeated twice, tlie Michigan College of .Mines team. These two games were the most imi)ortant and at the same time the most hard fought of the whole season for the Northmen had a real club. The scores of the two battles were 4-1 and 2-1, the second contest recpiiring ten minutes of over time J)lay to decide a winner. None of the other College teams which Notre Dame met during the season were capable of seriously threat- ening the Blue and Gold laurels. Culver was snowed under by a coUnt of 18 to 1. The Cadets tried hard but they were too young and (jorman i ' tti e ssx Flinn Castncr Wilcox McSorley inexperienced. Michigan Aggies were never dangerous and tliey succumbed twice to the onslaughts oi " Spilce " Flinn and Company, 3 to 1 the first time and 12 to the second. University of Wisconsin ' s team was only defeated by a 3-0 score but the day was bad for hocltey and almost impossible ice Iiindered the speedier Notre Dame team from piling up a large score on the Bad- gers. Although the Notre Dame team ' s offense was entirely built around Paul Castner, it must not be thought for one minute that it was by any means a " one man team " for in the three over time games which marked the season the team showed its worth both as a defensive and offensive unit, while superb condition of all the men was also a great factor in winning several of the close games. Captain- Neil Flinn Stepping into the shoes (or skates) of Paul Castner as ca))tain of the team is a tough proposition for any one, and filling those shoes is still tougher. However, that is what Captain " Spike " Flinn did during the sea- son of 1922. Neil proved to be the ideal type of man for leader of a Notre Dame team and his motto could have been " Do as I do ' ' at all times during the season, for he was always a big factor as a player as well as a leader in all the games. As a left wing " Spike " did not meet his match once and to him goes rightfully the honor of leading the best ice team which ever stepped on a sheet of ice wearing the Gold and Blue of Notre Dame. Paul Castneb, Center. " Big Paul " Castner was to Notre Dame ' s 1922 Hockey Team what a main spring is to a watch. No team was able to stop the big boy when he really made up his mind to score and as a defensive power he was always Crowley Pate tSk Feltes in the way of every enemy rush. Castner scored a little over two-thirds of Notre Dame ' s fifty-five goals during the season. Anthony Gorman, Right Defense. A big Canuck who can demolish " big " steaks in the manner for which " Tony " is famous ought to be able to stej) into fast travelling rushes and spill them. " Tony " can and did all through the season. Op- posing teams remember " Tony " for more than his defensive work too, for he dis- played great form in individual rushes in several games. Pi;rcy Wilcox, Left Defense. An ideal running mate for Gorman on de- fense, " Perce " became famous in hockey circles this season for his consistent work in several big games. Wilcox, besides be- ing a sturdy defense man, will be remem- bered by all opposing goal tenders because of the fact that he packs a hard shot. McSoRLEV, Right Wing. " Little Mac " is what everybody called him, but his stature was forgotten as soon as the boy from Bad in stepped into his regular job on right wing. McSorley was a persistent player near o|)posing goals and had a habit of boring in which won praise from critics who saw him perform. His goal won the second Michigan College of Mines game. Jamks, Goal. Renowned in the North Country for his fancy skating, " Big Honest Jim " Crowley confined his efforts to the limited space per- mitted a goal tender. Scores of the cames tell the story of Crowley ' s work better than mere words could. Jim did a lot of leanini; on the back of the goal but he surely did resurrect himself when danjrer threatened. Rkskrves. " Lionel " Gibbs, " Scottie " MacDonald, Norm Feltes and Gilchrist proved their worth as reserves on several occasions and while they did not carry the offensive power that the regulars possessed, they were use- ful as substitutes in that they were plenty good enough to absorb other teams rushes and hold them at bay while the first string were taking a few minutes rest. Of the four men, " Lionel " Gibb.s, the St. Paul boy, was the closest to being a regular, as he broke into every game on the schedule. All of the Reserves worked hard and showed signs of promise. They will be heard of again on the ice. McDonald i Gilchrist Gil)bs Page 185 McCarthy Weginan Hanralian Pfeiffer The 1921 Varsity Tennis Team THE 1921 Tennis Team, the first to be organized at the University, was cap- tained by Edward Pfeiffer and managed by P2dwin McCarthy. On account of the shortage of court space, tlie team could not hold practice every day. It stood in line with the other tennis enthusiasts until its turn on the court — and then it cut loose. The team ' s spirits not being dimmed by this difficulty, it worked out at every possible opportunity, and at the beginning of the year it was a team which bore all the ear marks of a title getter. Tlie first match of the year was held at Elkliart, against the Elkliart Tennis Club. Notre Dame won four of the six matches. Captain Pfeiffer and Red McCar- thy next journeyed to Culver, where they served their way to another net victory, this time winning two of the three matches. The same pair represented Notre Dame at Indianapolis in tlie Indiana Inter-Collegiate Tournament. Pfeiffer, after qualifying for the finals, withdrew from the meet. Captain Eddie Pfeiffer is Notre Dame ' s most skilful tennis player. He won tlie local cup and was a runner-up in tlie State meet. He played in the Louisville Citv Tournament. He also was one of Kentucky ' s representatives at tlie Southern Tennis Tournament, which was lield at Atlanta, (Jeorgia. Red McCarthy is another artist with the racket. His serve is a twister, and his returns are exceedingly hard to handle. For a time he held the Kansas singles championship. Vince Hanrahan and Wegman, the other two members of the team, are also masters of the canvas ball. If Notre Dame wishes to have a tennis team each year, some action must be taken to provide for more courts. Page tSG Poffe :i8: Brownson Inter-Hall Track Champions Inter-Hall Athletics THE inter-hall contests during the last year were thrillers. Each hall sent out to the field a number of athletes who would have made good material for some of our smaller colleges. It was the fortune of Brownson Hall to take fiv e straight championships, a feat which can best be explained by a short account of each cham- pionship team. That Brownson Hall nearly monopolized the honors does not indicate that the other halls went " stale " at the crucial mo- ment, nor does it mean that the other teams were not able to put up a whale of a battle. Each team that represents a hall at Notre Dame can be counted on to fight from the start to the finish. Coached by our old friend Rangy Miles, Brother Alan ' s cinder artists took both indoor and outdoor championships in 1921. The contests were heated at all stages. The dashes, the longer runs, and the field events brought the spectators to their feet time after time. From the moment of " get set " to the breaking of the tape the outcome cf the races was doubtful. The outdoor track meet proved more exciting, due to the crowd of enthusiasts who competed. In every event Brownson scored heavily, and when the meet was ovet she walked off the field with the honors. Captained by " Wop " Aviles, the Brownson Hallers cleaned up almost everything Pave iss Brownsoii Jnter-Hall Baseball Champions in sight. Thougli the indoor relay was lost to Corby, the Dorm boys took revenge by winning in the outdoor event. After the track shoes were boxed for the year, the baseball men were called out bv Brother Alan. Practice was held every daj ' , which made the Brownsonites appear to be well enough groomed at the opening of the season to tackle the Giants or the Yanks. With Jake Kline as their coach, and big Salmon as their captain, the men fought their way to another championship. It is said that a visitor seeing Brownson play, mistook them for tlie Varsity. The team was strong in every department. The pitchers had the heavy hitters from the other halls swinging at the empty air. Jimmie Burns, the real mainstay of the team, twirled a seven-inning no-hit, no-run game against Carroll. In every game the boys swung wicked clubs and batted that ball for a row of home runs. With such playing they could not lose, and the wall of the Brownson rec. room was made ready for another pennant. When the call for football men was sent to Brownson, the defenders of the Purple lost no time in getting under way. Eddie Anderson took charge of them — the one big reason for the fourth championship. When the season opened Brownson put a team on the field which lacked only experience. It took Eddie only a short time to round them into a smooth running machine, and it took Brownson j ' et a shorter time to clean up the inter-hall league. The Brownson Hall team was heavy yet fairly fast and aggressive. On the defense it withstood the heaviest onslaught. Page tS9 L 5 }■ ' , .«! % - ,b4 , -.. f " j4 i(K ' ' ' • J a H Brownson Inter-Hall Football Champions On the offense it tore great holes in the best of lines. Captain Hums and his baek- field were a bit too fast for the heavy line, yet they managed to overcome this difficulty by means of the shift, which at the end of the season was working witr. clock-like precision. Eddie worked hard with his charges, and to him Brownson credits her record in football this year. The Varsity of 1922 will find some good material in the Brownson champions of l.Q l. The 1922 inter-hall basketball cup was also won by the boys from the Dormi- torv. Their victory was a decisive one, as they won every game on tlieir schedule. Not contented with defeating the other campus teams, Brother Alan sent his basketeers to Three Oaks, St. Joe, Benton Harbor, Mishawaka, and Fort Wayne. Each time the Purple tossers returned victorious. They were well drilled and could pass with accuracy and had a trained eye for the steel hoops. On a fast floor the team was hard to hold, for their passing game was not easily broken. The defense used by the boys in Purple was almost impregnable, and a basket chalked up against them was a score hard earned. The team ap))eared to be of Varsity calibre, and it would not be saying too much that they could give the Varsity a stiff tussle. Much of tlie success is due to the generalship of Captain O ' Boyle, and too much credit cannot be given to the coach, Jimmie Burns. Paoe !90 i:i Brownson Inter-Hall Basketball Champions Tlie review of Brownson ' s season of championsliips is not complete, for space is limited. Only brief accounts can be given to the wonders of Brother Alan ' s teams. In brief, Brownson Hall went on a rampage and brought to their rec. rooms a bevy of pennants and cups. The men of the teams were true sportsmen, and took knocks without a complaint. Of their fellow-students who opposed them in a game, they were enemies, but after a game they were again the best of friends. A true sport is a true friend, and Brownson has taught her boys to be both. PAUL T. BREEN. I ' dl e till Corby Inter-Hall Indoor Relay Champions CORBY Hall had a relay team this year which stepped out and added the indoor 1922 Inter-Hall Relay supremacy to its already long championship list. The team not only won the cup, but twice broke the gym. relay record of 136.t, which has stood like a Gibraltar since the days of the fleet Brownsonites of 1916. Early in the year Corby stepped the laps in l.SS.l, and ended the season in a flash of 13. ' ).2. In Lieb, Bergman, Halleran, Kelly, Layden, Maher, and Coughlin, Corby had a sextette of star performers who have set up an inter-hall record which will stand for many a day. This is a masterful prologue to their work on the Varsity in the Spring. Page sat y Father Andrew Morrissey, C. S. C. Ox MAY 27, 1921, the Very Rev. Dr. Andrew Morrissey, C. S. C, died in Paris. At tlie time of liis death Father Morrissey was Coadujutor General of the Congregation of the Holy Cross, a position to which he had been appointed the previous summer, and an office that his long ])eriod of effort and accomplishiiient for the Order .justly deserved. at Father Morrissey was born in Ireland in ISSO, and at the age of twelve began his studies Notre Dame. He entered the novitiate under Father I.ouage, stud- ied theology at St. Francis ' Seminary in Milwaukee, and at the age of twenty-three was ordained to the priesthood. His first years a§ a priest were spent teaching at Sacred Heart College, Watertown, and at Notre Dame. He was then sent to Home by Father Sorin to complete his studies in theology and in canon law. He spent several years in Italy study- ing and working in the interests of the Order. In 1893 Father Walsh, C. S. C, President of Notre Dame, expressed as a last request that Father Morrissey succeed him as president of the University. At that time Father Morrissey was in Europe and before he reached America he had been unanimously chosen President of Notre Dame University. The new president was an able and zealous young priest, thirty-three years of age. He came to the presidency at a time when economic conditions in this country were at their worst, and he had be fore him tlie great task of carrying on the work of expansion which his predecessor had ,so well begun. Un- der the direction of Father Morris- sey the Sacred Heart Chapel and the gymnasium were added to the Uni- versity, new courses of study were added to the curriculum, and the faculty was enlarged. Such work de- manded all the foresight and ability that great builders and educators must possess. In the twelve years he served as president. Father Morrissey vindicated the faith placed in him by Father WaLsh and Father Sorin. He labored diligently for a greater Notre Dame, — greater not only in size, but in educational value and spiritual training. He was always a favorite of priests and students. His gen- erous nature, conciliatory spirit and sincerity won for him many lasting friends, and his genuine honesty in all his dealings made him a nuicli respected man in Ijoth the Catholic and the Protestant world. The University of Michigan recognized his authority as an educator by conferring upon him the degree of Doctor of I-aw.s, and in IflOh ' he was honored with the papal degree of Doctor of Divinity. After serving for twelve years as president of the University, Father Morrissey was for fourteen years Provincial of the Order. In the Summer of 1920 he was elected Coadjutor General and went to Europe to have the appointment formally confirmed and to visit the order ' s houses in France. It was while on this mission that he died, leaving behind him many friends and many beautiful memories of the man he was. Page t9S FaTHKR MoHKISSKV. C. .S. C. I! 1 f Homecoming THE wonderful scene of a homecomini celebration can never be adequately described in words. The very atmosphere is charged with activity and senti- ment. It would require a thousand observers to take note of all the pleasant little details which contribute to the day ' s happiness, and a panoramic picture is all that can be attempted. October twenty-second marks a date in Notre Dame history which can never be forgotten ; it was the first great homecoming the University has ever seen. Weeks in advance the cele- bration had been planned. Numerous committees had long been at work, that every detail might be perfect, that these " former sons " might receive the warmest welcome the school was capa- ble of giving. When tlie sun rose tliat Saturday morning it looked down upon an unfamiliar and yet a joyful scene. .Myriad flags and banners and great strips of gold and blue bunting floated from store fronts and hall porches to warm the hearts of the old boys who were returning to the spot where they spent four of the dearest years of their lives. Welcomes were shouted from end to end of the Oliver lobby. Seeing old classmates greet each other fulfilled every joyous hope of the present stu- dents and overpaid them for their long weeks of preparation for the day. Amid all this rejoicing our football opponents were not forgotten. From every tongue the student body received praise for its welcome to the Nebraska team ; but the praise which stood for tile most, which made the students feel the worthiness of their work, was the praise which they received from the members of Nebraska ' s squad. Old Sorin Welcome Home The crowd gathered early on Car- tier Field, and hours before the opening whistle every seat was filled and each square foot of standing room was at a premium. The day was warm, but in all other ways it was a football day worthy of a college-life novel. Great roars of noise greeted both teams as they trotted upon the field, and many a throat that had grown un- used to shouting was throbbing with the tones of " a big U. N. D. " Tiie history of the game for those who might not have seen it is recorded elsewhere. Only one of the gri])ping incidents in that tense hour and a half need be chronicled. Cartier Field has never witnessed two minutes so moving, so full of sorrow and yet so full of praise, as those two short minutes when the thousands stood silent in the memory of George Gipp. The absolute quiet which prevailed during those few measures of time was the finest and most fitting tribute that Notre Dame could ever pay to her greatest hero. The numberless times he had led his team to victory were remembered ; visions of his sensational runs were still in the mind and tlie umltitude revered his memory as an athlete and as a man. When the final whistle had blown and the game had been won a great Page 2»4 1 (ialji Array roar of noise again rose on tlie air. With cheers for the victors and cheers for the vanquished tiie thousands hepm to stream tiiroujih the gates. Hundreds of motor-cars churned up the dust of tlie atliletic road as they turned toward town and celebration. Over tlie cam- pus wandered the men who were made boys again. Loafing places which had been familiar long years ago were again visited and many a finger was rubbed over a sacred pair of initials carved on a wall when life was voung. In the evening tlie stu- dents and old students gath- ered at two celebration dances planned and given for the homecomers by the Student Activities Commit- tee, an organization never known by the men of long ago. Tiie hours slijiped away and the music died on the air. Some of the old grads had already boarded trains wliieli would carry them to remote corners of the country, others were remaining for a few days ' further visit with friends of college days. Homecoming was over .and there was nothing left but a Hood of mem- ories. The quadrangle had witnessed the most wonderful sight in the years of its existence. The key-note of liomecoming had been sounded in the huge sign hung down by the Postoffice. It read " Welcome Home. " The very flags themselves had seemed to whisper a welcome in their gentle waving to and fro. The old halls had re-echoed The Colonel nicknames not heard in years. The men had come, and the men had gone. Homecoming was over. The account of Homecoming Day would be incomplete unless it at least made mention of the wond;-rful work done by the S. A. C. on that particular day. This organization took charge of all the details of the occasion. Several weeks before the great day arrived it made lodging reservations in ])rivat. ' homes in South Bend for hundreds of the old grads. Under its sujiervision was conducted in South Hend on the eve of Homecoming night the greatest of all Notre Dame pej) demonstrations. It directed the crowds to and from Car- tier Field in the afternoon and that evening conducted two dances in South Hend in honor of the returning grads. Without a doubt the successfulness of this year ' s Homecoming Day is due to the efforts of I ' rank Blasiiis and his eorj) of S. A. C. ' ers. In after years — when Notre Dame has expanded — there will be plenty of room on tlie campus to accommo- date the great Homecoming crowds. The old grads will hold their celebrations upon the very ground which holds such an honored jilace in their memory. They will eat again the famous N. D. bun, lay their head u|)on one of Notre Dame ' s pollows, and even dance in Notre Dame ' s own ball room. With such a setting the Homecoming; Days of future years are going to be even greater than was the one of 1!)22. ij Hoi ne-coiiiers Piiffe 293 Who ' s Who From Notre Dame THESE are the biographies of the Notre Dame men which appeared in the 19 0-21 " Who ' s Who in America. " These men have accomplished some con- spicuous achievement — something out of tlie ordinary, so to speak; some- thing wliicli distinguishes them from tlie vast majority of their contemporaries. The standards of admission to the " Who ' s Who in America ' divide tlie eligibles into two ehisses : those who are selected on account of special prominence in creditable lines of effort, making them the subjects of extensive interest, inquiry, or discussion in this country ; and those who are arbitr arily included on account of official position, civil, military, naval, religious, or educational. Tliat in tlie year of 1921 the biographies of twenty-eight of Notre Dame ' s alumni and old students appeared in the " Who ' s Who in America " is a convincing testimonial that Notre Dame has produced men who liave climbed to the Iieights of their chosen professions. Five of these Notre Dame men have been given this honor because of their national reputation as educators, and seven of them for their distinguislied careers before the bar. Two have become famous for their writings, and two have gained distinction as dijilomats. Two bishops, three presidents of universities, two congressmen and two railway officials who received their early training at Notre Dame are leaders in their particular field. One of these Notre Dame men has been a state governor. One is a celebrated musician, and anotlier has gained a world-wide reputation as a detective. The achievements of these men should be an inspiration for the Notre Dame students of the present. Ansbehhv, Timothy Thomas, lawyer; born. Defiance, Ohio, Dec. 24, 1871; son of Edward and Elizabeth (Fitzpatrick) Ans- berrv; educated at public schools at De- fiance; L. I.. H., U. of Notre Dame, Ind., 1893; married Nellie Kettenring, of Defiance, Dec. 26, 1898. Began practice in Defi- ance, 189.3; justice of the peace, 1893- 5; prosecuting at- torn e v, Defiance County, " 189.5-1903; Democratic candi- date for Congress, X90+; member of 60th to 6.3d Con- gresses (1907-1.5), 5th Ohio district; member of Ways and Means Com- mittee, 62nd and 63rd Congresses; resigned 1915 to accept associate judgeship Court of Appeals of Ohio; resigned from Court of Appeals, 1916, and moved to Washington, D. C. ; presi- T. T. An.sberiy Bishop Burke dential elector from Ohio, 1916. Catholic. Clubs: Lotos (N. Y.); Toledo (Toledo, Ohio); Chevy Chase, Metropolitan (Wash- ington). Ilotne: 2124 LeRoy Place North- west, Office: South- ern BIdg., Wash- ington, D. C. Burke, Mauhick Francis, bishop; born in Ireland, May 5, 1845; .son of Francis Noonan and Joanna (Casey) Burke; educated at old St. Mary ' s of the I«-ike, Chicago, and Notre Dame, Ind.; for nine years was student at Ameri- can College, Home, 1 1 a 1 y. Ordained priest there, Mav 22, 1875; assistant jiricst St. Marv ' s Church, Chicago, 111., until 1878; rector of St. Mary ' s, Joliet, 111., 1878-87; con- secrated bisho]) of Cheyenne, Wyo., October 28, 1887; transferred to see of St. Jo- Pajre W7 Father Burns seph. Mo., June 19, 1893. Address: Seventh and Hall Streets, St. Joseph, Mo. BURXS, J A M K S Aix)Ysius, cle rgy- man, author; born, Michigan City, Ind., Feb. 13, 18()7; son of Patrick and Bridget (Connolly) Burns; A. B., U. of Notre Dame, Ind., 1888. A. M., 1894; studied the- ology, same, 1890- 4; (Ph. D., from Catholic U. of America) Teacher at Sacred Heart College, Water- town. Wis., 1888- 90; ordained 1893; prof, of sciences, U. of Notre Dame, 1893-1900; became president and prof, of man; bom, Hamilton County, 111., May 4, ington, D. C, July, 1900; president of U. of Notre Dame, since 1919. A founder and vice-president of Catholic Educational As- .sociation. Author: Principles, Origin and Establishment of the Catholic School Sys- tem, 1908; Growth and Development of the Catholic School System, 1912; Catholic Edu- cation — A Study of Conditions, 1917. Ad- dress: Notre Dame, Ind. Cami ' bkll, Ja.mks, ex-congress- man; born, Hamilton County, 111., May 4, 18.53; son of John and Mary (Coker) Camp- bell; educated at V. of Notre Dame, Ind.; admitted to bar, 1877; married Kit- tie B. Benson, of McLeansboro, 111., Dec. 18, 1879. Pub- 1 i s h e d McLeans- boro Times, 1879- SS; ))resident. First National Bank (McLea n s b o r o), Campbell Milling Co. (Carmi, 111.). Member of Illinois House of Repre- sentatives, 1884-8, Senate, 1888-9 ); member of .55th Congress (18 9 7- 99), as Demo- cratic; resigned seat in Congress, 1898. Col. 9th 111. Vols., June 28, 1898; hon. mustered out. May 20, 1899; Lt. Col. 30th U. S. V. Inf., July .5, 1899; brig. -gen. Jan. 3, 1901; hon. discharged. Mar. 2.5, J. R. Campbell 1901; served in Cuba and P. I. McLeansboro, 111. Address: Cavanaugh. JoHK Wii.i.iAM, college prof.; born, Leetonia, Ohio, May 23, 1870; son of Patrick and Elizabeth (O ' Connor) Cava- naugh; Litt. B., U. of Notre Dame, 1890; studied theology same: (D. D., Ot- tawa U.); or- dained April 21, 18 9 4. Associate Editor of the Ave Maria, 1894-1905; superior of Holy Cross Sem., 1898 " - 1905; prof. English Lit., 1902-4, presi- dent, U. of Notre Dame, 190,5-19; prof. Special Eng- lish, Holy Cross C o 1 1., Brookland, D. C, 1919-21 ; prof. English, No- tre Dame, 1921. .Iiilhor: Priests of Holy Cross, 1904; and many magazine articles. Address: Notre Dame, Ind. Katlier CavanauKli also several brochures CuA.MBERLAix, Ohville Tryon, soldicr, lawyer; born, Leesburg, Kosciusko Co., Ind., Sept. 1, 1841; son of Jo.seph Wright (.M. D.) and Caroline (Tryon) Chamberlain; U. of Notre Dame, Ind., 1860-2 (hon. A. B., 1868) ; married Helen M. Mead, of Elkhart, Ind., Sept. 1, 1869 (died May 31, 1911). Enlisted as pvt. Co. G, 74th Ind. Vol. Inf., Aug. 6, 1862; hon. discharged as capt., June 9, 1865; awarded Congressional Medal of Honor " for most distinguished gal- lantry " in Battle of Chickamauga, Sei)t. 20, 1863. Ad- mitted to Ind. bar, 1866, and practiced at Elkhart until 1901 ; was town at- torney of Elkhart, and its first city attorney; served as district attorney, 34th Jud. D i s " t. Elected Comman- der, Army and Naval Medal of Honor Legion of U. S. A., 1916, re- elected 1917; div. comdr. 10th Dist. of Ind., G. A. R., under original orgn.; comdr. Elmer Post No. 37, Elkhart, 3 terms; I I (). T. Chamberlain Page M8 was judge advocate, G. A. K., Dept. of Ind.; member of Loyal Legion. Republican. Autlior of act of Congress, approved Apr. 27, 191(), granting special pensions to sol- diers and sailors of the Union Army and Navy who were awarded the Congressional Medal of Honor " for c )nsi)icuous gallantry, at risk of life, above and beyond the call of duty. " Home: ;i_ ' 9 V. Franklin St., Elk- hart, Ind. Craio. CiiARi.Ks CiRTis, judge; horn, Knoxville, III., June 1( , 186 ' .5; .son of Alfred Marion and Kli .alieth P. (Harvey) Craig; educated Knox College, Galesburg, III., 1880- 82, U. of Notre Dame, 1882-3, Bloomington (III.) Law School, 1887-88; marriefl Louise Dary, of New Orleans, La., July 15, 1893. Began practice at Galesburg, 1888; member of 111. House of Kepresentatives, two terms. 