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

 - Class of 1923

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 456 of the 1923 volume:

|||-l H 5 1 i) ;■; I vniversity OF notre me the ft I 923 • " ' ■ -• r-l - - ' 5 %e Dome he J annval Vniver. notre ' ' ' D6.Tne Pvblished by the classes rf 1923-M924 The ieventeenth Vol V -me- k HIS book is dedicdted to Reu. Dr. James J. burns, founder of the ' mouement for a Qredter Tlotre Dame. His talent began this mouement, his zeal inspired others to qiue it the first large impetus, and his energi euen nou; is directing it rapidli to success. ii W i % " r. il ■ m il»i ' ir«» f m illi H iJlll ll l fi 1i « ' l l li|l ' W fc«ii«» llniuersity — Scenes Now there are paths to left and right We take with buoyant gait and light; But ah, one path goes gleaming white- Watched by our Lady! Uniuersity — Scenes What dear and sacred hones arc laid Here, in the church where Sarin prayed. And in this hul thai Badin made ' .Mid branches shady. Uniuersity —Scenes Lo, silver clinging mists abide. Veiling the peace they will not hide. As shoreward comes with dip and glide The homing swallow. Uniuersity — Scenes One Iremhiing day we met the Spring Come with a flash of Jinch s wing. Its eager song had a lilting swing: We turned to follow. Uniuersity — Scenes Green-flowing trees that sway and rise Toward golden throne and Virgin s eyes. And wave to silver -J lecl ed sl ies The passing hours. llniuersity — Scenes Now forth the cloud s white troopers go The pines stand ready, row on row To bear the blossoms of the snow • The Winter s flowers. llniuersity — Scenes And dreams shall come of many a May, And thoughts of this wild, fragrant way; And no forgetting one frail day Cone all too quicl ly. Uniuersitij — Scenes H hal though our paths mew not c hr,ghl Ever Thy grotto s candle light Steadies a faith, e ' en while the nighl Gathers down thickly. Uniuersity — uAdminislrdtion Jldminislrdlion Q ' he Ideal Uniuersity U ' Rev. Matthew Walsh President [NIVERSITIES are becoming man factories, mere means for training men to make money. Stress is laid on the practical, the material — the busi- ness courses are popular, the cultural courses neg- lected. We are becoming a nation of trained animals. Our measure of progress is money. % ' " But men really progress only by development of W r what is distinctive in man, his mind, his soul, with the material developed only insofar as it aids in the development of the spiritual. The proper measure of progress is in the intense individual and group devo- tion to ideals and in the intense effort to realize ideals. One visions a room in the ideal university as one with oaken beams across the ceiling, with splendid shields and trophies significant of beautiful traditions on the walls, and with colored lights streaming through stained windows. One visions the ideal uni- versity as one in which young men are trained for life as men. Its training is one of character by means of religious and moral training in the quiet atmos- phere of friendly fellows, one of mind by means of a liberal training in arts, letters and philosophy in addition to a training in a particular pursuit, one of body by means of athletics. Notre Dame approaches this ideal. At Notre Dame a young man is developed in character, is given the proper liberal foundation for his special studies, his body is given opportunity for sufficient development by means of healthful sports, and tradition and a general friendliness produce the desired atmosphere, most important in university life. In the Greater Notre Dame with its new residence halls and class halls on its campus, one of the most beautiful and inspiring in America, there will be greater opportunities for Notre Dame to approach the ideal and properly to develop young men for the world. twenty -one Uniuersiti] Officers Uniuersity — uAdministrdtion i Rev. James Quinlan PrclicI of Discipline Rev. James Galligan Manager of Employment Rev. Joseph Burke Director of Studies livenly-livo I ( I ' .iUKk MiBride Rev. John Boland Brother Florence Ki- ' is r«i Secretary Treasurer Uniuersity — Administrdtion Trustees officers of the Board Alfred R. Erskine James D. Gallery Clement C. Mitchell President Treasurer Assi. Treasurer Rev. Charles L. O ' Donnell Rev. James A. Bu Chancellor Rev. John Boland Secretary twenty -three Uniuersity — Administrdtion Arts and Letters ' T " ' H[E ultimate purpose of education is the preparation A of men for the problems of life. Man is a creature of diverse powers and varied capabilities. The elements which contribute to life, for which he is preparing, are numerous and complex. Hence, education to be true and complete, must take into account the whole man; it ought, as far as possible, to regard all the factors of which life is composed. It is through a Liberal Educa- tion alone that this important function may be attained. This process alone, by developing and exercising all of man ' s natural powers produces a solid foundation upon ev. m. A. Carey which any specialized intellectual superstructure may be built. It proposes through a study of life in all its activities and relations, to enable man not only to live, but to live well. That life embraces first, the world of natural things, as known through the natural sciences; second, the rational world — men, conventions, institutions, etc., grouped under the social sciences; third, the collective activity of men, past and present, recorded in his- tory; fourth, the concrete forms of human expression contained in the world ' s literature and art; finally, the constant tendency or effort to what Cardinal Newman described as the comprehensive view of all branches of learning and their respective values and relations — philosophy. Not to know these things and their relative dispositions, is in the words of Newman " the state of slaves and children. " Ability to appreciate and to cope with the problems and situations which they create is the distinguishing mark of the liberal man. The [unique process which produces this mental development, the ' system best adapted to realize in its fulness the purposes of education, is that which has withstood the test of time — a liberal training. twenty-four Uniuersity — Faculty Departmenl Heads Scri . i-,- Mi .[ i il p G. N. Shuster Rev. J. L. Ca J. M. Cooney Rev. W. Cunningham Rev. B. J. Ill Rev. Chas. Miltner Rev. W. A. Bolger Rev. P. J. Folk J. J. Becker Iwenly-fioe llniuersity — Faculty Arts and " Letters Faculty Rev. p. E. Ikbcrl Kcv. 1 . Ilc:al Ixcv. Juo. La-.uu ugl. C. J. Parreant K.a I M k, Paul Byrne Rev. M. Oswald Danl. Sullivan Rev. Patrick Carroll twenty-six Uniuersily — Faculty Arts and Letters Faculty Rev.Wm. McNamara Rev. Wm. Lyons Rev. Hugh O ' Donnell Rev. M. Early Rev. Chas. Doremus Jose Co Rev. V. R. Catapang Jas. Hines Rev. Hugh GalUglier Jinit-!, Coyle Rev. Patrick Haggerty twenly-seoen Uniuersily —Faculty Arts and Letters Faculty Robert McAuliffe Rev. Jos. Gallagher P. W. Thibeau HI p — ■ — r H Rev. Hugh McuCaulc Kcv. W . ODonncU twenty-eight Uniuersilij — Faculty The College of Science THE departments of the College of Science at Notre Dame have been much developed during the past scholastic year. The enrollments in pre- medics. agriculture, pharmacy, physics and mathe- matics have been greatly increased, and the labora- tories in several departments have been bettered and enlarged. The department of Physics received a remarkable acquisition in the Annate dcr Chemie, including the rare Poggendorf series during the year, and the chemistry department received complete sets of Liebig ' s Annalen and of Zeitschriflfur Elcctrischc Chemie. Eight other complete sets of standard period- icals in general, physical and analytical chemistry have also been received by patent concessions from Rev. J. A. N.euland j Canadian Electro Products Co., of Montreal. The fund for these publications has been increased by cooperative work with the Canadian Electro Products Co., Shawinigan Falls, on acetylene derivatives by the University laboratories. A scholarship in graduate work has also been given the department. The department of botany has been, since Dr. Greene has left his library and herbarium, perhaps the best equipped in the University for facilities of research, especially in taxonomy. The herbarium and library are consulted by other uni- veisities and by the Government departments periodically for rare plant types. About one hundred and fifty current magazines of natural history and science come regularly to the files principally as exchanges for The American Midland Naturalist. During the past year the Chemistry department faculty participated in all activities of the Northern Indiana section of the American Chemical Society, which numbers about one thousand five hundred of the principal chemists of the United States in its national body. A freshman Chemist Club has also b een founded this year in addition to the Chemist Club formed of upper-classmen. Some twenty of its members are also in the A. C. S. There has been a noticeable tendency of students to pursue graduate work. Encouragement of graduate research work has resulted in the discovery of a new process for preparation of Bakelite and other new chemical substances, of which six are in patent applications with the cooperative understanding of the only American company dealing with acetylene compounds. Uniuersitij — Faculty Depdrlmenl Heads Rev. A. M. Kirsch H. B. Froning Rev. Thos. Irving E. J. Maur f. " -irx t. T ' M ihirtti Uniuersity — Faculty Rev. Emiel DeWulf Rev. Ernest Davis R. Kaczmarek Jos. Reichert Jas. Hayward Rev. Geo. Albertson Rev. W. H. Molony Chas. Rudmann Herman Wenzke H. J. Hoffman Rev. Dominic Cannon Philip Byrne ihiriy-one llniuersilij — Faculty Enqineering and Progress t; Dean McCu ' HE last century has witnessed an unprecedented material prosperity which has made possible ideal living conditions and, by nieans of invention, has relieved man of the burdens that oppressed humanity for ages. These elevating influences have been made possible by the united efforts of the scientist, the inventor, and the engineer, the engineer directing the sources of power in nature revealed by science and invention. Engineering as an art goes back to a time before authentic history, as is evidenced by the won- derful structures still extant. Time, money and eco- 1 L W nomic considerations were of little moment in building these structures. In the modern world, however, q uite ■1 different conditions have varied the procedure. Money, time and efficiency control every activity. The engineer of today, trained in mathematical re- search and knowing the properties of materials, is able to compute stresses and to proportion accurately all members of a structure, thus avoiding waste and excess expense. What a thorough training does this not require of the engineer, a training that includes a knowledge of science and mathematics, pure and applied. And, too, what a debt of gratitude must not the world owe the engineer, who leads the industrial progress of the world, who makes possible commercial intercourse between widely separated sections, who devises methods for the development of untilled areas, and who, in the busy centers of population, originates methods for the relief of traffic congestion, for the improvement of sanitation, and for the general betterment of civic conditions. The steady growth of the College of Engineering at Notre Dame has been notable and today the College ranks as one of the foremost. This record may be attrib- uted to the characteristic thoroughness of training of the Faculty of Engineer- ing. The course of studies outlined for the student embraces not only purely technical studies but also the cultural subjects that make for the best success in life. Confident that the progress of Notre Dame will continue, we behold at no very distant time a greater Notre Dame still leading the way to nobler ends. Young men, trained in the truest sense, will return to a turbulent world and become leaders in every field. The greater Notre Dame will continue to give to the world men whose nobility of character will be an inspiration and whose achievements will be a benediction. Deon of Engineering lhirtf4-lwo Uniuersity —Faculty DeDdrtmenl Reads p J. A. Caparo Henry B. Froning Francis Kervick Wm. L. Benitz Knowles B. Smith thirly-lhree llniuersily — Faculty E. T. Thompson Bro. Dennis Raymond Schubmehl J. A. Northcott Frank Horan Vincent Fagan Harry McClellan thirty-Jour Uniuersity — Faculty The Ldip, the Ldu yer, the Ldu; School N TO word in any language is so forceful, exerts such power for good and against evil and inspires in man such pro- found reverence and awe as the word law. except the blessed word God. Indeed, the word law is God ' s word. Law is of divine origin. Law is Gods " due process ' among men and nations. Man, who is by nature a social being, must live in society. Society cannot exist without government. Government cannot function without law. Law is a rule of action, and as such there is no conceivable human activity that is not governed by it; no enterprise, project or process that it does not control and regulate; no person, organization or institution that is not sub- ' jj k ject and amenable to it. Even the government is not " a law unto HPi itself " in this country, for any government and its law which U i effect to deprive even the humblest citizen of his life, liberty or Bi prof erty without due process is predestined to be stricken dow n HH P ' as invalid under the Constitution, which is declared by the I V - , people themselves to be " the supreme law of the land. " , ' The lawyer ' s paths of glory may lead but to the grave. urpi at. ean Nevertheless, we love the glorious paths of the law for the signal successes and innumerable distinctions they hold for the law ' s devotees — jurists, legislators, executives, statesmen, counselors, teachers, authors, orators, fortune builders, leaders in world thought and action, directors in the affairs of men, corporations and nations. Lawyers fill the exalted stations of bench and bar. But they are also called and preferred in many other positions of honor and trust in the financial, commercial and political world, for the study of law eminently qualifies them for successful service in every sphere of human life and endeavor. The Law School speaks for itself. In mute eloquence it tells the story of its large, ever-in- creasing and satisfied student body, and their loyalty to the Faculty in appreciation for the excellent and practical course afforded them; of the high character and qualifications of its graduates, and their phenomenal successes at the bar examinations, and their subsequent grati- fying start in the practice of their profession. The Law School IS good. It is easily possible to make the school one of the largest and best in the country. - " f This is a consummation which the law students. faculty and alumni devoutly wish for the Greater Notre Dame. J. Z) M r m M;. ifli Ihirly-fivc Uniuersily — Faculty Commerce dncl the IDor J d THE world needs commerce because under the conditions of modern society the individual can- not supply all his wants. The first form of commerce was barter. Money was invented as a convenient measure of value and as a medium of exchange. With the diversification of social life commerce developed so that now it is the sole occupation of a great part of the population. The economic function of commerce is distribution. The merchant adds the elements of time and place to the consumable products of agriculture and industry. It is unjust to say that the middleman is a parasite, that he adds nothing to production. He performs a useful economic function when he places products of farm or factory within reach of the consumer when Rev. John F. OHara ( [ g consumcr nccds them. Viewed in this light the primary function of commerce is service to mankind. If all men were unselfish the fulfilment of this ideal of service would be a vocation comparable to that of the physician. It is unfortunate that the great possibilities of gain have in the past and up to the present made such a strenuous appeal to selfish instincts that business has attracted a class of people whose sole aim has frequently seemed to be gain. Business has a code of ethics based very largely upon divine principles. When this code is followed commerce can and does advance civilization. When it is overlooked by selfish interests, individual or national, every sort of injustice, from petty thievery to world war, may result. In his opening address to students the dean of a western college of commerce is reported to have stated that he conceived the function of a college of commerce to be the instruction of the students in the art of salesmanship, in order to increase their gains in commercial transactions, and thus contribute to their material prosperity. " If you are able to get $20 for a stove now, " he said, " your courseof instruction should enable you to get $40 for the same stove when you graduate. " This doctrine is as immoral as would be an attempt to justify murder. The college of commerce has a real function. It should send men into business with a sound knowledge of business theory, with the sort of character that should grace a gentleman of the world, with lofty ideals of citizenship, and with sound conceptions of business morality based on the Seventh Commandment and the Eight Beatitudes, and with a character that will put those principles into practice under whatever temptations the world may offer. 5 5 OW thirty-s Dean of College of Coi Uniuersity — Faculty Commerce Fdcultij Rev. T. A. Lahey Jas. E. McCarthy David A. Weir Bro. Cyprian Eugene Payton Rev. L. V. Broughall H. L. Stallard Fr. L. Gr I. A. Hamel Rev. Lombreras K v Jas .- ttick J. O. Plante Ihirty-sr.oen Uniuersity — Faculty Commerce Fdcuit 1 Wm. F. Roemer Rev. Luis Ramirez Hale Moore Paul Fenelon ' F. E. Miller Rev. John Kelly Lawrence Spuller ihiriy -eight Uniuersily — Seniors ■. 