1899-1903; justice Supreme Court of III., 1913-18. Chairman, Legal Advisory Board, Knox Co., 1917-18. President of Bank of Galesburg; director and officer of several other banks. Member of American and 111. bar ass( ciati(ms. Democrat. Presbyn. Mason (K. T. Shriner). Club: University (Chicago). ionic: .5.59 N, Chambers St. Office: Bank of Galesburg BIdg., Galesburg, 111. Crosby, Gkorgk Harrin-gtok, railway of- ficial; horn at Hillsboro, III.; son of H. W. and Susan (Willis) Crosby; educated private schools and Notre Dame University; married Jennie M. Wolcott, of Chicago, May 19, 1880. Held various positions on Han- nibal and St. Joseph K. R. and C. B. Q. R. R., 1872-81; general freight agent, Kansas City, St. Joseph Council Biuffs R. R., St. Joseph, Mo., 1881-3; first assist- ant general freight agent and general agent, Denver, 1883-90, general freight agent, Omaha, 1890-1902, Burlington Mo. River R. R.; as- sistant freight traffic manager, 1902-.5; freight traffic manager since Feb. I, 190.5, C. B. Q. R. R. Clubs: Union League, Traffic. Home: 818 Junior Terrace. Office: .517 W. Jackson Blvd., G. H. Crosby Chicago. Ki.i.isoN, Tiio-MAs F.M.MKT, lawyer; bom at La Grange, Ind., Aug. 12, 1852; son of An- T. E. Elli.soii drew and Susan (Tuttle) Ellison; student of Notre Dame L ' niversity; special student literary depart- ment of U. of Mich., LL.B., 1871; m a r r i e il Han- nab Hall, of To- peka, Kan., Dec. 11, 1887. Admit- ted to bar, Dec. 23, 1873, and U. S. Supreme Court bar; member Board State Char- ities, Ind., 1892- 99; member of Ind. Senate, 1895-99 ; drew present law as to the care of dependent children, also remolding pen- al system, estab- lishment parole system and indeterminate .sentence law, etc. ; first ))resident of Ind. Reformatory. Mem- ber and vice-president National Conference; delegate to International Pri.son Congress, Brussels; delegate to Universal Congress of Lawyers and Jurists, St. Louis, 1901. Member of American Bar As.sociation and Ind. Bar Association. Independent Demo- crat. Prominent in promoting construction of Lakes Erie and Michigan Canal by V . S. Government. Address: Ft. Wayne, Ind, FCRRV, Wl I.I.I AM Davis, college pres- ident; horn at Cumberland, Md., June 21, 1873; son of Fred S. and Elizabeth (Davis) Furry; B. A., Uni- versity of Notre Dame, 1900, M. A., 1904.; Ph. D., John Hopkins, 190 7; married Nina K. Smith, of Shar])s- burg, Md.. Dec, 189(). President of Ashland (O.) Col- lege, 1911-19; head of department of philosophy a n d education. Shorter College, Rome, Ga., 1919—. Trustee of Brethren Publishing Co., Member of American Philosoi)her " s As- sociation, Southern Society for Philosophy and Psychology, Huxley Society of Johns Hoi kins, A. A. A. S., Phi Beta Ka|)pa. Democrat. Mason. Author: The Aesthetic Exi)erience, 1909. Home: Rome, Ga. V. I). Furry Page t9? _jj i Elliott, Walter, clergyman; born at De- troit, Jan. 6, 1842; son of Robert T. and Francis (O ' Shea) Elliott; educated, Ctiris- tian Brotliers College, Notre Dame Uni- versity; pvt. Co. K, 5th O. Vol. Inf., Union Army, 1861-64. Ordained priest of the Paulist Congregation, 1872; rector Apostolic Mission House, Washington, 1912; now rec- tor emeritus. Director of Catholic Mission- ary Union. Author: Jesus Crucified, 1906; Life of Isaac T. Hecker, 1894; Parish Ser- mons, 1913; Spiritual Life, 1913; Life of Jesus Christ, 1897. Translator Tauler ' s Sermons, 1910. Address: Apostolic Mission House, Washington, D. C. Galkn, Albkrt John-, lawyer; horn on a ranch near Three Forks, Mont., Jan. 16, 1876; son of Hugh F. and Matilda (Gil- logly) Galen; Manhattan College, New York, 1892-3; I-L. B., University Notre Dame, 1896; LL. B. U. of Mich., 1897; marrifd Ethelene Bennett, of Helena, Mont., Feb. 22, 1898. Admitted to Mon- tana bar, 1897; member of firm Galen and Moore, 1897-99; Galen and Beattie, 1899- 1901 ; Galen and ;«ettler, 1 9 05 — . Attorney general of Montana for two terms, 1905- 13. Served o n Montana Capitol Commission until the new building was completed, 1912. Chairman of Selective Service Board, Division 1, Montana, 1917. Republican. Com- manding major, judge advocate, ' U. S. A., Jan. 5, 1918; .judge advo- cate of 8th (regu- lar) Division, Camp Freemont, Cal., Jan. -Aug., 1918; judge advocate general of A. E. F., Siberia, Aug., 1918-June, 1919; Lt. Col. Mar. 28, 1919; honorably discharged, July 25, 1919. Catholic. Club: Montana. Home: 435 Clark St. Office: Galen Block, Helena, Mont. HoYNEs, William, lawyer, university dean; born near Callan Co., Kilkenny, Ire- land, Nov. 8, 1846; son of Patrick and Catherine (Kennedy) Hoynes; came to America in early childhood; matriculated as student of University of Notre Dame, Apr. 2, 1869, A. M., 1878; L. L. B. U. of Mich. 1872; (lion. L. I-. D., Notre Dame 1888); unmarried. Enlisted June 9, 1862, Co. A, A. J. Galen Win. Iloynes 20th Wis. Vol. Inf. (youngest member of the regiment) ; severely wounded at Battle of Prairie Grove, Ark., Dec. 7, 1862; par- ticipated in the capture of Van Buren on the Ark. River; participated in the siege and capture of Vicksburg; discharged from service on account of wounds, but re-en- listed and joined Co. D, 2nd Wis. Cav., par- tici))ating in all actions and skir- mishes with latter company ; treated for w o u n d in Adams St. Hos- pital, Memphis, in the Winter of 1865; returned with regiment from Austin, Tex- as, to Wis. at close of war ; mustered out of U. S. serv- ice at Madison. Became editor of the New Bruns- wick (N.J.) Daily Times, 1873, and later associated with M. M. ( " Brick " ) Pomeroy in deitorial work at Chicago; editor Peoria (111.) Daily Tran- script, 1881-2; practiced law at Chicago, 1882-83; admitted to the Supreme Court of Mich., April 10, 1872, United States Circuit Court, April 11, 1872, Supreme Court of United States, 1875, Supreme Court of 111., 1877; prof, of law and dean of law faculty, U. Notre Dame, 1883-1918, and since dean emeritus same. Organized and commanded University Light Guards, 1887. Wrote in lecture form for students, treatises on Con- tracts, Torts, Pleadings, Evidence, Com- mercial Paper, International Law, Equity, Jurisprudence and Real Property; also many articles for law magazines, as well as on current topics for the dally press, some of them being incorporated in speeches in Congressional Tlecord. Republican candi- date for Congress, 1888; declined the nom- ination for Congress in 1904; appointed U. S. commi.ssioner to treat with Turtle Moun- tain (N. D.) Indians, Oct. 4, 1890; appointed three times to serve on state committees. Member of the G. A. R. Catholic. Ap- pointed Knight Order of St. Gregory, by Pope Plus X, 1912. New law building formally dedicated to him, June 8, 1919. Address: Notre Dame, Ind., and Conway Bldg., Chicago. Hudson, Daniel E., clergyman, editor; born at Nahant, Mass.; educated at the Holy Cross College, Worcester, Mass., Uni- versity of Notre Dame; (C. S. C, L. L. D.) Joined congregation of the Holy Cross, Page SOO 1870. Was ordained priest of tiie Roman Catliolic Cluirch in 1875. Has been editor of tlie Ave Maria since 1875. Publisher of numerous Catholic books some of which were edited by liim; occasional contributor to newspapers. Address: Notre Dame, Indiana. HuRTH, Pkter Joseph, bishop; born at Nittel-on-Moselle, Germany, March 30, 1857; son of Peter John and Susanna (Wolf) Hurth; came to America in 1874. He was educated in Germany and at the University of Notre Dame. Was ordained ])riest of the Roman Catholic Church in 1880. Was rector of St. Joseph ' s College, Cincinnati, 1881-5, .St. Edwards Col- lefre, Austin, Tex., 1885-94; appointed l)ishop of Dacca, India, 1894; left India on account of ill health in 1910; appointed bishop of Nueva Segovia, Philippine Islands, Dec. 30, 1912. Ad- dress: Vigan, Prov., Ilocos, P. I. Bisliop Hurth Irvixg, Thomas Patrick, clergyman, edu- cator; horn at Clyman, Wis., July 7, 1880; son of Richard and Margaret (Moran) Irving; A. B., University of Notre Dame, 1904; Ph. D., Cath- olic U. of America, 19 9. Ordained priest of the Rom- an Catholic Church in 1909; rector of Holy Cross Semin- ary, Notre Dame, Ind., 1912-19; di- rector of studies at University of Notre Dame, 1919- 20; profes.sor at St. Edward ' s Col- lege, Austin, Texas, 1920-21; superior of Moreau Seminary, Notre Dame, 1921- — . Member of American Physical Society. Address: Notre Dame, Ind. Father T. Irvinp: T. D. Lyons Francis and Sarah (Donlan) Lyons; .stud- ent at University of Notre Dame in 1904; LL. B., U. of S. D., 1907. Married Clara, daughter of Thomas F. Kennedy, of Ams- terdam, N. Y., Sept. 2, 1915. Admitted to bar, 1907, to Supreme Court of the United States in 1917; member of firm Rice and Lyons, Tulsa, Okla., since 1907; counsel for Roxana Petroleum Co., Pierce O i 1 Corporation, First National Bank, Tulsa, etc.; presi- dent of the I,ee Oil Co. Member of Charter Committee to provide city manager plan for Tulsa. Appointed receiver in river bed cases, Okla., Oct. 1, 1919. En- listed in U. S. A. as private and hon- orably discharged from Inf. Central Of- ficers ' Training School, Camp Pike, Ark., Dec. 7, 1918. Member of Delta Theta Pi. K. C. Elk. Democrat. Clubs: Petroleum, Country. Wrote: (with Benjamin F. Rice) The Law of Oil and Gas ; The Oil Operator in Oklahoma. Home: Tulsa, Oklahoma. McDoNALH, Angus Daxiei., railway of- ficial; born at Oakland, Cal., April 14, " l878; student University of Notre Dame. Began with accounting department of the Southern Pacific System at Houston, Texas, Dec. 1, 1901; with same system, San Francisco, C a 1., 1904-7; auditor Los Angeles Pacific Co., Los Angeles, 1907-8, Pacific Electric Co., Los Angeles, 1908-10; auditor S. P. Co., at San Francisco, 19 10-13; became deputy controller S. P. System at New YoVk, 1913, now vice-president a n d controller. Home: 320 West Kighty-sixth street. Office: 1 5 Broadway, New York, N. Y. A. McDonald Lyons. Thomas Daniel, lawyer; born at Burr Oak, la., July 2, 1883; son of Richard MoNTAvoN, WiLLiA.M FREDERICK, Com- mercial attache; born in Scioto Co., O., July Page SOI 17, 1874; A. B. Notre Dame University, 1898; studied Inst, de Sainte Croix, Paris, and Catholic U. of America, 1908-11. Was teacher and superintendent of schools in Philip- pines ; commercial attache of U. S. to Peru, Ecuador and Bolivia, 19X6-18; executive represen- tative of Interna- tional Petroleum Co., Ltd., on the West Coast of S. A., 1918—. A l- dreiis: Ai)artado 960, Lima, Peru. Nhim., Charlks Patrick, ex-U. S. Commissioner of labor; horn at « ' • F- Montavon Rock Island, 111., December 12, 186. ; son of James and Julia (Walsh) Neill; student at University of Notre Dame, 188.5-88; U. of Texas, 1888-9; A. B., Georptown U. (D. C), 1891; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins, 1897; (lion. LL. D., Notre Dame, 1908); married Esther Waggainan, of Washing- ton, June 6, 1901. Instructor U. of Notre Dame, 1891- 1894; instructor, as.sociate professor and professor of ))olitical economy. Catholic U., Wash- ington, 1897-190.5; U. S. Commission- er of labor, Feb. 1, 1905, to March, 1913; Commission- er of Labor Statis- tics, Dept. of La- bor, March to May. 1913; with Ameri- can Smelting and C. P. Neill Refining Co., New York, 191.3-191.5; manager of bureau of informaticm of Southeastern Railways, Washington, since 1915. Was vice-president of the Board of Charities, D. C, 1900-8; a.ssi.stant recorder of Anthracite Strike Commission, 1902; re- corder Arbitration Board, Birmingham, 1903; member of U. S. Immigration Com- mission, 1907-10. Member of International Institute of Statistics and International Committee on Social Insurance; president of American Statistics Association, 1916-17; fellow American Economic Association; member of executive board of Boy Scouts. Father O ' Doiinell Clubs: Cosmos, National Press, Chevy Chase. Addresn: Woodward Bldg., Wash- ingt m, D. C. O ' DoNNELL, Chari.ks Leo, Clergyman; born at Greenfield, Ind., Nov. 15, 1884; son of Neil and Mary (O ' Donnell) O ' Don- nell; A. B., University of Notre Dame, 1906; studied the- ology at Holy C r o s s College, Washington, 1906- 10; studied at Har- vard; Ph. D., Cath- olic U. of America, 19 10. Ordained ) riest of the Ro- man Catholic Church in the Con- gregation of the Holy Cross, June 2.5, 1910; professor of English litera- ture at U. of No- tre Dame, Sei)t., 1910-20. Provincial of the Holy Cross C o n g r e g a t i on 1920-. Associate editor of the Ave Maria. Author: A study of the Prose Writings of Francis Thomj)- son, with Special Reference to his Creative Criticism, 1913; Newman ' s Gentleman, 1916; The Dead Musician and Other Poem.s, 1916. Editor of Notre Dame Verse, 1917. Ad- dress: Notre Dame, Ind. O ', Frank Ward, news])aperman, ])lavwright; horn at Pittston, Luzerne Co., Pa. ' , Nov. 30, 1875; son of William and Catherine (Ward) O ' Malley; studied archi- tecture, 18 9 3-4, drawing and paint- ing. Art Students ' I eague, Washing- ton, 1894-5; special courses at Univer- sity of Notre Dame, 1895-8; Pa. Academy of Fine Arts, Philadelphia, 1898-1902; married Grace Edsall Dal- ryni] le, of New York City, Sejit. 1, 1917. Illustrator, New York, 1902-6, contributing light verses in mean- time; h u m o r o us ,, ,„ „,,. ,, and special writer K. W. Malley a v i c „ of New lork Sun, 1906-1919. Left The Sun to write for maga- zines, chiefly for the Saturday Evening Post and the American Magazine. Author: Page SOt M. A. Otero (l)lavs, with Edward Waterman Townscnd) The ' Head of the House, 1909; A Certain Party, 1910; (boolv) Tlie War Wliirl in Wasliinpton, 1918; contributor to magazines. lIoiiK ' : 200 West 79th St., New Yorli City. t)TKHo, MiGi-Ei. AxToxio. ex-Governor ; hiin, at St. I.ouis, Oct. 17,1859; son of Don Mijruel Antonio and Mary Josephine (Black- wood) Otero; educated at University of Xotre Dame and I ' , of St. I.ouis. Married Caroline, daughter of ex- Chief Justice I.. Kmmett, of Minn., Dec. 19, 1888. He was cashier of San Miguel Na- ti(mal Banlt, Las Vegas, X. M., 1880- 8.5; citv treasurer, Vegas, 1883-1; clerk San Miguel Co., 1889-90; Clerk of U. S. District Court, 4th Judicial District, N. M., 1890-93; governor of Xew Mexico, 1897-190(); treas- urer of N ' ew Mexico, 1909-11; president of Hoard of Penitentiary Commissioners and Parole Board, 1918-17 " ; United States Mar- shal for Di.strict of Canal Zone, Isthmus of Panama, 1917-21 . Delegate to Kei)ublican Xational Conventions (1892, 1900, 1904, 1908); chairman of New Mexican delega- tion to Progressive Xational Convention, 1912; was member of Progressive N ' ational Committee; delegate to Progressive Na- tional Convention, 191(i; Mason (32nd de- cree, K. T., Shriner), K. P., Elk. Clubs: Santa Fe, Panama Golf, Uni m. Home: Santa Fe, N. M. Address: Ancon, Canal Zone. PiNKKRTOX, WtI- I.1AM Ai.i.Ax-, prin- cipal of Pinker- ton ' s Xational De- tective Agency ; horn at Dundee, III., April 7, 184(); son of Allan P. (noted detective) and Joan (Car- frae) Pinkert m; educated at public and private schools and University of N ' otre Dame; en- tered secret service division of U. S. . rmy, 1861; mar- ried S. Ashling, of Blissfield, Mich., Dec. 14, 1H( () (died April 5, 1895). Served throughout the Civil War, chiefly in Army of Potomac; tiecame clerk in his father ' s office; later with his brother, chief assistant in the agency, succeeding to the bu.siness at the death of Allan Pinkerton, July 1, 1884; operations extended to all ] arts of the world. Home: 199 Lake Shore Drive. O lire: 137 S. Wells St., Chicago, 111. ScHUMACHKR, Mathew Aloysius, clergy- man, teacher; born at Chicago, III., March 8, 1879; son of Charles . dam and Margaret (Groh) Schumacher; A. B., University of Notre Dame, 1899; S. T. B., Catholic U. of America, 1903, Ph. D., 1905. Ordained priest of the Holy Congregation 1903; professor, 1904-7; director of studies at U. of Xotre Dame, 19 7-19; president of St. Edward ' s College, Austin, Tex., 1919-. Chairman of Com- mittee on Stand- ardization of Cath- olic Colleges, 1917-. K. C. Author: The Knowableness of God, 1905. Ad- dress: St. Edward ' s College, Austin, Texas. " ■ i Fatiier Schumacher W. . I inkert tn SixNOTT, Xiciioi.As John, congressman; horn at The Dalles, Oregon, Dec. (i, 1870; son of Xicholas Byrne and Bride Mary (Brass) Sinnott; A. B., L ' niversitv of Xo- tre Dame, 1892; married Isidore Irene Purcell, of Rathdrum, Idaho, Sept. 4, 1901. . d- niitted to the bar of Oregon, 1895; member of firm of Bennett and Sin- nott, The Dalles, Oregon, 1901-12; member of Oregon State Senate, 1909- 11 ; member of ()3rd to (ilJth Congresses (1913-21), Second Oregon District; chairman of the Committee on Pub- lic Lands, 6fith Congress. Repub- lican. Catholic. Address: The Dalle.s, Ore. N. J. Sinnott Page SOS Stephens, Percy Kector, conductor, voice, teacher; born at Chicago, 111., Sept. 2+, 1876; son of Henry and Rhoda Celestine (Com.stock) Stephen.s; educated at Univer- sity of Notre Dame; studied violin and composition at Notre Dame, voice with Lu- man A. Pheli)s and Thomas Taylor Drill (Chicago), Victor Harris (New Yorlt), and Victor Capoul (Paris, France); married Edna Park, of New York City, 1903 (died 1904.). Began as teaclier in New York, 1897 ; has contributed mucli toward the ad- vancement of high- er standard in women ' s c li o r a 1 singing; teacher of Reinald Werren- rath, Paul Alt- house, etc. Mem- l)er of 2nd Divi- sion, 1st Battalion, 111. Naval Militia, 1894-95. Republi- can. Composer of choruses; author of an anatomical work for teachers and singers. Home: 47 W. 72nd St., New York, N. Y. P. R. Stepliens Z. HM, JoHX AuousTi.vE, author; born at New Lexington, Perry Co., Ohio, June 14, 1851; son of Jacob M. and Mary (Brad- dock) Zahm; A. B., University of Notre Dame, 1871; (Ph. D. from Pope Leo XIII, 1895). Entered Order of the Holy Cros.s, 1871; appointed in charge of scientific de- partment, 1874; director of the same, 1875; is ex-president of the Board of Trustees of University of Notre Dame; for many years curator of the Notre Dame Museum. Is member of Societe Francaise de Physique, Paris; Societe of Scientifique, Brus- sels; and of Ar- cadia, Rome; Dan- te Society of Flor- ence ; lecturer at Plattsburg, N. Y., and of Western (Madison, Wis.) Summer schools, and New Orleans Winter schools; has also lectured at Catholic U. of Americp ; best known as an ad- vanced evolution- ist. Author: Evo- lution and Dogma, Bible Science and Faith, Sound and , Father Zahm Music, CatlH)lic Science and Catholic Scien- tists, Scientific Theory and Catholic Doc- trine, Science and the Church, Evolution and Teleology, Souvenirs of Travel, Alaska — the Country and the People, Hawaii and the Hawaiians. He has devoted many years to the study of South America, and wrote under pseudonyms: Following the Con- quistadores Uj) the Orinoc and Down the Magdalena. Following the Conijuistadores Along the Andes and Down tlie Amazon, Women in Science. The Quest of El Dor- ado, Following the Conquistadores Through South " America ' s Southland, The Great In- spirers. (Ed. — Father Zahm died at Mun- ich last October and was buried from the Cha])el of The Sacred Heart at Notre Dame, Ind.) FATHER ZAHM Father John Augustine Zahm, C. S. C, died in Munich, Bavaria, early in the morn- ing of November 10th. Father Zahm was Vice-President of Notre Dame at twenty- five, and held the office nine years. He was Father Sorin ' s intimate friend and his trusted counselor. In 189(i he was sent to Rome as Procurator Cjeneral of the com- munity, and in co-operation with the might- iest leaders of the Church in America, he helped to solve great jjroblems and to direct large movements. While there he was asked to accept an ai)])ointment to a west- ern bishopric, but he pleaded distaste and preoccuj)ation with other work, and his plea was respected. I-eo XIII., with whom he often talked freely, bestowed on him in 1895 the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. In 1898 he returned as Provincial of the community in the United States, and for eight years labored with such energy and success for its upbuilding and for the pur- suit of higher studies as to inaugurate a new and brilliant era. At the end of his term as Provincial he retired to Holy Cross College in Washington, chiefly be- cause he enjoyed there unparalleled library facilities. He never wasted an hour of time, and remained to the very end a mir- acle of industry, enthusiasm and zeal. His faith was a))ostolic simplicity and strength. He was scrupulous, especially in liis later years, about religious exercises, and there was a beautiful note of tenderness in his personal piety. Father Zahm is probalily the greatest mind produced by the University in its long career, and ])erhaps the greatest man in all respects developed within the Con- gregation of the Holy Cross since its foun- dation. Maybe Father Zahm could not have laid the foundation of Notre Dame, but un- doubtedly Father Sorin never could have built upon it as Father Zahm did. Page SOU CHARLES P. NEILI-, LAETARE MEDALLIST, 1922. Eash year, in mid-Lent, Notre Dame rests from her labors for a day and turns her attention toward tlie vast field of Cath- olic lay activity in America. She jrazes upon those of the faith whom she sees toil- ing as educators, artists, business men and j)ublic officials, whom she sees worklnfr valiantly in any way like j rood citizens, and tries to determine who among them is best serving state and Church. Upon him who stands forth from his fellows most con- spicuously she confers a high honor, both as a recognition of merit and as an inspira- tion to greater achievement. At this time, when the struggle between labor and cajjltal demands the efforts of wise and prudent leaders, Xotre Dame has done a peculiarly noteworthy thing by se- lecting Charles Patrick Neill as the recip- ient of the I aetare Medal. She has shown well this year by honoring an " out.standing thinker In the field of labor economics " that at all times of national anxiety Cath- olic princiiiles defended by able Catholic laymen do nmch to establish harmony and insure general prosperity. Mr. Neill, who was Commissioner of Labor under Presi- dents Roosevelt, Taft and Wilson and who has been a member of numerous commis- sions seeking industrial peace, has mani- fested an ardent wish to secure justice for both ])arties in the industrial dispute. He- cause in all his connections with industrial cori)oratlons and associations of charity he has striven to follow the principles of Cath- olicism and because first and last, he is a Notre Dame man, the DOME believes that Mr. Neill is pre-eminently worthy to receive what is ])erhaps the greatest honor that can come to a Catholic layman In America, the I.aetare Medal. We h()])e that on future Laetare Sundays when Notre Dame sets aside her books she will be able to rejoice with men who have worked so long and so well for the welfare of the republic and the honor of the Church. Tage SOi Our Library No STORY of a year at Notre Dame can be complete unless it tells something about tlie dignified structure which looks upon the campus from the west. All the records of the gym. and the field, of the classroom, and the club, though they combine to make a most readable account of the far-famed " life under the dome. " are not able to interpret fully its cultural aspects. To understand Notre Dame, the place of the higher learning, one must be intimately acquainted with tlie University Library. The influence of the Library upon the life of this school is not so cold and formal as it may at first seem; it is distinctly personal. And the man who makes it so is the Rev. Paul Foik, C. S. C, Ph. D., the story of whose work at Notre Dame Scan be read in the stately white building and the tiers of valuable books of which he is the eflicient and su- preme master. Invaluable as the Library is to the ordinary stu- Irnt, it offers even greater advantages to the research worker. The art gallery is itself a school of paint- ing; the vast collection of the beautiful things of the jjast is an inspiration to the aesthete of the present; the Edward Lee Greene Library of Botany is a sci- L ' ntist ' s paradise; tiie Hiberniana can alone immor- talize Irish scholarship; and the Orestes A. Brownson Philosophical Library contains wisdom enough for the most ambitious students of philosophy. But more valuable than all, perhaps, is the Rev. Dr. John ' A. Zalim Dante collection, one of the most complete in the United States. Tlie following lines from the [Scholastic tell something about the work of its illus- trious founder, whose death last Fall brouglit sorrow to all Notre Dame. " The marvelous influence of the great Catholic Italian poet caused Dr. John A. Zahm, himself a pro- found Dante scholar, to donate his entire library so that others might come to gather inspiration and learning. Thus the memory of the donor and that of the immortal bard himself are forever enshrined at Notre Dame. " This disciple often journeyed miles to pay honor and reverence at the tomb of his great inspirer. He searched the book-marts of Europe and America, gathering here and there those precious jewels of the centuries that here might be perpetuated the name of Dante. Those works he gave to Notre Dame, because it was befitting that the greatest Catholic poet of all time should be honored by a great Catholic University, and in return that the brilliancy of his genius might be reflected on the school that treasures his nobility of thought. " The home of the Dante collection looks out upon a landscape which is the finest at Notre Dame. The atmosphere of the place breathes poetry. Happy union where beauties of nature commune with poet ' s dreams. Amid such sur- roundings well may we say with Dante himself: " ' Note rest thee, reader; on thy bench and muse Antic ' tpative of the feast to come So shall delight make thee not feel thy toil. ' " Fathkh Foik, Librarian i I Page .ine " T ' V PROLOGUE The deeds you did, the icords you spoke In your distinctive way. With staidness great, or just in joke. Were metered day by day. Perhaps you bonered now and then, Or could have done things neater. But turn the page, you ' ll find it ' s been Recorded in The Meter. There some may read a line that stings; Remember if you do. That meters are but soulless things To note that which goes through. But if that line which noiv is galling Will some day m,ake you smile. And memories dear will be recalling — Cheer up! That line ' s worth while. Page S07 J MAY FIRST Reserving rooms claimed stratafrem, and one bird pets up at one A. M. He finds a score already there, and one in haste comes almost bare. The state of thinjrs sure must be wronp when stewds get uj) before the gonp. MAY SECOND Our nine gets beat by Illinois, but defeats cannot our faith destroy. Engravers come from far and near to do the work for the DO.ME this year. Xoticc posted: " Cburch everv nite. " Some when they read it want to fight. MAY THIRD Illinois defeats our nine again; there ' s ijuite a kick to old Champaigne. Election day down in the Bend, and students resolve their aid to lend. One of them acts .just like a dunce and tries to vote more times than once. MAY FOURTH Some Corbyites get on a raft, but the floor falls out of the dizzy craft. The Corby gobs fall right out, too; they like to sail, but with rafts — they ' re through. The Juniors all, from Dick to Tom, are making dates for their big Prom. MAY FIFTH Valpo co-eds send our Glee Club notes — which show the power of full dress coats. Peck of Walsh, a clever chap, asks for a seven and one-ninth cap. Gloria Swanson visits us, but ' twas in a movie. How piteous ! MAY SIXTH Our boy debaters take Detroit in tow. We all were there; we had to go. A guy Avith one of those air machines gives us a free ride — free for five beans. But Susen, with a wicked line of gaff, jews him down to three and a half. Our club shows the world what they can do by beating the Hawkeyes four to two. MAY SEVENTH While St. Viator ' s nine in Kankakee was taking a fall out of old X. D., our track men dueled on Cartier Field with Illinois men who would not yield until they securely sealed our fate. They made seventy-three; we fifty-eight. MAY EIGHTH Today being the eighth of May is set aside as Mother ' s Day. Our respects we intend to pay by wiring flowers home. Peck goes down to the flower store, buys some roses, a dozen or more, and to the Western Union be then goes o ' er, to wire the flowers home. M. Y NINTH Junior ' s political machine in gear; they nominate officers for next year. In general assembly in Washington Hall, Coughlin de- clares those men to have gall who a i)art in South Bend ' s voting did take, and should be by all means thrown into the lake. MAY TENTH The Junior ' s steam rollers are getting up steam, and tomorrow will prove which one is sui)reme. Gallagher drives one; the other is Kearn ' s. Running for office; true friends one learns. MAY ELEVENTH Today at noon the rollers crashed, then to Duhutiue the news was flashed tliat a towns- man of theirs, Joe Rhcmiberg by name, is to be Senior president at Notre Dame. MAY TWELFTH Careless Sorinite s )nie water downs and Col. Hoynes he nearly drowns. No one knows from whence it came, but the Col. investigates just the same. MAY THIRTEENTH Though ' tis the thirteenth and Friday at that, Soi)h politicians in the ring throw their hat. Sir Alden Cusick, or plain S. A. C, tells the So])hs how their electing should be. Desch, Page 309 II L Enpels or Muri)hy is going to be the Junior president of Class ' 23. MAY FOURTEENTH By Nortliwestern ' s nine we suffer defeat. We .squaslied them in football; " twas our turn to treat. Deer Mister Dumb; Wooda you jileesa puta dis in. I i . a ba- loona man an ' live ina Sous Hin. I peddela baloon ata your place today in fronta some guys who watclia da ball play. And, oh, Mis- ter Dumb but dem guys liada da guts. Dey trow ata my baloon dem cigaretta butts. MAY FIFTEENTH Today is cold and dark and dreary and the rooms are just like ice. " .Ahal you ' re caught, " cried Father McGarry, as he broke uj) a game of dice. ' Cause Rahe finds his sheets are knotted up he thereupon gets sore. Hall nines scrapping for Adler ' s cup ])age IJurnmgbs to keep score. Falvey asks airman for a ride, and lo, each other they recognize. " , re not you the guy with whom, " Di ' k yells, " as a kid I made mud ])ies? ' ' .MAY SIXTEENTH The Sophs wind up their political mesh, and find their next president to be Gus Descli. One thing al)out N. D. we here must note, that it doesn ' t pay to solicit a vote. Scribes go outing in Prof. Cooney ' s flivver and the prof got almost a douse in the river. The -Aggies (loll up in i)airs of old jiants and hel]) Urotber Phili)) set out the ))lants. MAY SEVENTEENTH South IJend elevator hums in the night and students from hall roofs view the sight. Father Con ' s team beats Ilrandv ' s .Subway Nine. The victor ' s philosophy marks will be ninety-nine. Brother Philip today set out the carnations, and rhubarb a|)i)ears " on our list of new rations. MAY EIGHTEENTH On Culligan ' s table is a birthday cake with a candle for his life ' s every year. He .sees it and stammers, " There ' s been a mistake. " The dining room gang respond with a cheer. To-night on the ))or -b our band did jilay; as nmsicians they ' re winning renown. But scarce- ly died the first note away when out came some scurvies from town. MAY NINETEENTH Michigan again defeats N. D. to the .sor- rowful tune of six to three. L. Kelley is told he ' s got brains to do big things if he only trains. Janitor in Corby puts sli])s under door so he ' ll know which room he ' s been o ' er. The gang today destroys his device and the l)0()r old man makes some beds twice. MAY TWENTIETH All the words that I may utter, all the words that I may write, never can full justice do the