04 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Maurice J. Dacy President Joseph W. Nyikos Vice-Presidenl Edward J. Lennon Secretary Edward P. Kreimer Treasurer ilT thirty-nine Uniuersily — Seniors CThe Class of ' 23 By Louis V. Bruggner Journeymen, ' lis done! Our ' prenliced years, H ilh wearies! labor fraught. Have borne their fruit. Lo, here ' s The mastership we sought! forty THE War was over and the S. A. T. C. but a half-forgotten nightmare when the first peace class, assembled from the four winds, came to Notre Dame, elected Paul Castner president. Red Shea vice-president. Hec Garvey secretary and Stanley Bradbury treasurer, held a smoker, and assembled from our ranks the best Freshman Varsity football squad known to Notre Dame. Our second year found Les Logan president, with George Barry. Ed Degree and Al Picks in the minor offices. Officially the activities of the class were restricted to the Cotillion. Individual feats were notable, however. Murphy and Desch at the Olympic and Penn games, and Ray Gallagher in the Breen medal victory, taking the limelight. The third quarter of the four-year stretch saw the beginning of a series of innova- tions which will not have ended until the very day of Commencement. Desch. Shea. Barnhart and Flynn. the class officers, set about to stage the first formal, and the best. Prom ever held here. With our class began also a new order of things for the DOME, the editors of this DOME taking office as the last Senior editors. And with the election of Maurice Dacy to the senior presidency and of Joe Nyikos. Ed Lennon and Ed Kreimer as his associates, the activities of the year came to a close. And this last year! President Dacy started things out with a bang. Senior pins were ordered before the school started; " Open Sorin " became a pleasant reality; the football movies were taken for the benefit of our Ball; then came Homecoming and the Barnhart Boosters; our Hallowe ' en dance was held; and then came the now historic Ragged Ball, extolled elsewhere in this volume. Then, reviving an old custom, we appeared in caps and gowns at the Washington Day exercises and then suspended activities until after Easter. Then, having recorded the Victory March and Hike Song for phonograph users and for the Ball s benefit, we awaited the Ball, the first four-day function ever held. And in June will come the last and best innovation of all when we hold the first outdoor and a-Sunday Commencement, at which the irrepressible Barnhart, our valedictorian, and Ray Gallagher, our orator, will do the honors of the day. Then we shall leave Notre Dame for the last time as students and be again as we were four years ago, men come from the four winds. Yet we shall not be as we were, strangers. We shall be. all of us. Notre Dame men. men bound together by the bonds of common Motherhood and by memories of hallowed days. Uniuersity — Seniors Cornelius A. Alt. Chem. E. New Washington. Ohio ;icc Club: Knighli of Columku Student Chemists. Vice-Presi- dent: Secretary. Arthur G. Angermeier, Ph. B. Com. Louisville. Ky. Knights of Columbus: Kenlacky Club. Revenue Collector. Lieu- tenant-Colonel. Edward J. Baker, C. E. Buffalo. N. Y. lew York Stale Club: Civil Engineers Society. NIAGARA U. Was too noisy Or something For Cornie Alt. Anyway. In his second year He sought " The quiet seclusion " Of Notre Dame So that he could Absorb organic chem From Fr. Nieuwland And act As lab assistant And use up Electricity In the quiet seclusion Of South Bend parlors. And since he ' s come He ' s shown us That he is Capable and studious. And we Believed in him. And we made him Vice-President Of the Student Chemists. WHEN we see a movie Of the Royal Mounted Or of the olden West We think of Arthur Who ' s most at home On a rearing horse With a smoking pistol In his hand. He shoots any game But craps. And it ' s peculiar but true That he seeks The company of men More than The company of women. He likes to travel And without paying fare He ' s looked From coach windows Of trains going In every direction. And when he leaves here His train goes south Where we know that he Will emulate His broker brother ' s And banker father ' s Great success. E Is for Eddie. The Engineer. In town Eddie used to be A music-monger But he won his fame Last year in Corby Although he is loath To tell about it. And although He never admits Of working He IS sure to spear off The old " Maxima. " Yet he was never known To refuse to sit in On a game of pinochle Or pig. Last year Eddie took up " Gawf " And it is A rare sight, indeed. To see him Studiously sighting The little ball As if it were A surveyor ' s rod. forty-one Uniuersitii — Seniors K. NORBERT BaRDZIL. Ph. B. Forum. Secretary: Si. Thomas Philc aophleal Society: Pertnsykania Cluh: Track 3. SOME men Acquire education. Some men have it Thrust upon them And some Are born educated. Kay seeks it And. to say the least. It is his. Nervous, emotional. And ambitious. He has found The light of learning. For. in truth. To work With Father Crumley And the Reverend Poet-Provincial. And to live. In the Presbytery Requires a great deal Of intellectuality. But K. Norbert has it As well as a physique Which has taken him Cross-country Many a time With the marathon men. Henry F. Barnhart. Ph. B. For. Com. Marion. Ohio - S. A. C: K. o! C . Lecturer. Grand Knight: Boosters. Chairman: Play- er, Club. Business Manaier : Junior Class Secretary. BARNEY. Our Worthy Grand Booster. Is the sort of chap You ' d like to take And introduce To all your friends. And somehow or other We feel quite certam There ' ll be no limit To heights he ' ll climb In the days to come If the name he makes When he gets out In your world of men Should be as great As his success In our world of boys. And when the hour Swings around For us to part And he says goodby. And shakes our hand We ' re going to miss him And bemoan the fates That make of Barney ' s A kind of friend So rare. Karl J. Barr, Ph. B. Salem. Ohio Students Acticlties Commitlee: PhilosophersCluk: Pacific Coast Cluh. A complete Barr tale Would fill this book For he ' s greased knobs. Canoed on St. Mary ' s. Sunk on St. Joe. And captured pullets For holiday feeds. And. too. he usually Has been first In room reserving lines. And ' twas his nine That defeated the nine Called Kiley ' s Mud Hens. And he ' s sipped hot tea With Prof. Mercier And pebbled windows And traveled to the coast In a rattling " Hiv " That went in a ditch Because Barr slept And so on and on All of it showing that If Karl does things When he gets out As he ' s done in He ' ll be a busy man And busy men Are successful men. Jorly-two llniuersity — Seniors James X. Bell. Ph. B. Brazil. Ind. TARKINGTONS title. " The Gentleman From Indiana " Fits Jim Like Jim fits His clothes. And all who know him Agree that that Is going some. And we might tell you That Jim says He will come back To discuss philosophy Or anything else At Notre Dame Very soon. And we know You will be glad For Jim is as popular On the campus As he is In East Chicago — And Jim could own East Chicago If he didn ' t care more For Notre Dame. Victor Blanco. E, Coahuila. Mex. Mining Engineers Club: A, Association of Engineer IT is said That Vic Is as good At picking The fair ones In South Bend As he is at picking The hard courses At Notre Dame. He can recognize Silver ore And golden curls At the same distance. And chemistry And billiards Are hobbies Which he Has perfected To a large degree. The latter Much to the expense Of his companions. And in June Mexico will greet him With open arms — And then watch The mining industry Pick up! Jero D. Blievernicht, LL. B. Elmhurst. [Minois -,Sram Club. (Baseball 5. Cap- in). Lawyers Club; Chicago Cluh. e s Jerome, all him HIS na But we Romeo. For two reasons. First because. His names Je And secondly because. He ' s qualified To break the heart Of a Chinese doll. Of course you know . He was captain Of the baseball team His junior year. And led his team To much success. And perhaps you know That he ' s a member Of that subway bunch, Which claims such lads. As Seyfrit. Cotton. Kane, and Logan. The motion pictures. The baseball world. The legal orb. Are just a few. Of the paths to fame. That are open to Blieb. forty ' three llniuersily — Seniors James S. Bradbury. LL. B. Joseph M. Brannican. Francis J. Breen, A. E Robinson. Illinois C. S. C. A. B. Akron. Ohio Clr Club i: Player, Cluh : Fresh- man Treasurer: Law Club: Wabash Valley Club. Or- ganizer: Boosters. Detroit. Michigan University Choir 4: St. Thomas Phllosophieal Society. Boosters: Knights of Columbus Thomas Philosophical Socle Intcrhall Poothall. Basket ball: Law Club. I F someone EIGHT years ago IT may seem Asked you where Joe Brannigan That the navy Robinson is Left his Hudson home Is no place And all you And came For a philosopher. Knew about it was Brad With high resolve But that is where You ' d say It To Holy Cross. Chub Breen Must be down We ' re glad he came Got his start. In Mississippi Because he always has For Chub ' s been famous Or maybe Alabama. A ready word Ever since Brad is a South ' nah. And a ready smile That unforgettable day A typical aristocratic. And, sometimes. When the Corby navy He has only A touch of bathos. Went down. Three passions. He takes you His generous spirit The law. At your word — Is best shown A good crease All you dare give — By th e willing way In his trousers. But joe goes one better. In which he helped And a good dance He has never failed A fellow philosopher With the right girl. To meet his teacher Into the lake later on. He hates pants On any question. Of course Chub That bag at the knees At issue Does other things And bigotry So clever is he Besides sinking Of any kind. As a student. And helping others And he has Four years hence Sink More civic pride We ' ll welcome back And we do not except Than any dozen To Notre Dame His ability New Yorkers Worthy To study Or Chicagoans Father Brannigan. Occasionally. Together forly-four Uniuersily — Seniors Paul T. Breen, A. B. Martin H. Brennan, C. E. Thomas J. Brennan, New York City Connersville. Ind. C. S. C. A. B. Scholastic i. Dome 2. Forum. I ' icc Knights of Columbus: Cicil En- Peru. Indiana Prcs.: K. of C: Barry Medal Contcsl. 2nd Prize: Murdoch Scholarship. gineers Club: Indiana Club. St. Thomas Philosophical 5oci Secretary. THOUGH the shortest LIBERALIZED NINE years ago Man in the ' 23 class Specialization A youngster knocked Shorty ' s list of feats Is the aim At the door Is among the longest. Of this letters man Of Holy Cross Hall. So long, in short. Of the engineers Actually demanding We fear we can ' t From Indiana. That he be taken m. Begin to mention Most of his classmates Perhaps they aren ' t glad But a portion. Seek liberalization They did take him in He ' s the big gazoo By argumentation For he ' s left In the Gagiteers. But he seeks it A record A society formed By augmentation For future men To promote, it ' s said. Of his schedule. To strive after. Anything Though as busy a man He is an athlete. Worth promoting. As any man But more than this. He was the head Who ever snored He is a student Of his hall machine In Sorin. With few equals. That named the leader He finds the time Teaching English A When the Sophs convened. To make Is his recreation A He ' s helped the Forum Fast friendships. But Philosophy S5 To become one of our An important part Is his strong suit. M Leading organizations. Of a liberal And perhaps Because he wants Education. A few years from now © To best his chances Punctual Brennan His A. B. r To lead New York Is so much a man Will become a Ph. D. mp As he led our prances That we ' d wager Who knows? qJ) He continues next year Any man Anyway he deserves C His studies here We ' ll hear much It all. fA ■) Pursuing law. Of this man. Jorly-fice Uniuersily — Seniors 9 John A. Briley, Litt. Pittsburgh. Pa. Keystone Club, President: For, Vice-President: Knights of Columbus. Max J. Brown, Ph. B. Com. Bremen. Indiana Indiana Club: Advertising Club: SI. Thomas Philosophical Vincent J. Brown, E. E. Batavm. New York Students ' Acliiilies Committee: A.I.E.E. President. Treasurer: New York Slate Club. FROM the S. A. C. Of Duquesne U. To Notre Dame Came Briley And his big. Black pipe. Because he likes Thought And likes to express It He ' s added interest To the discussions Of the Philosophers. Because of that. And cause he ' s reliable He ' s risen as chief Of his state club. And became the nnate Of the Forum frigate. Because he ' s gone up While yet at school We feel confident Of John when he ' s left Harvard or Columbia Where he ' ll make his way From here To pore over Blackstone. YOU were indeed A lucky man If you escaped The iron grasp, Smilmg manner And ready tongue Of Max J. Brown. Who all last fall Conspired darkly With Lewis Murph And tried to sell More advertising And subscriptions For The Indiana Saturday Night Than anyone In this region. They did so well That they received An autobeel And sundry shekels As their reward. Max did so well That we feel sure That he could sell Lawn mowers Or plows In Chicago. nds VINCE Brown Is a wizard Who not only Knows the length Of a short circuit. And how To wreck rooms In marvelous style. But he knows How to make f: That stick. He slipp ed only one In his wizard Proclivities. And then wrecked An expensive Wimshurst machine Wizard Brown Goes to Pittsfield To further His knowledge. And then goes on To theC. E. At Schenectady, And a wizard That has done Marvels Can do more. forty -si. llniuersity — Seniors Loi iis V. Bruggner, Ph. B. Journ. South Bend. Indiana or Ball Committee: ScholasH, Dome .Boosters: ViUagers. ■■ident 3 and 4: Scrib- bler: K. of C. WE. sing a song Of Bohemia When we praise This worthy lad. For he ' s a writer Of poems and such. A truly Shropshire lad. Louis ' s serious And modest. He ' s an organizer. The kind that produces Results. He ' s a hard worker A most perfect Composer And he helped compose This humble DOME. He headed the list Of the Villagers And guided that club To its niche of fame And besides He holds honors Space keeps from mention. And there ' s no t( What he ' ll accomplish Later on. Fred W. Buechner, B. S South Bend. Indiana Students Activities Com Glee Club ; Villagers. EVERYBODY In the College Of Science Or in South Bend Knows Doc Buechner. Otherwise known As " Beek " But not everybody Realizes his worth For ' twas not Until his last year That Doc blossomed out As president Of The Villagers. Member of the S. A. C. And the Glee Club. A more dignified M. D. And gentlemanly Gentleman than Beek Is not to be found. And after He gets thru Michigan U. And practices. We shall be glad. Whenever we re sick. To call up Doc And have him Sing ' to us. Laurence Bungardean. Ph. B. Doni. Com. . Trenton. New Jersey St. Thomas Philosophical Society: Chamber of Commerce. THE linguist Of our class Is from the schools Of Europe. Who, " tis said. Can converse In seven languages. Not counting slang. And he ' s just about The most diligent Student we have. As his note-books show. Some day we ' ll hear From our philosopher Again, whether it be In Transylvania. Or Trenton. Or Notre Dame. But we wouldn ' t Be at all surprised 1 1 it turns out To be Notre Dame. Because Laurence Is not exactly Prejudiced against some Of our summer school Co-eds. forly-secar llniuersilij — Seniors CuLLEN Burke, Ph. B. Com. Clyd.:. N. Y. uJ York Club, Secretary: Rochester Club. John G. Byrne, Ph. B. Com. Buffalo. New York Boosters . Kr ights of Columbu ball 3; Empire Stale Club. Nelson J. Callahan, Ph. B. Com. Cleveland. Ohio . Fool- Booster; K. o C. Juggler 3: Cle land Club; Senior Flag Com- litlee. CULLEWS years Were almost ended Before one year passed Because nostalgia And no acquaintances With pretty girls Bothered him Considerably. But Dorothy And Jim Welch Made him smile Through the years So that he stood Five foodless meals And also stood Twenty-five demerits Acquired in 10 minutes Residence in Badin. Smilingly. Cullen is earnest And conscientious. He works hard. And will take Fr. Lahey ' s advice To work for the National Cash Register Co. For there ' s money In it. IT ' S a long jaunt From here to Georgia But Sherman made it And as a result Got his name Into the headlines. John Byrne made it too But John didn ' t rate The headlines. Instead he got 30 days In Buffalo. Byrne has done Many things Besides travel. One day At the flag raising Ceremonies. Which took place In the middle Of the night. John was chief raiser. Furthermore, ' Tis whispered About the campus That he knows a lot About Niemiec ' s famous Baby carriage. WITH a smile On his face. A sketch under his arm Cal passed quietly Through his years At N. D. Well liked And a real ' un He ' s starred in classes In Jugglers, at dances. And one year in Badin In the making of beds He gathered demerits While trying To erase em. Another in Corby He made habitation With the Kid and Carlo. Though he seemed Of the city. And the seasons Just passing Saw Cal in the Village While the next several Annums Will find Cal in business Along with his father. And Mary — as missis. forty-eight Uniuersity — Seniors Glenn Carberry, LL. B. Varsity Football Caplain: Manoi Club (Football): CIcc Club: La Club: Iowa Club. James E. Carmod ' ' . Ph. B. Journ. Shreveport. Louisiana sj Club: Louisiana Club: I I : Clce Club I : Baseball 2: Football I. Joseph J. Casasanta, B. M. MilFord. Mass. CIcc Club i: N.D.Band4: Knights of Columbus 4: New England Club. A most unusual man Is the Judge. He ' s never said A mean word about Anyone in his life. Which may be why Everybody likes him. He doesn ' t bother With petty things Unless fun ' s mvolved And then he is Distinctly alive. He is a big kid, A big man, And a real fellow. From West Point He went overseas As a " Looie, " Came to Notre Dame And became Football captain For which he paid With broken bones. He is a soldier. Lawyer, Gridiron chief. Far from oblivious Of the ladies. SCARCELY anybody Calls Carmody By his real name. James, But everybody knows " Ted ' The man of banjo fame Who played In the orchestra With Harry Denny. Ted is almost Like Buster Keaton. He doesn ' t smile much. But when he does You are sure The joke is a good one. Or when he doesn ' t You imagine The joke is on you And maybe he ' s laughing At you up his sleeve. In philosophy class Ted used to look wise And when Prof. Mercier Quoted a lot of Latin Ted looked around And nodded gravely As if to say. " That makes it Much clearer. " IT IS often said That great men come From small towns. Some men have The good sense To keep The simplicity Of virtue That is born In the childhood town. And when It finds expression In their art They become immortal. Nor would it be unusual If our Milford. Classmate, pianist. Cornetist and prof. With the sincerity Of his friendship And truth Of his character. Would become Another Wagner Or Rachmaninoff or Bach Whom he interprets So beautifully By his art. forty-nine Uniuersity — Seniors Joseph M. C.a AUL Castner. Ph. B. Com St. Paul. Minn. Sonogram Club {Faothall J: Baso- ball 3. Captain) Vicc-PrciJcnl . S. A. C: Pr sidtnl Frchman C oM. Hockey 3. Captain. Rev. Vincent R. Catapanc. A. M. Taal. Batangas. P. I. Knight, of Columhu!-: St. Thomas Philosophical Society. EVERY one Who knows Casey Likes him. He is ambitious - -Some say Hell be A famous lawyer Of Chicago ' s Stock yards. At all events. This energetic Young man Is always busy With something. Wastes no time With girls And in his years At Notre Dame Has mixed In many adventures That supplement His book knowledge And will help him To rise To dizzy heights In stock yard law Or in any law Business. BESIDES starring In football. Baseball And hockey. Besides being An All-American choice On several teams. And besides Being captain Of baseball And hockey. Paul drew more pink. Perfumed letters Than anyone in school. The Atlanta papers Crystallized Feminine adoration When they named him " Valentino of Football. ' Our devotion to Paul Was dramatized By his injury In the Butler game. Paul ' s brainy parts Are as well developed As his perfect body And Paul will always be A star of stars. ANOTHER genial priest With wiiom Our class is blessed Is Father Catapang. Who came here From the Philippines Last summer To study For his Master degree. Since then We ' ve known him As the able little Professor Of Spanish Whom we have seen Browsing around In the library. Or talking Momentous things With Father Carrico. Or talking Less momentous things With Rolwing. In whose room You might have found Father Catapang. Chatting with Rolwing About the Orient. fifiy Uniuersity — Seniors Frank P. Cavanaugh. C.S.C.A. B. Dchaline Team 2: St. Than Philosophical Society. P. FRANK Cavanaugh. Owossoan Wolverine. Advanced On Notre Dame When the Kaiser Marched on Paris. A valedictory Long memorable Closed his prep career And lent promise Which his later work On our debating teams Of Fighting Irish Nobly fulfilled. To the discomfiture Of the professors Frank communes With Plato In the world of ideas. Fascinating In many ways (In unobtrusive piety Not least) Frank looks to years Of joyful blessedness Among the Fathers Of Holy Cross. John J. Cavanaugh, Ph. B. Com. Owosso. Michigan S. A. C. 2. Chairman: St. Tho Philosophical Society: Inter hall Football anJ Baseball A master mind Is modest John. Brother of the speaker. Frank, of Moreau fame. And to the question. " What ' s in a name? We ' d answer, saying. " Why. gold and fame. When that name Is Cavanaugh. A brilliant lad. named For a brilliant friend Is the boy we praise And we believe That the S. A. C. Is merely John Under a pseudonym. For he ' s been so active In student causes That Notre Dame Will cite his deeds When Johnny, juniors. Like their progenitor Are carrying way Maximas C. Laude. And trying to make An eating place For kings. Vincent D. Cavanaugh, Lift. B. Syracuse, New York K ofC. ScholarshipClub. Presljcn Philosophical Society: Forum. OUR hats we doff To the chap above. A gentleman. A scholar. A future prof. He ' s studied On the battle line. In a foreign U.. And from the view Of a balcony seat At the Oliver Theatre. He likes Oscar Wilde, He likes to play tennis. He likes metaphysics. And has a penchant For English. He helped to form The K. C. scholars And then became The leader of them. He returns Next year To Notre Dame To get an M. A. And to begin to make A reputation In the world Of letters. fifty-one llniuersily — Seniors I John P. Chapla, Ph. B. Com. Louis Chesno«-. B. S. in Arch. Jamks J. Clark. LL. B Lafayette. Indiana Lorain. Ohio Boosters: Ohio Club: Scnio Committee: Amen Cornc Detroit. Michigan Ball SI. Thomas Guild: Veterans of For r. eign Wars: Palette Club. Knights of Columbus: Law Club Assistant Cheer Leader. FROM Catholic U. BEHIND a big cigar IF you could see There came a lad One looks for Louie All the names True blue all through Whose hobbies are Or initials written Who won respect The Auditorium. On Jimmies banjo. And love of those And shooting pool You might get an idea With whom he dealt. For the champ rights Of how well-liked Professors grieved Of the Senior Jimmie is. Because there were Architects. Many ' s the fellow No grades beyond 1 00 Louie saw service Who has spent To give him. Over there A happy half-hour And at St. Marys And saw service In Jimmie ' s room. Where he wrote Over here Listening to him Duties for friends Busying himself Play at the banjo. He is the frog ' s chin. For everyone. Or chatting And as a singer He did the With him and Falvey. In the Glee Club. Sorin decorations And many ' s the man Chap has gained a rep At Homecoming Who ' s looked up East and West. And his reward was From his dinner So that, seeing him An imaginary box In the cafeteria. Combine hard work Of cigars. At the sound With the atmosphere Conscientious Louie Of a cheery Of social life. Reared among Kay ' s " Howdy! " from Jim. We feel sure that Chap Kindergarten Kids And many ' s the man Will be a success Has ability enough Who will swear by Jim, In after life And references enough For his heart ' s as big. Even if he did wear To build many And his smile as wide. A convict ' s suit Tribune Buildings As he is small. At the Ragged Ball. And Parthenons. fijty-two Uniuersity — Seniors John C. Cochrane, LL. B. Elmer J. Collins. Ch. E. Walter Condon, B. S. A Toledo. Ohio Holland. Michigan Sterling. 