Prom the Juniors held tonight. Some Juniors to the Prom are bound but not a taxi can be found. Some would moan, " We ' re outo luck, " but not these men; they hire a truck. MAY TWENTY-FIRST Yesterday we cleaned the Aggies, today we beat Purdue. ' J ' he Freshmen track stars show some speed and beat old Culver, too. McEniry Jims the bells, the bells of Corby Hall, and then he gets a letter home in an old familiar scrawl. MAY TWENTY-SECOND To make his footfalls extremely light Dacy removed his shoes last night on |)orch steps of his rooming bouse and then went in just like a mouse. This morning Dacy had the blues because he couldn ' t find his shoes but bis face was changed to a blushing torch when landlord found them on the porch. Page 311 !i i tl. MAY TWENTY-THIRD Lester Kennedy gave a playful crack to Merton Sullivan ' s sunburned back. Tbe sun- burned youth resented that and returned Les- ter ' s friendly pat. Now Lester ' s nose is all aglow and sunburn didn ' t make it so. MAY TWENTY-FOURTH Kri])pene flips trench knives at his door, which makes his prefect rather sore. Judy is told his trunk to pack but he can ' t go home — he has no jack. MAY TWENTY-FIFTH Brownson track men win inter-hall meet; winning cups is surely their meat. We knock the Purple from their place in the sun; Chuck Foley umpired, no wonder we won. Notre Dame dance over at St. Mary ' s. The lights go out; isn ' t that the berries? MAY TWENTY-SIXTH Michigan Aggies are downed nine to four. These hot day classes are surely a bore. Angermier tells Father Crumley in class that Omar Khayyam is a horse in Bluegrass. Cap- tain Coughlin on the boys pulls a prank — he gets married. Congratulations, Frank. MAY TWENTY-SEVENTH Notre Dame will expand and it won ' t be ere long. ' Cause South Bend lends a hand Notre Dame will expand. In the gym. we all band to sing the Victory Song. Notre Dame will expand and it won ' t be ere long. MAY TWENTY-EIGHTH Old Earlham fights valiantly, and so does Butler, too. Indiana does her best, and so does bully Purdue. Franklin doesn ' t get a point, it certainly is a shame, but they ' re deal- ing with real men when they meet with Notre Dame. MAY TWENTY-NINTH Joe Tierney sinks beneath the waves while on a little swim. Falvey hurries to give him aid, but dives on top of him. The Sunday suppers are slimmer; some bread, a wrinkled prune. But think of all that home-cooked grub we ' re going to get in June. fnt cANOi-E ;! X ■ ' ■ WH HER.nflN il B WHAT 00 YOU 1 J MEW? 1 X i pittjburJ N x ' IWfli xX - ' ■ N x . - XX. ' X x; X s X X ' Xotre Dame-St. Mary ' s Dance MAY THIRTIETH Notre Dame calls classes off and to the flag our hats we doff. But though the day is very warm the Col. dons his uniform. The Hoosier nine comes here to play and on their pill (mr Hunk does lay. Hunk ' ll pay them back in doses small, for his two ribs they broke last fall. MAY THIRTY-FIRST A stewd with a uke struck up some jazz, but soon the poor boy got the razz, for he was near where a class was held and these words at him the prof yelled, " If you must play that thing, oh darn, go out behind some- body ' s barn. " JUNE FIRST A meeting the Freshmen want to hold but no officers are left in command, for all of them one night grew bold, skived out, were caught and canned. But notwithstanding this they meet, and when a call for nominees is sent each freshie jumps upon his feet and puts up his roomie for president. JUNE SECOND The Student body together snugs while a camera man snaps their mugs. Peabody speaks to us at noon; Burke wants to give him a cheer too soon. Flditor ' s banquet, three kinds of meat. They li ke to write but they love to eat. JUNE THIRD Beloit goes down before our nine. Mehre as a pug tonight will shine. The Freshie scribes are going mad, collecting for a feed they had. O ' Toole gets on his horse and rears about. He wants to know when his DOME comes out. !l« Page SIS JUNE FOUKTH N. D. wins fourtli at Bip Ten meet. Some arrive too late to compete. .Sipn.s all over the bulletin board: " Ketiirn what you took and get reward. " Hookinp stuff is a terrible thing, but .still it ' s Just a sijrn of Spring. JUNE FIFTH The Glee Club to Chicago, hie themselves hence. There were more on the stage than in the audience. Cotton bathing in the lake says naughty, naughty things. He is told by Father Hagerty he ' ll get pitchforks ' stead of wings. JUNE SIXTH We ' ve all been happy; we ' re now rejnning for we made no hay while the sun was shining. Today ' s exams and the deuce is to pay for we can ' t raise ponies without any hay. Shilts took an exam, today, but his ])aper was marked phoney; for he in absent mind forgot and handed in his poney. JUNE SEVENTH Today at noon there comes a sign: " Un- dergraduates get out tonight. " This might be ])aternal disci])line, but it ' s by no means very j)oIite. SUMMER SCHOOI, SCKIHHMNCS The old time gang we knew are gone and now the familiar i)laces seem not what they did of old, with all these feminine faces. Ha- din and Walsh no longer shake from husky lungs and noisy feet, for now the only sound from them are girlish voices, softly sweet. Some rules we had to follow out: no campus singing after dark an l any man would get the can if he in front of Walsh would i)ark. Hut not a clamp was i)laced on Tok. and wide stood Sorin ' s doors. No noise was made by morning bells, the only noise was snores. The school was scarcely one day old when Higgins took a whirl and long before the shades of night he knew each N. D. girl. There was dancing in the parlor, most every week or .so, and notice was not needed then, " Each one required to go. " Battling Niemic and Kid Heffernan, .so days would not be flat, staged one day in the lawyer ' s hall a pugilistic spat. " Red " Reardon stayed up all one night to do a rat up good. The reason why he killed that rat — he bet a " buck " he would. One night " Hick, " to three old hound,s, in his room some shelter gave, but poor old " Hick " lost sleep that night. The dogs just wouldn ' t behave. Wilcox got up a Subway Nine and played the Tokio stars. The proceeds went to build ' round Walsh a fence of iron bars. Easley and " Hick " tend to the phone one day with- out a call, when night comes they discovered that the wires were off the wall. Davis re- ceives on Commencement night, for the many things he did, a little wagon painted red and a busted up straw lid. SEPTEMBER THIRTEENTH Vacation ' s gone! Again you wander back to paternal arms of Notre Dame du lac to stand waiting in line a day or so to give Father Boland some of your dough. After which you spend hours with a pedagogue try- ing to inter])ret the catalogue. Finished with thi.s, and to disperse all gloom, you ask for the i)assports into the room, the " i eachy " room you reserved last May, only to learn it was cancelled today. Such is your first day back at N. D., but you must go through it to get a degree. SEPTEMBER FOURTEENTH The freshies pour in from city and farm, carrying diplomas ' neath their arm. They get off the Hill car and gawk into sjiace with a void, blank, expressionless face. Schwertley trys selling some greenies a Dome, but they Page Stl I ClWIL-ClVIL GENE ' ' GEOflS[: lf€Ah . I y South3enj). Page 316 haven ' t heard of this famous tome and call him the swindling slicker, by heck, which their l)a told them they ' d meet by the jjeck. SEPTEMBER FIFTEENTH We ' re off; for classes start at noon, which is about a month too soon, for those who a week ago came in to sign are yet standing in the registrar ' s line. Before the gastronom- ical race Father Gallagan appeals for the elimination of whistling before the meals. Matthes makes a mistake, an error. Oh, gosh, he mistakes Prof. Weir for a green little Frosh. SEPTEMBER SIXTEENTH The school is getting crowded; they ' ve put beds everywhere. The tables are gone from Carroll rcf. and beds are now in there. The congestion is so great that they ' re sleeping in Sorin rec. Gee whiz, it must be crowded, for Judge Jones is rooming with Peck. SEPTEMBER SEVENTEENTH ' Twas announced at dinner that a coat and a tie this student body would dignify. On the main building ])orch the Freshman promen- ade. Remember way back when this boner wc also made. " The old school is expanding ' tis plain to be seen, for already we have something new, a day-dog ' s canteen. SEPTEMBER EIGHTEENTH Harry Flanncry, a journalist of some re- nown, unknowingly exchanged grips down- town and when his retirement he decided to make he discovered his dreadfully huge mis- take. SEPTEMBER NINETEENTH A freshy Freshman of the freshy type in Main Building puffing a pipe. To make this Freshy of the rules aware Father Burns tells bim not to smoke in there. But Freshy with a laugh, .spoke up freshly, " Where ' s the Caf.? " SEPTEMBER TWENTIETH The rules tonight were read in Sorin which squelched the rumor that ' s been soarin ' around atet% - ; ja Ot HOOL the campus since we ' ve been here ' bout Sorin ' s open house, this year. There were some changes in the rules regarding craps and foot- ball pools. If you did that last year, you lost your dough— but if you do that this year, out you go. SEPTEMBER TWENTY-FIRST Freshman waiter Ryan, from the city of Salt Lake, scuds around the dining room seek- ing a hunk of steak. He looks all through the kitchen, on each table, stand and chair, in fact he searches everywhere but steak just wasn ' t there. He wished for a drag with the fellows and they wished for something to eat; up he went to the president ' s place and de- manded seconds on meat. SEPTEMBER TWENTY-SECOND A display of red hot pep in Washington Hall to-night. Spoke Captain Ed., " The harder the games the harder we ' ll fight. " Rockne the point better did unmercifully rap and then sprang the story of the athlete ' s strap. Father Walsh narrated once more how Vaughn through Michigan ' s goal post tore. Then Slaggert, the pep])y crowd tells, " To- morrow noon I ' ll learn you some yells. " SEPTEMBER TWENTY-THIRD Eckerle and Shea, of the Juggler staff, help fight fire in Oliver Caf. No medals for brav- ery did they get but they did get soaking, sopi)ing wet. Father Gasensmith flivvers down to visit his protegees in town. He motored here and motored there, in fact he motored everywhere checking his wards up as be went, docking the out one.s several per cent. SEPTEMBER TWENTY-FOURTH N. D. gridders make their season ' s debut by trimming the crew from Kalama oo. Center Peck, of Penn., and of all time fame, was among those i)resent at this oi)ening game. said unto the stands our team sure had vim. Then u]) dashed newsboy Keegan took a snap of bim. S E PT E M B E H TWE NT Y- F I FT 1 1 I.yncb and .Moore argue which are best, irirls of the East or girls of tlie West. Some of the N. D. Ku Ku Klan find recreation where ' ere they can. Last eve they did not care for style so spend it on a luml er jiile. He the and the Vage .?;: J SEPTEMBER TWENTY-SIXTH " I nominate " — " Who ' s he? " — " I move " — " This man " — " Which hall. ' — " I disapprove " — " Order, order " — " We want " — " What ' s that? " — " Mr. Crowbar " — " Which hall ' s he at? " — " I have to speak " — " We ft ' iys can ' t hear " — " Are day dofrs " lowed to run this year? " — " I refuse to accejit " — " Sit down " — " This man is best, he ' ll bring renown " — " What ' s that? " — " Who ' s he? " — " Which hall? " — " Let ' s fr,) ' — " What ' s he sayin ' ? " — " I don ' t know " — " He ain ' t in Walsli " — " My name is Keatinjr " — Which all took ] lace at the first Frosli meeting. SEPTE.MBEH TWENTY-SEVENTH The Seniors for the first time meet. Al. Rhomberfr rises to his feet and .speaking said, " Lend me your ears, only one from the engineer ' s wlu), so far as I can see, on the S. A. C. is fit to l)e. " SEPTEMBER TWENTV-EItJHTH McFadden, fresliman college goof, the gang at school lie tries to sjioof. He tells us that he runs the half a mile and will make the best eat dust, after while. And .judge him not soft for the way he ' s dressed for he ' ll rough and tumble with the best. SEPTEMBER TWENTY-NINTH The Freshman ship is ready to cruise. Its ])llot will be Skipi)er Mathews. I.ightfoot in class with his |)rofessor vies on intrinsic value of N. D. ])ies. Ed. Cochrane asks, " Whate ' ver became of old Isocrates given name. " S E I ' T K M B E U T I U R T I KT 1 1 De Pauw ' s mystery in ghost array on C ' artier Field hold practice play, but .lack Cochrane " snuked in " and saw those mystic shifts of old De Pauw. ' I ' hen like a modern Paul Revere he spread the news in every ear. . nd to make the plays seen through the more he ' d ])lacc some matches on the floor and then would shout, " 1-2-3, hi]), " while " round the matches he would skip. OCTOBER FIRST We solved the mystery of Ghost De Pauw by stuffing defeat into its craw. Our points were fifty-seven when — somehow the De Pauw ghosts made ten. Coach Walker is a regular man, but we bet his water boy got the can. OCTOBER SECOND Hair flew and air was blue as Corby crew snuffed the flame of Sorin ' s fame in o])ening game of " twixt-hall sets and Brownson vets trinuned Badin hcts. One team got huff, pulled varsity stuff — and then things got rough. OCTOBER THIRD " Open practice — all you men, bring your note-book ] ad and l)en, " read the note on Cartier gate after Rock watched ' twixt-hall fete. In fits of glee Corby goes mad when Niemiec gets a go-cart ad. OCTOBER FOURTH Hoosier Capital Club U]) in the air for a sits in its ruling chair. This freshy the old men try to rout, but the Frosh king threat- ens to throw them out. This is a taste of what might ha]) if Frosh aren ' t made to wear the ' ' ' ' ' " OCTOBER FIFTH A certain Frosh, Kilduft " by name, self al- leged star of gridiron game, asks Hockne for a piece of twine or better yet some scrimmage line. Seniors all gowned up and cap])ed go down and have their faces sna])ped. Who ' s ))ro )f was best is hard to choose; we think first place shcmld go to Hughes. OCTOBER SIXTH Fake telegrams for .some come piling in about dangerous illness of a kin who lives con- veniently in Iowa state. Aptly the notes all say, " Come now — don ' t wait. " So they get a ])er to extend their ])ity and hop a train to Iowa City — but not their sick fictitious kin to see hut to watch the Ilawkeyes play N. D. OCTOBER SEVENTH At daybreak from our beds we hie to bid the footl)all team good-bye. Into Iowa City our rooters ]) mr and every freight brings in some more. Page SIS 9 1 [?©(?© OCTOBER EIGHTH They pave their all and foufrht their hest, as fiphtinfj men they stood the test, for fiphting they were never throuph until the final whistle blew. M ' hen final count of i)oints was made the Hawkeyes were su))reme, but never will they beat the zeal of a fiphtinp X. D. team. OCTOBER NINTH The team comes back from Iowa state. The whole school pets a per ' till eipht, to welcome home her warriors bold who had foupht their hest for Blue and Gold. OCTOBER TENTH Art Keeney poes a ' polfinp, to teach a South Bend lassy how to stand when puttinp out or drivinp with a brassy. But to his student of the pame poor Arthur stood too near, for when she took a healthy swinp she cli|)ped him on the ear. OCTOBER ELEVENTH The Windy City men convene to-nipht and with the ballot ho ' ld their annual fipht. Bruce Holmberp electioneerinp went ab mt, askinp the voters not to throw him out. Thouph Pio ' s not a member of the club, he ' s nominated by that Murphy dub. OCTOBER TWELFTH Much excitement caused by chanpe in name of Hill Street car to Notre Dame. A Brown- sonite, in semi-doze, poes out of doors without his clothes. Judpe Jones is taken from his bower and placed beneath an ice-cold shower. OCTOBER THIRTEENTH On Founder ' s Day we show some speed in puzzlinp down that " chicken feed. The Fresh- men with excitement .shake when they are serv- ed ice cream and cake. Tony Clorman will surely pass for on this day he comes out for class. OCTOBER FOURTEENTH From N. D. flows a rivulet of students bound for Lafayette. On foot, on fieipht, on blinds, they po; they can ' t ride cushions, they ' ve bet their dcmph. -Some Hick Town cop doesn ' t like their looks so ])inches them for a bunch of crooks. They care not for what will ensue, if they see N. D. beat old Purdue. OCTOBER FIFTEENTH The Wonder Team of Gold and Blue rouphly treat bully old Purdue. And when they ' d finished with their spree the points stood naupht to thirty-three. The panic was broupht to a thrillinp close with Seyfrit holdinp to his nose. The panp at home snaked danced around and diz Glotzbach tried to expound his knowl- fdpe of the dance, so keen, but he was bounced out on his bean. OCTOBER SIXTEENTH To-nipht Father Pat is joyful, he prins from ear to ear. His voice when dishinp out the pers is certainly pood to hear. And Sorin rocks with lusty shout and thinps are not so tame, for on this day old Sorin won a twixt- hall football pame. OCTOBER SEVENTEENTH Some freshies in the Or])heum show, thoupht they would let the whole world know, that they were rah, rah hoys for sure, by tearinp u)) the furniture. Another proof why Freshmen chaps should be required to wear preen caps. OCTOBER EIGHTEENTH Dan, Dan, Danny Sullivan, hides in any jilace he can for the Freshmen wail upon his trial, they think that he ' s the stationery man. OCTOBER NINETEENTH The Enpineers carry wrenches; plows our Apples wear; Journalists bear up pots of paste; the Architects a square; Commerce men carry ledpers; Chemists, their testinp tubes; Musicians walk with violins; Math sharks with their cubes; Pre-medics carry skeletons; Philo- sophers model brains; and why should not these men do this? The Lawyers carry canes. Page Sit OCTOBER TWENTIETH Father John says Willie A. A. a ward boss will be some day. Hill Street car runs oflF the track but Miner helps to put it back. Hirsch starts out for a rental survey but instead goes to a movie play. OCTOBER TWENTY-FIRST On the campus there appear, as Home-coin- injr Day draws near, signs and streamers. Blue and Oold, to welcome home the grads of old. South Bend too, in gala array, celebrates Home- coming Day. Nebraska team arrives in town, and to do their welcome up in brown, we all march down behind our hand and give to them Hie old glad hand. HOME-COMING DAY Scene 1. (Oliver Lohhij. 10 A. M.) Hello there Bill, how are you Jack? Gee I ' m glad to see you back. And there ' s old Jim, how do you do? How ' s things been, old man, with you? Let ' s get the Hill, what do you say? Gee, all the gang is back to-day. Srene 2. (In front of Sarin 11 A. M.) Look at the tlags and bunting too, in front of OUT old time rendezvous. I ook at those signs of " Welcome Home. " I wonder if Frosh still paint the dome. Where ' s St. Joe Hall and .Spitter ' s Row? Look at the new Library, look at it Joe. Gee, things have changed since ' 92, — I wonder if they still serve stew. It seems good on these domains; say, who are those fellows carrying canes? There ' s Brother Flo, he looks the same. I can hardly wait to see the game. Srene S. (Carfier Field 3 P. M.) Hooray, they ' re off, look at them go. I ' ll say old N. d " isn ' t so slow. Look at those bucks, boy, what a jiass. Say, doesn ' t our backfield i)urn up the grass? They ' re taking movies of the cheering crew — look, Slaggert gets into them too. Hooray, hot dog! They ' re over the goal. That puts the Huskers in the hole. Srene 4. (Oliver Inbhy. Thai niijht ) Wasn ' t that some game? Did you see Wynne play? Let ' s give them a cheer, hick, hick, hooray. Mr. Chciii ' fncJn I Nominot ' e etc. OCTOBER TWENTY-THIRD Home-coming Day has come and gone and with it went our kale. To get some jack for I. U. trip we ])ut our clothes on sale. The crew goes to .South Bend today, the Oliver to explore, looking for things they lost that wondrous night before. OCTOBER TWENTY-FOURTH While Brennan sat in the Oliver Caf. in- gesting table d ' hote, some hard up cuss .stole from the rack, bis brand new overcoat. Fred Walter Quinn, the dog step king, tries catchem date in town, and dem guy Toth tries same place too, but both get one turn down. OCTOBER TWENTY-FI FTH In the midst of great hub-hub is horn the Advertising Club, and ' cause they were so loudly merry, they get called down by the library. The club of Okla. meets there too and when their scpiabbling is all through, they take an elevator ride, with ' on Merveldt as their trusty guide. And gee, they had the mostest fun — until suddenly the fun begun. OCTOBER TWENTY-SIXTH Paden takes unto himself a bride; his brother lawyers await (uitside and when they hear " all over strains, " they form a canojiy of canes. .Storcn ' s mental and physical charms almost make him sergeant-at-arms. To Gib- bons was given a co|)v of rules which govern the day-dogs of the school ' s; he read them and let out a roar and then to bits the rules he tore. OCTOBER TWENTY-SF, ENT!1 While Lie!) was slee))ing and snoring away, an old stray cat, for a bit of play, parked itself on Tom Lieb ' s bed and started to scratch and raise old Ned. Hut soon the cat was Page St i| ! i hurled in s])ace only to land on Herpman ' s face and Dutch filled more with fright than ire, rolled out of hed and hollered " Fire! " OCTOBKH TWENTY-EICHTH The Amen Club with fine composure poses for a time exposure. Hut in the middle of the pose, cried Gottry, " Wait, while I scratch my nose. " Enright, of Corby, while somnambulis- tic, became somewhat over chair-istic and slammed Doran, who was slumbering fair, on top the bean with a morris chair. OCTOBER TWENTY-NINTH Though day is dark and filled witli drizzle, the Hoosier trip no way did fizzle. We crowd aboard the special train, and give her the gun in spite of the rain. Three fellows caught who secrete themselves between a double seat. The " con " was about to give them air but hats are passed to ])ay their fare. The team wades through the muck and mire to flatten out the Hoosier tire. Of their pep the rain was no abater and mud made Garvey look like Slater. After the game, the city we roam and Skeeters sells hot dogs on the way home. OCTOBER THIRTIETH Pedrotty bought tickets for very first row of Indiana])olis vaudeville show. The acts were bum and got his goat, so at the punks he threw his coat. To-night Cord ray sleeps on some hooks, for when he was out some Corby crooks into hi.s room most stealthily tread and removed ))oor Tex ' s only l)ed. OCTOBER THIRTY-FIRST The gang from Sorin Hall withdraw to a Mi.shawaka Mardigras. Kenneth Nyhan lends a hand and blows a horn in sjiasm band. Louis Bruggner, future Jioct, sits through wrong class and doesn ' t know it. Oh, em- barrassed was Manion, oh — when he put on a window show. NOVEMBER FIRST Will cami)us wonders never cease! Sorin eleven grabs Badin ' s fleece. Franklyn Miller with s])eedy stride rambles o ' er the country- side, and at him yelled a farmer ' s frau, " Are you the man who lost a cow? " NOVEMBER SECOND Alphonse, the Sorin handy man, will have his l)lay when e ' er he can, so finding a lizzard in the shrub, he turns it loose in Sorin Sub. He then shags it all ' round the ))lace until the poor thing is blue in the face. When liz- zard shows he will survive, old Alphonse burns him up alive. NOVEMBER THIRD Kelly gives big Sharp a sliave, a shave right on the neck, but the kind of shave that Kelly gave, made big Sharp look like heck. A call for debaters comes out today, the first call of the year. Before the echo dies away Hughes and Foley volunteer. NOVEMBER FOURTH Campused is the Sorin throng who on this morning slept too long. On library steps the day dogs park, to have mugs snapjied, to hear Murph. bark. Then all the dayites doll up smart and go to a hop as a Lonely Heart. A good time was had by each, and Muri)hy made another speech. NOVEMBER FIFTH (Curtain Raiser) With snake a ' dancin ' and gang a roarin ' , the wonder team of " preps " from Sorin, hoj) the car and bid farewells, while Jone.s, the judge, leads soulful yells. With Loyola they began to i)lay, and things were coming all their way, when Holmberg, in a pretty si)rawl, flo])ped on his nmsh and smashed the ball. (The Feature) We met the Army on the Plains and passes on them N. D. rains and ' round their ends our warriors went and through their line some plays were sent. In fact we tore their » mjT!TrT ' r-i xis i Page St5 I team to shreds and stood the soldiers on their heads. Wlieii Michael Calnon heard the news, he donned a eaj) of greenest hues, and wav- injf a shillalah in tlie air he led a i)arade through the thoroughfare. XOVRMBKH SIXTH The dining room crowd gives a l)ig hooray for Johnny Murj)hy, who got hack to-day. Slicks, a South IJend clean clothes shrine, sends each man here a valentine. The gang in Carroll make Dormitory Oan lielieve that he ' s a fighting man; telling him that he awoke one night and with I ' ug Dlllion picked a fight, and knocked him down and smashed his rib — and the jovial part, he believes he did. XOVPJMBER SEVENTH Jim Egan every Monday morning was all beamed up in smiles, for Jimmy every .Sunday night made a pilgrimage to Xiles. Woof Dwyer was all in haste to kee]) a flapi er date. While he was bathing, his room was locked, whicli made old Woof Woof late. NOVEMBER EIGHTH On the Polo Grounds, in old New York, the X. D. wonder men uncork their shifts and passes manifold, which simply knock old Rut- gers cold. X ' o wire brings the news today to Cartier field l)lay by ])lay, and all the ])rofs. firmly insist that class this aft. shan ' t he dis- missed. So classes start at one-fifteen and everything is all serene when some one ])hones and tells us that N ' . D. has scored right off the bat. Then madly the studs, and profs, alike to the wire of Hullie and Mike. NOVEMBER NINTH Doc O ' Connell, of Carroll Hall, took B. Vogel in tow and soaked him three simolians to enter a billiard go. A Badinite was out tonight as late as late could be, and when the watchman let him in he stole the |)oor man ' s key. NOVEMBER TENTH At break of day when all is still, the gang all clambers on the Hill and hurries to the railroad station, to form a howling delegation. Most every man is there, at least, welcoming home our team from the East. A storm of sleet and wintry breeze make us discard our B. V. D ' s. All ' round the campus slush is smeared and now galoshes have ai)l)eared. 