111. Toledo Club. Vice-Pres.. Prcs. : VarsIlM Orchestra 2: Miehlgar) A rieullure Club: Boosters: Law Club: Law Re- Club: Chemist Club. Illinois Club. porter 1 : Interhall Athletics. OUR first lawyer FOR four years THIS is Walt. Is Jack Cochrane Those blond locks The ideal " goodfellow " Of Toledo. O ' er his sweet piccolo And a friend Because he ' s active Graced our orchestra Of all. And always busy Apparently unobserved Sterlmg. lllmois. He ' s sprinted on By our poets Lost one of its best With every week And our philosophers. When Walt decided Of every year. But we cannot That South Bend Football player. Let his hirsute charms And Notre Dame Booster. K. C. Go away without Should be Homecoming. Prom Due recognition. Parking space And Ball Elmer is quiet For his Committeeman; And a bit seclusive. Yellow-wheeled Jack has mixed But like most Buick. In everything. Of our quiet boys. And ever since Posing as Miss Victory. He has a long list Walt ' s publicity Of the next academy. Of friends in town. And oratorical powers He was popular His mail is heavy Have been Till he smoked. And the letters long. A powerful aid Jack can talk And the odors sweet. In making On anything He has many visitors The Aggie course Anywhere From home and elsewhere As well known Any time So that On the campus And all of us When the phone rings And off it. Will talk of Jack. He never knows As Walt himself Everywhere. Whether she lives in town Is known Every day. Or is another visitor. At HuUie and Mike ' s Some day. And at Wymans. 1 " fifty-three Uniuersity — Seniors WJLLIAM J. CONLEY, Jr., Ph. B. Com. Dcnnison, Ohio Uc Cluh: yelcran. Foreign Wa Ohio Club: Inlerhall Foolhall. ON the corner Where St. Louis Boulevard Crosses the Avenue Live a lively lot Of Notre Dame men And their Ford. One of these men. Bill Conley by name. Leaves us now For commercial fields. Which we know Will be enriched Not only With his technical Training. But also with His personality. And we feel That when Bill Becomes a captain Of industry. Or something. He will still insist On driving his car. For Bill would be lost If not driving Himself. John F. Connell, B. Arch. Eng. Denver. Colo. Knighl, of Columhu,: Cross-Coa try 3: Vanily Track 2. EVEN though Denver Is Connell ' s home. And even though Connell Is not so bulky. Still, he ' s healthy And athletic. As witness his prowess In track. Athletics, says Connell. Shoilld go in hand in hand With mental training. And just to prove That he practices What he preaches. He takes a daily dip. So in his drawing class In which he has a name For consistent work. He lays down his tools Every afternoon At the same hour And leaves the room And goes to the pool And takes a swim And clears his mind And then comes back And takes his tools And draws again. Walter K. Conway. C. S. C. Litt. B. McHenry. Illinois St. Thomas Philosophical Society Vctc,ar,s of Foreign Wars: Unloersily Choir. WHEN Walter camp Among us Illinois gave Of her very best. A stately gentleman. He is without doubt. And a truer friend Vou ' I! never meet. Scholar, athlete. And literary devotee. He has in all His own high ideals. And he lives them. You ' ll find him often With the authors Gathering rare flowers Of literature. Walt went overseas With Notre Dames Best warrior sons. And on his return Resolved to become An officer In Christ ' s army. Now that he ' s nearing That coveted God speed him fifty-four Uniuersity — Seniors Richard E. Cordray, E. E. Galveston. Texas Electrical Engineering Club: Noire Dame Band 2. WHEN Prof. Caparo Told his class He felt rewarded For his efforts In teaching here By seeing the progress Cordray ' s made In Electrical E. We felt proud he is A member of our class. Although he comes From Texas He doesn ' t idle Like it ' s said is done In southern climes And since he ' s here He ' s carried mail To the mission house. Walked to Roseland. And learned about A little more Than Ohm ' s Law. And if " Bunch " Keeps gomg His studious habits Will bring him To a high place In his career. John G. Cuddihy. Ph. B. Com. Calumet. Michigan Michigan Club: Knighl, of Cilumbus: Chamber of Commerce. ALTHOUGH he comes From Calumet There are Some good things To be said about Jerry. He is industrious, true. But work is not His only joy. For every now and then He puts on the rags And steps out For the evening. Being naturally An unassuming chap Jerry can get by big Where he wants to For when he tells you A thing or two He knows You are going To believe him. There is business Awaiting Jerry, But maybe it ' s not Big enough For Jerry to work out His ideas. John D. Culhane, Ph. B. Com. Rochester. New York New York Slate Club. Pres. I : A of C. 2: Varsity Fooltball 2: Basketball I : Track 2: Cross- DANNY never lost His expansive smile Even when abstaining From meals to get The Adonis form For a Varsity two-mile. While he was out His efforts made him Our best two-miler- - Which has nothing to do With the fact that There were no others. Danny became star Basket hitter Of Serin ' s ' 23 five For which he practised At Springbrook Park By filling bread baskets With raffled cand y And between whiles He helped build Our latest Seminary. Danny is versatile And his basket work Will be of value When he begins To fill bread baskets Of little Dannies. fijly-fioe Uniuersity — Seniors Harry J. Cullen, Ph. B. Com. Brooklyn. New York York Slalf Drive: V Baseball 2. WHEN Harry left Little ol ' W Yawk He thought he left The world behind But he s learned much In Indiana. And now he thinks Cities are not fit To live in. Why! He can even tell A horse from a cow. A duck from a hen. And he ' s proud of it! And he and beds Are life-long friends But when awake He ' s done so much. Besides play ball. That many wonder How the school Can get along Without him. He always blushes When he hears the song. " I ' m Just Wild About Harry. " And there is. you know. A reason. Kevin E. Curran, B. S. Kansas City. Missouri 5 . Thomas Philosophical Society: THE kind of fellow We imagine As nearest the ideal For the ideal U Is Kevin. He has a pleasant Personality. Is quiet, reserved. A real friend. And a clever Conversationalist. He is widely read. Not only in science But in literature And philosophy. He has traveled Over almost all Of Europe, And has attended Other universities. But believes Notre Dame Is the ideal U. We can ' t say too much About this Almost ideal student Of this Almost ideal U. Egbert L. Curtin, B. S. Chem. Farnamo. Massachusetts Chcmlsl Cluh. President I: Nei England Club: Knights o Columbus. CHEMISTRY Hall Held many attractions For Bert. Most of the time When he wasn ' t In class He was puttering Around in the labs. It was long thought He had discovered Some new secret formula. We don ' t know Whether it was An explosive Or a beverage. But just the same Bert made many friends Who will remember him In after life. Being a man of science He did everything Scientifically, From Kelly to penny ante And by way Of diversion He has helped out E ch spring Behind home plate. fifty- llniuersitij — Seniors Maurice J. Dacy, Ph. B. Journ. Caldwell. Kansas President Senior Class. 5. A. C. 2. K. of C; Press Club: Dance Commitlces: Republican Club, Secretary. THERE, never was a man Who strolled our quad Who rushed to fame In such a hurry As Maurice J. Its needless to tell The honors gained Or the place he ' s held In our social world Cause our DOME Has dedicated Almost a section To Dace alone. And you know And I know That the best We can do Is suggest to you That Maurice Dace Is a mean job From any angle You view him. Mentally, physically. Socially, morally. The lad from Caldwell Seems headed straight For the top Of the world. George J. Dawson, LL. B. Dresden. North Dakota Law Club: Varsity Baseball: North Dakota Club. THEY call him " Chief " And rightly For he ' s chief In many things. He produces more noise Per square inch Than any man On the campus. He IS pinochle champ Of the Corby subway. Records say That he holds The class record For college attendance. Minnesota. St. Thomas. Notre Dame. St. Mary ' s. Have claimed him As a student. As an athlete. As a good-natured Smiler. This summer he goes To the law courts Of Dakota And in years Shortly coming He should be chief In Dakota. Norman J. De Grace. C. S. C. A. B. Ecorse. Michigan Si. Thomas Philosophical Soctcly : University Choir. NORMAN is a rover Out of the North, Of Michigan. Scouting for wisdom In the autumn of ' 18 He fell upon Our Notre Dame And then In this quiet haven He cast anchor. Norman. Athirst for knowledge. Has drunk deep At Notre Dame ' s founts Of Oratory And Philosophy. His persuasiveness Has cast a spell Over many an audience. And his love of wisdom. His kindly manner And his generous spirit Are tokens Of present popularity And future greatness As a priest Of Holy Cross. fifty ' seoen Uniuersity — Seniors H. Randall Dempf. E. M. August G. Desch. Ph. B. C. Louis A. de Smet. Louisville. Ky. Newark. N. J. Ph. B. For. Com. Mining Engineers. President: Ken- lucky Klub. Reoenue Collector: K. of C. Prea. Monogram Cluk. 1922: Mono- gram in Football I : Track. 3 ; Captain Track 1 92 h Junior Pre,.: S. A. C. 2. Chicago, 111. Chicago Club: Loyola Club: Int hall Football 2. THOSE who know Dempf GUS is a student LOUIS, our Frenchman. Realize that First of all Is unique in his ways. To know him And in addition He goes to bed at nine. Is to hke him. He is one Reads a book all night. Not only students Of Notre Dame ' s Lays it aside at six. But a young lady Greatest athletes. Or when it ' s finished. Of South Bend A holder And goes to sleep. Who ' s danced Of two world records Besides that he buys At St. Joes. An Olympic star Expensive, pedigreed. At St. Pat ' s and " The fastest halfback Short-lived pipes. At Scholarship hops In football, " And plays at bridge. With Randall And if not for an injury And writes Will tell you that Likely All-American A letter a day This consistent student This year. To Trinity College Is one worth knowing. Gus is more than a star — In Washington He likes to drift He ' s a constellation. To keep the blues away. In the moon ' s gleam He was And this June. Down the Ohio An active and original After the Bal is over. By boat or canoe Worker on the S. A. C. And after he ' s left And m the future Junior class president Jack Norton, his buddy. This former And this year. Of the last four years. Revenue Collector President He ' s going to quit Of the Kentucky Klub Of the Monogram Cluli. Writing letters Will be We know, that Gus, And wrestling with Jack Collecting much cash Student, and athlete And is going to help As an engineer Will go big His father import In the Kentucky hills " Out in the world. " Mercedes cars. Above the Ohio. And other things, French. fifty-eight f ] George A. Dever, LL. B. Arthur J. Diedrich, E. E Francis X. Disney, A. B. Chicago. III. De Kalb. III. Elmira N. Y. Chicago Club. Trcos: Press Club: Loyola Club: Pin Committee: Juggler. Mgr. Ed.. Editor- in-Chief. American Institute of Electricc Engineers: St Thomas Philo- sophical Society. Boosters: Neu York State Club Philosophical Society: Track !: Roger Sullivan Scholar- ship 1922. EVERYBODY FIGURES fascinate THIS slender lad Knows George Arthur Diedrich. Of handsome height But nobody Female ones draw him And brilliant mind Elxcept Jim Young To the 1. and M. Is a talented son Knows all about him. Where he juggles Of New York State. George has played Hylan Written ones And whenever we wanted To Gould ' s Hearst For the statistician. To know anything. For four years No other course We went to Frank And he personifies Has so much to do ' Cause he always knew The happy, busy Juggler. With figures The things we didn ' t. Holding fourth place As Engineering. But brains aren ' t all In his junior year. Art. of course. That Dis possesses. In the four-year Is taking it. For he has a way Week-endmg derby This De Kalb man That endears him Of the Chicago bunch. Like the others To the masculine heart He spurted and won. Is a real fellow. Of a college chum. W,th sixtv-one A student, a worker. And it should be known Week-ends in Ch. He was once a martyr - That he ' s a trackster. In his four years. Suffering for smoking And a member, too. George is fair While two vets Of that brains trust And square Escaped. Composed of Wack And most progressive. Since figures And Breen and Barr And we foretell Fascinate Art And that Itself That George. We hope that figures Suggests much more Our Juggler-lawyer. Will enable Art We ' d like to tell Will make the Senate To gain a fortune About the man Sit up and gasp That has to be written But simply haven ' t Some day. In many figures. Room for. ! - fifty-nine Uniuersity — Seniors Clifford W. Doll. Ch. E. Louisville. Ky. Chemisl Club: Kentucky Club. JOSEP I F. Donaldson, Lift. B. Hammond. Ind. hUaso Club: Loyola Club: Indu Club: Democratic Club: Amen Corner. Mariano Donato. E. E. HARVARD May have its Youthful prodigies. But here At Notre Dame We have An intellectual Doll, A chemical engineer. Who ' s being graduated At the downy age Of eighteen. In the picture above Is a photo of Doll. A handsomer chap Isn ' t shown In this book. Besides for His features Cliff ' s noted for much As a student, a fellow. An athlete and such. He especially shines In pool or tennis. In class or discussion. And when he goes home He goes with his Dad To produce business In the produce business. SPARK Plug And Morvich And the Hottentot Are all outclassed By Whiskaway. The sturdy steed (And erstwhile Lizzie) Of Joe Donaldson ' s. And. verily. He. who has not seen Or heard of Whiskie And Donaldson Has not received A liberal education At Notre Dame. Donaldson ' s Whiskie Was to be seen At every dance And every scene Of excitement From Elkhart to Niles. And at Homecoming Joe combed his hair Again And groomed up Whiskie And together they Did themselves Proud. ONE day Someone asked About a certain Diminutive fellow Who always came away From the post office With about As much mail As he could carry. And this someone opined It was the cat ' s hips To be so popular And get a bunch of mail Like that every day. But those who knew Smiled ' cause they knew All the while That all that mail Was for Fr. ODonnell. Donuts ' equanimity Is never disturbed By the weather Or excitement. Or classes So you will never See him in any Particular hurry. sixty Uniuersity — Seniors Patrick C. Doran, Lift. B. Akron. Ohio Booslers.GUe Club; Track 2: Cross-Country 2. Frank S. Doriot, Ph. B. Journ. ostcrs: Glee Club: K of C. : F Wayne Club, Vice-President: Inicrhall Athletics. Frank E. Drummey, C. S. C, Litt. B. South Bend. Ind. St. Thomas Philosophical Sociel Debating Team 3. WE have been told That music has charms To soothe The savage breast. Chick, then, is able To soothe a whole tribe Of savages. For Chick is musical Above everything else And wherever he goes Three or four bars Of sweet syncopation Generally precede him. He is one of the local Dancing champions; But all these things Are mere diversions, For Chick is known as A profound student Of things metaphysical And a constant reader Of the dictionary. Chick was a member Of the track team For two years. And a tremendous sprint Made him one of our Cross-country champions. WE hesitate And think awhile Just where we ' ll start In telling you About Frank Sylvester. For there are. indeed. So many deeds In his varied career That we feel a dearth Of innate talent To tell you just How much he ' s worth To us These four years past. He ' s a dark-skinned. Brown-eyed athlete Who ' s helped Rock train For three years, now. Three football teams That licked the world. Or tried to. anyway. And then, besides. He is a lion With the ladies And never missed a thing That ' s brave and noble Like his conquest Of the campus ghost. FRANK Drummey Abandoned the law At Wisconsin U. For belles lettres And the Divine Law At Notre Dame. Let others Rue their loss; We hold our gain. This earnest Notre Dame man Blasted the hopes Of Colby College On the " Open Shop. " And he took all honors In the argument With Wabash. Aristotle. Scotus, And all such Common fellows Will be neglected As soon as Frank writes His synthesis. Just now we wish him Every blessing Along life ' s pathway And rich vintage In the Master ' s field. sixty-one Uniuersity — Seniors John E. Duffy, C. S. C. A. B. Lafayette. Ind. St. Thomas Philosophical Sociely. Leo C. Dunlea, LL. B. Youngstown, Ohio Ohio Cluh: Youngslown Club, la Club; Philosophers. Cyril M. Dunne, £. E. Tonica, 111, Noire Dame Branch of America Inslilulc of Elect, ical Ensineers. IN ' 14 From Ferry street In Lafayette Came Duffy. Edward John, To the Seminary At Notre Dame. This gentle, slender. Sorrel-topped Fond son of Erin Greets you With his smile. Generous. And open-hearted. He is courageous. Manly and sympatheti The kind of man Men like to make Their closest friend. Great ability. Intense labor And high purpose Have gained for him An enviable record. And point the way To success and peace In his priestly life. SOME day You will see him In the courts Of Youngstown. And we think You will think He is Abe Lincoln Or Ichabod Crane. But twill be Dun Whom you will see Orating. And Dun will be gh Because now When he talks He talks about Law and order And smiles at you The Dunlea smile Which is a smile That seems Beneficent. We wish him Lots of luck And hope His sly. slow smile And ability Will win for him All his cases. CY hails From Tonica. Illinois. And claims La Salle As his home town But receives The daily paper From Lostant. And in the meantime Works a few hours Under Prof Caparo. To think of Cy Is to think Of Eddie Fleming And Goldie Manns. And Cy is known to al And is a proud Day dodger. Who rooms At Condon ' s house In the Village. Short in stature. But big in heart That ' s Cy All over. And if he is As good at E. E. As he is at Cubical E. He 11 be a winner. sixly-livo Uniuersily — Seniors Vincent D. Engels, Ph. B. J. Green Bay. Wis. Managing Editor. Juggler: Th Dome: The Scholastic ): Debat- ing Team 2: Pre,. Wiscon- sin Club: Boosters. VINCE was on time For a class Once. That memorable day Was in the days When V. David studied At Green Bay High. He believes that " Punctuality is the thief Of time. " And V. David.— Leisurely, clever. Lovable, philosophical. The best student writer. One prof says. Now at Notre Dame. — Is right. We know Vince. Individual individual. Will happily land At the radiant end Of ambition ' s long trail. In a snug little cabin Housing Vince and Her. Amid luxuriant hangings. Ancient books And ancient wines. Julio H. Espinosa, B. S. Agri. Colombia. S. A. .4gricullu Oh ,1 Club: Lalin-An lion: Studehal( ccr Scholarship. " ESPE ' has a motto And it is to be on time And he applies it. too. In all his social life As well as In all his school work. And several S. B. girls We ' ve seen him with Will shed a tear To see him go So far away in June. Farm work fascinates This fine young chap From northern South America. And he is going back To raise The finest cattle seen On the broad plains Of his native land. But when he goes We know he will Not soon forget The old school here And when he goes We know we will Not soon forget Him either. Richard J. Falvey, Ph. B. Com. Winamac. [nd. Monogram Club (Baseball 2) : Inter- hall Athletics: Indiana Club: K of C: Law Reporter. DICK, of Winamac. Has the knack Of winning friends With his million-dollar Smile, as easily As he wins ganrres On the mound. And other things, too. We remember him by. As. for instance. Pulling swimmers out Of our ole Swimmin ' hole. And breaking poles In his attempt to prove He is the best ten-foot Pole-vaulter at N. D. Dick played Mull To Jim Clark ' s Jejf For two whole years. And in future years. When we look back And recall the man Whom we used to visit On first-floor Sorin We ' ll sort o ' hanker After the studious. Jolly man from Winamac. sixly-lhree Uniuersity — Seniors I Albert Ficks, Jr., Boston. Mass. LL. B. Carl T. Fischer, Ph. B. Com. James E. Fitzgerald, Ph. B. Com. Monogram Club (Track 1): l-aa Cluh . K. of C. . Secretary Sopho- mores: Ohio Cluh. Vicc-Prcs. Fort Pierre. S. D. Tefft. Indiana Knithl, of Columbus: Chamber of Knighls of Columbus: Indiarxa Commerce: Si. Thomas Philo- Club: Ser„ice Club: 1 nlerhalt sophical Society. Football. NATIVE of Cincinnati. SPEAKING in his fluent ORDINARILY. Resident of Boston. Indian Fitz is quiet Warrior of Flanders. Carl could tell you And says most Scfiolar of Notre Dame. Of the company With twinkling eyes And later — Of which he ' s a And broad smile. Business man of New York. Mighty member — But he has That is Al Ficks, A firm composed A powerful wallop Tall. Of he. the Kid. and Cal. And knocks Small mustached. Carl could tell you Red-headed boxers Logically minded. Of his racer And Commerce studies Socially tended. Which passed o ' er Frigid. Athletic. His neck He has And clever. And bruised her One bad habit He was our first And also of a story —Study. Wounded in battle. Of the sale Fitz is a chap And our first Of hamburger Of many attractions Federal Board man. At a county fair And no infatuations. He was a fast One summer. He is generous — Track man. Leaving here, our Carl Once he shared Winning honors Goes into A girl with Hartman. Even in high school. The bond business Fitz has had Experience. Or he enters Business experience — Travel. Harvard ' s gates A summer Studies, To learn about the law. At Springbrook — Have made Al And in later years So he is ready A man He ' ll tell you To meet the world With no little Of success he ' s won Already. Learning. Before the bar. sixly-Jour Uniuersitij — Seniors William T. Fitzgerald, Ph. B. Com. North Vernon. Ind. Boosters: Knights of Columbu Travelers. President. WHEN Big " Fitz " left Our Little " Fitz " became A traveler of note. A very dear friend Of Follies beauties And much attached To his athletic pals. Whom he followed down To our downy South And came on back To live in their Sub Where he sang songs Of his own composition In the Subway choir. The song names being " Cream and Crimson " And " Beer. Beer For Old Notre Dame. " But when Fall comes The North Vernon idol Will leave The sub And go to Princeton To study law Preparatory to stepping To a lofty pinnacle In corporation law. Donald T. Fitzcibbon, LL. B. Missouri Valley. Iowa Knights of Columbus 5: Law Club; Iowa Club; Lifers. FOUR years in the city Have made Fitz An infinity Of friends. Male and female. Three Bocks Of alarm clocks, A thousand Crowing cocks Have never been able To rouse him For classes. He dislikes them at 8 At 9 or at 10 o ' clock. He ' d prefer a schedule Like the kind At the night schools If not that ltd interfere With social Engagements. He ' s made His arrangements For law in Iowa And we give a hurrah For Fitz As he leaves us. Harry W. Flannery, Ph. B. J. Hagerstown. Md. Editor-in-Chief. Dome; Scholastic . Juggler Art Editor: Pres. Sribblers. J. Sinnot Myers Burse. 1921; Prom Committee. FLAN (He of the shears And blue pencil) Is a man of many deeds And no worries. He gave us this year Our yearly DOM E And led us not Into temptation Of a conventional book. Flan likes cubist art. Heywood Broun. Farrar and Nietzsche. Yet he is not above The syncopated Terpslchorean art, And on his holidays. Like New Year ' s Eve You ' d be surprised. He is a connoisseur Of many things of culture Like essays, philosophy And Roman women. And yet With all these faults He is a first-water Journalist, student. Exlitor and friend. sixty-fioe Uniuersily — Seniors Neil W. Flinn, John R. Flynn, LL. B. James F. Focarty, Ph. C Ph. B. Comm. Syracuse. N. Y. Anderson, Ind. Superior, Wis. Junior Prom Committee: Hocl ey team 4, Captain: Football I : In- terhall Football and Track 3. Monogram Club, {Football 3, Trac 3): Clce Club J: Junior Treas- urer: K. o) C. Financial Secy.: Editor • ' Reoiew " . C Pharmacy Club. Secretary and Treasurer: Indiana Club: Interhall Basketball. SUPERIOR never was FLYNN has a proclivity CHEMISTRY A good town For mixing in And Irish humor For publicity Activities. Are natural Until Spike came here He ' s an officer With Jim. And became captain In everything. Being Irish. Of the best hockey team An organizer He is naturally We ever had. Of many things. Good-hearted But after that And in his spare time And well-liked. The Superior Telegram He ' s edited a review But unlike Was filled with pictures And written Many Hibernians Of the local boy. A song or two. From Indiana And when Spike He ' s bummed to Chi He is quiet Went out for football In a taxi Until And made the team Without paying. You know him In his first year He ' s traveled to N. Y. And his flow The home town went wild In a 1906Studie Of words With excitement. Stopping at Ft. Wayne Begins. Yet all his honors ' Cause the car He doesn ' t seek Haven ' t changed Neil. Went awry The company He ' s still the Spike And ' cause he couldn ' t Of many men. Who always liked Pass by. Or any girls. To stay in bed When finished But he seeks In the morning He begins with Chemical knowledge And sit up all night A company in N. Y. Diligently Studying, or singing With whom In order to run " Mr. Gallagher, " He ' s already Successfully Or taking the bull Had some That drug store And throwing it. Experience. Back in Anderson. sixty-six Uniuersitij — Seniors John T. Fogarty, Ph. B. For. Comm. Anderson. Indiana BaasUrs; Indiana Club: Adverli Club. William S. Fogarty. C. S. C A. B. Nampa. Idaho 5 . Thomas Philosophical Society. Bernard B. Foley, Litt. B. Wingate. Ind. Boosters: Players Club: Indiana Club: K of C. Philosophical Society: Interhall Athletics. IT would not be wrong To call Fog A student. ' Cause he is one. Fr. Bolger ' s subtleties Are platitudinous To Fog. He has other qualities (Oratory f rinstance). And Fog likes To tell about The hundred and fifteen Factories in Anderson. South America Is the goal Of Fog ' s ambitions. He plans to go there And make His millions And settle down In Anderson And spend them Probably On himself And the girl Who writes So many pink letters To Fog. OUT of the West Eight years ago This young man came To try his hand At the classics In Holy Cross Hall. He is quiet And unassuming. But when he is In the pitcher ' s box. He can ' t be beat. And back in Idaho Whence he comes. The natives thought He ' d surely be A major leaguer. He has ideals For a higher life And they are higher Than mere baseball. This year he goes To Washington And in four years He ' ll be a big leaguer In the Priesthood. We wish him all success In his life ' s work. WINGATE. Ind.. And Rockyford. Colo.. Both lay claim To Bernard Foley, Who pays little Attention to either But spends his time Traveling To Indianapolis Where he practices Music lessons. Besides his love for Music and philosophy Bernard has a fondness For folk dances. Particularly The square dance. Sometimes Bernie studies The fine art Of cooking. After graduation he may Do his own cooking. And, again. He may not. We must say that He ' s a real student And real fellow. And real musician. sixiy-seven Uniuersitij — Seniors Daniel F. Foley. Ph. B. Comm. Fort Leavenworth. Kan. Monogram Cluh. (Baseball 2): oj C. Scholarship Club: InUr- hall AlhUlics. A modest gentleman From a modest town. A knowing student. And a congenial friend Are the titles Attributed to Dan By his student friends And professorial enemies. Despite his nativity Dan is an upright man. And his stepping Around second base Has brought Dan Many admirers Who prefer Dan ' s dapperness To Bliebs hair Or Paul ' s smile. And one day last year A girl wept Because Dan had to slide And dirty his suit. And when Fr. Bolger Says that a thing Is quite obvious. Dan agrees That it is. William J. Furey, Ph. B. Comm. South Bend. Ind. Glee Club. Prestdenl: Indiana Club. Vice-Prcsidenl: Villagers : Cold Medal for Voice: Scholar- ship. Soulh Bend. NOBODY Is more at home In a soup suit Than is Furey. Loyal basso Of the Glee Club These four years And its leading light This last year. And his picture ' s been In the papers so much That the files Became cluttered up. As a result of which A picture of Bill, When he still sang Soprano at St. Pat ' s. Appeared in the Trib Last winter At the top Of a Glee Club story. And we owe Bill A big deb t. For many ' s the time He ' s kept us awake And attentive With his vibrant Basso. Raymond M. Gallagher, Lift. B. Ottumwa. Iowa Debating 3: Stale Oratorical Con- test 1921 -22-2i :Breen Medal 1921 -23 : Philosphers. Pres.: K. of C Adtlo- cale: Day Students. Vice-Pres. Honorable Judges. Ladies and Gentlemen! This is the master Of the spoken word Whose voice you heard. Ever and anon. Filling the halls Of this, our school. And beating back From echoing walls Loud and louder tones. His vibrant voice. His natural dignity. His bent for logic And scholarship And labor problems And politics and such. Have made of him A power on the rostrum To be feared by all. And have brought him Victory in debating. Leadership of students. Thespian honors. Offices aplenty. And. best of all. Two Breen medals. sixty-eight llniuersity — Seniors Francis J. Galvin, LL. B. Pierceton. Ind. Law Club: Knights of Columbus: AFTER three years Of sp ending his jack Frank began to wonder If there wasn ' t Some easy way Of getting it back. The Uni had plenty So it gave him a hole In the wall In the basement Of the Main Building Where he could sell Pipes, pictures, papers And other thmgs: And now he rides In taxicabs. And whereas Brother Tii Showed great skill In winning debates Brother Frank Showed terrible skill In getting rebates. Ve ' re strong for Frank Because Frank Is Irish And the masterpieces Of God Are the Irish. Carl F. Gilsinger, i Pulaski. Indiana Indiana Club; St. Thorn Philosophical Society. A man of experience Is Gilsinger. Who spent two years At Valpo U. And two years In the army. He ' s traveled much And though he ' s older Than the most of us He ' s yet untired Of books and such And has an average Above the average — Not a little. We know him well As checkers champ And as a fellow Who ' ll play cards And then study While his pards Are sleeping. He ' s preparing For his medic course At Northwestern or Rush After which he will Become Famous Dr. Gil. John W. Gleason. Jr., LL. B. Menominee. Michigan Boosters; Glee Club: Monogram Club (Cheer Leader 1922-23); Law Club; Day Students. Seert- NO one at Notre Dame Will ever forget The Gold Dust Twins, Gleason and Madden. Madden left soon But Gleason stayed To reap the harvest. As bright As a new penny (And not much bigger) He tackled a big job When he took Slaggert ' s place. But it ' s history That he did That cheerleader job Right. Gleas was exposed To the law For four years But he must have been Vaccinated Or something. And when John goes back To Menominee. Notre Dame will miss One of the best smiles In her collection. Uniuersitij — Seniors Linus C. Glotzbach, LL. B. Sleepy Eye. Minn. Minnesota Club. Treasurer: K. of C; Law Club. Cotillion Com- mittee; Inlerhall Alhlelici. David Goldstone, C. E. Davenport, Iowa Civil Engineering Society: Anthony J. Gorman, M. E. Edmonton. Alberts. Can. Hockey 3: Knights of Columbus, Outside Guard: Mining Engineers Club. LINUS just couldn ' t Get out of the habits Of hi s home town. Sleepy For time after time We ' ve seen him run For the Portage car In the morning. Still we cannot. In justice to Glotz. Blame him much Because when studies And pleasure conflict. One must get One ' s sleep In the morning. And, like Slim. His room-mate. Linus is very proper. For at our Prom. He was very correct. Even down To the white gloves, And at the ' 25 Cotillio He wore The only derby On record. THE high marks Made in class By Dave. Formerly of Iowa U. Have broken records And given Future students Of Notre Dame Something To aim at. Dave doesn ' t Have to study: He ' s naturally Brilliant. He also shines With the girls. And they rate him Rather high. too. Before making His high mark In the world He goes back To Iowa State And then to A business state While the sun Is shining This summer. TONY has a world Of ambition Which is not composed Of the so-called Sterner stuff. He has the distinction Of being the most Photographed man In last year ' s Dome. Of being Always hungry. And of being a star On the hockey team. Which all Goes to show That his steen years At Notre Dame Have not diminished One whit His popularity With the students. Count Gregory Can be found any time In Students ' Alley. Doing musical research On anybody ' s Victrola. seventy I Uniuersity — Seniors ! Edward W. Gould, LL. B. Chicago. 111. Boosters; K. of C. ; Chicago Club: ScrMhrs; JuggUr 3; Donee Committees. Leo C. Graf, Ph. C. Alliance. Ohio harmacy Club. Vice-President: Ohio Club: Knights of Colum- bus: Intcrhall Track. Thomas G. Grfc.or ' i " , . St. Marys. Pa. Keystone Club: Si. Thorn Philosophical Society. CAESAR and Napoleon And Washington And Eddie Were all less than Five feet eight But then — Julius. Nap and George Were older; Give Eddie a chance. The four have had Successful conquests. George was very frank And Frank is Eddie ' s " middle name. " For versatility He has the others Skinned. He is an Editor, actor, author. Producer. The boy promotes And organizes Like a Barnum. The only thing Eddie Hasn ' t been charged with Is burning The Main Building. (Ed. note — Main Bldg. Burned 1874.) THIS six-foot man Has covered a lot Of ground these years For he has been A consistent Dodger And has plied his trade In so many pharmacies In our nearby town That he has made A host of friends Of professional renown. He labors much At work and studies. Stays close in and such. But he is no bookworm (So say his buddies) But instead he lives Like a sage And subtle wit. Often giving Solemn lectures In Chem 12 lab On refractometers And divers things And now and then. He forgets his studies In an occasional Transom act. TWO years or so ago. There came a young man. Quiet and serious. To this University. Seeking admission. And when he said He was from St. Mary ' s And he wanted to come To Notre Dame. And when he gave As qualifications His SIX years ' study At St. Vincent ' s College In his home state. He was forthwith Made a junior And then this man Began his serious And fruitful study And easily earned His parchment roll. And of his own will He studied law subjects And philosophy. Because (so he said) He is going to Pitt Where he will study The Law. set enly-one Uniuersiti — Seniors Edward J. Gretchen, Haavel A. Grinacer. J. Reynolds (Guether) LL. B. Ph. B. Comm. Medart, Litt. B. Lorain. Ohio Fergus Falls. Minn. St. Louis. Mo. Law Club: Ohio Clah: Knighl, Society of Mechanical Engineers: Society of Mechanical Engineers of Columbus. Knights of Columbus: Minnesota ( year); Organi edGolf Tour- Club: Chamber of Commerce. nament. 1922. 1923. " BIG ED " Gretchen IN Holly Grinager MEDART Divided his time We have a man Never flunked Between Whose earnestness A class Interhall football Has made him valuable In his Which is as dangerous To the Commerce course. Scholastic course As lion-taming The same earnestness Or flunked And the study of law Was a big factor A clash Which is more dangerous In making Homecoming On the Than lion-taming. A success. Golf course. He has been one For besides helping This gentleman Of those rare specimens With celebrations. Who. though deaf. Among " day-dodgin ' " Holly has helped Has surmounted Lawyers Make N. D. famous Bunkers in life Who really studied. In Minnesota. With the success He made many attempts Where he spends He surmounts To grow a mustache His vacations Bunkers With more or less Hunting rabbits On the green. Success — And catching His class record. Generally less. Bass and trout Made extra heavy He was an energetic. And pickerel By a change Ambitious. And whale. In courses. Honest And when Holly Records marks Student Leaves here As high And what better He will enter politics As his golf scores Can be said And make Volstead Are low. Of anyone President of Iceland. Well watch In this book? Or some place The further successes Like that. Of Medart. seoenty-lwo ' " (SX Uniuersity — Seniors Gerald J. Hagan, Lift. B. Club 2; Scholastic 2: K. ojC: Rocky Mountain Club, Sec; Cross-Country 2; yarsHy Track 2: Dome. Cyril J. Hartman. E. E. fclarl T ' cirk. Ind. Indiana Club; Lafayette Club; A. I, E. E. of Notre Dame, Chairman of Membership Committee; Interhall Football. William H. Haskins, Ph. B. Com. Elkhart. Indiana Indiana Club; Amen Corner; Knights of Columbus 4. GLENDIVE Couldn ' t satisfy Jerry ' s capacity For learning and such. So he came here Where he, ' The infant prodigy, " Courted Commerce For three years And then jilted her For noble letters. Obstacles had come up. Far Eastern, perhaps. But he was discreet. And said nothing. An essay class And the news-stand Prospered with him And the Santa Maria Began an eventful sail Under his guidance. " { He also took up track In preparation For life ' s race. And before the course Is run, Jerry will be A letter man. THE electric chair Will never Worry Cy. For we have proof That one day In E. E. lab He got his fingers Across 660 volts. And lived And smiled Over it. Cy is very fond Of work And besides Holding down Three or four jobs On the campus. He always had His studying done By ten o ' clock. Which is the time The pool sharks And tea hounds And movie trotters Begin their day. So you see He is not One of them. BILL was christened " Chew-tobacco Bill " By Brother Cyprian But since a game Played long The Hudson Two years ago. Bill ' s chewed cake Much more Than weeds. And Army games Have much fascination For the chap who caused One noble " Red " To travel to Elkhart On a faked date. The same sly chap Who with " Hick " Carmody Roomed in Corby Apts. In the room said By Father Haggerty To be the noisiest one On the entire campus Which was Only the start Of the big noise Our Haskins will make ' Mid the storm and strife. seventy-three Uniuersily — Seniors C. Joseph Hayes, Ph. B. in Comm. Fort Wayne. Ind. JnJlana Club: Fort Wayne Club; Soohomore Colillion CommU- t:e; Intchall Foolball. Track and Baseball. SOME say That Ted is quiet But others Know differently For they ' ve known him For a long, long time And they know That Ted believes Human speech Is man ' s weakness And rational thought His greatest strength. The faculty thought So much of Ted And his ability That they made him Instructor of English To our foreign-born Students And we predict That before many years Our Cornelius Will be the head Of a language class In some Large university Like Notre Dame. Harold F. Haynes, Litt. B. Kansas City. Mo. avers Club: K. of C; St. Thorn Philoaophica! Society: Barry Medal for Elocutii t 1921. HAROLD Fabian Is a loyal friend To every man In our large class. Pianist, author. Actor (actress, too) And gentilhomme Are but a few Of his roles. And as a thespian He has added fame To his doughty name. And this year even wro A one-act play In which he played The leading role. A daily turn in the gyn Has made his An ApoUonesque form. And so with all These accomplishments Harold need not fear For his fate In the strife of life For accomplishments Are welcome friends Whose usefulness Can never end. John B. Henauchan, Ph. B. For. Comm. DeKalb. III. Boosters: Knights of Columh Chamber of Commerce. HERE you see A continually Smiling chap Who will in time Reflect great praise On Notre Dame. A man Who never shirks The hardest work, A quality Which IS. you know. The basis of perfection. Hen IS modest. Quiet, too. And persevering And sweet. For his spare time In the last two years Has been well spent Dispensmg sweets For Brother Candy Store. He will always Be remembered As a good student. A gentleman. And a loyal friend To all the men In our " Skidoo " class. seventy-four Uniuersity — Seniors Julius T. Herzog, M. E. Eugene M. Hines, LL. B. Albert M. Hodler, LL. B. Galveston, Texas East Chicago, Ind. Portland, Ore. Mechanical Engineers Club. Pub- licily Manager: Lone Slar Club: K. of C. Knights of Columbus; Lau) Club: Junior Prom Committee. Knights of Columbus: Pacific Coast Club: Freshman Coach. IN a corner NOW you ' ve often heard WE call him " Duke. " Of Student Alley How busy are Just why. Lives a chap Cranberry merchants Is a question Who ' s always jolly. And paper hangers You can answer Entertaining. With the hives. If you meet " Duke. " Fascinating. But unless you ' ve known For he walks as if (Especially with Gene Hines He were King The girls with You don ' t know Of Babylon. Whom he ' s danced). What " busy " means When we were merely Though he ' s much For with getting the law Christian slaves Inclined to study And gathering the green And he is He controls Gene had little time A mighty fine fellow. His inclination For class activities Whom we commend When it ' s time Yet he never missed To anyone. For recreation. A good dance He was