0f or ' Vo-w NOVE.MBER ELEVENTH called off for Armistice Day, so Gottry to her writes young es.say; while he transcribes his thoughts so fair. Hart puts cannon cracker ' neath his chair. The heart- breaking rep. of Matthes is great but to- night he couldn ' t get a date. Blackstone calls it X ' . D. night and shows movies of the West Point fight. NOVEM BER TWEI.ETH The Haskclls C(mie here for N. D. ' s l elt, but now their scaljis hang from our belt, for old X ' otre Dame ' s leath-dealing thrust caused eleven redskins to bite the dust. The school turns out en masse to ] rance at the football hero ' s heap war dance. NOVEMBER THIRTEENTH Perce Wilcox wished to be alone while he had visitors today, but Logan said to each Sorin man, " Perce wants you right away. " So Percy ' s party was broken up and he was ready to curse, for even Shea came in and said, " You want to see me, Perce? " NOVE.MBER FOURTEENTH The table men of whom Foren is head don ' t like the grub which they are fed, so send a note to Father McGinn telling him they ' re getting thin and that the grub must soon be clianged before each man becomes leranged. But Feather replies with a note of cheer, " You should see the grub we get up here. " XOVEMBER FIFTEENTH Waldron and Ryan battle with jiug prccis- iim and Father Gallagan gives the decision. Ed. Gould thought he was getting fat .so .sold his coat on the strength of that. " I ' m playing Page Stl ' " k ta-n ' t Uo e. , j Tn ft«T o««er- «CTt ' i ' 1 .. MoWO«Tne. y J P w% Jf J m j V Jf 1 J i OCT. (4-. half, " cried Enrifcht asleep, as from his bed he made a leap. " Give me the ball, I ' ll make a score, " and he rammed his head clear through the door. NOVEMBER SIXTEENTH Heidelman ' s pants cause much ado, they ' re corduroys of creamy hue. Packages for Cradon inclose some of man ' s most primitive clothes. Skipper Joe, of Sorin ' s top deck, of Nyhan almost makes a wreck. A bundle of sheets three floors he dropped and by Nyhan ' s head the bundle was stopped. NOVEMBER SEVENTEENTH Some Corbyites played football in the hall; they used a feather pillow for the ball. On the first play Fitzgerald led the attack by receiv- ing the kick and running it back. But when kicked off the pillow tore and Fitz spread feathers all over the floor. And then the prefect paid him esteem by placing him on all-American team. NOVEMBER EIGHTEENTH The posters of exams are hard to guzzle for they read just like a Chinese puzzle. Mc- Carran wins Beau Brummel renown when he dons tuxedos and trots down town. Frosh Jackson, his prefect tries to bunk by hiding himself in his little trunk. What is wrong with Tschudi ' s face? Oh, he and Steve have a mustache race. NOVEMBER NINETEENTH The Marquette rooters with jubilance burst when their team makes a touchdown first. But while they yell " hooray " and " whee, " the Gold and Blue puts over three. Our bantam king, small Jimmy Kellv, out of Corbett knocks all helly. NOVEMBER TWENTIETH On Lennon is played a trick by the men which made him as wet as an old wet hen. Bailey a ride on a truck did mootch, and he found that the truck was filled with hootch. Now all the classes may go to ducks for men are too busy ho])])ing trucks. Guilfoyle sur- ))rises all at the .school by smoking a fag and sliooting ])ool. And we might remark that this first pill, incidentally made him ill. NOVEMBER TWENTY-FIRST The Frosh are white with fear; the Soph ' s grin turns to gloom; the Junior ' s looks are drear; the Seniors expect their doom. Joy is by the boards and everybody crams, ponies are groomed in hordes — for today are the exams. NOVEMBER TWENTY-SECOND Miner retires for his night ' s repose but finds his room draped in fire hose. Rumor has it they ' re going to choose fifteen day-dogs to wear gummed shoes. Lawyers plan to enter- tain Scholastic contributor who razzed a cane. There ' s plenty of gloom, just gloom galore, exams today and tomorrow there ' s more. NOVEMBER TWENTY-THIRD As an artist H. Moody is no one ' s fool for he takes lessons from a correspondence school. We all dig down for our lone two-bit, to read " Varsity " Juggler ' s wit. At noon to-day some their tome, then just like Bruno, they " git fer home. " But the loyal one around yet lags, to see us trim the Michigan Ags. THANKSGIVING A host of packets arrive from home, even a pie was sent to the DOME. Around the phone lags hungry bunch praying for invites out to lunch. The gang ' round Sorin phone drop dead when Hirsch gets invite to TUR- KEY SPREAD. The school then threw the big surprise by feeding us turkey and pump- kin pies. Eleven farmers came down to play hut they found it tougher than making hay for on this crew a havoc we wrought by trim- ming them forty-eight to naught. Then wearers of the full dress pants that evening threw their annual dance. NOVEMBER TWENTY-FIFTH Our state today is far from sublime. We ate too much in too short a time. On the end of a rope Richards did pull, all over the field.s, the Moreau bull. On Brownsonites blue laws endowed for Sunday bathing is not allowed. The books once more we all con- sume for at noon to-dav exams resume. Page S29 NOVEMBER TWENTY-SIXTH Coach Hodlev of the Fresliman football crew this morninp was feeling plum and blue because of the news which disclosed that Vegara was feeling indisposed. So Duke trotted over to Corby Hall to pay his slck star guard a call. He found Vegara with bandaged head and all stretched out as if stone dead. He was covered up and deep in snooze and all there was seen was hob nailed shoes. " Remove the .sheet, Duke, and take a peep. " " I don ' t wanna, let him slee]), " replied the Duke, wringing his hands, while tears oozed from his lachrymal glands. A snicker- ing sound behind the door and then the gang burst into a roar. From behind steps Vegara far from dead, cried Duke, " I thought tliis was you in bed. " " No, that ' s not me, you poor old rummy. That ' s nothing but a darned old dummy ' Coach Hodler of the Freshman football crew this evening also was feeling blue. NOVEMBER TWENTY-SEVENTH Fahey and Reardon startle us by riding in a Rum A ' illage bus. Eckerle copies Keegan ' s way and becomes a Keegan protegee; he clothes his robust manly chest with a muti- colored low-cut vest. A fair young Senior has lost his charms, for the Juggler staff is up in arms. NOVEMBER TWENTY-EIGHTH Papers praise the work of our team; they say of all our team is sui)reme. We know we have the best in the land, hut why not also give a hand to the man who worked hard for old N. D. and worked from a spirit of loyalty. So let ' s give a yell for this deserving lad, the best cheer leader we ever had. NOVEMBER TWENTY-NINTH The second semester begins with a roar, for some are convinced they must study more. Bulletins say that only a freak would pay six bits to see " The Sheik. " For nothing is there now to skive, our kale all went to the Red Cross drive. Oh, dear reader, here ' s a screech- er — Desch brings apples to his teacher. NOVEMBER THIRTIETH The football team go get the grub served to them by the Rotary Club. Castner and his hockey crew drive stakes for their rendezvous. Of all the rumors the one foremost is that we ' ll play post season on the coast. Ed. " Coffee " Cochran makes a plan to ride back home in Ford Sedan. DECEMBER FIRST Jackie Jacobs the gang astounds by be- coming one of Sir I ipton ' s hounds. A few of the Seniors are wreathed in grins, they .just received their Senior pins. Susen, the mighty, and Klauer, the strong, so that their muscles would not go wrong, in monstrous Jerseys doll up so prim and like circus strong men dash to the gym. The general opinion of Sorin Hall is that Susen is training for the Senior Ball. DECEMBER SECOND For two days Vallez hasn ' t dined, he has only a check which isn ' t signed. In the Caf. Woof carries a chocolate pie, holding his head indignantly high. His foot gets entangled with the cat and the i)ie nmshes on his brand new hat. Huntsman I.awler says if he has some luck, he ' ll throw a duck lunch — if he gets a duck. DECEMBER THIRD Angus McDonald, old grad. of fame, talks about a post-season game. Some news he also di.scloses about the Tournament of Roses. Yodlers yodle in Washington Hall and one yodler there wasn ' t bad at all. DECEMBER FOURTH Bulletin Blievernicht wrote, " Will return my stolen coat? But if you til this request, come back and I ' ll give you the pants and the vest. ' ' A Fresh- man " pulled a Freshman cajier and wrote to Stanhope on Purist paper. The gang gets busy with jians and brooms as Father Gal- lagan insjjects the rooms. A Frosh set Father Finnagan roarin ' when he said he walked with Father Sorin. On a some one heed not Page SSI DECEMBER FIFTH The Mystic Order of Corby Sub. initiates McFaddon dub into their realms of secret bowers by throwing liim under ice-cold show- ers. A hit witli the men he craves to make so pleads for a douse into the lake. DECEMBER SIXTif McCarty and Farley just for a start are learning from Gates the cavorting art. We read in Elkhart ' s weekly sheet about ' s trip to county seat. Doodles of peanuts he bought his girl and at the movies he took a whirl. But blowing his jack he lost his dome and soon was broke and had to walk home. DECEMBER SEVENTH Too far in a chair McNab did lean and fell over backwards and cracked his bean. Dixon vows some things to cut when he finds his eye is swollen shut. A few of Notre Dame ' s elite at Progress Club shake their feet. Dan Young in class caused great uproar when he flo])ped from his seat onto the floor. Byrne is looking for biters in the sale of his tyi)ewriters. DECEMBER EIGHTH It was announced at dinner today that we shouldn ' t grab grub before we pray. Basket- ball fans were given a lurch wlien Quinn played forward for M. E. Church. Carmody, Sullivan, Sheedy and Klauer went trooping into Mutt Burke ' s bower and with a rubber bulb they had, they made Mutt Burke ex- ceedingly mad. DECEMBER NINTH On again, off again, pone again; gone again, oif again, on again. First we wanted it and wished for it so and when we got it we re- fused to go. Gone again, off again, on again; on again, off again, gone again. DECEMBER TENTH Many future Knights have wabbly knee as Ibey come forth from first degree. Stude- baker decides to throw a show and Notre Dame decides to go. Evidently they know our salary, for they reserve us scats up in the gallery. Glee Club don trick suits and venture forth, going to be gone to tour the North. Then they sing their little ditties be- fore a throng of professional spittles. DECEMBER ELEVENTH Future K. Cs. are given a tote, on the back of a bucking goat. Then after the ride on the horned steed, they ' re taken to the Oliver and given a feed. While Rahe this after- noon was na])]iing around his frame a rope was wrapping, and round and round the big roi)e sped until Jack was fa.stened to the bed. When he awoke and opened his eyes and from bis bed he tried to rise, his words that broke the previous hush would have made a trooper blush. DECEMBER TWELFTH Off again, on again, gone again; gone again, off again, on again. The tension here is hard to endure, but I guess the game ' s on this time for sure. Off again, on again, gone again; gone again, off again, on again. DECEMBER THIRTEENTH The S. A. C after a tough old fight gets installed a new street light. Sommer, in Badin, needs a pail to gather up his daily mail, for every mail to him does bring cata- ' • P(iye SSS lojjues and everything. Pat. Manion meet.s some friends he know. ' , but ditches them while he changes his clothes, for he fears that a searching glance will detect a rip that is in his pants. DECEMBER FOURTEENTH Freshmen make their grand debut, inhaling smoke of bluest hue and sij)ping punch from out a bowl and gul])ing down sandwiches whole. At the end of the sandwich frolic, Scallon had the glutton ' s colic. ' Twas never so merry in Tribune Hall and a good time was had by all. The C ' hemi. ' ts, not to be out- done by Frosh. throw a smoker, too, b ' gosh, and their annual smoking spree was gladdened by a Christmas tree. Then after Vallez said this and that, they gave the tree to Father Pat. DECEMBER FIFTEENTH The hay-kickers all sit up and gawk when our Glee Club warbles in Mishawak. Our basketball team came and saw, but was con- quered by old Ghost De Pauw. I.igbtfoot. a Frosh, is ' put to flight in Badin ' s fiercest water fight. To-night, when Haecker turned in to snore, he flo])ped through his bed onto the floor, for some of Badin ' s cute little things had playfully removed the bed.stead ' s springs. DECEMBER SIXTEENTH Gone again, off again, on again; on again, off again, gone again. Our team won ' t go to the Pacific shore, for the Centre game is off once more. Gone again, off again, (m again; on again, off again, gone again. DECEMBER SEVENTEENTH With a root « toot tout and a hangetii pow, the N. D. band makes its initial bow. .Terry Randall feeling rather sjiry comes out of a tussle with a black eye. The gang at .Armour Institute, by (mr five is given the boot. From Sorin conies the sound of moaning and it sounds Just like a ghost a ' groaning, but when we start investigating, we find ' tis only Haynes debating. DECK.MBER EIGHTEENTH Through Corby Guilfoyle wildly s]ied look- ing for his stolen bed, but finally this poor bedless dub found his bed hid in the sub. Castellini and some of the boys, acting merely as decoys, cause Bend boy ' s face turn rather long by making him believe that he ' s gone w rong. DECEMBER NINETEENTH A train rolls in from eastern Trinity and Mark is found in the station ' s vicinity. Corby third floor sits ' round in awe, for the floor is under martial law, and Hagan ' s accused of having the key which will clear u)) all the mystery. Ed " Coffee " Cochrane is in an up- roar for some one hooked the knob of his door. DECEMBER TWENTIETH Ciottry gets five specials and a wire from home town girls who inquire if he ' ll be home for the holidays and if he ' s coming down their ways and hojie their letter ' s not too late to schedule with hi:n their Christmas date. Edwin Murphy, Pio ' s right hand bower, is given a drenching ' neath a shower because he makes a s))eech to Corby guys in which he ))raises the Pussyfoot dries. Now Murphy ' s changed liis mind, you bet, ' cause shower baths have made him wet. DECEMBER TWENTY-FIRST When ten bells strikes the tower clock from ' neath the stand we grab a .sock, from be- hind the trunk we snatch a shirt, then seize a tie from a pile of dirt and gather clothes that we have shed and thrown belter skelter ' neath the bed and dash them into an oi)en grip, and from the hall we go with a rip forgetting all the term ' s hard work, bound for home and Christmas turk. When ten one strikes the tower clock, the halls are barer than a sheared sheep flock. CHRISTMAS VACATION A handful of men remain at school to spend their most enjoyable Yule. In Corby Hall the K. Barr Klaii start housekee))ing on the light- house plan, and on Christmas Day I.awler ' s slyness gets them a feed fit for a highness. And then this gang, as baskct-tossers, staged a game with Holy Crossers, but the Corby five lest the fray; their star had broken a leg that day. Gene Murphy and his brother, .John, Sharp, and Foley in sleep were gone, and be- cause of their fondness for the snore they were Page 3S5 J Page SS6 h I )3 Page SS7 I I entitled " The Morpheus Four. " Barr had a treasure in his trunk, but into his room old Cochrane slunk; though for only a jiffy in there he dwelt, he left with Barr ' s treasure ' neath his belt. When Barr discovered his loss he then proceeded to wreck old Coffee ' s den. Sharp, feeling brisk and burly, set his clock to get up early; but the old alarm clock went astray and noon found Sharp still pounding the hay. This sleeping o ' er made Flooey sore, so he hurled his alarm clock across the floor, and out of bed so fast he blew that he almost broke his spine in two. Karl Arndt comes back from Chi and he and Coffee themselves ally to enjoy the trophies of his trip, which he brought back inside his grip. The high jump- ers in Hungaria ' s domains want to know how Murphy trains; but remember that we said be- fore — John Murphy ' s one of " The Morpheus Four. " JANUARY FIFTH Noon brought the vacation to an end, and back to school our ways we wend, looking like so many Thrifts, all dolled up in Christmas gifts. Prof. Shuster gets New Year ' s regards on one hundred and fifty postal cards. From New York City Hirsch gets back, where he spent his vacation and his jack, gapping at buildings, so we learned from the roof of his mouth which is all sunburned. JANUARY SIXTH Many have sleepless eyes this morn, because hours from their sleep was shorn by lengthy tales of where they went, of what they did, of what they spent; of parties, dances, dates sublime, during the days at Christmas time. JANU. RY SEVENTH Walter Klauer ' s chief delight keeps Dean Fitzgerald awake all night. The Hockey team don their skates, and on the lake cut figure eights. Red Nolan tries to do that, too, but now his face is black and blue. " Out of the Depths " tonight was shown, and when a reel or two had blown, out of the depths Big Ivan tears, knocking down a bunch of chairs. JANUARY EIGHTH Coryn, Weber, and boys named Shea, at Bridge stage an all day ' s play; soon we ex- pect they ' ll win renown with " London Bridge is Falling Down. " John Sullivan, Peck ' s run- ning mate, in a show did accumulate the knowl- edge from a fortune teller that if he gets a degree he ' s a lucky feller. JANUARY NINTH Pater and Buck are wreathed in smiles, for they passed their bar by many miles. A flip- flop from a chair did Peck, and nearly broke the back of his neck. Schmitt comes back, a chubby chunk; he says that Oregon ' s all the bunk. Red Fahey ' s foot looks like a barge, for his Christmas shoes are way too large. JANUARY TENTH Kentucky Kernals hold a celebration, then give their room a renovation. Al. Scott was in- vited out for track, but something naughty he answered back. The chamberman of Sorin ' s third floor, posts this sign near Fitzgerald ' s door: " If things are missing from your den, ' appley ' to me, I ' ll return them then. " JANUARY ELEVENTH Our Fighting Five fail to outdo the basketeers from old Kazoo. Shorty Breen is given a ride by accusations of taking a bride. Mike Healey visits with sleepy Hughes, and listens so long to St. Anne news that he has to sleep with Huguenard, for at ten o ' clock Sorin ' s under guard. JANUARY TWELFTH Over the Forum Pio presides with one hun- dred and fifty lantern slides. In the stillest hours of the night a game in Sorin was at its height, when into the game a man did plow, and all the players are campused now. By means of strategy Sullivan Dan outwitted " et cetera, " the Spanish man. Vallez and Burke missed morning prayer, so now these skivers dasen ' t dare to go down town at any cost — no matter if their fortune ' s lost. JANUARY THIRTEENTH Eddie Byrne ' s bureau drawers sheltered many squeaking gnawers, and these pesky midnight alerts gnawed up all of Eddie ' .? shirts. Rolwing, of Corby, so we hear, will manage Pio ' s tours this year. Edwin Murphy emits a sob; he thinks that he should have the job. I ' age M9 J I [ JAXLARY FOUHTEENTH The skating now is certainly Jake — there ' s even an ice-boat on the lake. Big boy Earl, King of the Caf., on Farley and Sully has the laugh, and big boy Earl ' s afore-mentioned droll was brought on by a ten-cent roll. All over Sorin Gorman does tear, looking for his under- wear, and this garment finally he sights, draped around the corridor lights. JANUARY FIFTEENTH To-night the football men embark for ban- quet given by Ollie Clark. Feminine voices breaking still night air into one person throw a scare, but Wilcox and Hughes his fears abate, telling him the girls came out to skate. When skating bunch comes off the lakes, tracks to his room Red Foren makes to change his clothes and comb bis dome before he takes his fair one home. But when all set to complete his night, he finds the doors are locked up tight and no key is his (so Red is told) until a cer- tain place grows cold. JANUARY SIXTEENTH In " George ' s " Hall the men all hark and get the dope on Glacier Park. Special car to Y. M. C. A., to take us to the Butler fray. And though our five came back so strong, they were shy five pointers at the gong. Borrow- ing buttons to avoid a tax, stewds attend hop at " Studebacks. " Midnight special brings the men home, and few of them with an ivory dome windows and panes and steal the lights. Result is that they ' re campused nights. JANUARY SEVF:NTEENTH The N. D. crew in game of hockey, make the Wolverines look crocky. Murtaugh, who once slept in so hold, turns sickly pale, his feet grow cold. Now every morning he leaves his lair and rushes down to morning prayer. Fine points ' gainst socialists we glean from noted orator, Goldstein. The curtain raisers of his speech were toters of a high C screech. Gleesters in uniform depart on interurban for Elkhart, and after their novel vocal show, Wal- lace gets lost in storm of snow. JANUARY EIGHTEENTH The Players Club rehearse in dress, but the act ' s held uj) an hour or less while Steve scours campus on the run, looking for the prop- erty gun. In Sorin is a verse contest, fifteen demerits for the best. Shilts postpones a C. E. meeting to have more time for athleting. learning the steps of ' Frisco ])rance at the Lonely Hearts ' dance. Baumer and CJlahe, so centrals say, break a record every day, for time spent on the telephone talking in a cooing tone. JANUARY NINETEENTH So excited Red Maher became when up his curtains ran a flame that he jumped upon his only chair and wrung his hands and pulled his hair, and tried to get his curtain down, but slijipcd and almost broke his crown, and laid ujjon the floor half-dazed, while on his chest the curtain blazed. But when his wits he did acquire, he rushed from his room and bellowed, " Fire! " — and draped around his upper frame was his curtain, still aflame. JANUARY TWENTIETH We hit our stride and then we straightened out one on the U. of Creighton. Frank Blasius " pocket is filled with snow, and of the snow !l II Pope 31 1 4 I Frank didn ' t know until in fluid it starts to pass wliile he reads " news " in " coachman ' s " class. The Pied Piper, of Sorin ' s Sub-flat, kills another ornery rat and, to show he has ambi- tion, he hangs it up for " exihibition. " Hed Smoke O ' Toole cops off first place at the St. Pat ' s Five-Hundred race. Nolan, Baker, also won fame, helping uphold old Corby ' s name. The Players ' Club have playlet spree; we all were there for it was free. The show was get- ting on just swell, when from its place the stovepipe fell. JANUARY TWENTY-FIRST With a bunch of Culver cubs, the N. D. men cross hockey clubs, and bring them down upon their knees while we look on and almost freeze. And from the windows Sorin men cheer for Gorman, now and then. But from those win- dows they nearly roll when Tony makes the opening goal. And not a snicker does he crack when he is cheered by Sorin pack. But he stayed up all night — or more — telling how he made that score. JANUARY TWENTY-SECOND If Galvin always was demure, how comes the note about Keeley Cure? Lyle Miller ' s not so bad, — in fact, he is a darling lad; so read a letter ' s dainty scrawl — the one he showed all over the hall. Doriot goes around a-poultin ' ; .some Frosh thinks he is Barry Holton. Brown- son five plays in Three Oaks, but finds the Oaks a bunch of jokes. " Bubbles " tonight appears on screen, and Casey gets bounced on his bean because he clapped and began to cheer when scene called for a salty tear. JANUARY TWENTY-THIRD The football men today select Carberry as their Captain-elect. Kid Collins, awake, does barely peep, but when the kid is sound asleep he carries on a line of prattle and threatens to put on a battle. Cliff Ward wages a bitter fight against pictures that are not quite right, and then he goes to town to get the latest issue of " Police Gazette. " In Guv. Walsh ' s head there must be gears, for he can wriggle both of his ears. JANUARY TW ENTY-FOURTH Schiavone is blue and getting bluer, for Kripp, we hear, has beat him to ' er. Fleming CORBY iNDOon_ypoo.T. now abides with Quinn, and falls into Jack ' .s mighty sin of coming out to class-room sits as frequent as the law permit.s. To sign up a man tried Harold Oesau, but someone told him something .so-so. Worth Clark, these days, does hardly know the doings of his room-mate, Joe. For little Joe, the once discreet, now .shakes a pair of fieety feet. JANUARY TWENTY-FIFTH Walsh Hallers soar up in the air, the Hurley boys have cut their hair. Fites bought a box of raisins, small, and ate the raisins, box and all. Big Five Harry shows no conceit, though he won Sorin ' s checker meet. To Jud. one day a man did call, " Either you or I ' ll get out of hall. " Now Jud. is yet a Sorinite — the other man has taken flight. JANUARY TWENTY-SIXTH Miner bets his hair-cut, ' gainst Killelea ' s trick hat, that this and that is something or that and this is that. Falvey and Clark have arguments before going to bed each night, whether they ' ll open windows, and who ' ll turn out the light. Bloemer gets up for morning prayer, then gets his breakfast bread, and then comes back and gets disrobed and spends the day in bed. The Michigan Aggie hockey club comes here to show its skill, but down their throats there went once more the little bitter pill. JANUARY TWENTY-SEVENTH The old exams, have got us floored and threaten us like Damocles ' sword. A Sopho- more asked. Brother Hugh, of course, if he would loan a philoso])hy horse. On Johnny Sullivan ' s ])laced the ban; he got lower marks than did his man. All our exam, rooms lack is a nice handy hitching rack. The gang ' s ))res- ent hardest task is finding out, " What will he JANUARY TWENTY-EIGHTH Romantic la.ssies sigh a sigh when Bagby ' s ])lace they ' re passing by, for in the window of that place is photo of Mark Storen ' s face. Physician Hughes gets calling down and then decides to move down town. The other men Page sn i k I uo - I OOmt CO - I uo- I POM-r CO - • OO - r)onT CO- e . T ' HKT C E NTn who crave their snorin ' , bid farewell to dear old Sorin. While " The Oceanics " tunes were slay- ing, some N. D. men were South Bend sleighing. JANUARY TWENTY-NINTH Bill Cerney takes a dog in tow and things along do nicely go till Milbourne and a cookie bite makes Bill Cerney ' s room a sight. When Jerry Miller hears the joke, from off his lips loud laughter broke. But when into his room he peer.s, his merry laugh gives way to tears. JANUARY THIRTIETH Those who stood the first-half gatt ' , now reg- ister up for second half. Speaking of Fresh- ies being green, Smoger, a Senior, knows not his dean. In Brother Zip ' s a fire l)roke and waiters waded through the the smoke with .soup pails filled with H O, and soon made dim the golden glow. Then out the village firemen blow and give the ruins the double-O. JANUARY THIRTY-FIRST Carlinville and Taylorville — hick towns in Illinois — each organize a football team the other to destroy. But Taylorville beat Carlin- ville; ' twas last Thanksgiving day, so Carlin- ville to Taylorville the wagers had to pay. Now we ' ve no love for Carlinville, and Taylorville can go hang, but we sure wish that Carlinville had trimmed that Taylor gang; for in that hick town ' s annual clash the Illini men won fame — they did what Army failed to do; they beat old N ' otre Dame. FEBRUARY FIRST In the tracksters ' annual clash the high jump record went to smash, for Johnny all his skill unfurled, and set a record for the world. Twice our hockey team outshines the Michigan team of School of Mines. Tonight we prove ourselves the peers of Michigan Aggies ' basketeers. The famous N. D. .scouting ship is smashed up while on scouting trip. FEBRUARY SECOND Dan Culhanc leads oiT the yells for some of ISell ' s bright blushing belles, when they in Cieorgc ' s Hall impart the tricks of trade in l)h()ning art. To Commerce Chamber the So- jihies race to stick cigars into their face. On Hill Street car some one ' s attire was thought l)y Gene to be on fire. J. Dixon almost meets his doom when bounced from bed in Smoger ' s room. FEBRUARY THIRD • The Journalists tear the rules to pieces and refuse to write philosophy thesis. William Bailey, with chemist ' s fame, suddenly bursts into a flame. The fire burns his wearing ap- j)arel and Bill goes home inside a barrel. Old Wabash has to stretch its joints to beat us by two measley points. In Gleesters ' Club there comes a lurch and some song birds resign their perch. To this .song we lend an ear, " I ' m the Prima Donna here. " FEBRUARY FOURTH Canadian Club, one-hundred proof, shook a clever skated hoof on the soft and mushy ice and made five goals; we made it thrice. And fun was made for N. D. clan by doggy skating camera man. Each one the other tried to outdo at track meet of the Gold and Blue. Al. Car- roll was high hurdle ace and Wop drew second in fat man ' s race. FEBRUARY FIFTH Whiskers are growing abundantly to prepare us for the Jamboree. With hammer Sarg. a board did whale, but hammer hit upon wrong nail, and strings of words that Sarg. let would bring a trooper to a truce. Hoffman ' s brain is in a whirl as up from Winamac comes his girl. At Oliver Hotel Phil. Dant gets eat- ings,, for his brother drojis in to pay his greetings. I II I! I ' (lf t S if ' -J FEBRUARY SIXTH Several classes Ben Susen shirks, and goes to meeting of his dye works. Paul Pfohl in boots himself displays — we hear they once were old Zane Grey ' s. Carboy bites on fishes ' bait, and buys a Canadian vacuum skjite. Brady claims he ' s no more a dub since he has Joined good-fellows ' club. Jim Keegan knows not what to do, for fancy vests will be taboo, and hells are not allowed on pants at the coming Hard Times dance. FEBRUARY SEVENTH The DOME almost gets into a scrap, when it asks Hallers for a sna|). The vet- erans of the Foreign War give a dance on Tribune floor. N. D. men in basketball out of Columbia take a fall. Luley is campused and feels so bored, he asks for work on Scholastic Board. Old Sorin ' s patched-up relay team tries to prove itself supreme, hut Carroll Hall- ers win the race when Oesau flip-flops on his face. FEBRUARY EIGHTH Forensic fire is on display when Pio lectures across the way, and into mirth St. Mary ' s broke, laughing at Pio, not at his Joke. But Lightfoot ' s line of comic gaff failed to rouse the slightest laugh. Ed Gould, of Wa lsh, sure takes the berry, when it comes to stationery. Almost in tears poor Kearns does beg, to call him champ of mumbly-peg. FEBRUARY NINTH On Hill Street Car rides John M. Rice, a ' craving for a fag, but someone sits right next to him who makes his " light up " lag. ' Cause he fumbles with his matches and looks as if to choke, she who sits right next to him gives him a per to smoke. Then Rice in act of gratitude makes pretty little bow, and this bit of courtesy wins invite to the W. (J. W. vAeKUOh i Ts ®i " ond thenthefun bcaon. " — FEBRUARY TENTH Shea bids all his friends goodbye and speeds to catch the train for Chi. But he arrives at station gate Just in time to be too late. Then back to Sorin Hall he ducks to keep the Bend from seeing his Tux. Football Review makes much foam; they claim ' tis review of year ' s DOME. Sheedy drags clothes o ' er floor of hall, getting prepared for Hard Times Ball. FEBRUARY ELEVENTH Varsity men in track meet squash the dear little, i)oor little, green little Frosh. Weinrich and Kunzy snooze all day recovering from a jnirty gay. Cray finds that bis sui)l)er ' s food lias a taste that ' s rather crude, and so with Earl he has a row but finds the gang has doped his chow. The Purple ' s colors change to blue when we their basketeers subdue. FEBRUARY TWELFTH An irate man was on the trail of one who sent him hlackhand mail, and all around the I)lace he ran trying to " proof " ' twas O ' Con- nell, Dan. Tomorrow Ashe makes his debut so goes to Kinky ' s rendezvous, to learn the way that he should j)rance when he debuts at Hard Times Dance. We find that our tonight ' s repast in its career has once l een gassed. THE HARD TIMES JAMBOREE The Jam that jammed the Jamboree were togged as hard as they could be, and ] atehes. rips and tears and rents made meekest men hard looking gents. And gingham gown and cotton hose and roughless cheek, un|)owdered nose made even belles of social whirls look Just like poor little working girls. And while the tramps were making gay. Rock sat on a bale of bay smiling at the hard-boiled guys and enjoying a feast of Eskimo jiies. Piige .147 y CHEfiritroe i i i tink ois FEBHUAllY FOUHTEEXTII Heads lay late on ))illows soft while dreams of Hard Times float aloft. Valentines come roUinfr in from relatives and future kin. In fastest hockey tilt this year, we stand the Wolvies on their ear. In Chemistry Hall Mudd takes a drag from off the hutts of lighted fag. But hands of law ui on him lands and on the carpet Mudd now stands. FEBRUARY FIFTEENTH On Sorin ' s list appear the names of all- night knights of Mexican games. We get " Experience " in Washington Hall from a man who knows it all. On the train the