the chosen half Young Whale-bait Or political meeting. Of the mythical team Is very popular. As campus barber Called the All-Pacific. Quite a dancer He wielded Which means a lot On the dance floor. A snappy scissors To the cultured tongue Quite a prancer And his crowning glory Of a football fan. On the base paths. Was his organization And besides that Our wish is sincere Of the Democratic Club He was freshman coach When we wish Of Notre Dame His senior year. Luck for Buck And his victory Which speaks much And the best For Doran For his manliness. Of the best And Ralston For when Rock In his work And Woodrow Wilson Picks assistants In the west. And Thomas Jefferson. He picks real men. : 2 " seoenty-fice Uniuersiti —Seniors Harry J. Hoffman, M. S. Winamac. Ind. THERE is nothing Aesthetic About H2S Or ammonia But still Harry has managed To be a chemist And a musician For five years. At Notre Dame We remember him best As he appeared In his rubber apron. Or in his tux Drumming away Like the mus That he is. Or in his negligee In his room Studying his lesson For the Freshmen Who knew him As a prof. And if Harry Can make ions dance As he made us dance We know he ' ll be Some chemist. ter Edward J. Hocan, LL. B. Youngatown. Ohio Monogram Club. (.Track 3). Law Club. Vicc-Pres.. Pres.: Ohio Cluk: K.oJC: Yourxgslown Club. HOGAN. the athlete. Hogan. the student. Hogan. the gentleman. We introduce. If you happen to be On the ocean wide. And a sail boat passes With Ed inside. Lower your anchor. And contrive to meet This Hogan lad. For anything you ' d do. Would be worth Your while. If you ' d meet This son Of Notre Dame, Whose ability To vault a pole Around twelve feet. Won him a letter As an athlete. If it were up to us To give out letters To all around scouts We ' d give one letter To one Ed Hogan. Bruce J. Holmberg, Ph. B. in Com. Indianapolis. Indiana Chicago Club. Indianapolis Club; Intcrhall Football: Senior Dance Commillce. THE commercial world Is lucky indeed To be enriched With Bruce. Who served in France And traveled much. Aiding to train His clever mind In his sound body. It is puzzling Why Bruce Did not report For the varsity Football eleven For we remember The bulk he used For ol ' Sorin In inteihall. This smiling Hoosier Of Chicago Has a facile tongue That charmed women Who came to Kuehn ' s For shoes And his tongue And good nature Will put him up The business ladder. seoenty-six Uniuersity — Seniors Elmer T. Holmberg, Ph. B. For. Com. Indianapolis. Indiana Boosters: Players Club. Prop. Mgr JuggUr, Bus. Mgr.: Chicago Club; InUrhall Football: K. of C. THE adjectives That fit our Elmer Are the most Worthwhile We can confer. The success Of our humor paper Is much due To Elmer ' s capers. Most reliable — One night He waited for an ad Till midnight. All the virtues Of Elmer, surely. We can never cite But our writings Should be much amiss If we forgot The little miss Whom they named St. Mary ' s after. We must menti) He ' s proprietor Of the Mission Inn. And he ' s chauffeur Of the Juggler tin. Hiram H. Hunt, LL. B. Waverly. Iowa Inlcrhall Football and Basketball: K. olC. . Law Club: Iowa Club: ■ Ball Con litte, HI Hunt Has developed From a Freshman In skull cap. Green shirt, And big-knot necktie Who stood On a radiator And begged for mail. To a Senior Who knows English And how to apply it On the Oliver Billiard tables. And who can Handle spoken English With more imagery Than any other chap In the class. His best story Is the one about His Carnegie medal But now that He ' s out We ' ll watch His heroism In law battles In Minneapolis. Anthony M. Jackson, Ph. B. in Com. Knights of Columbus 4: Va Track 2 : Cross-Country 2. FROM the central part Of the Prairie State Hails this protege Of Father O ' Hara. Tony was a Corbyite For three years. But later traveled On the Hilly St. line. And for four years He has been prominent In the K. of C. And for almost as long He ' s dashed cross-lots And ' round the oval. And before the Chamber Of Commerce He has shown That he knows All about business. And after he leaves us To enter the world Of high finance, Tony will surely Rise to h igh heights. So all power to you. Tony, old boy. Let ' s see you Startle the neighbors. secenly-seoen Uniuersity — Seniors Paul E. Jackson, Ph. B. in Com. South Bend. Ind. AJverllsing Club: The Villagers: Chamber of Commerce. JACK came to N. D. Because he was wise To the ways of the world And had seen all That colleges offered. At Ann Arbor He was K. P. of the S. A. T. C. And for a year At Illinois University He hibernated in Urbana. So when he came here He settled down to study And to rug-jumping Because he met a girl Whose father is a prof At Notre Dame. And now Jack Likes to sit and discuss Chicago U.. metallurgy. And cost accounting. Jack is a good salesman. Villager and pal. And he may go (he says J To Wharton School Which is perfectly All right Because many married men Go to Wharton. Stanley Jacob, Ph. B. in Com. Ackley. Iowa er of Commerce: Iowa Krtighls of Columbus. YOU ' VE seen the ads That picture for one The school girl ' s Complexion. Well. Stanley Jake Is one of those ads Animated. He ' s always seemed To our humble eye As the typical great American boy. A brain alert. And a physique That ' s strong Besides the fact That he ' s young in years Should make his folks Feel pretty proud Of their W. S. He ' s one of the kind We ' d like to know In after life When things aren ' t Breaking just The way they should. For his smile ' s A tonic For most anything. Michael G. Kane, LL. B. Springfield. Mass. Monogram Club: Basketball 2 (Cap- lain): Baseball 2: Football 3; New England Club: Law Club. WHETHER its " Mickey " Or " Mike " That you yell. Doesn ' t matter: It ' ll get a response From this Gaelic son Who was half-back In football. Third -baseman In baseball. Forward In basketball. He ' s the King Keystone Of a certain group. Whom we ' ve always rated As fittest examples Of Notre Dame men. And one of these men Is a man named Seyfrit, Whom Kane lets read His tinted letters. And for whom Friend Mike Is the student body. Than Michael Kane, A bigger-hearted boy Never graced The campus. seoenly-eighl Uniuersity — Seniors Thoma s J. Keating, LL. B. Emmett M. Keegan, Edward J. Kelly, LL. B. Lafayette, Indiana Lift. B. Chicago. Ill Law Club. Treasurer: La ayellc Club. PresiJcr,!: K.o C: Senior Dance Committee. Paducah. Kentucky Kentucky Club: Junior Prom Dane Committee: Senior Ball Com- miiiee. Chicago Club. Treasurer: Law Club: Loyola Club: Senior Ball Com- mlltee. IT doesn ' t seem much EMMETT Matthew, THOUGH Ed ' s a lawyer. To say of Keating Alias Matt, He carries his cane He ' s the hardest working Is a handsome brute. Only on state occasions Lawyer But a shrinking violet As when for instance. In the school. Socially. He ' s robed in slippers But when one knows ■yet you ' ve seen Matt And bathrobe His hab.ts Many a time. And is on his way One reaUzes that With his roomie, Dacy. To the showers. The statement Or with Donaldson Ed has a passion About this student Or Toth. For weird clothes. Means a lot. Or perhaps oftener Riding breeches n such. Three years at Purdue You ' ve seen him at work He tears up streets Tom pursued M. E. In his office Of blase Chicago But he gave up In the Oliver lobby. In his blue Moon car The chase And if Trimmed in red. For law at N. D. You haven ' t seen him And dubbed by Swift, This library boss At these places. " Ed ' s circus wagon. " When he gets You surely And the way he tears His diploma Heard of him. It ' s a wonder it isn ' t Goes back ' Twas he " Ed ' s funeral wagon. " To Lafayette Who was the big figure And Ed. you must know. And Louise In the historical Is a man And begins Apple murder. Of his own convictions. To practice law. He ' s experienced Loyola political boss. Because he ' s a worker And ready And is now working We know hell go big To graduate Night and day to pass By gust of effort For he ' s taken The Illinois bar exam. In the game of law. Three courses. I g SK SS " seoenly-nine Uniuersity — Seniors Frank J. Kelly, LL. B. Waterbury. Conn. New England Club: Law Club: K. oj C; Varsity Football and Baseball 3. " RAZOR " Kelly, Athlete, scholar, Arguer, good " feller, " Has the qualities Of the ideal lawyer. He ' s athlete enough To coach hall teams. Athlete enough To keep in best trim. Scholar enough To know his subjects. Able enough In religion and law. To lead discussions On them Or anything. He ' s healthy enough To eat a meal for nine. And — since Christmas — He ' s been engaged In constant study Because Of another engagement. His career begins In Waterbury, And a man like he Will find success In a hurry. Francis J. Kennedy, Ph. B. For. Com. New Hampton. Iowa owa Club: Knights oJ Columbu Advertising Club: Interhall Football. FROM the wilds Of Iowa To discover Education Voyaged " Rusty the Red. " There ' s no red Redder Than Rusty ' s head. There are no cheeks Ruddier Than healthy Red ' s. There ' s no face More jovial Than smiling Rusty ' s. There ' s no Personality Much more pleasing Than likable Kennedy ' s. From the wilds Of Iowa There has come to us A real man With the necessary Personality For assured Success. Lester J. Kennedy, C. £ Hopkinton. Mass. American Society oJ Civil Engineers Viee-Pres.: New England Club: Cross-Country : Inter hall Track. THE many who call For Lester K. On Sonns phone Are legion. But none of these Like those in Sorin Ask on the phone In a voice adorin For " Sonambulance. " But of the many Who seek dear Lester Few can qualify For few typify The ideal quester — A contractor ' s daughter. This somnolent Songster, This consistent Student. Who ' s been on The head table Has shown he ' s able To rise to the head Of many things here. And when he ' s out We expect to see L. K. At the top of the list Of employing admirers. ■ighly Uniuersity — Seniors Walter J. Kennedy, Roger J. Kiley, LL. B. Edward P. Kreimer. E. E Ph. B. Comm. Chicago. III. Duluth, Minn. New Hampton, Iowa Iowa Club: AJvcrlising Club: Knighl of Columbus. Monogram Club (Football ?, Baskcl- ball 2. Cap tain. Baseball 1): K.ofC.;ChicaioClub. Vice-President. Senior Class, Treasurer : Junior Prom Committee: K. of C: American Institute Electrical Engineers. Vice-President: Boosters. IF making millions " ROGE " is a great lad THE corduroy vest Proves to be as easy From a great city Would be For Williard Who makes more friends Less prominent As making " 90 ' s. " Everytime he meets If Ed Kreimer Then Henry Ford More people. Had taken law. And John D. He is so well known But he didn ' t. Will seem For his deeds Eddie is an engineer Out at the elbows In football And he plays By comparison. And baseball The banjo Fxams bother many That we decline (A httle) And many To tell you And helps run Bother Williard How he ' s made his name The senior class. When exams come around. A name of fame And passes But despite From coast to coast. Physics V. and lab. His achievements But for fear that some And shakes Scholastically Would charge us A bad Douglas Walt finds time With being On the dance floor. To read and write Hero-worshippers. And jangles ; Many letters We will refer you Some mean cow bells (3 To and from To Walter Camp For the gentler sex. K New Hampton, Iowa. Or Fullerton or Rice, And if you doubt it ffl Where he And instead tell you Just count the letters Ji And someone else live. About the two Which he gets. Quiet is Walt Lovely summers he spent Or attend 1 Like still water— Eating ice cream sodas Any football dance Cr Yet you know In the drug store Or ball V l What they say At Sturgis. And see EA V ail About still water. In action. ra»y eighty-one Uniuersity — Seniors Kenneth W. Krippene, LL. B. Oshkosh. Wisconsin , ««; W.-sconjin Cluh: K. of C. . of Foreign Wars : Henry J. Lauerman, LL. B. Marinette. Wis. WiscoT sin Club, Secretary arxd Treas- urer: Law Club: Knights of Thomas F. Leahy, Ph. B. Journ. Fitchburg. Mass. Scribblers: Press Club. Treasure New England Club: Inlerhall A remarkable gentleman Is Krippene of Oshkosh Who. when yet a frosh. Tried to graduate In two short years. Who painted the lily When he put peroxide On his hempen sconce And thereby secured " Another golden dome. " Who contributed " pomes " To magazines, and wrote Super-subtle epistles To the Scholastic, Who was the Badgers ' Publicity agent For Quad IVrangles. And who. in Moot Court. Pleaded himself hoarse For a " nameless horse. " History has it That Krip is one of few Surviving the Tuscania. And Certainty has it That he can lead men. And that will help In persuading juries. NOW take Lauerman Or Abraham Lincoln For instance. Both turned out To be good lawyers And both were honest And industrious Backwoodsmen. Hank has virtues Too numerous to mentii And only three vices. Cribbage And bridge And golf. All of which should be Prohibited by statute. Hank expects to start At the bottom In the biggest Department store North of Milwaukee. And Gimbel Brothers And Mandels Had better look To their laurels. Before our Hank Gets going. THE Department Of Journalism would Have gone to ruin If it hadn ' t been For Leahy And his ilk. Before and after. For Tom brought To the Department, Boston culture. A lot of hard work. And the ability To laugh At Prof. Cooney ' s Jokes and Cooneyisms. Tom ' s philosophical Debate with Leo Ward Is history now. Yet even that Would be eclipsed Could we but tell you About the uncanny ease With which Leahy Secured lecturers. And high grades In Journalism. And wrote duties And DOME write-ups. eighly-iwo Uniuersily — Seniors Thomas J. Lee, Ph. B. For. Com. Waukon. Iowa Iowa Club; Knights of Columbus Adoerlisinf: Club; Senior Football Dance Committee: Boosters. THE name Tom Lee May sound Chinese, But it ' s Irish Through and through. Tom ' s home Is Waukon. Iowa And the girls Out Waukon way Think Tom not bad And the S. B. girls And others, too. Think likewise. Tom ' s dancing Reminds one Of Vernon Castle (In some ways). To Tom school meant More than routine Of daily grind And he combined The elements Of work and play In happy way. And. Tom, for you May future years Hold wealth and cheer As you walk on To old Waukon. Edward J. Lennon, LL. B. Fort Wayne. Ind. Boosters; Senior, Secretary ; Players Club: K. of C: Class Dance Committee: Student Ath- letic Manager. A right-hand man Of Knute K. Rockne Is Edward J., Besides being A lawyer, smart. And an actor, clever, In any part. He ' s also a member Of " The Bolshevists " And a worthy one Whose many talents Should win for him A fair-sized share Of worldly fame. And if they don ' t Then something ' s wrong With our friend. World. The senior class Thought so much Of Ed That they made of him Their secretary. A more able lad Never trod the quad Than Edward J.. Of legal fame. And generous heart. Thomas J. Lieb, B. S. A rl. Faribault. Minn. Monogram Club, (Football. Track.): K. of C: Minnesota Club. Treas. ; National Collegiate Champion with Discus. BEING discus champ Of the U. S. A. Is merely a trifle To Thomas Lieb, Who ' s a football star And putter of shots That seem to fly. Somewhere, sometime. He ' s associated With Irish bards. For he has the wit And lyrical tongue Of Heaven ' s best. He ' s a modest model Of manly men. And when June comes Notre Dame will lose An athlete, scholar. And gentleman. Who never waited To be conscripted To do the things That could be done For Notre Dame. We look for Tom. To make a trip With the Olympic team In 1924. eighty ' three Unluersity — Seniors Alexander J. Lockwood, Ph. B. For. Com. Rochester. N. Y. RochaUr Club: New York Club: Knlfhll of Columbui Scholar- ship Club. WHEN Al arrived At Notre Dame The Commerce School O ' erleaped its name For perfect marks Have been hurled at him Through 4 short years. So that he leaves With the maxima He well deserves. As an eager frosh With Shimmy Wells. He kindly offered To guild the Dome. When not at work Much time he spends In social circles Of South Bend. It IS a fact That Al attracts The girls from east To middle west. He ' s versatile — and if Collegiate achievement Is a true criterion Al will do much In the world Of Foreign Commerce. F. Leslie Logan, Ph. B. For. Com. Fort Wayne. Ind. S. A. C: Sophomore Class. Presi- dent: Monogram Club (Football. Basketball): Glee Club: Fori Wayr,e Club.Vice-Pres: Ser%lor BallCom. IT would require A lot of thought For anyone Who tried to tell About Leslie ' s deeds And his honors And his girl And the way he led Our sophomore class And played ball. Both foot And basket. Being not content With scholarships Or popularity Or other things That most of us Would find ourselves Contented with. He sought a letter In basketball And gained it thrice. And besides that he was A loyal member Of Rock ' s army Of football troops. Louis C. Lujan, LL. B. Santa Fe. N. M. Forum: Knights of Columbus: Lau Club. I F you see Shorty You see Deg. And if you see Deg You see Shorty. We have often seen them Plotting together These last four years. But we have heard Of no murders. And so we often wonder Where he won His title " Bandit. " For he has always been A law-abiding citizen. His friends say They ' re going To give him A leather medal At Commencement Because he has won The early rising Championship of Brownson. His is no massive form To dominate the bar But in his " line " He has what he lacks In size. eighty-four Uniuersitij — Seniors Daniel D. Lynch. LL. B. Denver. Colo. Forum: IndianaClub:WabashValUy Joseph R. McAllister, C. S. C. A. B. Philosophical Society. John N. McCabe, Ph. B. Journ. North Platte. Neb. ress Club: Writers Club: Thomas Philosophical Society. HE has been A busy man Around here. In fact so busy That no one Ever seemed to know What he was doing Or would do next. Besides other things He has been An essential part Of the library. And he has swelled The revenue Of the News-Times. He and Lyie, Or LyIe and he It is almost safe to say, Will leave behind Many more admirers Than has the average man From our ranks. We exp)ect to see him In politics some day And we know A few amendments That he ' ll oppose. YEARS and years ago Joe came To Holy Cross. The smile That is his face And his fortune Made him at once Your friend and mine And won for him As a prep The prized esteem Of Father Burke. And even charmed Our novice master. So should we wonder That his smile Delights us After four years At the Capital. He will return To smile graciously Upon the next Generation of students. As priest, Professor of chemistry. And prefect On the third floor Of Sorin. WE ' D like to shout From the houses ' tops In emphatic phrases The gloried praises Of Nick McCabe. For Nick himself Is never shouting About himself Or his ideas But modest like He keeps them all In his inner self. But now and then By his expressions. Verbal or written. We see that Nick Is as good a poet. As good a prosist. As original a thinker. As the smartest chap Who ends this year His school career. And furthermore This silent person Is the kind of fellow Who impresses you As the personification Of leisurely culture. eighty- toe llniuersity — Seniors Felix McCullouch, M. E. Frank F. McDermitt, David J. McGraw. Sherman, Texas LL. B. Ph. B. For. Comm. Texas Club: Knighls of Columbus. Mining Engineers Club. Newark, N. J. Monogram Club {Basketball 3. Cap- lain. Football 4); All-Weslern Bas- ketball Team ; Law Club, Secretary ; V.F. W.. Vice-Commander. Clinton. Iowa Iowa Club, Secretary: Chamber oj Commerce. FELIX, " Mac, ' IN whatever WHENEVER we wanted Is a newcomer He ' s attempted To attract attention At Notre Dame Mack has ended We always walked For he arrived As a leader With Dave. Only a year ago And a star. Because everybody And it took Overseas Knows and admires Most of the time He was top sergeant: The Sheik Since then Over here Of St. Joe Hospital. For most of us He ' s captain of a five He got his reputation To know him well. — And a champ Once when he had a pain So engrossed In subway debates. And went there Has he been While in high school For relief In his work He set a record And sleep. And so silent Popping balls But in spite of this In his ways. Into the basket Dave still maintains And so in the while Netting He is no knockout, We have known Mac Fifty points himself And has been true We have been unable In one small game. To the little lady To tell whether Mack ' s a leader Of Clinton, His unobtrusiveness And he looks it And has written Is due to timidity Tall, commanding. A letter Or gentlemanly instinct. Sober, pleasant. Day by day But Prof Benitz says And hell surely lead For four years. That Felix is not His fellow lawyers Yet withal he ' s been Like other Texans. When he pairs A student and a man But is distinctive With Frederickson Of exemplary habits And capable Back in Newark. Whom everybody And promising. Likes. eighly-six Uniuersity — Seniors Thomas G. McHale, B. Arch. Fairbury. Nebraska ■chittcts Club: Pahlle Club: Thomas Philosophical Society. THOMAS George Left the land " Of steady habits ' To come here And give us all. His friends, a treat. An appreciation Of graceful curves Caused him to choose Architecture, And Ralph Adams Cram Must needs fear When George starts Contracting marriage And designing Elevations and things. George ' s fame began When he decorated A table In Ollie ' s cafeteria And this exhibition Of innate talent Indicates That Fairbury ' s name Will be fairer still When George Puts his ideas Into brick and stone. Walter J. McIntyre, B. S. Agri. South Bend. Ind. Indiana Club: Villagers: Agriculture Club. MAC sorely neglected His oratorical powers Shown in high school. As soon as He came to Notre Dame. Instead Mac showed us That going to school In one ' s home town Can be done. For he ' s spent Five years here. Combining commerce And agriculture. And learning How to put The big. red apples On top. So as to get A higher price. And so With these busy years He hasn ' t bothered To show us How able he is. But has restricted His activities To an occasional Villagers ' Dance. William N. McLoughlin, Ph. B. Comm. Sturgis. Mich. Lifer: Michigan Club: Chamber of : St. Thomas Philo- sophical Sociely. iked. THE big smile That hides Mac ' s face Is but a part Of the smiling That is his. That manner Has made him Elspecially At Notre Dame. In Sturgis. In South Bend And across The Niles Road. He ' s spent eight years Upon the campus And six years Under Father Foik And the next few years Of his existence This descendant Of Bourbon kings Intends to smile On the Pacific Coast And sell to natives Steel window sashes In million lots. eighty-seven Umuiersily — Seniors Andrew Malatesta, James E. Martin, M. E. Charles M. Martin, B. S. Agri. Elwood. 