Glee Club piles, to chirp to-night in distant Niles. Car- berry, dolled up neat and pretty, sings for it a soulful ditty. " I hate your hair, " purred Bend ' s blue eyed, so Stephen up and had his dyed. FEBRUARY SIXTEENTH The bunch in Pennsylvania Club hike to Kables to guzzle the grub. The Chicago men close up the tome, to have a smoker to feel at home. O ' Gradv and Young each other claw in Colonel Hoyne ' s College of McGrath and Norton have suits alike which make them look like Mike and Ike. FEBRUARY SEVENTEENTH The Seniors through the Bend ' s sky scrapers went selling tickets for KoUege Kapers. Burke got huffy with one gent and flying from the store he went. Niemiec Ijecamc a hot retorter when he was called a court re- jjorter. N. D. Caseys hired a hall and then thev threw their annual ball. In halls was posted dancer ' s name — and some are movie stars of fame. FEBRUARY EIGHTEENTH Schola.stic deals with editor chaps and runs a cut of all their maps. Our pucksters in a pool of slush the Badger ' s crew proceed to crush. The Badger men then i)ay us back by beating us at indoor track. In two-mile race Baunier comes through which sliows what " persevere " will do. " Montague Actors " thrown in a rage when old trami) dog sneaks onto .stage. FEBRUARY NINETEENTH Guv. Walsh ' s cheeks got red with heat when noted General he did meet. Before the knock- down was half o ' er away from General, Guv. Walsh tore. On Kelly ' s washbowl visitors snrawl and break the thing right off the wall. The Sunday Visitor newsboy job is held down by Gallagher, Bob. Today he sells en- tire bunch so in the village he takes his lunch. FEBRUARY TWENTIETH Egon ' on sent off for a book on " How to Build a Bridge. " But his structure was mis- look for kind called Auction Bridge. Bob .Scoggins and McXulty chap each ])ose as gunning man and stage a little pistol scrap to scare old Dapper Dan. To Blackstone all the students go, to see the wonder bill. The great- est of the greatest show, " The Senior Vaude- ville. " FRBRUARY TWENTY-FIRST What O ' Keefe says on the stage sets Jerry Barrett in a rage. O ' er hot coals the lawyers rake Mclnnes for carrying a hunk of cake. Tonight when Journalists threw a lunch there !?: «» o. " H Page 31,9 ,j s were too few to make a bunch so Frosh were drafted as consequence, for speakers must have an audience. ' Cause night was dark and fojr was dense Pedrotty crashed through hockey fence. FEBRUARY TWENTY-SECOND From out of bed Sorinites fall to drag themselves to Washington Hall, but not to hear of George ' s fame but each to searcli for his own name. The Corbyites having two years more before a list they worry o ' er, in little beds sleep peacefully on — but awake to find their pers are gone. FEBRUARY TWENTY-THIRD In argument Wallace does partake and do- ing so he makes " The Wake. " Down to school McGrath ' s kin breeze when learn he has six absentees. In W ' ashington Hall the students band to see Alaska ' s frozen land. Some of N. D. ' s social buds go to dance in formal duds. Corby ' s campused, rumors say, have formed a league of Triple K. FEBRUARY TWENTY-FOURTH Sophs tear their hair and mend their clothes, ;ind shave cheeks and powder their nose and get the girl, one in a million, and then proceed to hold Cotillion. The basket cagers from De Pauw, poor old N. D. roughly claw. On backs of Corby Hall relay are signs which have a K. K. K., and Corbyites the tumults swell by letting out a K. K. yell. FEBRUARY TWENTY-FIFTH From out of hall a K. K. steals when East begins to grey and hoists upon the banner pole the flag of K. K. K. When morning comes the K ' s come out and gaze up in the skies; they know what flag is all about and what it signifies. Then through the halls pro- phetic words are whispered soft and light of what rebellious K. K. birds have planned to do that night. The zero hour of K. K. nears and things are due to stir, but lo! the sullen storm cloud cleans, for a little thing called per. FEBRUARY TWENTY-SIXTH In the hours ' twixt dark and dawn, the Lib. in smoke would sure have gone had Slaggert not beheld the flame as he drove in to Notre Dame. So to the burning Lib. he sped and roused each one from ofl ' his bed. Although the smoke was thick and dense a shirt tail was in evidence. FEBRUARY TWENTY-SEVENTH The Gleesters ' annual Ci. R. trip was filled with liours of pep and zip, and some events which brought good cheer we shall attem])t to set down here. Unger talked himself quite hoarse to make Joe Toth buy old white horse; Steinle and Bell had nervous strain when they rode ofl ' on the wrong train. FEBRUARY TWENTY-EIGHTH In Chi. hotel walks .shot-put Tom and things grow rather hot. They think he carries a deadly bomb; ' tis nothing but his shot. Along the street Ashe Shorty strolled with one whom he called dear and ' cause the night was freez- ing cold, old Shorty froze an ear. ' Cause Cupie Welsh slept in all day his prefect broke in wrath. The only words that Welsh would say, " I took a Turkish bath. " H Page S51 :i i y.rlflO«- g " MARCH FIKST The March wind conies like lion ' s breath and nearly freezes us to death. The K. K. K., so say tiie rumors, now call themselves the Kookie Konsumers. And so they would not be misled they chose Plin Swanson as tlieir liead. With half of DOME to printers we tear; would that the other half were there. In class hip Sliarpe aroused a roar; he said old Orepon had no poor. MARCH SECOND The church bells ring out loud and clear announcing Lenten days are here. So all gay things we now revoke and some resolve they .shall not smoke. Blackstone movie gains real fame when shows bookworm of Notre Dame, walking down main building stains wearing no marks of bookish cares, who looks not like hookworms we ' ve seem with hard dice perched upon his bean. MARCH THHID A movement now .sure makes things look like Juniors will put out this hook. In a movie scribblers meet the problems of a daily sheet. Debating teams make their debut and beat old Valp. and Wabash too. Joe Sliaugh- n takes cautious whack at his tormentor, Clarence Zwack. MARCH FOURTH Says Downey, " Spring will soon eonnnence. " and " bags a bird for evidence. A gang of Dean ' s E. E. ' s depart on little trip for old Elkhart, to give its plant their up and down; to inspect the broadness of the town. On tlieir way home ten pull a bone so stay upon a curb- ing stone. So as not to mar the mid-day snor- in ' a plug is put on phone in Sorin. MARCH FIFTH Cadillac boys get going o ' er for one of them, ' tis said, once swore. Murtaugh l)or- rows his friend ' s perfume and sprinkles the stuff around his room in an effort to dispel a bed bug killer ' s awful smell. A sign says on the Sorin board " For St. Mary ' s, Kearns is all aboard, to add much to his great re- nown defending mumble-pegging crown. " MARCH SIXTH Sorin Joe, of mop and pail, gets projio.sal through the mail. Gene Dooley and friend Harris, Dan, invest their kale in flivver can. The can would be well worth the mon if the ])iece of junk sometimes would run. In movie show we get a glance at Great War scenes of far off France. Breen taking Tyler into camp becomes a tiddly-winking chain]). MARCH SEVENTH Philosophers spend the morn in meeting and sjiend the afternoon in eating. And after gob- bling spuds and bread they rest to choose a brand new head. A ])arty ' s formed to jiush a man but it defunked when it began. Bob Ciallagher ' s party broken and dead so once in Scholastic news we read, proved the |)ai)er had it wrong by staging a come-back, shady but strong. When man was picked to head the group, philo.sophers resumed inhaling soup. MARCH EIGHTH Instead of turning on more .steam when mercury goes to one extreme, at March wind ' s 1TliH ' - i ' " I il Page SiS J blast, N. D ' ers scoif by taking all storm win- dows off. In corridors of Sorin Hall screens stand up against tlie wall, but some of them form a spread for Jiuuny Murphy ' s much used bed. Few of Sorin ' s dilly dallies with the screens make stagger allies. MARCH NINTH The Freshmen track stars show a heel and meet from old Kazoo they steal. From St. Mary ' s way comes distant roar and sounds of foot stamps on the floor. But why should they make this hub-bub? They ' re rooting for our Players ' Club. Had Casey wings he would have flown when caught jipping the telephone. MARCH TENTH The Sorin-sub men exercise their art on how to hyjinotize, and after their hypnotic affair the men lay snoozing everywhere. W e get the dope from Fort Wayne sheet on Shilts ' (ire eating feat; how close he came to doom that night when blaze in Lib. he watched them fight. Also it added to our knowledge that Aaron ' s making good at college. MARCH ELEVENTH We knew that it would not come true that Lenten days would not be gone before we heard a talk or two from man who talks with nnift ' ler on. The rolling in of first spring day brings men from out their domiciles to spend their time at golfer ' s play or hop a s))eeding truck to Niles. M.VRCH TWELFTH From Livingston ' s we all get mail saying spring suits are now on sale, and Leon Moes gets letter too which says his suit won ' t cost a sou because he has a form divine an ' they want him for a window sign. And poor old Moes so hard does fall he shows the note around the hall, and then with smiles and grins galore, he rambles down to clothing store and tells them that he ' d like to see the suit they ' re go- ing to give him free. But ' stead of getting brand new suit ])oor old Moes gets old time boot. And Corbyites their laughter swallow to give three cheers for their Apollo. MARCH THIRTEENTH At Chouffet, Van casts angry look ' cause fine was due on Chouffet ' s book, but Chuck liked not our Vanny ' s stare so asked him out in open air. We know not what these men went through, but Chuck ])aid up the fine that ' s due. P ' rank Blasius is attacked with gas when Frosh walks on the library grass. To Corby subway whole gangs swarm to gaze with awe on Moes ' fine form. MARCH FOURTEENTH A bunch of pugs ])ut on a .show to make the some dough. Jimmie Kelly shows famous strokes; event is closed with bouts of smokes. Ins])ector tours the Sorin rooms and flnds they show no signs of brooms, .so leaves this note on every desk, " Your room is far from picturesque, and judging by your room ' s bum front, your native language is the grunt. " MARCH FIFTEENTH In Badin Hall lived Delavergne who boasted of great bravery, and of these boast Frosh Moore did learn so planned some mystic knav- ery. To prove that naught would give him Page S5S J I frifrht and that he had no fear, old Del. agreed to walk at nipht through grave yard south of here. But Delavergne forgot his boast when in the burial ground he spied a long and .skin- ny ghost a ' sitting on a mound. And back to Badin Hall he tore with bristles on his head and nervously he locked his door and crawled beneath his bed. MARCH SIXTEENTH A poor old fellow selling shoes goes to Badin Hall, but off the place Jim Egan shoos, this fellow, shoes and all. Vince Engels is in Junior class and studies Junior books, but he is told by South Bend lass he has a Senior ' s looks. Old Salter working in the caf. makes the " wrong mistake, " and so his pay was cut in half for swiping student ' s steak. MARCH SEVENTEENTH St. Patrick ' s day, the day of green, and so no classes do convene. Green colored clothes greet every eye and even Hir.schbuhl wears green tie. The day is spent with golfing clubs; at night to village rush the dubs, and the last car which comes out here is filled with men of cheer. We win debate at home tonight; at Indianapolis we ' re put to flight. MARCH EIGHTEENTH Cross camjnis grass we can not breeze for signs now tell us not to " please. " The S. A. C. appeals do make to douse offenders in the lake. Susen ' s days are filled with dread— his table ousts him from its head. A Connie got big Ivan ' s goat hut when Ive reached for Con- nie ' s throat tlie con dreamed of a burial gar- den so hastened to beg big Ivan ' s pardon. MARCH NINETEENTH Martin Brennan, of Sorin Hall, proved to us that he had gall by i)ulling skive which lasts a week; of where he went we will not speak. From out of window red head bobs and catches eye of Edgar Rauh ' s, and Johnny Reardon ' s sorrel crown is target of some " water down. " MARCH TWENTIETH Judge the Jones, last Sunday night, had not his jazzbow fastened tight, and while he took his Sunday sup the tie flopped in his coffee cup. William Hayes pulls off a prank with a gun and with a blank, which make Walsh- ites turn white with fear and dream they see a burial bier. The Lawyers hold a smoky feed and stories told have lots of speed. MARCH TWENTY-FIRST The Corby Subway ' s razors rip the fuzz from off Perce Wilcox ' s lip, and Perce finds when the job is through his lip is almost cut in two. Some Corby spooks come back to life and Leon Moes fears for his life. Flynn is to pull some fainting sprawls and Crowley ' s to catch him falls. But James forgets to be Flynn ' s brace and big John flops upon his face. MARCH TWENTY-SECOND So Stettauer will not be in harm he ' s hustled off to St. Joe Farm, to serve a term of thirty day to scout for eggs and jiut up hay. For doing all this farming truck he is to get one lonely buck. Coryn ' s bridge team convenes each " night to wage a thrilling paste board fight. II ' Pate S67 J w MARCH TWENTY-THIRD In library room the Juniors poured to nom- inate men for next year ' s Board. Wallace, Dacy, or maybe Flan, will be the next year ' s editor man. While Callahan, Fed, or McHale will see that art work will not fail. The Sophomores also call a meetin;; to start the DOME managers com))eting, but they post- pone the nominees ' race, when not a Sojih showed up his face. MARCH TWENTY-FOURTH Moes poses for snap in bathing gown and some one gives him " water down. " He gets another crack in his head looking for a ghost of the dead. Instead of getting ad. class dope, in class Fod. Cotton loves up Hope, but he is told to " cut that blub, this class is not a petting club. " MARCH TWENTY-FIFTH The gridiron men of last year ' s team have battle with the next year ' s cream, and base- bal men in practice bout throw team from South Send into rout and Jimmy Egan is knocked flat when he uses teeth instead of bat. Dolan finds a Sorin clown has ])ut his door on upside down. A Badin prefect ' s put to flight when up the stairs comes something white. MARCH TWENTY-SIXTH All Sorin men give Byrne good-byes as off to distant Niles he flies, with Stienle who with him had Job, last summer as a swabbing gob, to make her gasp and look aghast with tales of life before the mast. Some of the boys took in a dance, so into prefect ' s room they prance. With " Indcstructs " we stage a game and knock the " in " right off their name. MARCH TWENTY-SEVENTH The pucksters end their year ' s career with games in land of famous beer. In one they hold to five all tie; they lost the last by lash of eye. All hail to Flan and Francis Fed., the next year ' s DOME these men will head. But this brings up the problem knotty — what will band do without Fedrotty? MARCH TWENTY-EIGHTH To a i)arty goes Lester Brown, and when he ' s hogged all he can down he grabs his hat and out does speed without one thanks for evening ' s feed. Weber wants to feather and tar the man whole stole his rattling car. Into convulsions we all are .sent for Weinrich ' s suit looks like a tent. MARCH TWENTY-NINTH Though Lowlan ' s sickness now is gone in hospital still he lingers on because in there is someone fair who ' s got him way up in the air. Onto prof ' s sea Jack Higgins sails when he gives philosophy through the mails. The only student in his class is a fair Ann Arbor lass. MARCH THIRTIETH In Sorin Hall the Forum goes all dolled up in waiter clothes, to greet their speaker of the night and escort him to Forum site. And out in front a band does play to cheer the speaker on his way. The evening was indeed a thrill- er; now Lyie says, " Not bad there, Miller. " MARCH THIRTY-FIRST We bid thee welcome, April time, your days were never sweeter; they mark the closing of this rhyme and stopping of The Meter. And as we lock The Meter dials and throw the key away, the next year ' s staff comes on with smiles and start out on their way. Ah! we remember well that day on which we took this Job, and how our hearts then light and gay beat with a thrilling throb. But all our smiles soon flickered out when days were no more free — that ' s why we welcome with a shout — the staff of ' 23. ..,iii)ni;i|i ' Mi ' i:.; Ulil ' i I M 1 M I ' I ' - 1. ' 1 , I 1 I • ' I ' .- I I ■•- ' . ' • Pate SS ' J I Page SSI J How To Put Out A Dome THE first step in putting out any DOME is to purchase a box of Havana de luxe. The second step is to pass them and the third step is to stuff the DOME ' S election ballot box. Having successfully engineered the elec- tion, you are now superbly qualified to per- form the easier task of putting out the DOME. It is customary for all editors to work all night and sleep all day in an endeavor to keep their mind off the DOME. To be a successful member of any DOME board one must not think of the DOME and above all not do any work on it. If you find that your mind is somewhat occupied with DOME thoughts, wear galoshes, cut your hair cake-eater style, Frisco, join the Glee Club, read the Juggler, subscribe for the Scholastic (it ' s your paper) play put-and- take, get weighed at the Oliver, or attend the Scholarship dances. Do anything, for putting out the DOME is a hard enough task in itself, let alone thinking about it or doing work on it. The majority of editors have found that forgetting about the DOME has been their lightest task, but some in order to do it have had to take up golf or carry a cane. By November first you should have this work finished and sent to the engravers and printers for they, too, must have work to forget about. From November first until the day after Christmas holidays you must do nothing, for you will need all your sur- plus energy after the vacation to help you win the fight for forgetting. Coming back after the Christmas vacation you, being a DOME editor, are all fagged out. Take a month ' s rest to recuperate. It is now about February first. For amusement you may swipe a camera and steal some films, unless you can get credit for them, and play hide and seek with the Juniors. Spend the month of February deciding to whom you will send all of your extra copies. This is a month ' s work and so if you finish it be- fore March first, take a rest until then. During the month of March it is too cold to stay out of doors and too chisely to re- main in your room. Occupy your thoughts during this month with how to keep warm. April is the month for DOME editors to roam about the country. We recommend the Niles road or the Three I tracks. On May 14th Gene Heidleman, if he is around, will ask you if the DOME will be out on May 15th. It is time then to go to work. On the noon of May 14th take the Jun- iors ' pictures, the hall groups, class groups, outdoor club groups, the band, and the scenic pictures. At one o ' clock send the Seniors down to have their pictures taken. At one five, send the rest of the clubs down, at one ten take pictures of all the baseball, the football, the track, the bas- ketball and the hockey men, in uniforms. At one fifteen have faculty pictures taken. At one twenty have the art editor draw up a border and twenty-five plates. At one twenty-five send the business manager down town for advertising. At one thirty send the ambulance for him. At one thirty attempt to collect snapshots but apologize to several for having so much nerve. At one forty arrange the faculty and the Junior pictures on panels. At one forty-five write the calender. (This may take ten minutes.) At one fifty-five write up the Seniors, the athletics, the society and the joke stuff. At two o ' clock your work in gathering material is finished. Take twenty minutes out to bum a cigarette. (Chances are it will take a half an hour unless you live close to Charles Hirsch- buhl.) At one thirty send all material to the engravers and the printers. If you are having work done here in town, take it down yourself, but if the work is being done out of town, give it to Bob Peck and he will wire it for you. At two thirty the printer wires back that you have forgotten about the cover. This is a printer ' s joke and so don ' t pay any attention to it but come out to your room and sleep until six o ' clock. At six thirty the printer sends you the proof and you read it and forget to send it back. At six thirty-five the printer telegraphs you about the proof and then you send half of it to him and lose the other half. At nine o ' clock the next morn- ing go down to the express office and get your 1,500 DOMES. Charge the fellows twice for them and then don ' t give them a copy. Doing this steady for three hours every DOME should be distributed by the noon of May 15th. And after your work is all over, if some one says, " Nice going, old man, " drop dead. Page SCi ONCE UPON a time. AND SAID to Glahe. THERE WAS a class. THAT HE would goof. IN TECHNICAL English. VALLEZ IN class. AND ONE afternoon. FOR NEGLECTING duties THE PROF, didn ' t come. SO GLAHE ran. SO SOME of the boys. TO VALLEZ ' S room. WENT OUT and asked. AND BUSTED in. VINCE PATER to teach. ALL OUT of breath. THE CLASS that day. AND SHOUTED out. AND MAKE it beheve. BE CAREFUL Art. THAT HE vvonld teach. AND DO your work. THE CLASS all year. FOR ENGLISH class. AND IN this class. FOR PATER said. WAS FREDERICK Glahe. THAT IF you don ' t. WHO KNEW Vince well. HE WILL goof you. AND HAD heard before. IN CLASS tomorrow. THE GOOFS he ' played. AND I ' VE done mine. BUT JUST the same. SO PATER won ' t. HE THOUGHT that Vince. GOOF ME I guess. WAS REALLY the Prof. THEN SOME one told. SO WORKED real hard. FRED GLAHE that. ALL NIGHT that day. HE HAD been goofed. TO DO the duty. AND THAT Pater was. WHICH PATER assigned. NO PROF, at all. AND WHEN he ' d finished. BUT ' TWAS just a joke. HE WENT to the caf. ON SOME of the boys. FOR A bite to eat. THEN GLAHE grinned. AND THERE he met. A SICKLY grin. B. VINCENT Pater. AND SAID not a word. AND HE called him prof. BUT WENT to his room. AND TALKED with him. AND LOCKED the door. ABOUT THE class. AND DIDN ' T come out. AND PATER asked. FOR SEVERAL days. IF HE had his duty. WHICH ONLY proves. . FOR TOMORROW ' S class. THAT A six year ' s stay. AND GLAHE answered. AT NOTRE Dame. THAT HE had. WILL NOT make you. BUT VALLEZ hadn ' t. A GOOF proof man. AND THEN Pater grinned. WE THANK you. Page sr,s Pnge SOU REMEMBER WAY BACK— When Eupene Hines told Prof. Cooney that he saw an amoeba in a zoo? When Van Dohnan asked how nuich a man was paid for playing on the all-Amer- ican ' ' W ' lien Walter Shilts was a Sonhomore and didn ' t know where the Oliver Hotel is? When Joe Sullivan was a Freshman and told everybody he met that his name was Joe Sullivan and passed out his cards to prove it? When John Sullivan ' s picture was on a placard which was captioned, " South Bend Heroes in the World War? " When the Greeks ran the Caf. and hol- lered, " Wit cakes, on 49? " When Bob Phelan climbed up a ro|)e and found his prefect on the end of it? When we signed a petition to keep Got- try in school? When we all thought Chuck Foley was a cowboy and wore chaps beneath his pants? When a Summer School co-ed asked if that cute little bow-legged fellow, meaning Judge Jones, was a prof.? When Dan Young played third base for Badin against Walsh? When we all played horse-shoes in front of Badin Hall? When Gene Heidelman was a Freshman? When Tony Gorman was caught study- ing? When the DOME came out on time. Neither do we. THE COOKOO SONG When momyinge is incumen in, Lhude shout cuccu! Get outeth bed j ou sleepeth hed. Or Ich xci l campus thu — Shoitf rurru! Then he opeth alle door. Checking up his calve cu; " Sleepeth there just liketh cow, " Murie shout cuccu! Cuccu, cuccu, shouteth something nit; Ne change thu vaver nu; Shout cuccu, nu, shout cuccu. Shout cuccu. shout cuccu, boo! K. K. K. In sooth that night in February was grievous cold and dark and drear, a night on which foul deeds might be done by rascals and knaves. I ong since the sun had set, and there was blackness all about — deep and withal inky. In many a month there had not been such a night, and in the air there was much cold, the cold that freezes the blood of men and chills their very souls. Ye campus lay silent — still as the death and quiet as the churchyard. On such a night only villainy could he afoot. Had there been a watcher abroad in all that darknes.s, which was even as the ink, and had his eye been keen he might have seen forms — in sooth three of them — slink- ing across that frozen ground to the place where ye ancient cannons stand guard be- side ye lofty flagpole. Aye, and had he watched he might have seen the knaves villainously approach the stafl " and unfold something — mayhap a banner — and attach it to the halyard. Whereu])on there began a most grievous squeaking, and the watcher might have heard one knave mutter, " Hoist " er up, ' tis not yet half way. Zounds, hoist it high. " Whereupon another answered " Egad, she .squeaketh lustily, " to which the third replied, " In sooth, it will arouse the coimtryside. " But there was no watcher, only the three knaves and the flag])ole, and the blackness over all. The next day dawned bright and clear (as is common in that country) and ye campus was no longer silent and deserted. Everywhere there was excitement, and men stared at the heavens, and the serfs gath- ered and were troubled, and others gazed upward with wonderment in their eyes, and there was great ccmsternation. And float- ing from ye flag.staff was the banner of rebellion, the flag of the K. K. K. And the wise men of that community told how there had been a prophet and he had told of the sign that was to ap])ear in the heavens, and was it not here? Not since that day when the master sleuth had hunted down the master knave and had disclosed the secret of the master key had there been such great excitement throughout the land. Verily, the sleuth had known his stuflF and had found murder where no murder was, and the excitement had been tremendous to be- hold, hut it could hold no waxen taper to the excitement on this morn whereof I speak. For leagues around the peasants mounted their chargers and galloped to the scene to witness the fray, but there was no fray, only consternation and excitement, and the banner of rebellion over all. For a great time the simple folk stood in groups and whispered among themselves concerninff this thing which had appeared even as the prophet had predicted, when of a sudden a courier came riding to that place bearing tidings of nuich (lortent, for was not the countryside seething? " Hear ye, " cried the messenger, " yon banner is not the banner of rebellion floating from ye tall stick, ' tis but the standard of a group organized for knavery, which group is yclept ye Korby Kampu.sed Klub. Have no fear, ye paternal discipline shall not be Page S65 destroyed. Lo, we haul down ye sign of treason. " The day grew into night (as was com- mon in that region) and the simple peasants mounted their chargers and rode away to feed their kine and drink their good ale. And there was peace, and silence over all. CLASS-SICKS Prof. Kaczmarek — Now, Mr. Herbert, tell the class the difference between a red and a white blood corpuscle. Herbert — Well, a red blood corpuscle carries the blood away from the heart and the white ones are empties going back for more blood. Father Bolger (in Politics 1)— Gentle- men, that is a metaphysical monstrosity. Chet Wynne (in stage whisper) — There, that clears things up. Prof. Manion (giving a history exam.) — Well, if you don ' t have the right answers, you ' ll at least have the consensus of opin- ion. THE WRONG MISTAKE Once upon a time there was a bene- ficent person. This person lived in a town. In this town was a university where the food was wholesome and the discipline abundant. Now, having the qualities of mercy, this person donated generously to the Salvation Army and was rewarded by the title of philanthropist. Having a sense of humor this person rented rooms to uni- versity students and was rewarded by broken chairs and torn up bed springs. On discovering a piece of broken furniture hidden under the bed the philanthropist did not heap the proverbial hot coals of condemnation upon the student ' s knowledge bumps but telephoned the Salvation Army and told them that they could have broken furniture in large quantities if they would call for the remains at six o ' clock. The Salvation Army promised to drive around that way at six o ' clock and hung up. Six o ' clock came but the Salvation Army didn ' t. The philanthropist was expectant. Seven o ' clock, and still the Salvation Army men had not called. Their beneficiary was agitated. The broken chairs had not been claimed by eight o ' clock and now the good- hearted person was raving. At nine o ' clock the Salvation Army was getting ripped up and down the back, when the door-bell rang. " Aha, they have arrived, at last, " cried the kind hearted one running to the door. " So you ' re here at last, " cried the philan- thropist swiftly opening the door and glar- ing at two men who stood on the porch. " I though I told you birds to come at six o ' clock and here it is nine already. What kind of an Army do you run, anyway? Next time I ' ll give my chairs to Bill Miner, he ' ll probably try to sell them and — . " " But there must be a mistake, " protested one of the men. " Mistake, nuthin ' , " roared the generous person. " Come in here and get these chairs before I throw them into the street. " " Chairs, chairs, broken