111. Ph. B. Dom. Com. Lima. Peru. S. A. Varsity Baseball: Interhall Ath- Bay City. Mich. Knights of Columbus; Agficultura Club. letics: Engineers Club. Michigan Club. President: AJct tising Club, Secretary : Finance Committee, Senior Ball. MALA in espanol PEPPER left HERE you see Means " bad " Student Alley. One who has been - But Andrew here Sorin baseball. In all the din At Notre Dame And engineering Of glorious activity. Is thought " not bad. " Arguments In politics Especially in the eyes Two years ago And social life Of the Aggie men For the W. E. Co. As student, too. And scientists. And the Ginn Co. None can deny Like Father Albertson But He has gained a place And Prof Kaczmarek. The fascination Of great repute. Plant pathology Of Notre Dame To dignity feigned And kindred Called him back He has attained Scientific things To grab While egotistic sophs Are pastimes A degree. Know our friend. Charlie. For this Peruvian. His pitching arm By the name of Prof. And m the fall Helped our nine For this brave sage He ' s going to go This year; Expounds to them To college in the South His arguing tongue The living wage And then, at last. Enlivened our halls And its basic grounds. He ' s going to leave This year: Once, he with " Bim " For his native land. His study habits Cared for a need Peru. S. A.. Denoted With a guide about And there he ' ll raise An earnestness Every man at N. D. The finest cotton known This year; Chas. ' ableness here To the scientific U. S. A. We expect Taken out with him And we know ' twill be Big feats Will win him fame The finest cotton known From Pepper In that long game To the virgin Peru. S. A. In coming years. Of life. tighly-eighl ' c92 m Uniuersity — Seniors James R. Martin, Ph. B. Comm. Chicago. III. 5. A. C: Chicago Club. President: K. of C: Sophomore Collllion Commlllec: Junior Prom Com- mlllee; Inlerhall Athletics. JIM Is a gentleman Even though he is From Chicago. And Jim. mind you. In addition To out-Valentining Valentino. Wields the gavel. Reads poetry And wins golf honors For his city And his Catherine. The " oldest settler " Cannot remember When Jim was on time For class And the reason For this tardiness Is well combed And well hidden Under his hat. Everyone will miss him. Even St. Mary ' s. But Chicago And Catherine Will profit By our loss. Francis B. Masterson, C. S. C. A. B. Notre Dame. Ind. St. Thomas Philosophical Society. NINE years At old Notre Dame — Doesn ' t he Look the part? Potential priest. Present poet, Persistent pedestrian And primus Jonnus, Of Moreau. Four short years Of happy seclusion, rheology. Study and sanctity, In Washington Will make him A big leaguer. Oh. no. He doesn ' t Play baseball Or basketball Or football Or the piano Or checkers Or cards. But he is genial And human For a ' that. John M. Mav, A. B. Huntsville. Ala. Lawyers Club: St. Thomas P sophical Society. THIS gentleman Of the sandy hair. And the Alabama drawl. Who answers hereabouts To the nickname. " Red ' Is a man Who has made More friends In a year Than many of us Have made in four. Last fall Red gave up Georgetown For our downtown. Spent a semester Dodging it. With McGarty And the boys Out Portage way. And then in February Moved to Brownson On the campus. To get nearer To the books. And the law. And Prof Mercier ' s Philosophy lectures. ' igh(y-ni Uniuersily — Seniors John J. Meehan, C. E. Penn Yan. N. Y. Felix J. Melody, Lift. B. Youngstown. Ohio Forum: Youngslown Club, Vice- Prcsidcnl: K. oj C. ; Philo- sophical Society: Interhall AlhlcUc. Leo R. Metzcer, M. S. Agri. South Bend. Ind. iticultural Cluh: VlUagcra. UP the river He is one Of the few Who have been unable To forget their days In prep school; But he has been A loyal N. D. man Just the same And very few men Have loved The campus so well And stayed so close To It as he. He could not like Our neighboring city. But dreams, you know. Have kept many alive. And. too. the sunny South Is nice to dream about (And they say Her hair is red). He thinks the U. S. Mail Is not a bad sweetheart. And we wish him Many moonlit nights For his astronomy. DURING four years On the campus We ' ve seen Melody Little changing In his habits — Never worrying. Never rising At the first call Of the dorm bell. Always wrangling. Always dressing In the manner Orthodox at Notre Dame. We ' ve seen changes In but two ways — In his mind ' s Development; In his course ' s Bent. We suspect him Of a leaning Now. towards the law And in it Dependable Felix Can be relied on. surely. To deserve Our loud hurrah. NOT content Wrth a mere College education In farming. Leo came back To learn how To agriculture In a Masterly way. And though You ' ve seen him Very little. He ' s been very busy With his bugs and bees And cows and calves And Villagers. And Freshman classes. Because, you see, Leo ' s been A regular prof This last year. And therefore (Reviving an old joke On Leo) We may sometime say. " That new Strawb ' ry plant Of Leo Metzger ' s Is a daisy " ninety Uniuersity — Seniors Lyle E. Miller. LL. B. Vincennes. Ind. Forum. President: Law Club: n- diana Club: K. of C : Inlcrhall Foolbali LYLE has made Vincennes And himself WeU-known. Things happen When Miller Has a hand In them. He ran the Forum. And worked hard To make it The best club On the campus. He feels In his element. When with Lynch. When with ladies. Or when on the throne Erected by The Forum. Miller likes To run things. And when He becomes Mayor of Vincennes He ' ll aim higher And go higher. Leo J. MixsoN, M. E. Beaumont. Texas Mechanical Engineer, Club: La Star Club: Football 4. YOUVE heard Of Texas ' Way down South In the land Of cotton. Well. Mix came From there Four years ago With a desire To make friends And the Varsity. He made his friends All right And all in all We hand the palm To Leo J. Because for a man So light He ' s the toughest egg We ' ve ever met. He is S ' uthe ' n And dern proud of it And we are too. For Leo ' s our friend. And whatever he is. We re proud of. John M. Montague, Ph. B. Com. Chicago. 111. Monogram Club (Tracl 3): Boosters: Chairman Homecoming: Chi- cago Club: K. of C: Cotil- lion Chairman. A theorist and idealist Is Monty Montague. He of the Heet feet And ready smile and wit. Monty thinks of things In the abstract ideal. His ideals are Made practical By loyalty to chums. To friends. To Notre Dame. Monty is well known Not only because He set a state record In the quarter-mile. Helped coach The cross-country men. And ran things At Homecoming. But because all Shakespeare lovers recall That Romeo ' s last name Was Montague. Monty is a practical Idealist And no man Could have A better friend. Uniuersity — Seniors Pio N. Montenegro. Louis F. Moore, Joseph A. Muckenthaler, Ph. B. J. Balayan. Batangas, P. I. Manila Club, Pres. : Lecturer on the Philippines and the Far East: Press and Writers dubs: Forum. Ph. B. Com. Kewanee. III. l eterans Foreign Wars: Ame Corner: K. of C: Interhall Football, Tracfz and Base- ball. C. S. C, A. B. South Bend, Ind. ' St. Thomas Philosophical Society. EVERYONE knows DOWN on the corner ANOTHER lad Pio Montenegro In the famous club Who was Lecturer before crowds Of Ficks and Conley Cradled in South Bend In big cities Brown and Connelly Pledged himself At St. Mary ' s Lives Nine years ago And in the Forum. Silver-locked Moore To fair Notre Dame. Pio sp eaks Of the Amen Corner — Joseph All the languages One of the last Anthony And has seen the world Remaining members Aloysius And Indianapolis Of the famous club. Muckenthaler Where he entertained Because of the club Is the name. Eddie Murphy He ' s a nder Taking deep measure All too well. Of " Spark Plug- Of what The same Eddie, But when he ' s not The days brought Who brought it about that In the Lizzie Of work and friends No name He is riding And pleasure. Appeared oftener In a Studie This hale and hearty In the Scholastic And evidence points Irishman Than Pio ' s. To more cole Has grown up And later on For Louis. In the too short years. Well read Besides many cars And now he sets In the Filipino press He has a mean drive His heart to go About a lecturer On the golf course The ways of men And manufacturer And later hell drive Who made Notre Dame. And politician On Easy Street And hopes to bring Whose name is In his business Sweet peace Montenegro. In famed Kewanee. To the souls of men. ninety-two .. t r ? ssr5 Uniuersily — Seniors Raymond M. Murch. C. S. C, A. B. Alpena, Michigan Scholastic 3; University Choir i St. Thomas Philosophical So- ciety: Foreign Mission So- ciety, Kxeculioe Committee. SOME years ago When Ray Murch Was young He spent his time On the D. M. tracks. The only tracks In Alpena. Michigan, In search of a porpoise Which one day he found. He then set out For Notre Dame In quest of knowledge Which he found And which he will use To good purpose. Ray spends his time On Scholastic work. On Einstein ' s theory. On the Moreau choir And in the chap el. Genial and generous We know he will be Much more than that As a priest And future prof Of something Or other At Notre Dame. Lewis J. Murphy, Ph. B. Linden. Ind. Boosters : Knights oj Columbus Schol- arship Club. President: OS Cam- pus Students. President: V. of F. W., Commander. CRAWFORDSVILLE Will forget about Its favorite son. General Lew Wallace. Of Ben Hur fame. When Lew Murphy Hits his stride. Because Murph Is a he-man. A Leatherneck. Whose bravery In the Argonne Brought him a promotion To a first Lewie. And when he came back To Notre Dame He organized and led The only college post Of the V. F. W. And besides that Lewie Was day-dog president And almost president Of the Senior class. All in all we wonder Whether his popularity Is not because he has The heartiest laugh In school. Richard J. Nash, Ph. B. Com. DICK Nash is A whiz of a ball-player. Foot. base, and basket. And is remembered For his record Of five home runs In one interhall game Four years ago. And for his record Of over fifty week-ends. Besides being runner-up Of the Chicago club ' s Week-enders. Dick is the champ Of endurance men For at Thanksgiving. So the papers said. He broke his neck In an accident. And then surprised Papers and mourners By appearing at school Two days later. In perfect health. And when he is finished Well find him in Chi Breaking records For business success. ninety-three Uniuersity — Seniors Edward M. Nauchton, B. S. in M. E. Waxahachie. Texas Mechanical Engineers Club: Lone Star Club. Louis E. Navin, Lift. B. Mitchell. S. D. Knishts of Columbus: Si. Thome Philosophical Sociely. Cyril W. Neff. C. E. Cleveland, Ohio Knights o} Columbus: I nierhal I Fool- hall 4 : Ohio Club. AFTER two years At Dallas U.. Naughton came To N. D. U. Where he ' s shown us He can work And keep at it Constantly. Because he works And says little We can say But little About Naughton. But we know That he ' s a student And a fellow Worth while. And we know He lost His Senior pin At Christmas But he ' ll gain The lady And a name In M. E. In Texas Later on. A quiet sort of chap Is Louis Navin. Modesty kept him From stepping out Into the limelight Of student activities. Instead Louie long ago Dedicated his ability To the service Of his buddie. President Dacy. ' 23. Whom he served loyally In the Senior election. Louie always smiles And his widest smile Was the one he wore When once He took a bracer. Which was before He went home Sick last fall. Socially he runs On roller bearings. And in several quarters Has been felt the force Of some mighty keen Competition. THE only thing We hold against Cy Is the downfall Of Eddie. But as Cleveland Is a very big city. It is quite likely That there is room For them both. Cy has never had time To get lonesome. For he has been busy Answering letters. And Cy Has many friends On the campus Because he did His math duties early. And Cy has been One of the quietest Of our gang of civies. Never wild with mirth. Nor red with anger. But rather one Whose only worry Has been E die. ■ninety-four llniuersity — Seniors Francis H. Neitzel. M. E. Fred G. Neu, Ph. B. Com. Boise. Idaho Templeton. Iowa Mining Engineers Club: Rocky Iowa Club: Chamber of Commerce. Mountain Club. John W. Niemiec. LL. B. East Chicago. Ind. Lau) Club: Chicago Club: Indiana Club: Aquatic Society. FROM the wooly West He drifted in And settled down To learn the ways Of engineers: And if the Lord Should ask of us What kind of man He ought to make More of. We ' d say, " Like Frank. " We dislike To use Superlatives Unless we ' re sure Of whom we speak. But one could praise Our chum Frank Without much chance Of overdoing The slightest bit The praise And honor One should award This typical son Of the great West. And of Notre Dame. NFU days of chivalry Are at hand. For a gallant chap And a man of leisure Is Fred Neu. The man who sends Girls home in cabs And showers bouquets Of awful size Upon the girls. The man who spends His summers resorting And his winters Consorting with Casey In Harter Heights. Fred is from Iowa, A likeable chap. A clever chap. Who likes " uptown " ide; And " uptown ' people. And when not studying His time is divided Between the ladies, And Max Brown With whom he ' s sj ent Many pleasant nights Playing many games With Max and Casey. IT rarely happ)ens That one man Has the form of Adonis. The swimming ability Of Weismuller And the brains Of Socrates. Therefore with pride We present J. Wilfred, Who went swimming Nearly all winter Until one cold day His feet froze To the pier. John won added fame By his oratory And so one day He got a baby cab In his morning mail. Once John added spice To the summer school By engaging in a bout With Red Heffernan. And John says he won. Which John can prove. If you don ' t believe it. With logic. nineiy-fice Uniuersity — Seniors Daniel P. Nolan. Ch. E. Bellows Falls. Vt. Chemist Club: Knights of Colum- bus: New England Club. DANIEL P.. Alias " Red. " Alias " Rodney St. Clair. " Scorned Dartmouth. Which is Very near his home. In order to be A Fighting Irishman And a chemist. And when he talked Last year On " The Chemistry Of Paper. " We admitted he had It all down on paper. And awarded him The annual prize. All Badinites Remember how Red Was washed out Of home and property In that frigid abode. Now Rodney is unique In that, though he is Past sweet sixteen. Still he says) he has never Been kissed. John C. Norton, Ph. B. Com. Chicago. 111. Boosters: Chicago Club: K oj C: Prom Chairman: Chairman K. of C. Dances. THIS man Norton Of dark complexion And stubborn stubble Got off to a bad start And at first Used to write home For a lot of advice. But later When he got going. He set a great pace. His energy made him Prom committee chairman. K. C. dance chairman. Prof and quiz-master. Wrestler extraordinary With Louis de Smet And janitor Jack. And. with Jim Welch. A salesman of jewelry And Booster charms. Jack ' s room is as neat And as inviting as any We ' ve seen, and Jack Is as fine a man As any we hope to meet. And so we congratulate The lady who has sent All that mail. Joseph W. Nyikos, LL. B. South Bend. Ind. Boosters: Senior Class. Vice-Pres- ident: Glee Club: yHlagers. Vice-President: Prom OH. of course. You know Joe Because Everybody does. He is a local boy. A Villager. With a penchant For vice-presidencies. Dancing, laughing. Golf and the ladies. He did nine holes In a par 33 When he was alone Once. And Joe, mind you. When he goes To a dance Puts the names Of all his girls In a hat And draws one And takes that one To the dance. And as a member Of the Glee Club Joe swings A wicked Swallow-tail. ninety-six Uniuersity — Seniors Joseph E. O ' Brien, LL. B. Bradford. III. Law Club: Knights of Columbus 3. OBIE Of the Sorin Sub Shows that " The law Is a jealous mistress. " This soft-spoken Chauncey Olcott Of the campus had The shortest membership On the records Of the Chicago Club, Joining one day And quitting the next. And before coming here. Spent a year At St. Viator ' s. And in the course Of his three terms here We ' ve grown to like His pleasant talks About radio And about how deft He is at taking apart And assembling Fords With no parts left. And now we broadcast Our forecast That Obie will be A rattling good lawyer. Patrick J. O ' Connell, LL. B. Chicago. Illinois Boo fcr,.- Juggler 2: K. of C. ; Senior Vaudeville and Junior Revue Committees. PAT deprived us Of his acquaintance Until his second year. But in three years He ' s gone deeper Into our hearts Than most men would In thirty. Pat is a benedict. For he became so infused With the spirit Of the Hard Times Dance That he married A girl from Chicago The next morning. The freshmen Know him better As " Mr. Shean " Than they do as " Pat. " And as end man Of Monogram minstrels He did noble work. Pat s a good fellow And a " Good Fellow " (If you know What that means) And may he prosper And fatten. Earl C. O ' Donnell, Ph. B. For. Com. Lamar. Colorado Rocky Mountain Club. Vice-Pret Advertising Club: K. of C : Cotillion. Prom, and Ball BIM has a home In the southwest And a home Anywhere we are. He believes That association Is the best means Of education. And accordingly He seeks and makes Lasting friends. Bim is a philosopher. Who gets a kick Out of fighting The world, And who is able To adjust Circumstances To the best ends. There is but one Tubby But this one Possesses all That is usually Possessed By a legion Of the usual Splendid fellows. ninely-seven Uniuersilij — Seniors George J. O ' Grady, LL. B. Chicago, 111. Loyola Club. Vice- President : Chicago Club; Law Club. Daniel O ' Sullivan, Ph. B. Com. Mound C{ty. Illinois EgyplianClub. President; Knights Columbus; Advertising Club. Charles R. O ' Toole, C. E. Aspinwail. Pa. Knights of Columbus; Keystone Club; Civil Engineers Club. " THIS here " OGrady Is a hard worker. He was a pupil Of Krippene The first year. And a worker For " that there " Boss Dever Several years. He works well With the mitts And before juries And has had Experience In a law office And mail experience With Mr. Sears And Mr. Roebuck, So he is prepared To lose no cases Before real juries Like he lost A watch And other things At a Prom Until he found them Later Where he had put them. COTTON fields And singing negroes Are not seen In Little Egypt In the South of Illinois Nevertheless. Southern gentlemen Are emanating From that section. One of these Is Dan O ' Sullivan, Slow and sleepy. Seldom speaking Save to utter Witty comments. Subtly muttered. Hardly heard. Slow we say — Save one occasion When he gave A demonstration Of the dance Mae Murray prances. Danny goes wi h fame To sojourn On the ships that ply The southern Mississippi stream. MARK Twain And Slim Lynard Are embryonic humorists, Compared to " Smoke. " His frank. Open countenance. As a female admirer Labeled it. Cracks in a slow smile After subtle Wise cracks. Especially when Eddie Baker ' s name Is recalled. His only worries In four years were " Who to take To the ball? " And a 90-day campus After a sleigh ride With Freshmen. One who sees so much Humor in life. Is bound to succeed. Whether he ' s a Ditch digger Or the head of An engineering firm. ninety-eight Uniuersity — Seniors Joseph J. Ott, M. E. Eau Claire, Wis. Wisconsin Club; Mining Engineers Club. AFTER a year At Columbia College Of Dubuque Joe enrolled As a mechanical Engineer at Notre Dame And proved to be A leading light Of his College Of Engineering. And he studied so well That although he lived Amid the distractions And attractions Of the Village It is a matter Of common knowledge That Fr. Gassensmith Ignored Joe entirely In his social calls. And another thing We know Is that Joe will need No horseshoes in life Even if he was A medalist Of barnyard golf In Eau Claire. George A. Patterson. Ph. B. Com. Genoa. HI. Knights of Columbus: Chamber SOME of us Slept under Pat. That is. He was our prefect. Pat was always A good sport And let us sleep late. Pat also doled out Peanuts, cigarettes. Candy and chewing gum In the Campus Candie Shoppe. And collected coin For Mr. Sears And his partner, Mr. Roebuck. He is ever ready To argue For general principles As well as For his bald pate. Twas not age But a trench helmet That did that to him. Everyone likes Pat — One wrote daily. And we ' ll bet She still does. Robert A. Peck, E. M.