chairs, we aren ' t after chairs. " " Sufferin ' rats in Sorin Sub., you even forgot what you came after. A fine lot of Army men you are, " screeched the warm- hearted old soul. " Say, are you going to be all night about it? Get in here and get them chairs and be quick about it. " " But we don ' t want your chairs. " " What! Getting high toned? I suppose you ' ll be trying to get a room in Walsh Hall next. What is the Salvation Army coming to? " " But we aren ' t Salvation Army men. " " What! Not Salvation Army Men. Then who in the world are you? " " We are prefects of the day students of the university and want to know if your student roomers are in their rooms or if they are skiving to — what the! Quick, Jerry, water from the radiator, this person has swooned. " VINCENT HANRAHAN (Breathing into the transmitter of the Sorin telephone) Hello — hello, give me Mayor Seebirt ' s office. CENTRAL (after a brief pause of a half an hour) Five cents p-1-e-a-s-e-. VINCENT (Landing a haymaker on the side of the coin box). Hello, is this Mayor Seebirt? This is Vince Hanrahan speaking. Vincent Joseph Hanrahan. No, not Abraham. Hanrahan; H-A-N-, aw you know me. Hanrahan of 307 Sorin Hall. What? Yeah, yeah, that ' s me. I ' m always blushing. Say Mr. Seebirt, I wish to make a complaint. What? No I don ' t paint; those blushes are the real stuff. I said I wanted to make a complaint; enter a knock — yeah, that ' s it, make an adjustment. Remember you leased the corner of Michigan and Washington, the spot beneath the big clock, to ' Coryn and Bloemer and me. Well, we went down this afternoon and the Sal- vation Army had beaten us to it and so our whole day was spoiled. You say you will fix it up for me? I wish you would, Mr. Seebirt, because that is the only recreation we get. Thanks, Mr. Seebirt. Good-bye. (Hangs up receiver). Hey, Baumer, your turn to use the telephone next. I ' m through with it. Page S66 A LA NOTRE DAME Stranger — Kind air, a boarding house I seek Would you my steps direct? And of the place you highly speak That house I shall select. A Connoisseur of the Ropes — My friend, I know of only one And that ' s on edge of town. The bogus cars that to it run Are always broken down. They stop the heat at ten o ' clock And turn out every light Then put the water under lock And close up for the night. And if it ' s twelve or later than — When into house you wade They ' ll tie to you a battered can — • That ' s, if your bill is paid. In morning when you ' re dreaming There stumbles up the stairs A fellow who is screaming, " All out for morning prayers! " He thunders down the corridor And throws a pounding fit And tries to come right through your door Without unlocking it. The meals they serve would please a king. If king had stomach stout Which could hold tnost anything From prunes to ancient trout. They ' ll serve to you a leather steak. Sometimes a spud or two. And all the grub that you forsake You ' ll get again in stew. They choose the coldest day of year, When March begins to scisfj , To send around their engineer To take storm windows off. If up more dope you wish to scare They ' ll send you on the jog A little book of heated air They call " The Catalogue. " Stranger — Thank you, sir, for news you lent — ' go there just the same ' Twill seem just like the time I spent At dear old Notre Dame. RUM, RHYTHM AND RATS In his modest but distinctive quarters in the Subway I found the man familiarly known as the Rat Catcher of Sorin Hall. The warmth of his greeting contrasted odd- ly with the frigidity of his chambers. " Tell me, " I said, plunging into the in- terview, " Tell me, Mr. Steinle, how you acquired your skill in snaring the rodent. " Mr. Steinle proved earnestly voluble. Born in the eastern part of Ohio where the trees are thickest and the hills are highest, he spent much of his early life in the wooded gullies of his native state. Although he did not realize it, his study of the Ways of the Wild was preparing him for bis future work. Cheerfully he snared the musky muskrat, the elusive mink and the persua- sive skunk, and dreamed not. When Mr. Steinle came to Sorin Hall, then, he had no thought of becoming a great Rat Catcher. But one fine dawn, when, in accordance with his custom, he had arisen to greet the sun, he stood gazing into the still dark vista of the orient with a peculiar premonition that something was going to happen. For a few moments he continued in the dark; then, suddenly, he saw light. Under the inspiration of this vision he sent for one of bis trusty traps, and soon had caught his first rat of the so-called Domes- tic Species. I had the edifying pleasure of witnes.sing a demonstration of the profession. Mr. Steinle spit seductively upon a small piece of paper, which be placed in a trap. This be hid in the refuse of what is commonly called the Paper Room, but which is more properly known as the Luring Chamber. Having baited and laid his Sure-Clutch Contrivance he asked me to retire while he remained to play a ragtime piece on a pic- colo. I may remark, in parenthesis, that I was soon to learn the part of music in the modern profession of rat catching. It was only a few minutes after he had began to render the " Wabash Blues " that Mr. Steinle stopped abruptly, and called to me to return. I did so, and discovered a rodent, as large as a small pony, strug- gling fiercely to release a steel-bound foot. Trap and captive were removed to the Death-Chamber — a large, warm room set aside for the specific purpose of Rodent- Ridding, as the technical language has it, but used also for recreation and study by the Student-Eskimo-Moles who inhabit the subterranean cells of Sorin Hall — and the animal let loose. The Rat Catcher had sealed up all possible avenue; of escajie so effectively that, with the doors and windows closed and barred, the room was literally rat-tight. The executioner — on this occasion Mr. Skeeter Mahoney — had already equip- Page 367 .J I l)ed himself with the Death-Sticli, an instru- ment resemblinfT a broom-handle (it a ' nn a broom-handle, in fact) and had taken his stand in front and a triHe to the right of the anterior terminal of tlie rodent. As the huge creatnre leaped for freedom Mr. Mahoney administered an efficient blow upon its lirow, and sent the victim hurtling into another state of being. When I asked him to what factor or factors of life he attributed most his suc- cess, Mr. Steinle replied that, although he himself did not drink, he thought rum had a great deal to do with it. Pressed on this jioint he finally admitted that this opinion was based on sentiment rather than obser- vation or experience. " Syncopated rhythm is the secret of it all, " he said. " Without my piccolo I would still he the world ' s greatest Rat Catcher, no doubt, but my exceptional success is due to music. I first associated melody and rats while reading that old rat-tale ' The Pied Piper of Hamlin. " As you will remember the Pied Piper seduced the rodents of Ham- lin from the cheese and shelter of their native haunts with the siren strains of his inspired j)ipe. Somewhere, I am sure, the book says that the Pied Pi| er wet his whistle, and piped the rats into the sea with a rhythmic tune. From that statement I have inferred that the Piper was indel)ted to rum for his talent. For this reason, and none other (contrary to insinuations against my reputation for abstemiousness), I have always considered the formula of success in my i)rofession as Uats, Rum and Rhythm. Speaking for myself I need only the rats and the rhythm. " " Speaking for mifgelf, " I returned, " you may keep the rats and the rhythm, but I ' ll have the rest of the formula without quali- fication. Tell me, do rats like rum? " " With a certain instance in mind, I should say ' yes. ' I recall that my most fruitful evening was the occasion of Mr. Daniel Young ' s return from a holiday in Chicago. If I am not mistaken Mr. Young insisted upon assisting me, and, to humor him, I l)ermitted him to breathe upon the bait. " " What is your record? " I asked. " Fifty last year with two steel tra])s. I expect to catch sixty-four this season with one trap. " I fell into an envious silence which was terminated by a sudden " ! " from the Rat Catcher. As I histed he cre| t, cat-like, out of the room, down the hall, waving his piccolo behind like a tail. Presently I heard the Un-pie-eyed Piper of Sorin piping a rhythmic lay. Another rhythmic rat was about to leave a rum world b ehind forever. THE TEMPUS QUARTERLY ir« were crowded in the class-room, Xot a soul mould dare to speak; It " Wits prst ' half ej ' ainiiilioiis. And the thinifs were iiiitfhfi deep. " lis a fearful thing at mid-term To be shattered in the blast And to hear the old professor Thtmder, " Young man, tjou haven ' t passed, " So we shuddered there in silence — For the wisest held his breath, And gazed at the list of questions. The one which spelled our death. And thus we sat in blankness. Each one busy with his prayers — " We are flunked, " somebody shouted, And fainted beneath the chairs. But a little fellow whispered, As he took my icy hand, " I have a pony up my sleeve. It will help us understand. " Then we kissed this little fellow. And we felt in better cheer. And we anchored safe in harbor Instead of on a bier. In Sorin Hall — Coryn to Keefe: " Say, Tom, some one called you this afternoon and said to have you call Main 32.5. " Few seconds later (Keefe in his sweetest tones): " Hello, is there a young lady there who wishes to speak to Tom Keefe, Notre Dame, Sorin Hall? " Brief silence and then voice at other end: " I don ' t think .so. This is the police sta- tion. " SLUMBER OX Jiinmv Murtaugh — Calling from South Bend-- " Hello— hello— Is this the .Main Building? Say, would you take a run over to Sorin Hall and take the jjaper plug out of the teleph me bells. I ' ve been trying to call that hall for an hour. " NO ES VERDAD? .( refectory prefect, the sinner. Was glad when the students got thiune He said, " Sow J ' m able To seat nine at table. At breakfast, at lunch and at dinner. ' Page i69 -ndJ BUTCH HUMBUG RECITES IN FOOLOSOPHY PROFESSOR (lecturing to a bunch of Pullmans) — Mr. Humbug, what is the dis- tinction between essence and existence? " WAIXY — (in stage whisper) — " Hey Butch, Butch, wake up ! (punches him in the jatc ' ) Butch, wake up ! ! " BUTCH (yatt ' ns and stretches and in do- ing so kicks a bench loose from the floor) — ' " What time is it ? Is the Caf. closed yet? " (Opens his eyes and blankly stares about him). WALLY (still •whispering) — " He called on you. " BUTCH — (straightening up with a jerk) — " Wot ' s the question, prof? " PROF.— " Give the distinction between essence and existence. Do you know what it is? " BUTCH — (becoming frantic whispers to Wally) — " Hey, Frank, wot ' s he talkin ' bout? Whafll I tell him? " (Wally looks up the answer in his notes). KV ' rCH (stalling for time)— " I don ' t believe I quite agree with the author on that point. " PROF. — " Don ' t agree with him on what? " BVTCH— (pulling at Wally ' s sleeve, whispers) — " Hev, Frank, what d(m " t I agree with? " WALLY — " Distinction between essence and — aw stall him oflf until I And it. " BUTCH — (Intellectuality beaming thru his whiskers) — " Distinction between essence and stall him off — " WALLY (clapping his hands over Butch ' a mouth) — " Hey, you big boob. Here it is. " (Hands note-book to Butch.) BUTCH (reading from Wally ' s notes) — " What ho ! cried the wounded soldier as he fell off the cliff and— " WALLY. — " No, no, no, those are history notes. The next page is yours. " BUTCH, (fumbles with note-book and turning the pages tears a few of them out. Reads again). " Call up the South Bend Tribune and get a date with Miss " WALLY. (jerking the note-book away from Butch). — " That isn ' t philosophy, you big nut. " BUTCH (looking blank)-- " But that ' s the page you said it was on. " PROF, (impatiently) — " Mr. Humbug, answer the question if you please. " BUTCH, (dives under seat for text-book. Paws over the pages) — " Hey, Wally, how do you spell distinction, and essence, and ex- istence? " (Wally spells them for him). BUTCH. — " Damifikin find them. " (Hands book to Wally). " Here, see if you can. " - — (Wally takes the book and throws it out of the window). BUTCH, (grinning hideously) — " I don ' t care, ' tain ' t my book anyhow. I borrowed it from Joe Tote. Wot ' s the question again. Prof.? " PROF. — " Give the distinction between es.sence and existence. " BUTCH.— " I didn ' t get that far. Prof. " AND THE BELL SAVED BUTCH. N. D. COLLOQUIALISMS SKIVE — A term used when the term per is not to be had. Means liberty and .sometimes suspension. PER — A contraction of the words which mean, town and night. Derived from term drag. DRAG —Derived from close association with prefects. If used correctly it may mean per which prevents skive. CAMPUSED — Comes from skive; drag may prevent it. Per would have avoided it. GOOF — Comes from Minneapolis. Found in Corby Subway. Means to believe Livingston is going to give away a si)ring suit free. ABSENTEE— Derived from skive. Means two points off on the bulletin and some- times may mean a letter home. Drag enters here, also per. GOOLASH— Derived from the week ' s left over. Usually appears on Monday and Saturday nights. Drag does not enter here, nor does per, and very seldom does meat. SHOOT— A term colloquial to the N. D. refectory. Means to quit hogging the grub and pass it around. HOG — A refectory act. Means to gob- ble grub fa.ster and in greater quan- tities than any other man at the table. Usually leads to a douse in the lake. GRUB — That which is shot and hogged. SKURVEY— Contraction of Studebaker, Oliver, West End, perfume, paint, no soap, and garlic. THE FIVE BUCK WALLOP Big Ive — (calling a number over the Sorin telephone). " Gimme 8X2 Green. " Central — " Five cents, please. " Big Ive — (.stripping off his coat, takes a healthy sock at the jit carrier). Central — (after the echo has died away). " You have four dollars and ninety-five cents change coming to you. " Page S70 , IVC " «tTV 0» MOT " I ( ►JO •W Q.£ai. »«_ aAa.-v - ' uo ' vvfsXjcr 2 -- Here You Are Tommy THE JANITOR am what ynu call ' m janitor In Corby Hall, in secun floor. I lik ' m lots this job of mine; I hav ' m key for every door. I mak ' m bed an ' sweep ' m room; I sweep ' m lots an ' then some more, I clean ' m stair an ' mak ' m nice. I hav ' m key for every door. liacca, I hav ' m always lots. Pipes, I hav ' m what you call, galore. I never have to buy ' m none; I hav ' m key for every door. My pay, it donta make me much. Hut I ' m not what you call ' m poor, For in this job of mine, you see, I hav ' m key for every door. Shirts and every ting: I hav ' m all. Some day I tink I ' ll start ' m store. I lik ' m lots this job of mine. I hav ' m key for every door. YES, I T IS A BEAUTIFUL BUILDINCl Father C ' avanaugh — (to Van Dolman, who is chasinp books in the library). " Son, will you bring me Macaulay? " Van Dolman — (in deep thought). " Ma- caulay — Macaulay — which hall ' s he in, Father? " PICKENUMUP Cast of Characters ONE GIUL— A South Bender living in that part of South Bend which is nearest to that part of the country to which Horace Greely advised all young men to go. ONE BOY— Registered as a student at Notre Dame, a poor actor, sometimes a bad actor. SETTING— Michigan Street between HuUie and Mike ' s and the Blackstone. No prefects in sight. TIME— Saturday night. STUDENT (approaches young lady, grins and .lays Sir Walter Raleigh like) — " Nice night, ain ' t it? " GIRL (grins back, and stops to look into a convenient jewelry store window). STUDENT (also stops to admire jewelry display). — " Nice bunch of tin ware, wot say? " (Laughs at his own joke.) GIRL (Looks at him and grins). STUDENT — " Haven ' t I met you some place before? " GIRL (Looks at jewelry and continues to grin). STUDENT— " Say, isn ' t your name— let ' s see — what ' s your name again? " ' GIRL (Snickers). STUDENT— " Aw tell me your name. " GIRL (Fluently and with Western ac- cent) — " Ruska pasacama duma, ricka ricka deema, Studebaker, Souse Bin, Chapin, tradusca limpo — garlic. " STUDENT (Exits). DAY DOG BLUES A day dodger was back in his rent. In his pocket there wasn ' t a cent. When the landlady tried To collect, he replied, " I ' m off that stuf during Lent. " At this the lady gave vent To her thoughts, and here ' s how they went, " If you don ' t pay right now. Then I solemnly vow That you ' ll sleep oitt in a tent. " |i 11 Page S7I WHATDAYAMEAN, DOINGS? Father Haggerty: I am working in town this afternoon anr would like to go to the doings in South Bend toniglit. — Eugene Sinoger. TO HARRY Should you call our Harry, Mehre, On you he ' d coldly stare. Would you have a merry Harry Then call hint Harry Mehre. HALF-SHOT The late sleepers of a well known Chi- cago hotel were rudely awakened from their sleep by a chambermaid who was running up and down the corridor shrieking in high C, " Murder, police, bombs, help ! " A house detective who had been taking a nap in one of the laundry chutes, crawled out and ran towards her. " What ' sa mat- ter? " he yawned, rubbing his eyes. " Some one killed? Why make such a fuss about it? This is Chicago and — " " A bomb! We ' re all killed, " the maid shriekingly answered. " A bomb! " The detective ' s hat was pushed a few inches from his head by his hair which was now standing upright. " Where? Where is the bomb? " he gasped. " In there, " wailed the maid, pointing to a room of which the door stood open. The detective stealthily crept to the door and peered around the corner with one eye. Sure encmgh, on the dressing table was an infernal machine and a long rope- like fuse was coiled about its iron body. " Great Scott, " muttered the dick as he gathered the bomb under his arm and ran swiftly down the stairs to the lobby. " I have here a bomb, what shall I do with it? " shouted the detective throwing the iron ball at the clerk. " A bomb, whew, " and the clerk crawled into the safe and pulled shut the heavy iron door. By this time a great crowd had gathered around the clerk ' s desk and the police had found places of safety. " What is it? Let ' s see it — pour water on it — throw it into the street, " shouted the crowd. " Hey, there, don ' t you dare to throw that into the street or I ' ll throw you after it, " yelled a large man with a good natured face who was struggling to get u|) close to the clerk ' s desk. " Give me that, it ' s mine. " " But — but — , " whimpered the terrified dick, " it ' s a bomb. " " Bomb nuthin ' , that ' s my .shot. " " A shot, " some one laughed. " What ' s the fuse for? " " That ' s not a fuse, it ' s a rope — a patent- ed carrier for a shot. " And Tom Lieb took the shot, the same shot with which he had won points for Xotre Dame against Illinois at L ' rbana just two days previous, and walked back to his room. THE QUIDXESS OF QUACK A one-act drama in which the author at- tempts to explain the essence of a quack, that which makes a quack a quack and without which a quack would not be a quack. Dedicated to the jjoor souls of Sorin South Alley of the Third Floor who have had their dreams disturbed by the quacks. CAST KiNKV Eddie Boin Ji iHiK Jim Jam Jones Woof Will Fred. D. Wire Bozo Josephenryfarley FrKRTi: Sen Busen SETTING Third Floor of Sorin, nicknamed South Alley. (All corridors in Sorin are called alleys). From the left comes a .jerky sawing .sound. Woof is .sharpening his only razor blade. Sawing sounds cease, and are fol- lowed by a ripping noise. A shriek and then a howl; " Blank-blankety — blank, such a razor. " Sawing began again and con- tinues throughout the rest of the day. The .judge is strutting up, and down the alley rigged out in a new trick college hat and Frank Blasius ' jazzbow tie. He is singing in a whiskey tenor, " Oh, take, oh take those lips away and give me a cigar- ette. " His little bow legs carry him to that part of the alley which is directly in front of Kinky ' s room. Here he stops and with all of his might pounds feebly upon the door. JUDGE (Khouting)— " Hey, Kinky, Kin- ky, gotta cigarette? " (The door open.i. The judge enters and the »how begins). KINKY— " As I awl was savin befoh the Judge came in, I went aboard the ship an we awl left Noo Yark Haboah an — " JUDGE— " Who ' s gotta cirarette? " KINKY — " An awl we had to eat wuz hamboigahs that — " ' JUDGE— " Gimme a cigarette. " BOZO (Who has been sleeping on Kinky ' s bed, awakens). — " Pipe down. Judge. " JUDGE — " Gimme a cigarette. Bozo. " Page S ' i Tf. i| iiilo conrersntion) itrongest iimn at good tablf the lUxir) — about fiirni- FUERTE (lireaking — " I think I am the school. " KINKY— " An awl we liad to cat haiiiboigalis — " ' FUKUTK,— " rill a pretty head, too. " WOOF (Cmnliiii; thrniKjh " Say. wliat do you birds know turt-:- " ' JUDGE — " Got a cigarette? " BOZO — " Pipe — pipe — pipe — down — pil e — pie — pi — p. " (Falli axhep). KINKY — " An so I awded liamlioigahs on two. " FUEUTE — " Now my muscles are like — • WOOF — " Wooden furniture, who knows anything about wooden furniture:- " JUDGE — " Gimme a cigarette or 111 leave. " nO .O (Ait ' dki ' iting xcilh a start) — " Git outo my ])ockets. Judge. " J UDGE (Mumbling) — " Cigarettes. " 150 0 — " I haven ' t any — any — an — " (Is asleep again.) Fl ' EHTE — " I am a great head. " KINKY — " An the hamboigahs wall — " BOZO (Drou-sili ) — " Get out of my pock- et.s. Judge. " WOOF — " Ross Crane is always saying — " JUDCiE — " Who in the heck has a cigar- ette? " BOZO-- " Outo, Judge, outo. " FUERTE— " I ' m as strong a.s— " KINKY — " Garlic, yesah, garlic wuz in tliem hamboigahs. " JUDCiE— " Even a butts will help. " KINKY — " An I wuz so hungry I could have eaten — " WOOF — " Furniture, wooden furniture. " (Bozo wakes « ) and sits up on the bed. The first act is oi ' er and all are set for the chorus). THE CHORUS " Hamboigahs — quack, quack — furniture — quack — cigarett es — quack, quack — outo, outo • — (piack — muscles, gymnasium muscles — quack-cpiack, (]uack. (piack, quack " — and quacks would continue ad infinitum but for a shoe that conies crashing through the east wall. For a moment the quacking ceases. It is .so silent that some one on the first floor can l)e heard calling, " Teleplione for Jimmie Murtaugli, St. Mary ' s calling ,Jim- mie .Murtaugli. " Then the Judge crawls over to Kinky and whisjiers in his ear, " See, if tliere is a cigarette in that shoe. " And tlien as Kinky shrilly shrieks, " Takemaway, " the curtain falls. SILVER THREADS, ETC. A Fro.sli — " Say, do you know Gene Dooley? " A Sopli — " Do you mean the fellow who drives out to school every morning in a diseased Ford? " A Frosh — " Yeah, that ' s liim. His father brings him out every morning in that Ford. " . Soph — " That ain ' t his father. That ' s Dan Harris. " OFF TO THE FARM .V mighty man was Axel Stettauer. He had crashed ' em in higli school, and for this his fame had sjiread far and wide over the land. Now it fell to Axel ' s lot to come to Notre Dame. Wise and ancient sages had told him that his future there would be of gold. But when Axel set his twin dogs upon the land of South Hendites the only two golden things he found were the dome and Krippcne ' s mustache. Straight- fortli to Hullie and Mike ' s went the great . " Vxel and therein he i)lanted himself. For two days and two nights Axel stirred not from his seat by the billiard table. On the third day, suffering from great des|)cration he cried aloud, " Hey, you bunch of bums, my name ' s Axel Stettauer. I ' m a crack of an athlete. Hain ' t yah ever heard of Axel? Huh? Well, that ' s me. An ' if this man Rock don ' t show u]) ])urty suddin I ' m goin down to Purdue. " But the loafers an- swered him not. The negro bootblack grinned and tapped the to]) of his skull. It came to pass that the wizard Rockne showed not himself. Then the great and mighty Axel gathered to himself his lug- gage and journeyed to the land of the famous Brownsonitcs. Axel lived among the Brownsonitcs with great contentment until the March month, when lo and behold, he was caught skiving from their land into the land of the wicked South Bendites. The warriors of Brown- son cried, " Can him ! " for skiving into the land of the South Bendites is no small mat- ter. Soon there came to pass a great pow- wow in the temple of the Brownsons. All the chieftains were gathered there to Jiass judgment (m the head of the downf alien Axel. It was first decreed that the mighty Axel should be canned. But lo, there came into the tem) le on that day a stranger who claimed the mighty Axel as his own. He fell upon his face and with a great sternness in his voice begged the Brownscm chieftains to show mercy to the big boy . xel. The Brownsonitcs having pity upon the man who had flattened his face on the floor decreed on the second time that the IJ Pai e 37i •ii iniphty Axel should be given a i iek (inil a shovel and i)laced iii on the great heai)s of coal for thirty days and thirty nights, lint lo, the stranger again fell on his faee and wailed that the lofty heaps of coal were in a dangerous proximity to the land of the wicked South Bendites. Again the Brown- sonites had pity. It was then decreed that huge Axel should be exiled to the great and distant agricultural country of the St. Joe for thirty days. In the night when the Brownsonites were sleeping fast and furious the stranger crept up to where the mighty Axel lay snoring and placed into his band a lone piece of silver. " Take this, O mighty Axel. It is to be thy sustenance for thirty days and thirty nights. And spend it not all in one place. " When the big Axel awoke he found in the palm of bis hand the lone piece of silver and thereupon set uj) a howl, " What cba know " bout that? Ain ' t that the cafs ankle? I had ten bucks and the old man hooked nine of them away from me an ' now I gotta go thirty days on one lone lousy .smacker. " Far and wide over the land of the Brownsonites be spread this story and by nightfall there was not a person to whom the large Axel had not told his tale. On the first day after the miracle of the lone piece of silver Brother Hugh backed up a lumber wagon to the rear entrance of the Brownson temple and the mighty Axel was thrown into it bodily. As the lumber wagon rattled down the road which wind-s its way to the great farming country of the St. Joe, the Brown.sonites could be heard chanting, " How ya gonna keep ' em down on the farm, after he seen N. D.? " CRUST A Take. O take that steic azcaji That which no meats adorn. Fur it ha.1 t een. for man i day. With thoae for u ' hom ive mourn. But those l)uns, O briny again Briny again — Sparks of life they do retain, They do retain! A letter was addres.sed to the " Editoi of the Dame, Xotre Dome, Ind. " BROAD MINDED. James Murphy — " Gee, but Kearns is liroad minded. " Walsh (surprised) — " How do you figure? " Muri hy — " He ' s always thinking about them. " PAGE BIG BEN (NOT SUSEN). Hirscbbuhl (to bis floor prefect) — • " Father, will yim wake me up tomorrow early? I wouldn ' t trouble you but you are the only one on this floor who gets up morn- ings. " GUESS WHICH A ])ile of junk upon a truck. In hue of yellow red. Some twisted steel ' neath oval wheels A trolley overhead. It ' s sagged down in the middle And humped i]) in the back. The greatest mystery of all times, What holds it to the track? When crossing o ' er a railroad line It sto|)s right cm the main; The blue coat skippers clamber out And look ' round for a train. The track ends at the campus gate; Each car should stop there too. But often times some wayward car Comes boimding right on through. PEST NO. 13.987. The bozo who tells you about the wonder- ful Pierce . ' Vrrow he drove around all last sunnner after he has borrowed your two bits to buy tobacco. A PHII.OSOPHICAI, REPARTEE (Chet Grant writes after a question in Hi.story of Philosophy examination) I don ' t know anything about this (juestion and probably never shall. (Prof ' s note) Too bad, you lose 20 points. FROM A PAGE FROM VINCE ENGEI. ' S DIARY I was eating ice cream. And it spilled down my chest. With — .she ' s a dream, I was eating ice cream. When she, all agleam. Said, " You ' ve such a nice chest. " I was eating ice cream. And it spilled down my vest. THE EARLY BIliD GETS THE WORM Arndt— " Alexis Co(iuillard being the first student to ever register at Notre Danu- had one consolation. " Bob Gallagher — " What was that? " Arndt— " He didn ' t have to stand in a line. " NIGHT SCHOOL Chief of South Bend police— " Pardon me, madam, but docs Bill Powers, the student, live here? " Landlady— " Bill Powers a studc-nt! Land sakes, I thought he was a night watchman. " Page 375 J N. D ' ER HAS FORM OF GREEK APOLLO SAY N. . EXPERTS South Bend Merchants Want Him For Window Ad.; Offer Him Suits Free. Special to the DOME— The students of Notre Dame University were tiirown into an uproar one iiiornlnft in March when it was learned that a man livinp in C ' orliy Hall Subway, had the form of an Apollo. He had been aware of his jjliysical l)er- fections since the time he had won a hifrli place in the Notre Dame perfect man con- test. But being the modest young man that he is he had tried to keep it a secret. His room-mate discovered a letter ))o.sted on the wall over the Apollo ' s desk wliicii gave the secret away. The letter was from a leading clothier in South Bend who, having heard of this well formed man, offered him a suit free. An exact reprint of the letter is: Apollo of N. D. Notre Dame, Ind. Dear Sir: — In looking over Father Lang ' s measurements of last year I have found that you are one the possessor of a build which is perfectly adapted for the purpose of wearing clothes. If you will con.sent to wear our