—E. Admin. Colorado Springs. Colo. Mining Club: Rocky Mountain Club: Knights of Columbus 5. WHEN the Greek dynasty Yet ruled at N. D. Peck was here. Besides being A steady customer Of Kable ' s On North Michigan He is An interested Student of geology. And mineralogy. And is taking An intensive course In movology And in magazinetics. He tells us His ambition After getting A degree In Mining Engineering Is to mine for quartz In Hollywood. And we ' ll admit His idea Is worthy Of the great Slim PauUisson. ninety-nine Uniuersily — Seniors Francis W. Pedrotty B. S. Arch. Dennison. Ohio Art editor. Dorr c; Band 4: Vm Orchestra 4: Ghr Club Orchestra 3: K.o C: Band President. AT Notre Dame Frank ' s career Has been varied. He ' s lived in town. In Corby. In Sonn. He ' s been a big man For OUie Clark. For Harry Denny. For Father Remmes. For Prof Becker. For Prof Parreant. For the Dome. And for Whitcomb And Keller And he helped McCann Make the dead rest easy. But Ped ' s days Have not been dead. Big things Fascinate him And he plays A bass viol And a bass horn Fach ten feet high. And after June Hell master big things Wuh Betty. CORNELIOUS J. PfEIFFF.R. Ph. B. Com. Louisville. Ky. y Kentucky Ktub. Revenue Collector. Colonel: Varsity Bask rtball 2. I ntcrhall Football 2. THE tall boy From Louisville. As he is often termed. Made his first Eight o ' clock At St. Xavipr ' s College And then decided To brave The eight o ' clocks On cold, wintry morns Up north here at N. D. Cornie ' s long arms Have been the bane Of many a visiting Basketballer. And the boon and bliss Of many a flapper Whose fortune it ' s been To dance with him. Commerce is Cornie ' s Calling. And if he ' s half as good At that as he was As the Colonels ' Revenuer. Louisville ' s Southern stock Will be as high as Comic. L. Thomas Plouff, Jr., LL. B. Marinette. Wis. Marinette Club. President: Wiscon- sin Club: I ntcrhall Football and Baseball. NATURALLY qualified For the bar. Tom came to Notre Dame And has profited well By the time spent here. He will make A fine attorney If he is as successful In arguing for others. As he has been arguing His own cases. He ought to make A good detective, too. For he ' s always been Hard to find. And has the habit Of showing up When and where He IS least expected. He almost got lost In Indianap oIis One day last fall. And both his heart And his life Were endangered. But It ' s safe to say That Tom ' s recovered Because he always has. one hundred Uniuersitij — Seniors Jeffrey V. Powers. Robert G. Quinn. Ch. E. T. Gerald Randall, Ph. B. For. Com. New York. N. Y. Ph. B. Com. Urbana. Ohio Njw Yorl; Stale Club: Melropolilar Bay City. Michigan Ohio Club: Knighi, of Columb „, Club: Chemist Club. Michigan Club: Charrber of Corr.- Chamber of Commerce. mercc: St. Thomas Philo- sophical Society. WE present with pride BOB isn ' t hard. THOUGH hard to know A modest lad Or anything like that Jerry ' s truly Whose Gaelic tongue But he has Worth knowing. And Gaelic heart Stamina He began as engineer. Proclaim his room And endurance He ends now A pleasant place. And capability A financier. And who. Aplenty. As engineer For four long years For. after surviving He hugged our dear Has been our chum — Several Eastern schools Campus. Not yours but ours. At which As financier, however. We know him well. He had been. He ' s journeyed And we ' re glad we do He came here To the village For it ' s men like Jeff And spilled a bottle Quite often. That make the days Of concentrated H2 SO4 By the cottage Called " College Days " All over himself; On the bay Sweet to the hearts And though he was He began aquatics: Of gray-haired men. Almost ruined. Till it ' s time He ' s a lover of sports ■Vet there was To hit the hay Of every sort, Enough of him left He continues And if he doesn ' t To go East. Lake antics Make good In the interests In the spring at N. D. On the Stock Exchange Of the endowment drive He ' s acted as Dad iWe know he will And separate To a lad at this U. But if he doesn ' t Some financial kings As a means He ' ll find his niche From a lot To prepare As a second edition Of money. For later success Of Walter Camp. Q. E. D. With a wife And in life generally. one hun dred llniuersity — Seniors Edgar J. Raub, M. E. Youngstown. Ohio BoosUrs: CUc Club. Business Mgr. Youngslown Club. Pre,: M. E. Club. Vice-Pre,.: K.oJC: Inlcrhall AlhUlics: Varsity Quartette 2. Walter F. Rauber, E. E. Walter I. Rauh, Ch. I Wayland. N. Y. Ottawa. Ohio American Institute o Electrical Chemisis Club: Ohio Club: Seni Engineers. Vice-President Notre Club: Knights of Columbus Dame Branch: New York Scholarship Club. Slate Club. IN the Pest House Three years ago Was developed a voice That now sings In the Varsity Four. The voice belongs To big-hearted E,d Who has a tux Worn several times Every week But just now and then By Ed. This quiet. Likable chap Who though taking One of the hardest Courses there is Tackled the job Of business manager Of the Glee Club !n its biggest year So that Ed has been About the busiest man Around N. D. And since busy men Do things Youngstown will be Too small for E.d. ITS always been said Of Walt That he is A bright boy But we think This year has shown That we underestimated The boy. For besides admitting That he shows More promise Than any other E. E. man. He tells us He ' s going to be An electrical engineer In after life. And this is easy To believe Since he ' s always been A hard worker. A true student. And a lover of math. So. of course, We wouldn ' t exf ect him To be at all stumped if asked to run The Westinghouse Co. Beginning right now. WE can ' t recall A single time When we met Walt That he wasn ' t Smiling. Though he associates With OH4 ' s and Dimethyexanthines He never worries About them. He also associates With A pretty person Of the village. And there are rumors About benzine rings. His associates In the lab. In books. In the village. And on the campus. Have developed Walt Into a man Who not only Knows chemistry But is known As one Likable fellow. one hundred two Uniuersity — Seniors John J. Reddincton, Jr., Daniel J. Regan, EzEQUiEL Rey de Castro, Ph. B. For. Com. Ph. B. Com. M. E. Anderson. Ind. Great Falls. Mont. Arequipa. Peru, S. A. Indiana Club. Chamber of Commcrct Member of Student Cruise. ; Knights of Columbus: Rocky Moun- tain Club, y ice- President. Spanish Dome. Editor-in-chief j Latin American Association. Secre- tary. Vice-President, President: Lifers. THIS Hoosier lad SMILING Regan THERE is one gentleman Shook a loud rattle Never misses a chance At Notre Dame— ' Way down in Anderson. To argue. " Peech. " And ever since He ' s at his best Taking him He ' s been rattling along With ten against him. All m all At a rapid rate. Especially engineers. He is just a student. He burned the oil And with fifteen But he has the faculty From midnight on Opposing him Of being In Corby Hall He successfully A bit more courteous Behind the back Qualified for And a bit more kind Of Father Molony. The philosophy feed Than most of us are. And Father OHara The night before. Although he ' s a Day Dog Sent him off He never misses Rey seems to feel To the Orient Other things, too. More at home To work some more. For instance. On the campus His favorite saying Sunday afternoons Than any other student. Is " Lend me a dime; ' At St. Mary ' s. And even And though He helps Prof Benitz admits He knows Brother Cyprian That Rey What Rolwing does. Make up knotty problems Is exceptional He hasn ' t yet For accountants. In lots of ways. Been Rodolph ' s match. And from now on If Peru is anything But only says. He ' ll solve Like Rey. " The time is coming Knotty problems We want to go When 111 startle For himself. To Peru, All the folks And with And take up In Anderson. " Enough competition He ' ll make good. Engineering. -var 5Cl=c=rwv.- one hundred three Uniuersity — Seniors Francisco tie C. Ribeiro, Leo p. Rieder. A. B. South Bend. Ind. A. C: Senior Ball Commi Indiana Club: Off Campus Students Association. President. John T. Riley, LL. B. Franklin, Ohio Ohio Club; Law Club. Football, ntcrhall Football and Basket- ball; Gymnasium Instructor. THREE years passed Before we met Smiling Ribeiro. Though he was 7 years In Yankee schools He spent but one With us. But in one small year This slender chap N4ade friends With many. Pleasant in manner. Pleasant in speech. Learned in much Beyond science And such, Francisco has attracted Many acquaintances. He ' s traveled much. He ' s studied much; He ' s faithful To his books. The Edison Company Which seeks good men Is sending him home To represent them While hell boost His Alma Mater. IF you were At Notre Dame Eight years ago You surely knew Dutch Because he started in At N. D. As a prep And since then He has been riding To school every day On the Notre Dame car. Dutch is a maxima stude And the way he collects Those high grades Is something fierce. Still he found time To act as president Of the Day Dogs. And ofhcial bouncer At the S. A. C. dances. And official everything For the South Bend Chamber of Commerce. Dutch is coming back Next year for his LL. B. And his Home Ec. Because he has An awful case. LADIES And Gentlemen! In this corner We have Tom Riley. The Battling Barrister. Whose motto is. " A legal mmd In a healthy body. " He carries Many classes And drags Heavy law books. But he Doesn ' t weaken For the gymnasium Develops for him Much wim And wigor. A pair Of boxing gloves Is the biggest item In his wardrobe. So naturally Some day Tom ' s fight Will knock His juries frigid. one hundred four llniuersity — Seniors Patrick J. Rogers, John M. Rohrbach, LL. B. E. Merlin Rolwing, Ph. B Ph. B. Com. Flat River. Mo. Thebes. Illinois Newark. Ohio Knighls of Columbus 3: Ohio Club: Chamber of Commerce. Boosters: Varsity Track: rit ' rhall Basketball 2 : Law Reporter. Egyptian Club. Secy.: Phitosophiea Society: Far East Club: Players Club: Forum. PAT ' S sober mien FROM the Flat River ' s HE ' S got the facts Is never disturbed. Flatter shores. On everything Even by incidents Down in Missouri. And we try here That would make Robey Rohrbach To present the facts Even Fr. Crumley laugh. Came to Notre Dame On Rolwing. It is possible And condescended Even though That Pat ' s soberness To enter We " can ' t do nothin ' Is caused by worry The College of Law. Nohow " Over the loss of hair. As a Booster, As complete But since baldness Robey boosted hard. About this sailor And wisdom And the Law Reporter As we would like. Are somehow mixed. Put him on its staff. Before sailing We bow to Pat. So that the flame For China as yeoman Whose store of lore Qf his smouldering And stoker ' s assistant. Is so great Genius. He had experience That hairs must be Grew until one night On the water Dislodged. It flared right up While yet at N. D. Among other things In his room. His travels Pat knows Unknown to him. From Egypt How to entertain And left him Enriched his lore And all of us A typeless typewriter. Of facts Will stop off often A matless mattress. On history To see Pat at Newark. And wide renown. And philosophy One of the times But the cow which upsst And made lonely Well be disappointed The lantern was gone, Many hearts. If Pat isn ' t bossing So. said Robey, Many places. The state ' Twas a good case Especially that While he ' s For a lawyer. Of Kitty. softly smiling. -vor Ci one hundred i e Uniuersitij —Seniors Benjamin F. Russell, Chem. E. Louisville. Ky. Zhemisfs ' Club; Kentucky Club. Juan P. Scaron. E. E. Montevideo. Uruguay. S. A. Noire Dame Branch of the Michael F. Seyfrit, LL. B. Carlinville. 111. Law Club: Varsity Football J; Base- ball I: interhall Football 2: Track I: Baseball 2. BEN Russell Is a thinker. Who tinkers With chemicals In a masterly way. He IS seldom In activities. Except the verbal Kind In which. He has never Been excelled. But that is because He IS a thinker. Like a true philosopher His troubles A la Ford To Kentucky Last summer Did not bother him. Nor does the perfume Of his thesis Experiment. Ben is modest. Willing. A quiet worker, A busy actuality Of Rodin ' s statue. JUAN was not one Of the privileged few Who enjoyed Badin Under Fr. McGarry. That is probably why He chose to stay there These last two years. When we were Frosh Juan attended school Elsewhere And consequently He missed out On a lot of good times. Such as when Badin Outfisted Corby. And when Paul Castner Beat Joe Brandy ' s Sorin baseball team. And so on And so on and so forth. But don ' t tell Juan All he missed For his sake And for our own. Oh. yes. we forgot. Juan is unsurpassed As a closer Of K2. SY ' S a stalwart lad Who plays football Or anything To cheer existence In a bleary world. His sense of humor Is mighty keen And finds expression With Michael Kane The both of whom Are always welcome To bring their fun On our front porch. Sy is serious, too. For he worked As hard as he could Since he came to school. And with his union Of brains and wit. The American Iaga ' inc Should reserve Some space For another success. For we ' re sure that Sy Will conquer the world The same as he won The masculine hearts Of his campus friends. one hundred six llniuersity — Seniors Ivan C. Sharp, Ph. B. Thomas Philosophi, Inlerhall Football: Baseball. William E. Shea, LL. B. A. C: Vice-President Freshn and Senior Classes; K. of C; Ohio Club: Dance Committees Frederick A. Steele, B. S. Chem. South Bend. Ind. BIG Ive Hails from out where The wind howls And the sun Always shines — Always. He has a big heart And a big frame And a most evident Sense of humor. He played full-back On that famous Corby team of ' 19. And if some clown Hadn ' t tied his knee In a knot. He would have given Castner Some competition. Somehow, when we think Of Ive We think of A silent, stately oak Surrounded by Gnarled, twisted saplings And chattering Magpies And sparrows. AS proof of our value Of William Red Shea We ' ve given him h We ' ve given no other. He ' s held Two class offices. He ' s head Of the Good Fellows. He ' s on the S. A. C On all our committees. He ' s an Athlete and scholar; Critic and analyst; Gormant of the table; Devotee of the stage. He made his debut With Gus at the Prom And since Has attended More dances Than most of us. Red aspires To big things. To being Chief citizen Of Dayton. Or chief bell hop Of the LaSalle. FRED is almost A twin brother To Paul Jackson: They shared meals At Michigan And at Illinois And then came here. Fred IS a chemist. Long on science And short on words And as assistant To Prof Froning He has done Almost everything But manage Chem Hall. Being a Villager, Fred is well acquainted With the vagarious Notre Dame car. On which he spends A lot of time. So you wouldn ' t think That he has any time To give to the ladies. But still Fred goes To choir practice Regularly Every week. one hundred sccen Uniuersity — Seniors John B. Stephan, George B. Stock, E. E. Lawrence Strable, Ph. B. Com. Morrison. Mo. Pfi. B. Dom. Com. Chicago. Illinois BoosUrs: Senior Ball. Chairmar Chicago Club. President : Inter- hall Basketball. Baseball Kniehl, of Columbus Scholarship Club. President: Notre Dame Branch A. 1. F. E Saginaw. Michigan Michisan Club: Lifers: Cha of Commerce. NO mere politician STUDIOUS Stock STRABLE began Is Johnny Stephan Has had varied At Notre Dame But a leader Experiences. Just SIX In politics — He studied at Kansas. Whole years ago. Chicago. Democratic. Played football. Famous then And Senior class — And starred in it. For his clever voice He surely is. He served He ' s famous now He gave us this year In the army For more. A four-day Ball, And taught " Snook the Lawyer. " well recall In Missouri. His famous song. In future years He came here Made this quiet lad ' s As a monument On a scholarship First fame. To Johnny Stephan, And became Since then he ' s gained The Chicago Club Head of the men A name Will remember him, too, With them. In classes For the dances His schedule ' s In which he amasses Which he and others Been liberal. Almost hundreds. Brought into being His pursuit In games played While he was president. Is Blackstone. Over in Corby Hall And some day Next year He ' s shown he knows When we meet him. He continues How to win " 300. " A success in business. The law at Chicago. From now on Well recall the days And with a career Hell show his Dad When he first grew As varied as his is How he can His blonde fringe We know that Make hundreds And remade his room This Stock Of five hundreds Into a cozy. Will rise much In lumber. Warm lit den. Above par. one hundred ctghl ..rn?v =f? C C e Uniuersity — Seniors Plin J. SwANSON, Ph. B. C. Constantino de Tarnava. Frank W. Thomas, LL. B. Hammond. Ind. Jr.. E. E. East Chicago. Ind. Kniihls of Columbus: Indiana Club: Booster,: VcUrans of Foreign Wars. Monterey. Mex. .4. I E. E.: Electrical Enfinccri Club: Dome. Photo Editor. 