clothes around the campus as an advertisement we will be glad to furnish you with one of our new spring modles FREE! Please call at our store Saturday. Sales Manger. The news that Notre Dame had an Apollo s])read quickly over the cam])us. By night large crowds were making paths to his door. They looked at him with awed ad- miration, .some bashfully shook his hands, and the more courageous ones ran tlieir fingers lightly over his famous muscles. " How did you ever acquire your w mder- ful figure? " one of his admirers queried. " Aw, it ' s easy, " replied the Apollo, sinking back into his chair and running his well .shaped fingers through bis curly blonde hair, " Any man can get a figger like mine if they only follow my instructions. " N. D. APOI.I.O CLAIMS SUIT The next day the famous Corby Haller eluded his admirers long enough to go down to the clothing store to claim liis new s])ring suit. He presented the letter to one of the clerks and was immediately given an inter- view with the " manger. " The " manger " told him that the ))roprietor was out of the city at that time and that be should come down again on the following Satur- day. The " manger " also told him that the .store ' s plan was to dress him up in one of its new spring " modles " and jilace bim in the window. To this the sba))ely (me readily agreed. He was measured for his ])ros))ective suit, however, before be left the store. MAKES SECOND TRIP The following Saturday the AjioUo made his second trip to the clothing store. The pro])rietor told him that the University officials objected to the window advertising ])lan. Under no other circumstances could the store afford to give him a suit. He hurried back to the University and imme- diately went into C(msultation with the officials and was told that if he could get a suit free, by all means to go ahead. But he did not try the third time. BECOMES VERY POPULAR During the next few days bis i)o])ularity grew by leajis and ixmnds. Since the day that his great secret bad leaked out his room bad been filled with the men who had come from the other balls to shake the famous Corby Haller ' s hand. During the week be underwent a complete change. No longer was be content to sit at his desk liounding away at the accounting. He now found his enjoyment in dropping into his neighbors ' rooms for an evening ' s chat about the ancient Greek gods. Everything went along like a song for bim — and then be had bis ])icture taken. HAS HIS PICTURE TAKEN One afternoon to accommodate the press men he consented to pose for a jiicture. He donned a bathing suit and a pair of bed room slippers for the occasion. As he ran lightly (mt of the hall into the snow a great apjilause went u)) from the crowd of bis admirers who had gathered there to witness the photography. Taking a stand before the battery of cameras he threw the bath- robe from his shoulders and displayed to the ))ublic for the first time the most per- fect figure at Notre Dame. A muffled gasp of wonderment burst from the lips of the crowd. Then the photograiihers got busy. They snapped him in every conceivable ))ose. They camerad him while he posed like Napoleon, they kodaked him while be stood with his hands clasi)ing the back of bis neck. Another time he impersonated a Page 370 fe. ' I (n-cek discus thrower, a IjDiiian warrior, an Atlas — and then some one let drive with a bucket of water. As quick as a cat the Apollo side-step])ed the deluge and this time the water sjilashed harmlessly at his feet. The crowd withheld their cries of clisa])i)ointment. He then went into the hall to change his costume. He came out again, this time dressed in a pair of track trunks and the same ])air of bedroom slip])ers. Again he ])osed like Na))oleon, like Hercules — and again some one let drive with a bucket of water and this time he received the entire contents of two buckets on the crown of his head. SEES A GHOST Having heard that the cellar of Corby Subway was a rendezvous of Notre Danio ghosts the Apollo decided to make a visit to that ])lace. Cotton and Eaton also be- ing anxious to investigate the ghost scare agreed to accompany him on his searching trip. A trap door leads to the ghost in- fested regions beneath the Subway. The three men lowered themselves through the doorway and closed the trap behind them. They had been in there but a few moments when the trap door o))encd and the Apollo ra] idly came out of the cellar. One wit- ness declares that the tra]) hurst from its hinges and the ideal of ancient Greece shot through the trap way like a Fourth of July ■.kyrocket. One of bis cheeks was pale. The other was covered with blood which trickled from a wound in his forehead. " Cihosts ! ghosts ! " he gaK))ed as he stag- gered and fell into a bystander ' s arms. " I didn ' t see ' em but I heard ' em. They were c ' omin ' right for me. Eaton has jiassed out and Fod. is dead. " A few days later the heavy fog which had been floating around Xotre Dame, lifted and a few little rays of sunlight shone through. THREE FAMOUS POSES. XUMBER ONE— In this picture the Ai)ollo has succeeded in getting himself into a very difficult pose. It is so difficult that no other Notre Dame man has the nerve to attempt it. His hands arranged on the back of liis neck so gracefully, prop- erly bring out his famous shoulder imiscles . ' ud bis left foot in such a jiosition gives the i)icture a classic touch. The i)eculiar ex])ression on his face is a grin. This pose is supposed to represent a Minnesota gladi- ator calmly gazing at a group of Corby Hallers who are fearing the rain storm that is api)roaching. The gladiator hears not the thunder but stands grinning at the crowd. Indeed, it is a most wonderful |)ose NUMBER TWO— In this picture he has taken the pose of a Minnesota gladiator at jiarade rest. His hands clasjjed in front of him make him the perfect ])icture of ease, his right foot shoved forward gives him the air of contentment, and bis grin gives him the as])ect of indifference. His ease, contentment, and indifference nuiin- tained at such a time when a terrific deluge threatens his very head lends a more strik- ing effect to the pose. He stands there dauntless while the Corby poi)ulaee gaze at the gathering storm with a great fear — a fear that it might miss him. Xl.MBER THREE— This i)ose was to have been bis master] iece for he had made an entire change of costume |)ur] osely for it. But as be stood there gracefully jxised a.s a .Minnesota gladiator without a shirt the storm which had been threatening broke u|)on the to]) of his bead. The camera clicked and the Corby multitudes breathed a sigh of satisfaction. Page 377 AX INTERVIEW WITH APOLLO I found him sitting at liis deslc reading the last issue of tlic Pliysical Culture maga- zine. " Are you the Xotre Dame Apollo:- " I asked. • ' I am, " he replied, " have a seat, " and he motioned for me to sit down on a tai)le. " I hear vou have the hest figure at N ' otre Dame, " I " said, making myself comfortahle on his pine table. " You haven ' t heard the half of it, has he Cotton? " This last remark of his was di- rected to a big fellow who was lying on a bed with his face Imried in a ])illow. " I .should say he liasn ' t, tell him about it, " replied the ' big fellow on the bed. " Well, you see, the clothing store offered me a suit free and now they say the school authorities have stopi)ed it. I went up to see the officials today and they said if I can get a suit out of them free why go ahead and get it. " The big fellow on the bed burst into a roar of laughter. " What ' s the joke, Fod? " asked the Apollo, a bit agitated. " Oh, I was just laughing at .something funny that hal)])ened in class today, " re- |)lied ' the big fellow on the bed, stuffing a corner of the pillow into bis mouth to sup- press his laughter. " As I was saying, " continued the Apollo, " the clothing store hacked out at the last minute. " " That ' s too bad, " I said. " Would you write a story alK)ut it for the DOME? " " Aw, I can ' t write, " he protested. " But write just a few words on how you have developed your figure. How you have kept your muscles in perfect shape, how you have . " " Sure, that ' s easy. I could write a book on that. " (Ed.)— He had the story half fini.shed when he decided not to complete it. " THE DUTIFUL AND THE BANNED. " A one reel film feature, screamed at Notre Dame. Characters : Elmer. The Winds. The Squirrels. Varsity Glee Club Quartette. I-atecomers: .Tim Murtaugh, Vincent En- gels and Frank Wallace. On " with the Pi.ay. The Notre Dame campus is dreaming be- neath the light of the May moon. Elmer is seen walking slowly beneath the i)ines, head bowed and hands thrust into his pockets. He mutters at regular intervals: " It ' s all over— it ' s all over. " The winds are heard singing j)laintively to the tender leaves, or rather needles. THE WINDS: " We hate to lose you, We ' re so used to you now; Still we excuse you, For breaking, et cetera. " ELMEU: — " Oh, winds, if winter comes. Oh, tender, loving, melancholy, fierce, pow- erful, not bad winds you are symbols of the cosmos, you typify the rhythm of the spheres to me, and you typify humanity, too. The fresh fragrance of a lovely girl. the sweetness of a mother, the grandeur of — but it ' s all over. I have written my finis. " THE SQUIRRELS (in a chattering tone ) : ••I) ' ' don ' t fear you, little Elmer, You have been a nutty playmate; Watched us build our nest in summer. How we feed ourselves in rvinter. We shall miss you. friendly Elmer. " Elmer throws his arms toward heaven in despair. Then he collects himself, .straight- ens his tie, smoothes his hair, and nmtters: " It ' s all over. " The hour now is late. Jim Murtaugh is seen running away from an irate taxi driver, who has just driven him out from South Bend where Jim has been working most of the night getting local color for the Senior Hall. The taxi driver bumps into a tree and falls on his neck, uncon- scious. Murtaugh returns, relieves him of his watch and chain, and then sees Elmer watching him. He dro])s the watch and chain into the taxi driver ' s open mouth. The taxi driver strangles to death and he is carried off the stage. Murtaugh hears Elmer mutter, " It ' s all over. " MURTAUGH— " Too bad, old scout, they kicked you out. Still, I don ' t pity you. That was a stupid trick you pulled, a stupid thing to do. Why, even Lyle Miller wouldn ' t have done such a thing as that. " ELMER (apparently not hearing Mur- taugh, nmtters) — " It ' s all over. Oh, wind, if winter come.s, where are the gaunt bleak flowers of death? " MURTAUGH (to himself)— " He ' s a nut. I ' ll humor him. I know how to humor nuts. I humored Al. Scott all year. (Speaking aloud) — They found you out, I knew they would. Your pleas won ' t do a bit of good. " Frank Wallace and Vincent Engels ap- proacli. They have walked in from town. Page SIS WALLACK — " Ah, ha, a conspiracy. Notre Dame man ])lans a revolution. Vincc, page tlie A.s.sociated ! " KN ' CIKLS (witliout his dress suit) — " What stirring times are these? When youth accumulates and time decays. Hon- orable judges, if this gathering could do no other thing; if it existed for no other pur- pose, it would he justifiable on the grounds of furthering the cause of unionism. The gentlemen of the negative are loco. I shall present them with a book. " (Hands pad of telegraph blanks to Wallace.) EI.MKR (still muttering)— " It ' s all over now. " WALLACE (hearing Elmer mutter writes rapidly on a blank) — " Have 700 words. Notre Dame man ousted for con- spiracy with the Tokio management. Shall I get his diary? " MURTAUGH (watching the process curiously, finally mutters to himself) — " Manion is right. I ' m bugs! " ENCiELS — " C ' mon, give us the dope. It ' s your one and only hope to make the headlines on front jiage. C ' mon, let ' s start. What ' s the make of your socks? " EI-MER (becoming suddenly aroused, shakes off his lethargy, enters into convul- sion.s, rolls on the ground and arises with anger flashing like lightning from his eye) — " Kicked out? What are you goofs talking about. It ' s all over I tell you, it ' s all over. But I ' m not kicked out. I ' ve been here for fifty years, ever since my minim days. I wanted the gold and I sought it, I scram- bled and mucked like a slave. I ' ve drunk the coffee in the refectory. I ' ve slept through classes for years. I ' ve cheered the football teams, I ' ve cussed the profs., I ' ve cus.sed the school but at the same time I ' d die for it. I love it and I ' m going to graduate this spring. So, you see, it ' s all over, all o-v-e-r a — I — 1 — " (Murtaugh socks him on the head and knocks him cold.) Murtaugh, Engels and Wallace look blankly at each other. The winds sigh. The moon shines more gloriously than ever. ENGELS— " Where did vou (mt mv hat? " MURTAUGH (taking Engels ' hat from Engels ' head, bands it to Engels) — " Here ' s your hat. Vince. " The three latecomers leave silently, while Elmer remains m the ground quite still. In the distance is heard the Varsity Glee Club Quartette singing: Oh. Notre Dame, thou heaut eous place. Where nature teemn. where nature teems. LIGHTS. ' " 1 3 WESTES UNIOHj . Si IIEWYOBK NY MOV 6 1921 lO ' , KCTfiiBiit otrvERfifrr otiTMeera nz Sfki£ ie« STOP THANK run fOR SMCIK US Hf T(l Pi, ,f T«f a W! tTCP V.y 0B8T WIEWS Tit HAtF BACK WWMft aEVEMTEEH M Iff CIIIL It VEflT S7WHC fCB Kl« ■ ' 12 ' Je NOV 9 . .,, , Tklegham for Gits Descii. THE TWA CORIUES {Notre Dame Veminn.) An I wag walking all alone. I heartt two Corbi g heave a groan; And one unto the other say, " Where shall zee feed our face todays " " There Jives a guy on second flighty Who got a box of grub tonight Frovi his fairest of the fair. And thinks nobody knows it ' s there. " " And if we wait awhile, anon. He to the village will be gone; Then in his room we two shall meet. So we may have a dinner sweet. " " Then we will stuff and cram our bean, I ' niil the box is crumbless clean; .Ind what we cannot eat in there. We ' ll save until again we ' re bare. " " When he returns from village yon, .-ind finds his hoarded grub is gone; O ' er the box which he finds bare. This guy shall curse and tear his hair. " ALL YOU MATH. SHARKS! Paul Kennedy gets four hundred dollars a year for serving grub to the Notre Dame hogs, but Earl O ' Donnell receives only two hundred and fifty dollars a year for serv- ing grub to the student body. Therefore, we matbematicallv ccmclude — " Hogs are to students as UH) is to 250. " FrCf I. Thf Ualiy Ctiiole O . .X Ihiny, i i ' .in reslMMiH- to your r«.qntfst NoTBE Dame Expands. Page S79 MEMORY TESTS. Q. What is a mumble-peg champ? A. The man in the picture is a inumble- pej; champ. Q. Why 1.1 the man in the picture a mnmhle-peg champ? A. Doctor Huphes says he is. Q. Does the man in the picture like to he a mnmhle-peg champ? A. Xo, tlie man in the ])icture cries when someone calls him a mumble-pep champ. Q. 117(1 are all the men in the hack- ground throwing their hats into the air? A. The men in the background are cheeiinp for their mumble-peg cham)). Q. Whg are the men in the background cheering for the mumble-peg champ? A. The men are cheerlnfr for their cham]) because he had just won the mum- ble-peg crown of St. Mary ' s. Q. Where is St. Mary ' s? A. St. Mary ' s is where the mumble-peg champ goes every Sunday. Q. What is the mumble-peg champ ' s name? A. The name of the mumble-]ieg chain]) is lyord Algy. Q. Is the mumhle-peg champ realhj a Lord? A. No, he comes from Terre Haute. Q. Does the mumhle-peg champ like Lord Algy? A. Yes, the mumble-peg champ thinks Lord Algy not bad. FORUM NOTES. A cou])le of squirrels which have their nest in a tree on the Sorin Hall lawn were awakened at 7:30 on the evening of Marcli thirtieth by a brass band dolled up in waiter ' s jackets which was playing a wel- coming overture to another Sorin .squirrel. Knowing Lyle Miller ' s dislike for ))ublicity the Forum had decided to go about it quietly by getting the band out. Miller came out of the hall, feigned .sur- prise, then bashfulness, and wound up iiy l eing thrown onto the .shoulders of the waiter bandsmen and hustled over to the Forum ' s lecture rooms. " We ' re Forum, " shouted the quorum of the Forum as Miller took the floor and trembled through bis introduction. " Not bad, I.yle Miller, " wlils])ered I.yle Miller to I,yle Miller, and then oratory began. " Gentlemen of the Forum — I am glad y m got a lot of fun out of this to- night. If you would show as much ])ep do- ing something wortli wliile as you have sliown to a goof . " A furious outburst of ap])lause headed by President Fix interrupted I.yle for ex- actly five minutes. " sliown to a goofing party, " Miller concluded after the api lause, " I would say that . " " Previous statement stands; strike the last phrase from your minutes, Mr. Secre- tary, " Interrupted President Fix, and the applause broke afresh. " Well, I ' m to talk on Stoddard, " blurted .Miller, " so here goes. Mr. Stoddard was a nice man. He went to Notre Dame. He had eyes and hands and feet the same as yours or mine and . " " I object to that, " cried President Fix, jumping to the floor, his eyes glaring at •Miller ' s feet. " I object to that term feet and command you, Mr. Secretary, to strike two feet from your records. We are pay- ing our respects to Mr. Stoddard, not goof- ing him. " But Miller, undaunted by these interrup- tions, continued: " Mr. Stoddard was a friend of George Elliot ' s and George Elliot was almost as nice a man as Stoddard was for he came . " His words were drowned by a billow of applause which lasted throughout the rest of the evening. At the end of the liand- clajiping Miller rose to his feet, said " Thank vou " out loud to the crowd, whispered, " Not had. Lyle Miller, " to Lyle Miller, sat down — and the meeting was over. I ' uye 380 I " I " " iS I I THE DUMB-BELL DOME Vol. 1 •fij Material furnished yearly by Students and Janitors of Notre Dame [HiinillllllllllllllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Par e SSI Kupel uv Wurds DE supposishun is dat U. hass lieard dat dem Constitushun day la Notar Dominoose do lack is dilating an dettin grate big an aint got sufishently nuff ' rum to catchem lots uv guys wot cum der to git sum uv dem paternal dismisipline an holsum an bundent stew wot day giv ' m every nite when day dont half hash so we got togedder sum uv us boys an fixed up anodder consti- tushun. a leetle 1., to take keer uv dem peoples wot aint got no plase to stay in dc big 1., an we aint braggin none but dis hear Dumb-bell Dome am are 1st publika- shun an U. kin fin out frum within dis hear buke wot kind uv a skule we got hear an uv coarse we aint gonna run no rase wit dat big coUech an we aint gonna try to get none uv der stewdents away frum dem but if U. like da picktyours wot we took uv are plase. an had dem printed in hear why U. kin write 1. uv dem dere letters to dat guy Tom Macke, de keeper uv Corby ' s secun floor an wot has ' m key fer every door cuz he is are register an he will sen U. a catorlog wots got more bunk in it fer a buke uv its size dan any odder buke in dis hear cosmos an den awl U. hass ter dew is 2. sen dat guy Joe wots up on ' da 3rd floor of Sorin fifteen bucks to catchem a rum cuz he ' s are fishal rum fixer up an you hass ter let him no a kupel uv weeks a head uv time wot time your gonna be hear so we kin giff de rum to sombodies else an den U. wanta rite 2. are diwreckter uv studies wot is Pat Doonley an he kin fix up your skidyouall fer U. so U. wont be able to git true hear in less dan 6 yrs. an den dere are sum rools dat we want to cawl yer tenshun 2. an number 1. is dat U. cant go down 2. dat plase sout uv us without U. take mit U. dat guy Bath-house Mike cuz he sees dat U. keep out uv dat dere famus Tokyo howse an rool 2. is dat you kin smoke anything anywhere exsept in yer rums er on de campus an rool number 3. is dat dez are de years during de time when young men dremm dreems an look at visions an fer dat rezon we dont want U. missin no klasses i. we half found out dat de klass rum 2. be de best plase to dreera in but if U. dew dont cum 2. klass we gifl U. a hand by giflin U. a boot fer 6. wks. an make U. miss a kupel uv hundread uv more klasses (we hass ter dew dis cuz we dont want U. ter miss no klasses) an der are serten fences which inexplainably desolve de repara- tion uv de stewdent wid de constitushun an dez are dat de supposishun is dat if yer not in yer rum yer not in de hall and if yer not in de hall yer skiving an U. no de rools an den U. no U. hass ter half bukes an lots uv stuff " wot U. dont use an fer dat perpose wc has a store an after U. hass giv ' m an intrustment uv 20 bucks we giff ' U. credit in de store an in case uv expensions frum de constitushun de money wot we owe U. on yer tuishun we keep an eye guess we wont tell U. bout de raydiateors freezin in de winter an bout de grub, wots just like home cooked, wot you dont git cuz if we wood U. woodnt cum an we wunt U. 2. cum long nuff " to pay yer bill an den if U. dont like da plase we kin kick U. out. - Page SSI I Dumb-bell Dome Deadikatshun GOIX inter lots uv deetails an kunsiderin quite many grate peepuls de edithers iiv dis liear buke desided dat it sluild de deadikated . de famus figger, " MY HORSE XED, " an true de kindness uv Mister Riehard Roe an hiss ' frend -Mister Joiin Doe de oners of dis boss Xed we hass de piektvour uv Ned an we here dat Xed aint got to work no more cuz he ' s gettin 2. old an hass wurked a lots uv yeers in dem dere Xort Dakota glass mine an besides awl dat he bass raized a lots uv ponys fer dat der bi ness law klass fer wot we are grateful 2. him de mostest so fello stewdents we giff " grate gratifikatshun and contentmunt in deadikating dis hear buke de Dumb-bell Dome to dat der animawl, " MY HORSE NED. " Page 383 Hour pressydent DK bored of dirwrecters iiv de Dumb-bell constitusliun met de odder day and dis hear purty luking gentleman wot you see if you luke at de delineation above is wot day elioosed to act like a pressydent and hiss name is Alphonse an if he kin swing a skeptyour aroun like lie use to didn ' t that broom wot lie bass got into hiss band den dis constitusliun will have de biggest dumb-bell pressydent uv de times an it will make an illumin eye feel mighty proud to get 1. uv dem der sheep skins wot Al hass got in de hand wot aint got no broom in it an Al used to loaf fer de big coUcch but he don ' t hass to do no more loafin now cuz he bass a constitusliun uv his own, an Al hass gone buke writin bugs sinse he wuz lected fruiii hiss janator ' s job an hass 1. redy to print wot is name " Did You Had Some? " Page SSI, Hour Campus an Bildings DE MANE BILDING DE BEOOTIFUL an imposing peace uv Yitish arkiteckyour wot U. see liear 2. are left baskin an jrettin it- self awl warmed up in de nice cool Indiana sunbeams is wot is copnized to all de old stewdents uv dis hear dumb-bell constitushun as de administra- shun billdin an it wuz invented by sum uv deni der cliff dwellers wot found de livin in cliffs two steep 4. dem an dcs gentlemen lived bear for a lots uv yrs. but was awl frozed 2. deeth by de glaceers an den de edyface stayed vacant wit no 1. in it an Huz not used no more for long time but now it is hour mane billdin an it is com- posed uv bricks made uv de most expen- i;ive clay wot kan be percbased for de cheepest price an dis billdin is bout as long as a hundred feet an not so much high an bout twice as wide as is it high an de chariot wot U. see uselesslike stand- in aft like sum gallant ole boat is de r.kule " s taxi wot meats awl trains if day duzent cum in time an it dont run by no hasoline enjine but is propellered by a kuple uv firey steeds wot aint wot day used 2. be cuz day used 2. be ])urty bosses hut U. dont see de animawls cuz de ole navigator uv de taxi bass strickt orders DK KI.ASS HUMS dat when de bosses aint doin no hack ))ul- lin to " put dat boss in de barn " an dis oil ])aintin wot cunis next stumblin underneath your orbs is de notoryus annex uv Corby haul an is de residense haul av de stew- dents uv dis collech an it is de nicest plase 2. live in dis side uv Mr Hinkey Dink ' s fer it aint got no runnin water 2. git awl freezed up in de winter an no steam ray- diators to cuss when day git out uv order an de fotografer took de snap uv de haul in day lite cuz dat is why de doors is stand- in oi)en unlocked becuz if dis pictyour had been takin at nite de door woud be foto- grafed as nailed shut cuz dc stewdents are only 35 yrs old an aint got nuff sense ye t 2. take keer uv demselfs an so we hass 2. dew dat 2. de doors an take keer uv our boys by lockin them out when day skive at nite an dat stuff wot U. see on de winders are cawlcd screens but de onlv difference DE SLEEPIN HOWS tween de stuff over deez winders an de stuff over de winders uv de state penitencheery is dat we cawl hours screens an day cawl ders bars hut anyhow dis haul is de best 1. on de kampus wot aint sayin much cuz der aint no more an it is sittin just bout block nort uv hour mane billdin an dez winders luke out true de screens pon de frunt yard wot aint got no rum 2. have no grass grow- in in it cuz Corby haul is hoggin awl de plase where it wood fertilate an de last ))eace uv art wot is de last ))ictyour uv de seenz uv hour ])lase is de haul wear stew- dents hass der klasses an after a degrees wurt uv time s|)ent in dis haul de time in- tensyfyed mit concerted studying den de stewdents are more dan qualified to go out an run aroun de globe s))readin a party nice line. Page .iHo Page 386 I STEWDENTS I J Page 387 PUBLIKATIONS m Wen Uollan Maket You « MiUionadim at ' ' fio ' tre Damtaooie ITiifc a " Kick " Siarts if igfc , Ltmds Falveyinfai CALL REDnrCARTHY. WORLD CHAMPION BUJVK SHOOTER ' " Right Shapely $ Calves Has This __ Cowboy Romeo $00 C ua of Kam Found in ' SorinHoK AUtv Ui ? ee WYNNEISAis l §;?= HlLOSOPHEROFlD LOVE,GIRLSSAY! n a. o COTTON SUFFERS tj | f FROM REACTION | - | 2 2 oS ' ¥ s FentonBreaki Jail. Plants " Pat Hurlt EighHromJgtJ, g Crop lor Family, Gwe, Up " " " O P " " " ' .L ' » ;;;;: , . ffi Nn OTiincyTO ' ' ' P°n " i ' a »i ' ni fe a:2 ■ UiOlUUtlllO uvuiAOQ uotjtuy jf y-i it. " g p Tfl DC PD»ncn WHAT Dm HUGHES » I: 5 lUDhbnAUtU E AT TO GET SO FA T? j; S " 2 BY MIND TESTS WHAT DID HERSHYg ' 2 2:31 !; ui mmu ikviiu EATTOGETSO 5 5 = THIN? SSc Sw SuHii ' on C ' nslwJm (- g J 5 ' O 2 = if VAN DOLMAN oo 2 QUITS SCHOOL s Minnesow H nr c q H ROUGHNECKS le.eran WM Pose fo.S ' atue _j | ° WAWr RICARD SACWantito lax |i S£WrTOPR SOW c„„.Goo.£ye ' Gtr 5 o.:| SMITH REFOBMS RAH MOURNS NYHAN SUES SCHOOL BOARD C 2 E FOR LOST DOG oj S " " - WOMEN MOB DANT t; 2 § ' : o g §. « C r ac S a: s S:5 «2 J t« 3 D n SEIZE BARRY AS ROBBER CHIEF 00 z S p 2 • ? H2 2. re a, IN LEEPER PARK n teg Airedale Dog Attends g. S " E Devotional Exercises » Z.4VVy£y?5 tCR££ rO ARCt f 5 »] Clark Blamed for Restaurant Bombing CANE CASE PICKS WEDS o A KIWANIAN ;: GRANT KICKED s Z p o 3! BY DYING HORSE; ■f 2. Folliet Beauty ; o B - 3- S z fi ? 2. S « o 3: 1 " 5 eo Sues Wallace ] - o c ffor $50 Heart ' . 2 a m in Romance mumf " ' ' " " ' ' " " " Notre Dame Pug g iReady to Fight s : BANDIT THOUGHT HE ° I WAS TOUGH UNTIL HE 5 MET FLYNN g PS — . r- o S f- z $5 MILLER TURNS IN FOR TEN MONTHS 2 OS CO eo C3 OUR MR. HUGHES FAILS H TO COO LIKE DOVE M GRATH WINS AWARD FOR VALOR RUSS PRINCESS CALLS ON MANiON » ■ UUnrLOulUnO MULCAHY HEADS SALVATION « OF HAGAN ' ' ' ' BREAD LllSE Heaven, Open CLEARS BANDIT FOOTE ' S DOWNFALL CO + + + -I + + + fcj o O O r 5 t« In o tn In o " »1 CO =P " " o rn a MOORE KNOCKS GIRLS STIFF WITH AWE 3 S o o — Z ' ' J CO 3 2. O O g REILY AND LOVETT ARE havung croup SHAW OUSTS J t 107 FROM ROOM PET CAT GOES MAD " " d Out AND ATFACKS O TT T " " Hal Bou:den t " " ' ALBANIA WANTS HEFFERNAN CRASHES SCOTT IS BLAMED ON JAZZJ ™ " ty society ,j.s king Page SS8 t I I , Athleticks DE ATHLETICKS uv dis Dumb-bell Constitushiin are awl wot is known by de name uv Mexican an day are not cawled dis becuz de athleets cum frum dat meridional |)lase but cuz de ath- leets uv dis eonstitushun Join in wid de same sport as do de mexicans, namley, flin- pin aroim de gentleman uv de bovine s])eeshe and its 2. bad we aint frot no ])ick- tyour uv de teems but de reezon we aint got none is cuz no 1. will admit dat day are on it but when de athletick seezon is at its best is de first few nites back at de eonstitushun just after a vacashun fer den sum uv de games last awl nite wid needer side gainin de best uv it an de seen wot U. bass seen if U. bass seen de top uv dis hear page is de jim where sum uv de ath- leets train an de odder picktyour is sum uv de athleets playgroups but most uv de ath- leets train in der own rums an den try 2. show wot gude bass cum uv der t rainin in sum 1. elses rum an cuz we cant git no picktyours uv hour star athleets is no sign we cant pick dem an so wid yer kind an considerable tenshun we will preceed 2. ])ronownce de wons wot got ] icked I. births rm de Awl-Dumb-bell Collecb Athletick Teem an we bass giff de Caittonsy 2. none odder dan Mr. Edwin J. McCarthy, a lie us, Ued McCarthy, cuz be hass always wanted 2. be Capton uv sum teem an now hear he hass got it an he won de title fer his grate i)layin last Yr. in de memoriawl game, " McCarthy vs. Speech before Bu- chanan Lady ' s Klub " an dat guy Hughes showed so much talent dat be winned de name uv doctor right oflf de bat an bass bin cawled doc ever after cept fer de times he is cawled by hiss name uv Hoscoe an he plays de best game when it is bout de fair tings he says he met in France when he fought fer his life in de Post Office depart- ment an den he ]ilays a gude game bout St. ATI Hi. IK K FEELD JIMNASIUM Anne, III in Kankakee county an says be choose dis collecb 2. cum 2. becuz der is a bed in every rum an de next 1. picked is Hay Kearns wot brot de mustache up frum Terra Haute an wot spent 2. yrs. develop- ing a per.sonality an he is picked cuz he carried a picktyour round in hiss note book till it was all worn up an cuz bout de time he sprung de 1. on de train bout " Why dont you sit w id me, aint I good lookin nuff ■■ " " an cuz Al. Scott is always spealin bout his great atitudes in de heart break- in profeshun we pick him long wid de rest an nodder great ])layer is Chuck Foley wot Is always gettin a picktyour uv 1. uv his cardiac conquests an is always tryin, so hour scout Doc Hughes narates, to catch an eye an sayin after he catches it " Not bad " an Jerry Barrett winned recognishun cuz uv his brillyant playin bout J. B. an 1. uv hour biggest i)layers iss Big Ive Sharp an be winns his spurs cuz be tried 2. make us believe dat he want down to Indiana| olis twict a week just 2. see hiss aunt an den we haff Ed. Dund(m who plays de game just out uv pure hive fer de game but de smoothest player we got an de 1. dat is bout de most awl roimd is Duke Hodler an his .scope is universal an his tecknike is bout as gude as superfine is an den we want to all so pick a man wot hass got nuflF gude stuff to i)ut him on de teem an hiss name is A Kun Iluguenard an be wins de ])lase four hiss line an picktyour be sent to de ft. Wayne ncws) ai)er bout bim makin gude at collecb an den we all so want 2. giff bonorabiill menshun to simi men wno tried out fer de teem but didn ' t make it cuz der wuzent rum nuff an deez men are IVrce Wilcox an Walter Klauer an Butch Ilolmberg an Pete Eckerle an Ed. Cochrane an Fredrick Dressel an John Wilfred N ' iem- iec an cuz you dont .see your name hear don ' t tink vou arn ' t 1. verself. Page SS9 L ' ENVOI This brings to a close the labours of those IVho enacted their little part; The men xcho begrudged not hoxc hard they trudged. But gave freely u-ith all their heart. With seal and with zest these scribes did their best,— And the best is all one can do — They gave to ejrcess to make a success Of a representation of you. Full u-ell do they know that some will bestow A praise for this book where they can. And others will sneer in judgment severe As over these pages they scan. ' Tis the man xcho detects, in a good cause, defects. But lends his support just the same. Who ' ll read this and who ' ll understand — He ' s the real man of Notre Dame. I ' age S ' JO A V [otre T ame " boosters In these last pages appear the names of those persons who are real boosters of the Notre Dame man. Their spirit of co-opera- tion with Notre Dame " s annual student publication has proved it. Notre Dame men should boost those who boost them . The DOME urges each Notre Dame man to make note of his boosters and show his appreciation by giving them a boost in return. Page 301 MAIN PLANT GENERAL ELECTRIC COMPANY SCHENECTADY N.Y. TRANSPORTATION A Gateway to Progress There it stands — a simple forty-foot gateway but unlike any other in the entire world. Through it have come many of the engineering ideas that have made this an electrical America. The story of electrical development begins in the Research Laboratories. Here the ruling spirit is one of knowledge — truth — rather than immediate practical results. In this manner are established new theories — tools for future use — which sooner or later find ready application. The great industries that cluster around Niagara Falls, the electrically driven battle- ships, the trolley cars and electrified railways that carry millions, the lamps that glow in homes and streets, the household conven- iences that have relieved women oi drudgery, the labor-saving electrical tools of factories, all owe their existence, partly at least, to the co-ordinated efforts of the thousands who daily stream through this gateway. Geinieral®Electoc HEAT ELECTRIFICATION Page 391 New styles — good quality here always ZONE ' S no good without the other; style can ' t last without quality; makes your clothes wear longer ; costs less in the end. This is the kind of clothes and haberdashery you ' ll find here. We guarantee everything you buy at our store; it ' s our policy. And always big stocks of the new stylish things that college men want and select from. OD Sam ' l Spiro Company 119- 121 S. Michigan St. South Bend HIE HOME OF HART. SCHAFFNER MARX STYLISH ALL-WOOL CLOTHES Page 393 Perfect style and feeling qualities are the earmarks of SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES they are to be had exclusively at ADLER BROTHERS SOUTH BEND 107-109 S. MICHIGAN AND 108 W. WASHINGTON STS. Page 39 1, J HOSE familiar with the store s character of merchan- dise know that the reasonable price isn ' t the only feature. ROOM FURNISHINGS OF ALL KINDS FOR S TUDENTS — HABER- DASHERY AND LUGGAGE The Ellsworth Store I A(icholas Schilling DRUGGIST Qhurcli and Religious Cjloods KODAKS AND PHOTO SUPPLIES 303 South Michigan ' Street SOUTH BEND, INDIANA astian ' s ' Big Qut T ate T)rug Store EASTMAN KODAKS AND CAMERAS Developing, Printing and Enlarging A Specialty OTTO C. BASTIAN 209 S. Michigan St. First Door South of the Auditorium Theatre Page S ' JS Quality Supreme Exquisite S ervi ce Delectable Luncheons 50c and Dinners 75c iAn Especial and Hearty Welcome to all the STUDENTS of NOTRE DAME The Auditorium Theatre SHOWING A PICKED PROGRAM OF THE VERY BEST IN MOTION PICTURES Continuous 11 A. M. to 11 P. M. Mail Your Films To Ault Camera Shop The Only Exclusive Camera Shop In SOUTH BEND DAK ' 122 South Main Street Page SOB Washington Avenue THE HOUSE of KUPPENHEIMER CLOTHES For Young Men DUNLAP HATS AND CAPS EXCELLO SHIRTS QUALITY PRINTING CALENDARS and PROGRAMS A SPECIALTY The Albertype Company Brooklyn, New York GEORGE WYMAN CO. Come and See Us SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Specialty Shop Wherever a col- lege man goes — he is unmistakably a college man. The cut of his clothes, the shape of his hat, the style of his shoes, are always up to scratch. And every bit as impor- tant is his luggage; n a t u r a 1 1 ' I n d e s - tructo because col- lege men know style INDESTRDCIfl GAS for COOKING LIGHTING HEATING HOT WATER NORTHERN INDIANA GAS ELECTRIC COMPANY 219 N. MICHIGAN ST. Pnge 397 la DIIHAK DIMANAU irR ! MFC CO liijiiii INDIANA LUMBER MFG. CO. West Side Lumber Yard North Side Lumber Yard East Side Lumber Yard Mishawaka Lumber Yard South Bend Lumber Co. Lumber and Mill Work Wholesale and Retail LASALLE AVENUE AT EMERICK We desire particularly to serve our former classmates and all Notre Dame men located permanently in this territory, whether home builders, manufacturers or users of Lumber in any form, one or a million feet. cyitTis WOODWORK THe Permanent Sarnitare rllimrTloMe G. W. Z1EGI.ER, President R. H. Downey, Vice-President, ' 16 PHONE MAIN 566 U. J. Hiss, Secretary John. U. Riley, Treasurer, ' 17 Page 398 Our Five Plants Four Hydraulic on the St. Joseph River and a Steam Plant at South Bend — all inter-connected and operating as a unit Supply Electric Current to the University of Notre Dame and 16,000 other Light and Power Customers in the St. Joseph Valley. In fact, one of the many advantages of this Valley for Manufacturing is its supply of Dependable Electric Power Indiana Michigan Electric Company SOUTH BEND, INDIANA rfljn : G. E. Meyer Son LEADING HARDWARE MERCHANTS High Grade Cutlery The Finest Assortment to be found anywhere SPORTING GOODS GOLF, tf:nnis GUNS AND TACKLE Established 1864 115-17 West Jefferson Boulevard — Opposite Post Office SOUTH BEND, INDIANA The Dean-Spicker Co, T OES accurate work in a mod- ern plant in which the veneer stock is carefully protected. (EMPLOYS only the best work- - men and has f REMARKABLY low -yj- overhead, thus produc- ing economically. ' rOTE our location — - C Chicago — the center of the middle west con- suming market. Ship- ments made quickly in carload or L. C. L. IVe Respectfully Solicit Your Patronage in tVALNVT OAK MAHOGANY LUMBER OR FENEERS JACK R. DKAN, President 22nd Street and South Crawford Ave. CHICAGO Page 3U9 Ludowici-Celadon Company Manufacturers of " Imperial " Shale Roofing Tile 104 S. Michigan Avenue CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Home Devotions It is a pious custom to use Lights in the homes before the Statue of the Sacred Heart, the Blessed Mother, or one of the Saints. We put up Vigil Lights for this purpose in handy packages. Write us for leaflet, " Home Devotions. " WILL BAUMER CANDLE CO., INC. SYRACUSE, . Y. Branch J22 W. Washington St. Chicago., III. The National Lumber Company LUMBER and MILLWORK Main St. at Indiana Avenue Page hOO Compliments of the GEORGE ZIEGLER CO. Manufacturing Confectioners Milwaukee, Wis. eniie Phone Lincoln- 1680 Joe A. Luther Plumbing and Heating 118 W. Coi.FAX Avenue SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Leave Your AMATEUR FILMS at the NEWS STAND With Mr. James Keegan to be developed and finished. THE NATIONAL PHOTO SHOPS CORPORATION 105 Lincoln Way East Page hOl K ble ' s Qampus Qafeteria O. A. Clark, Proprietor Our Ideals Qood Foods Fair F rices uick Service lim Students ' Commutation Tickets Bought at Cafeteria Can Be Used at All KabW s and Clark ' s Lunch Rooms In South Bend 104-6 North Michigan Street 122 West Washington Avenue 202 South Michigan Street 337 South Michigan Street 119-21 West Jefferson Boulevard In Gary 15-19 North Sixth Street Page Mi k CANDY SODA M M Brand of Purity 102 N. MICH. STREET C, S. B. N. I. Ry. Depot CIGARS CIGARETTES PERMANENT BUILDING MATERIALS We have the largest and finest display of facing brick between New York and Chicago. All students are invited to visit this display. STAPLES- HILDEBRAND COMPANY COMPLIMENTS OF IDEAL LAUNDRY CO. Page k05 The 1922 Dome ' s Official Group and Scenic Photographers BAGBY PHOTO COMPANY Portrait and Commercial Photography, Kodak. Finishing, Supplies and Framing The Congress Hotel A NATIONAL INSTITUTION S. R. Kaufman, Pros. Michigan Avenue At Congress Street Chicago Arts and Crafts Shop ROOM 1311 31 N. STATE ST. " ' The Shop of Service ' ' PHONE STATE 5889 Fraternity Jewelry — Class Pins Dance Programs Announcements Vuge hOh DUNHILL PIPES AND TOBACCO 3-B PIPES SODA GRILLE BILLIARDS LUNCH I I G R E E T I N G S " HULLIE " MIKE " 112 S.MICHIGAN ments TELEPHONE 38 Page 1,05 Qompliments of CHICAGO, SOUTH BEND NORTHERN INDIANA RAILWAY CO. " Page 1,06 0?i the Corner The Quality Shop MAX ABLER COMPANY As Always — First with the Latest HICKEY-FREEMAN and FASHION PARK CLOTHES The ' ' Par Fee " Model Leads Them All For Toutig Men and Men Who Are Keeping Young Upright Drilling MACHINES Manufactured in 16 " to 30 " swing in stationary, sliding and traveling head types, high speed and sensitive Write for Catalog SIBLEY MACHINE CO. 220 E. Tutt Street South Bend, Ind. I ' age UO " NOBILE ' S College Inn Student Headquarters for Fruits Qandies Ice Qream 108 South Michigan Street We Cater to the College Man -In His Needs for Smart Clothing and Exclusive Haberdashery. -He is Satisfied with the Fit, Fashion, Material and Workmanship in Gantz ' s Clothes. s I10 5-MAINST SOUTH BE-NDIND- — For your next Trance or Entertainment USE THE Tribune Auditorium There is no better DANCE FLOOR in the city. Many exclusive and desirable fea- tures for your convenience. For rales apply to the BUSINESS OFFICE South Bend Tribune When you think of flowers you think of Williams the Florist 138 South Michigan St. Choice Cut Flowers and Potted Plants Flowers telegraphed to any point in U. S. or Canada Pai e hOi The McDonald Studio Official Dome Photographers J. A. RODE l ' i(ie 1,09 ME M P ' i Women s aTid Misses ' WEARING APPAREL Dry Goods, Millinery Correct in Style Moderately Priced WE CORDIALLY INVITE THE STUDENTS . OF NOTRE DAME AND ST. MARY ' S TO VISIT THE STORE WHEN IN SOUTH BEND Ask the Alumni They ' re Unanimous You will find that the old men of the Univer- sity recommend this bank for courteous, Satis- factory Service. You can ' t foresee the occasion which will neces- sitate your seeking advice on some financial matter. That ' s not the only time, however. Call on us at any time. You will receive experienced personal attention. THINK IT OVER! THE AMERICAN TRUST CO. At the Sign of the Clock Page UO General Agents of the World Famous Richter Drawing linstruments ' The Mark that Signifies Qiiahty " Mecca and Vellum Tracing Paper All paper used in the engineering department at Notre Dame, furnished by U. S. Blue Print Paper Co. UNITED STATES BLUE PRINT PAPER CO. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS OUR POLICY — To cut the retail cost of clothes and depend upon increased volume of business for profiit. -we are inviting you to share in the Profits at Vernon ' s SUPPOSE we were to run an advertisement to the effect we were going to give away a considerable quantity of stock in the Vernon store absolutely free. You know we would have a big jam of eager applicants. We ' re not giving away any ot our stock, but we are asking you to share in our profits, by co-operating with us when you need something in the way ot quality wearing apparel. Come in any time and let us demon- strate. VERNON ' S " Kverv Inch a Clothing Store " HABERDASHERS AND CLOTHIERS FOR COLLEGE GENTLEMEN Featuring " L " SYSTEM CLOTHES EMERY SHIRTS VAN HEUSEN COLLARS There s a welcome on the mat Jor Notre Dame men at the C. L. Perkey Fashion Clothes Shop 120 WEST WASHINGTON AVE. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Page 1,11 Countersunk VICTOR Boiler- Ship- Structural AND Tank Rivets Air Brake Pin SIZES 1 4 " DIAMETER AND LARGER If you ' re careful that you drive them When they ' re coming to the HUE And stop your vigorous hammering Ere they take the fatal blue THEN You may hammer, you may pound You may calk them all around And the final test will show That the heads are staunch and sound. Knuckle Pin ON EVERY HEAD THE CHAMPION RIVET CO. CLELVEL-AND, OHIO, U.S.A. I_i«VRGEST R.I ET IVl A.IMU F VCTURERS IN THE WOF L-D Page his We Recommend HOOSIER POET 10 and LINCOLN HIGHWAY CIGARS ■S " HAMILTON, HARRIS CO. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Main 2121 Notre Dame leads the country in scholarship and athletics. The Rhodes Houses lead all northern Indiana in class of entertainment shown. When Better, Pictures are Filmed The Rhodes Houses Will Show Them The Rhodes Houses —The Blacks tone —The LaSalle —The Castle The SOUTH BEND SUPPLY CO. South Bend, Indiana Distributors of FACTORY, MILL, MACHINE SHOP AND CONTRACTORS ' EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES Compliments of J. B. JVeber Pnije ilJ I Compliments of The Smoger Lumber Company Page ktl. The R. W. Gafill Bindery Blank Book Manufacturers Ruling and Binding, Loose Leaf Sheets and Binders made to order. Magazines neatly bound. Old books made new. Gold Lettering, Gold Stamping, Leather Cases and General Bookbind- ing, Special Indexes made to order. ANYTHING SPECIAL FOR THE OFFICE R. W. GAFILL, Proprietor Phone Lincoln S750 128 North Main St. 2nd Floor Old Tribune BIdg. The Oliver INDIANA ' S FINEST HOTEL 300 Rooms FIRE PROOF High Class Delicatessens in connection with our Cafeteria 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 equalled in the city. NOTRE DAME MEN ARE ALWAYS WELCOME Fnge !,lo MARION Large Revolving Shovels for coal and metal nilnin;;. quarrying and larKC conslriiolion projects of all kinds. Railroad Type Shovels for all purposes — grading, heavy cuts, loading stone or minerals. Small Revolving Shovels for street and road grading, basement excavations, sand and gravel plants, clay pits, sewer and trench work, lumbering and all kinds of general con- struction work. Dragline, Clamshell and Orangepeel Excavators for drainage and irrigation projects, levee work, stripping overburden, loading sand and gravel, building dams and miscellaneous work of all kinds. Dredges — Dipper, hydraulic and elevator types for reclamation work, harbor and river improvements, placer mining and all kinds of sub-aqueous excavations. Log Loaders, Ballast Vnloaders and Special Hoisting Machinery. Ask for (leneral Catalogue No. 190. The Marion Steam Shovel Co. District Sales Offices: NEW YORK— CHIC.4GO ATLANTA— SAN FRANCISCO MARION, OHIO SALES REPRESENTATIVKS IN ALL PRINCIPAL CITIES Fuffe UIO The cover of this annua is a product of TheDAVIDJ.MOLLOY COMPANY Creators and Manufac- turers of book and catalog covers, specializing in col- lege and high school annual covers Send for Samples 2857 North Western Avenue, CHICAGO, ILLINOIS. ORPHEUM BOWLING ALLEYS Bowlers never get Appendicitis Try bowling as a tonic for muscles and nerves Drop hi and See Us 16 ALLEYS— 5 TABLES SOFT DRINKS CIGARS Across From Palace E. J. Waters Mgr. Quality Coffees LIGHTHOUSE PATHFINDER TABLE TALK National Grocer Co. Office-Main- 887 Res.-Main 3561 Dr. John A. Stoeckley Dentistry, Extracting and Oral Surgery 511 J. M. S. Bill. DING SOUTH BEND Page 1,11 M. C. LANG and CO. COLLEGE TINS T ANCE AND " DINNER FAVORS Manufacturing Jewelers 316 MERCHANTS BANK BUILDING INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Write fo r Catalogue FURNAS ICE CREAM Appropriate Designs and Flavors for All Occasions Compliments of WALTER ' S French Drv Cleaners Main 1121 Lincoln 6588 South Bend, Ind. Pnge 1,18 " TAKE A YELLOW CAB " YELLOW TAXICAB and TRANSFER CO. ick Service Prompt Delivery Low Rates Phone: MAIN 5200 SOUTH BEND, IND. i B. B. CLEANERS R. N. BEEBE, Proprietor • (BB. • 9pKtr. Cleaners of GARMENTS— RUGS— DRAPERIES CURTAINS, ETC. Office 128 . Lafayette Avenue Works 231 East Tutt Street PHONE B-709 Whiteman Bros Company WHOLESALE GROCERS AND CONFECTIONERS Agents for Sugar Loaf Canned Goods and Puritan Flour 702-714 SOUTH MICfHCiAX STREET Page U19 DO YOU KNOW that you can say 180 words in one minute — 540 words in three minutes — speaking slowly and distinctly over the tele- phone? The average business letter contains from 90 to 100 words. Why write a two or three page letter when you can say 270 words — and the person you are talking to can say an equal number — in three minutes by Long Distance? Is business quiet? Then why not go after it by systematic use of the telephone? Put Long Distance on your pay roll — you ' ll find it one of the cheapest and best employees you ever had. Every Bell Telephone is a Long Distance Station Indiana Bell Telephone Company To keep your MONOGRAMED BLANKETS looking their best Store them in a ' ■ Mountain Maid ' ' ' Red Cedar Chest Sold by All good Dealers in Furniture Manufactured only by HILL-HOEL MFG. CO. South Bend, Ind. Follow the Team It ' s Easy If You Read Our Sport Page Notre Dame news is an interesting feature of the SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES I ' lKje 1, 0 Mclnerny f Mclnerny Attorney s-at-Law Conservative Life Bl ' ildixg SOUTH BEND, INDIANA V. A. Mclnerny ' 01 J. W. Mclnerny ' 06 A. B. Hunter ' 20 J t Us Make Tour PAPF.R BOXES BUTTER CARTONS SHIPPING TAGS — DEADLOCKS PAPER GASKETS— WIRE FORMS Our Prcxluct and Prices are right Campbell Paper Box Company Campbell -Wire Specialty Works S I) I T H B E X D, In d. E Y 1 : S E X A M I N E D GLASSES PROPERLY FITTED and SATISFACTION GUARANTEED DR. J. BURKE Optometrist and Manufacturing Optician 230 South Michigan Stree) Compliments FRUMAS DRUG STORES CENTRAL DRUG STORE — and — AMERICAN DRUG STORE t Sot ' TH Bend, Indiana I FLOYD O. JELLISON LAWYER {Prosecuting Attorney) Farmers Trust Building SOUTH BEND, INDIANA H . HALVORSEN CO. Importers and Converters Of TAILORS ' TRIMMINGS AND SILKS 34 - 42 FIFTH AVENUE CHICAGO OFFICE HOURS: 2 to 4 P. M., Daily; Puesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, 7 to 8 P. M. DR. J. B. BERTELING Office, Cor. Colfax Ave. and Lafavette St. Residence, 215 So. Taylor St. Telephones: Office: Bell, Main 675 Home: Bell, Main 6. 6 .SOUTH BEND, 1 D. DR. THOMAS A. OLNEV SOUTH BEND, INDIANA 415 Farmers Trust Building Corner Main and ' Jefferson Hours: Telephone: Bell 513 2 to 4 P. M. 7 to 8 P. M. Page hil When in the Campus Candy Store ask for a " Humphrey " Bar. None Better. Compliments of A. A. Humphrey Manufacturing and fobbing CONFECTIONER South Bend, Indiana Auditorium Hotel Mich. Blvd. and Congress Street CHICAGO Unrivaled as a Summer and Winter Hotel J. J. Calvey, Manager Notre Dame Headquarters The finest thing in the world is friendship. In business it can only be obtained through honest dealing and courteous treatment. We are proud to feel that the Notre Dame men are our friends and we wish to ex- press our gratitude for the past support they have given to us. Our service has made the student our customer and out of this has grown our slogan: Every Customer a Salesman Geo. M. Platner Co. J. M. S. Building South Bend, Indiana Page ktt t. Mati B €oU 9 anh Atuhttnt ST. JOSEPH COUNTY, NOTRE DAME, INDIANA Recognition by the Indiana State Board of Education College — Standard Normal Department — Accredited Academy (High School) — Commissioned Credits Accepted by the Leading Universities An institution where your daughter is assured of all the benefits of an exclusive school, while surrounded with all the comforts and pro- tection of home life. St. Mary ' s is devoted to the development of the highest type of womanhood in the girls entrusted to her care. Many features of this school of high ideals, its broad campus and well equipped commodious buildings, cannot be touched upon in the limited space of this announcement. The President, therefore, cor- dially invites correspondence from parents having daughters to edu- cate, and will take great pleasure in mailing an illustrated catalog and descriptive literature. Address: The President St. Mary ' s College and Academy St. Joseph County Notre Dame P. ()., Indiana Page kts cox SONS VININC 131 East 23rd St. NEW YORK CAPS and GOWNS Correct Hoods for All Degrees Watches Diamonds Jewelry JOHN HARRIS 104 N. Michigan — Over Interurban Station Fine Watch and Jewelry Repairing ' o% off to Noire Dame Men 243 Tutt St. Both Phones 2080 Builders Supply JND Specialty Company ]. V. Jackson, President E. J. McErlain, Treasurer E. R. Newlaxd, Sec ' y. and Mgr. SPIES BROS. Makers of JEIFELRT CLASS RINGS AND PINS FRATERNITY BADGES Dance Programs Stationery n EAST MONROE STREET — CHICAGO DR. EDWARD J. SUMMERS Osteopathic Physician Phone Main 967 Office 414-413 UNION TRUST BUILDING The Burke System of Vapor and Modulation Heating and Tank in the Basement Method of Hot Water Heating. Plumbing in all its Branches Before placing your order, call and get my prices W. H. BURKE 201 E. Jefferson Boulevard S 1 K 1 SON The Shoe of Quality for Men ♦ KLINGEL Oliver Theatre Building Compliments of University Barber Shop Paul Wampier Proprietor Page Uih Phone Main 95 T,. w. Mc Gann Company • UNDERTAKERS 333 North Michigan SOUTH BEND, Street IND. ' ' If it Coynes Jrom Berman s it must be good " Berman ' s HIGH GRADE SPORTING GOODS Lincoln 2230 126 N. Michigan Street South Bend, Ind. A. Berman, Prorietor Joe Claffev, Manager N. D. Boosters The Bank Ahead. The aim of this hank is: — To protect the interests of our depositors and see that their funds are kept safely and securely. — To give sound advice to investors, and assist them in making such investments as will yield greatest returns, commensurate with safety. — To assist and advise the business people of this community in their business affairs. MAY WE SERVE YOU? SERVICE — STABILITY CI 1 IZE NStgusi savings ban K. jePPfPSON BLV D, NEXT TO POST OPf-ICf I Page h25 PREMIUM COAL 4 Big Creek Coals Incorporated PEOPLES GAS BUILDING MINNEAPOLIS, CHICAGO, OMAHA Things Men IVear LIGH r CLOl HING, waistcoats, ties, gloves all are easily soiled and call for expert cleaning to keep them in presentable condition. CERTAINLY, we do Dry Cleaning. Our modernly equipped plant takes care of this sort of work promptly and efficiently. SHIRTS, Collars, Underwear and Hose come back trom our Laundry fresh and clean. And we give the added service of darning sox and sewing on buttons with no extra charge. Send Your Next Bundle To DAVIES LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING COMPANY 117-n9 So. LaFavette Street South Bend and Chicago Phones Main 597-598 DR. W. A. WICKHAM Eye, Nose, Ear and Throat Specialist Res. Telephone Lincoln 6471 Office Telephone Main 2857 507-08 J. M. S. BiDG. SoiTH Bend, Indiana BEYER a?td WEBER Florists 225 N. MicHiG.AX Street The Merchants National Bank oj South Bend extends every accommoda- tion possible to Notre Dame Students and Faculty. While you are in school learn how to transact business by carrying a Bank account. 229 SOUTH MICHIGAN ST. 212 S.MICHIGAN ST blackstone: theiateir bldg Rogers Optical Stores in Ohio, Indiana and Illinois Page. I,i0 9pcrg anb mitft Caps! c ' t Jmporteb anb Bomesftic iilen ' sf l car " Where silver and gold are fairly sold. " ' J CLAUERS yewelers Silver and Golds?niths ( • SOUTH MICHIGAN STREET SOUTH BEND, INDIANA or Rxcellent Food Rxcellent Service EAT AT THE " Belmont ' B staurant 119 North Main Street THE ' Ouick F OST CASE PATENTED JULY 4, 1916 A Light, Strong, Canvas Covered Case for sending laundry, clothing, etc., by mail or express. Planned particularly for students ' use. Saves Time and Postage and Always Ready Top flaps of case overlap and are reversible. One carries the college address and the other the home address. WHITE ON TAN COVERS Sold by Student Supply Stores E V e r w here Page iS The First National Bank (Oliver Hotel Building) SOUTH BEND, INDIANA CAPITAL 600,000 SURPLUS AND PROFITS 223,500 A. L. Hubbard, Pres. J. M. Stldebaker, Jr., Vice-Pres. Chas. L. Zigler, Vice-Pres. C. J. Whitmere, Cashier J. H. BuzBV, Asst. Cashier Chas. Michael, Asst. Cashier Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent at Reasonable Prices Try Our Travelers ' Cheques Notre Dame ' s Indianapolis Headquarters THE CLAYPOOL This famous Hotel has become recognized as an Educational Center, a distinction of which we are justly proud. 600 Rooms 00 with Bath All water, hot and cold, softened by the Permutit System. — Henry W. Lawrence, Pres. Gev. Mcr. Tou Live with Tour Wall Paper It should be of bright and cheerful design. Select pat- terns here that are most fitted to your individual tastes. We specialize on contract and decorating work. I. W. LOWER CO. Decorators 120 N. Michigan St. Phone Main 159 Note new location — Opposite Ellsworth ' s We invite You, the man who dis- criminates. Men who want value, style and service in their CLOTHES We are now showing the New Nor- folks by Hart, SchafTner Marx. They re the big style hits for Spring LANDSMAN ' S « Niles The home of Hart, Schaffner and Marx Clothes Page 1,18 J J Every Student Needs One Typewritten manuscript is a requirement in many courses. But whether required or not, the use of a typewriter is always an advantage. Neatly typed theses, examination papers, notes, etc., save your time and labor in the writing — and better still they score " 10 " with the " Prof. " That, in a nutshell, is why you need a REMINGTON PORTABLE TYPEWRITER SMALL — Fits in a case only four inches high. LIGHT — Weight, including carrying case, only 113 pounds. COMPLETE — Has every standard feat- ure, including the .STANDARD KEYBOARD—Just like the big machines. Typing on the Portable will make you expert on any typewriter — a most useful accomplishment. REMINGTON in quality anti covered by the Remington guarantee. Three Exclusive Features 1_STANDARD KEY-BOARD 2— AUTOMATIC RIBBOX REVERSK 3— RIGHT AND LEFT HAND CARRIAGE SHIFT For Reference: Inquire: Father O ' Rourke, Father Ramisez and seventy or more students. 315 SoLiH Michigan 127 North Michigan Golden D. Mann Four Centrally Located Cigar Stores and Billiard Rooms special wire service covering all sporting events. 108 North Michigan 126 West Washington -Above All the First Thing to Consider is Tour Apparel CALL or PHONE SWANK ' S Master Dry Cleaner and Dyer 228 North Michigan Street WHO ' S YER CLEANER? illmsifr) The Elmo now occupies the room formerly used by the Blackstone. You have already eaten at the Elmo. Enough Said Elmo Restaurant C. V. Bl.OOM, Proi ' RIktor 112 LINCOLNWAY EAST Paye USO iHuiiiii«yiii Triip! ' !«tj» !!)i ' nii!iiiii!ii)iti ' ' ii!tiim ' !iii " i!«iiP(«- ' imii!mmiii " iraimHwiBH ' , " f nliii " !!!:!!!!!! BIG-SIX The new BIG-SIX is a genuine thoroughbred among motor cars. And it looks the part. Sleek, alert, responsive. Carries no excess weight. Smart in appearance, gets under way like a flash, and travels at all speeds with an evenness and grace that endear it to all who ride in it or drive it. Studebaker has been building quality vehicles for 70 years and is today the world ' s largest builder of six- cylinder automobiles. 7-passenger; 126-inch wheelbase; 60-H. P. de- tachable-head motor; intermediate transmission. Big-Six Touring Car, seven-passenger §1785 Big-Six Coupe, four-passenger 2J(X) Big-Six Sedan, seven-passenger 2700 f, o. b. factory THE STUDEBAKER CORPORATION OF AMERICA SOUTH BEND, INDIANA World ' s Largest Builder of Six-Cylinder C THIS IS A STUDEBAKER YEAR Paae MO 3mc -til. Jjexi-cL OTX v:z -s exi-cL toi:- all XL 1 c- o t r o t Q)oiii£ c T2 ,Ii2 iai2.a. fiy ff. Pane iSl LIVE IN THE SHADOW OF ClUMCl SPIRES ISA BENEDICTION — To come daily and hourly in touch with the life of a great University like Notre Dame is an inspiration. The great manufacturing interests of our city are a challenge to every red blood- ed man to do his best. Artistically printed " paper wings " carry to the world the fame and good fortune of South Bend, Indiana. — we are the printers L.R HARDY COMRA re PRINTERS , DESIGNEMS £ - ILITHOrTi]aAMeElR.S

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, 1918 Edition, Page 1


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1920 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, 1923 Edition, Page 1


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.