1120 Laul Club: Monogram Club (Base- ball. Football. ' 3). Indiana ■ " Club: Chicago Club. HIS name is Plin. HE is one NOW Tommy. And some day Of the last leaders Logan ' s roomie. He ' s going to be Of the famed club Is the man The president Of Latin-Americans. Who reconciled football Of the Hammond bank. Was photographer With rotundity. He is the only man Of the 1920 DOME Who sent the team Who ever took snapshots And Spanish Dome Through its paces. Within the strong Of the same year. And in two famous races British fortifications He hunts the unusual Beat our barber-flash; At Hong Kong. And makes violins Who once received He is as well known Out of cigar boxes. ' Mid cries of " Speech! " By his horned rims Reads the encyclopedia A grade of ninety-nine As IS Harold Lloyd, And studies history In Suretyship. And he makes more noise With the same And who day and night With a pair of shoes Diligence These years has been Than anyone As he studies A steady companion In Sorin Hall. Electricity To Roger Kiley. Pete loves wild flowers And radio. And, though sleep Especially the Rose. And in June Is a hobby of his. And he turns the color He leaves here We know he ' ll keep Of sun-baked brick For Mexico. Us all awake Whenever mention is made Carrying with him With watching him make Of Johet or a Ford. A degree in E. E.. A champion team And Plin can sing Lots of N. D. spirit. Down at the U. And play on the ivories A promise to return Of Georgia. In the best of spirits And the best wishes When it hears his call Anywhere in the world Of all those For men in the Fall. But Shanghai. He leaves behind. -k(vr £3s=ii -Y?cfs». one hundred ni nc Uniuersily — Seniors Jesse N. Torres, Ph. C. Emery S. Toth, Litt. B. Joseph M. Troman, Ph, B. El Salvador. C. A. Pharmacy Club: Spanish Club. THERE are secretaries And secretaries. But Father O ' Hara Will lose the jewel Of them all When Jesse sails For the tropics Of Central America To open His drug store. And some day. Jesse says. He will come back To this country And start business In the States. And we admit That will be great For then we will know A good place to go To have Our prescriptions For snake bites Taken care of. " Adios. Senor. " And good luck Go with you! Toledo. Ohi Glee Club Orchestra 2. Director I ; Dome 3 : l arsity Orchestra ; American Chemical Society; Jnlerhall Athletics. EM is a musical chap And amusing chap And with Holmberg A puzzler over puzzles About stations And dots And besides playing On the fiddle He can sax A saxophone And jew A jews ' harp And mouth A mouth-organ And bang a banjo. With varying degrees Of perfection. As anyone living In Sorin Alley Can testify. All the boys Who knew " Tooth When he was an engineer And who know him now As a philosopher. Say that he and " Cabe " Formed a team Which cannot be beat. Jacks. A prominent club man And a connoisseur Of vaudeville And musical comedies Is Joe. Being president Of the Hill And Dale Club Takes a lotta time. Still Joe manages To exercise His remarkable talent For telUng stories. Clean ones. And manages to pass Classes in Foreign Trade And Accounting. Joes debut Was made At the Junior Prom, And ever since then The Hill and Dale Has been receiving Less and less Attention From Joe. one hundred ten llniuersity — Seniors Edmund C. Tschudi, LL. B. Dubuque. Iowa Forum. Treasurer 2: Law Club. Players Club: K. of C; Inlcr- hall Football. WE ' RE glad It fell To us to write The final story Of N. D. glories Of this man. Tschudi. For in all our days At Notre Dame We ' ve known no one Whom we liked more Than " ole man Tschudi. ' The ready smile. The facile tongue. The other things That Tschudi has Have made him one Of the cherished group. " The Bolshevists. " He ' s a speaker of note And a keen lawyer Who will make Dubuque The hub of the world — And a Democratic hub. And when he leaves Our thirsty Knights We ' ll miss this boy Of nervous ways And generous heart. Benjamin F. Tyler. Jr., Ph. B. Com. Kansas City. Mo. Kar as City Cluh. Vice-Presideryt : Knights of Columbus: St. Thorn as Philosophical Society. LOOKING at him Would hardly Make anyone suspect His name to be Benjamin Franklin. Frank didn ' t discover The principles Of electricity. But he did experiment With gravity In the middle Of the lake. And got results. And he ' s diligent At his studies And once he capably Arranged Breen ' s room So as to please Even the most critical Of visitors Or parents Or sweeties. He has been mixed up In so much so often That we can ' t tell All of it At one time. George A. Uhlmeyer, Ch. E. Rock Island. III. Knights of Columbus 4: Chen Club: Engineers Club: Ameri- can Chemical Society. ANYONE Who knows Walt Rauber Knows Uhlmeyer also. Because these two Are as closely related As sackcloth And ashes. But whereas Walt Is an electrician. George is a chemist Of no mean talents. Which fact is proved When we consider That George has been A lab assistant Ever since he was A sophomore. And if By their fruits We shall know them. We have George All doped out From his frequent query " Was there anyone Calling for me In a Hudson While 1 was gone? " om hundred elecen llniuersily — Seniors Herbert P. Valker, Ph. B. in For. Com. Hutchinson. Minn, o C; Minnesota Club, mas Philosophical Society : Interhall Football 2. Tho When the older Valker Left Notre Dame. There had to be Someone to fill The family shoes. So Herb came here In the year 19 To study commerce And the dance. We know Because once we saw hi At the Eagles ' , And more than once (To put it mildly) At student hops. But it is not As a commerce man. Or as a shuffler On the ball-room floor That we will Remember him best. But rather will we Remember him As another Of the cafeteria kings Who gave us Each day Our daily bread. Manuel G. Villanueva, B. S. Agri. Arcquipa, Peru. S. A. Knights of Columbus: Agricultura Club: Latin-American Association. MANUEL prepped With the Jesuits In Peru, his home. And did not forget Their teachings When he came To Notre Dame. And smce he came here He has been A fine student. A good philosopher And a chess player Of no mean talents Who is always Managing to get Your queen When you least Expect it. Whether he is playing Chess or not. Manuel returns To Peru in June Where with Malatest And the rest. He ' ll put in practice The theories Of Prof Scheib. William L. Voss, Ph. B. Com. Harvey. 111. Monogram Club (Football 3); S. A. C 2: K. of C ; Chicago Club; Veterans of Foreign Wars; Interhall Baseball. IN Bill Voss We ' ve one Of those men Who go out For everything And usually make good In everything. Bill won his letter With three years On the varsity And was elected To the S. A. C. So he could get Some money To keep the lake Fixed up for swimmers. And Bill spends Much of his time Having swimming races With J. Wilfred And other stars. And Bill ' s a dreamy boy As witness the time That " uncle ' s ' Franklin Was wrecked Just before The Prom. one hundred tivcloc Uniuersity — Seniors George J. Wack. Patrick H. Wageman, J. Frank Wallace, Ph. B. J. Ph. B. in For. Com. Ph. B. Com. Bcllaire. Ohio Piqua. Ohio Houston, Texas Scholastic ' .■ Dome 2. Glee Club 2: Ohio Club: Si. Thomas Philosophico Society; Federal Scholarship. Texas Club: Knights of Columbus Inlerhall Baseball. Official Publicity Msr. N. D. 2: South Bend News-Times 1: Tribune 1. A humble lad TEX seems quiet NO other journalist Of intellect Until you know him At Notre Dame Is George. And then you wonder Has had more bylines Who masters things Why you didn ' t In the newspapers We can ' t. Know him sooner. And magazines And who puts in For he ' s always jolly Than Frank, His time And very sociable. Sport writer To good advantage. Tex has ambitions And columnist. And accordingly To become mayor No other student Has become Of Houston, of which Has taken more trips A son of Notre Dame He ' s our best booster. With the teams. Who will always be And to fight the Klan The only expense A source of pride And be a hero-mayor. Being Pullman tips To her. And for this summer And dance tickets. And George Tex plans a trip Frank has handled Is a secret success. To foreign lands Notre Dame sports And we only hope But for this fall For the nation That the outside world He ' s undecided as to And the Scholastic Will give us friends Whether he ' ll work And between work hours Just like George In New York and see Frank dances But we fear Eastern football And writes poetry That it can ' t. Or stay here and see About blue-black hair And that ' s the reason Western football. And concentrated Hells. 1 1 grieves us so But some day soon Practical idealist To say farewell Tex will be so great Unswerving disputant To our classmate. The king of England Frank is a fellow George. Will say. " Wageman. Thou art as great. " Well wo rth knowing. 5- 90 Si-V-TN„. one hu ndred thirteen Uniuersity — Seniors Henry Walsh, Thomas A. Walsh. Clifford B. Ward, Ph. B. Comm. Ph. B. Comm. Ph. B. J. Bridgeport. Conn. Chicago. III. Fort Wayne. Ind. New England Club: Chamber Commerce: Cadillac Club. of Knlghls of Columbus: Chicago Club: Chamber of Commerce. Press Club. Pres. : Scribblers. Secy Dome: Scholastic: Boosters: Publicist. JUST above " NO histories in stock OUR friend Cliff Ward Is pictured But we have Of this college town Harry T. Walsh A fine, new pen. " Is a journalist Who likes Ellsworths Says Tom Of clear renown. And hates tragedy Of the bookstore Like most the boys And so attends And when Tom smiles Who take his course Comedy movies only His wide smile His p ersonality ' s rare And attended You are ready And he ' s a savant To nurse duties To buy the pen Without a care. When his frat fellows And let history He wields a pen Got flumonia. Go hang! That ' s fraught He not only Though he lives With thought. Knows the practical In Chicago For him. many a meal. Side of Most of his mail It ' s bought. Avoiding tragedy Is addressed Short stories, lyrics. But in theory. To Canada. Joyful odes. Distributive Justice. So we hope Come from his pen. Got a top mark. He will not leave Publicity Later on. he ' ll apply This country From Cliffords hand The principles For Red Murphy Goes to newspapers When he ' s a C. P. A. Is waiting for him Throughout the land. By which In Chicago. (His senior year Hell speed And Red will be sore Has Been Hectic.) To success If Tom fails The tale of love As flew his messages To come up Never grows old To New York And help him But for Cliff At a certain time Run Chicago. The sands of the desert Not long ago. Are cold. one hundred fourteen ...t v : QPr Uniuersily — Seniors Leo R. Wa RD, C. S. C. .A B. Melrose lov a Scholastic 4: Debaling Tea CCTsily Choir: St. The Philosophical Society WHEN Leo Ward Arrived nine years ago Everyone wondered Just who he was. It didn ' t take them long To learn he is a man Of high ideals. Of quiet ways And of rare talents. For four years later. When he was Merely a freshman, They placed him On the Scholastic staff And when only a soph He was made captain Of the debating team. But more than this. People found in him A loyal friend. Certain it is That he has God ' s best gift — Sound judgment- — And will ere long be A holy and able priest Of Holy Cross. James W. Welch. Ph. B. Com. Rochester. New York Boosters: Rochester Club. Vice-Presi dent 1922: K.o C: New York State Club: Republican Club: Interhall Football. HALE and hearty Is a certain person Who hails from a place Way down East. This person. Jim. Has a heart And a bay window Just twice as large As all outdoors. And. besides these. A facile tongue And congenial nature That have won for him Many honors In our campus life. But we refuse To tell it all For the DOME Is too small. And it wouldn ' t do To deprive Our friends Of the joy of telling All about The plump student Who could sell Irish Bonds To a British Minister. Rev. Stanislaus Woywod, O. F. M., LL. B. Allegany. N. Y. International College. Rome, Member Faculty. Si. Bonaventures Sem- inary and College. Allegany, N. Y., 1909-1921. IF ever a man Was a qualified lawyer. That man Is Father Woywod. For years he ' s studied Canon Law in Rome And Civil Law at N. D. And ' twas rumored That the only man To pass Constitutional Law Was Father Woywod. If next fall you fail To see a cheery priest Taking a daily walk With Tom Riley Down the car line. Or ambling leisurely With Prof Waters. From the refectory To the cafeteria For a cup of coffee And a cigarette. Then you will know That Notre Dame ' s lost An able scholar And an amiabl e priest In Father Woywod. one hundred fifteen Uniuersity — Seniors James O. Wilcox, LL. B. Calumet. Michigan KarjiVy Football i: Baskclball: Hock ' y 2. Captain: Interhall Ba,cball i. SOME men have ideals; Some men live ideals. Perce has ideals And lives them. His D. S. C. Represents heroism During the bloody Argonne battle When he was wounded Rescuing his captain After four Had been killed In the same attempt. Perce also hurt himself To aid Notre Dame When he gave up The opportunity To win A hockey monogram Preferring That the team Play freshmen And win more games. A pleasant fellow. Well-liked. He ' s a real man From the football town Of Calumet. Stephen C. Willson, Ph. B. New York City Booster, : Cht Club: Players Club. Prcs.: K. o! C. Charxccllor. Deputy Grand Knight: New York Club. HERE see Stephen C. Who. three years back. Came to Notre Dame From our far east With good " idears " In countless numbers. In this short span Steve ' s done much more As a K. of C. Than many a man Who was here before. And faithfully he worked For the College Council And as chief high swam Of the Players ' Club He took the Club To old Fort Wayne Where, some folks say. He often spent A happy day. For our friend Steve Is quite strong For daughters of Eve And we know he ' ll be A success as a Benevolent Vendor of Domesticity. CaSIMIR J. WiTUCKI. C. S. C. A, B. South Bend. Indiana Debating Team: University Choir St. Thomas Philosophical Society. IF you have known Casimir Witucki For even a day Of his eight long years At Notre Dame. ' ou know It as certain That South Bend Is a hapless loser. For a philosopher Is Casimir Of South Bend With a philosophy That wins esteem And love - The philosophy Of kindness to all. Orating and debatmg And Paderewski Are his hobbies. And even though He plays the ukelele His other acts assure us That in some few years He will become The kind And reverend rector Of St. Hedwiges. one hundred sixteen llniuersity — Seniors James F. Young. LL. B. Chicago. Illinois Juggler 3. Business Manager: Laic Club: Chicago Club. Secretary. Frank S. Zachar. Ph. C. Rubin C. Zetland, Litt. B. Barbertown. Ohio Chernigoff. Russia Hering Scholarship: St Knights of Columbus: Ohio Club: Pharmacy Club: Chemistry Club. ! Philosophical Society ALLOW us here To present Smiling James Of the Juggler staff. Jim is strong For the weaker sex. Especially " Babe. " For formal rags, For Chi Club dances. His regular program Besides law classes In which he shines And always passes- - Includes attending. Never missing. The weekly program At the Palace. Because he ' s worked With smooth Consistency Making friends Of a school Constituency It ' s safe to say That Jimmy ' s way Is toward an endless da Of success. NO engineer Or barber Is Zachar Of Barbertown. Even though he works In boiler works During vacations. He is, in fact. A pharmacist Whose ability And experience Are known to those To whom he ' s known. And to see him working In a West End store Or studying On the Notre Dame car One wouldn ' t think He is so capable A toreador In Organic lab. et his high grades And his association With Leo Graf. His studious buddy, Assure for him Success in life Apothecarrying our ills. IF still waters run deep, Then there is Something abysmal About Zet. In the two years He has spent here. He has given The impression That he is Quite content with life Without feeling obliged To tell the world All about It. He has always been An attentive student. And has seemed Totally absorbed In the lectures Of Dr. Mercier ' s Philosophy classes. Anyway we would hate To get in an argument With him. He is unusual, too. In that he has been Able to study On the Hill street car And at the Y. M. C. A. one hundred seventeen Uniuersitij — Seniors Forrest G. Cotton, Litt. B. gram Club (Football 2); Chi- ago Club: Basketball I. YOU know Fed! Sure you do. For if you don ' t You haven ' t been. The student You should have been. An athlete famed On the Irish grid. He mixes his brawn With a funster ' s brain. And makes you think How very far Congeniality And allied traits. Go for making The gloomy world A better place To live your life in. A trace of love For the social ways Has apf eared in Fod In his later days At Notre Dame. And we feel Encouraged To predict Success for Fod In the business world. Dominic C. K. Onc Ph. B. For. Coin. Amoy. China Knights of Columbus; Manila Club Vice-P, idcnt, 1923; Cham- oj Commerce. ONG always beats you To the greeting As he passes To class or meeting. His " Howdy do ' Comes with a vista Of ivory teeth And almond eyes Both smiling at you. Ong likes to talk From stage or rostrum And showed ability When he addressed us And fed the Chinese With his eloquence. Ong has studied In Manila. And in summer sessions In America Worked so hard He ' s finished early And the sooner Can return To the poppyland And earn Fame and money Enough to burn. Paulino Tan, Ph. B. Com. Manila. P. I. Knights of Columbus: Manila Club. Secretary 1922: Chamber of Commerce. ALL of us Who ' ve had the chance To know Senor Tan Sure like the man. Black-haired Tan With tortoise glasses Is a smiling fellow Who came from Manila To study commerce. In his hurry Paul finished A four-year course In three years time Due. of course. To summer sessions, To Tan ' s ability. His industry. And habit of hurry. With the year ' s end Senor Pau Goes home again To make A quick success And sudden fortune By exporting cocoanuts And importmg Doughnuts. onc hundred eighteen Uniuersity — Juniors - JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS James P. Swift President Hugh M. Magevney, Jr. Vice-President Eugene A. Mayl Secretary Norman W. Smith Treasurer one hundred nineteen Uniuersity — Juniors Juniors it one hundred twenty Uniuersity — Juniors C r m -? one hundred twenly-one University— Juniors one hundred Iwenly-lwo llniuersilij —Juniors one hundred twenly-lhree Uniuersily — Juniors one hundred Iwenly our llniuersity — Juniors one hundred Iwenly-five Uniuersity — Juniors one hundrcii twenty-six " Cq ' t Uniuersitij — Juniors one hundred twenty-seven Uniuersity — Juniors one hundred twenty-eight Uniuersity— Juniors one hundred Iwenly-nine Uniuersilij — Juniors one hundred thirty Uniuersilij — Juniors one hundred thirty-one Uniuersity — Juniors one hundred Ihirty-t Uniuersity — Juniors .ic »-:;;.« . « ■•- : :■.. i one hundred thirty-three Uniuersily —Juniors " i? . ■ ■hfe-l ' itr jman ' S[. -Uor 1 -,b ' - Jn ' " - " ' ' . , one hundred Ihirlyfour Uniuersitij — Juniors one hundred thirly-fioe llniuersity — Juniors " h ' - one hundred l iirli - Uniuersity — Juniors e hunJred ihiriy-seten llniuersity — Sophomores Sophomores l»»M r: i i SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICEFIS John J. Sheehan Eldmund C. Ashe James R. Graham John J. Devereux.. President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary one hundred thirly-eight Uniuersity — Sophomores Sophomores M H W ' liM}i " 7 1 1 i ' %--t w — t— % — — one hundred thirly-nine Uniuersitii — Freshmen FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Robert L. Cahlll President Thomas A. Burke Vice-President James A. Whelan Secretary E lward T. O ' Neill-- Treasurer one hundred forty Uniuersity —Freshmen one hundred forty -one Uniuersity— Rdlls Bro. Alphonsu ATMOSPHERE makes a school. In the creation " X of the proper atmosphere, the kind that Newman says makes a university, nothing is more important than tradition. Nothing has more effect upon students, especially students bound together in the friendship of a common life on a university campus. At the last Homecoming a visitor remarked: " Your institution carries an atmosphere; it is building up tradition; it is establishing character; and all of this is very impressive to me, for it is in sharp contrast to the atmosphere of a state university. " Life on the campus at Notre Dame is thoroughly congenial to the students. Such is the friendly spirit manifested by everyone that a newcomer feels as welcome as any old graduate. Perhaps these easy relations among Notre Dame men may be best under- stood by comparing them with the bonds of intimacy that exist among mem- bers of a perfect club. Not only among the students themselves, but also in their relations with the priests, brothers, and professors, the same friendliness is everywhere in evidence. Indeed, this comradeship is one of the great advantages of student life at Notre Dame, for real education results from personal contact with others, fellow stu- dents and teachers. As the visitor at the Homecoming observed, Notre Dame is not only building up tradition; she is also building character. Mere erudition does not fit a man for the arduous work of life. Nothing short of a robust character can make the stu- dent equal to the duties which his life in the world will surely impose upon him. The prominence of the spiritual element at Notre Dame is the most important factor in the development of the Notre Dame man. The daily Communion, which is very general in the University, gives strength and steadiness to every soul that partakes of the Heavenly Bread. A high standard of character is expected of every Notre Dame man, for the world rightly thinks that when the loftiest ideals are cherished, there should be a corresponding manner of behavior. tXT , CSC one hundred forty-two llniuersilij— Hdlls one hundred forty-three Uniuersity— Rdlls one hundred forly-four Uniuersity— Hdlls one hundred forty -Jive Uniuersily— Rails one hundred forty-six llniuersity— Rdlls BROIPNSON AND CARROLL one hundred Jorly-seeen llniuersity— Hdlls one hundred forty -eight Uniuersity— Hdlls DAlj AHD EXILES one hundred Jorly-nine Uniuersity— Hdlls MOREAU ARD DUJARIE one hundred fifty Uniuersity— Rails HOLl] CROSS ATID ST. EDIPARDS one hundred fijly-one Uniuersily — Scenes one hundred fifty-lwo ! 3 ?: ' ' l« ' .: f ' JlctMties iUiiii Actiuities— The Driue The Driue THE dull red glimmer of the sanctuary lamp threw a faint shadow over the bended figure that knelt beside it. The little log chapel by the lake was almost hidden by the stately pines that rose by its side as the dusk gathered in the straggling rays of sunlight, and put them to rest in the magnificent flame of departing day. The soft sweet sound of the Angelus rested calmly over the lake. All was silence save the fervent prayer that rose from that chapel some four score years ago. 1 1 was the prayer of an inspired man that the child of his mind might someday grow into a full and proud manhood: that this rude log structure might someday fulfill the purpose for which it was builded; that it nnight grow into a greater Notre Dame. Only those who are familiar with the purpose of this great university can in any way understand its growth. It is conceived in the fire of undying faith and sacrificial love. During the past year Notre Dame began an expansion drive. Headed by Rev. James A. Burns, then University president, and Rev. John McGinn, the country was canvassed, in order that the $230,000 received from the General Education Board and the $75,000 received from the Carnegie Corporation might grow to a million dollars. Thanks to the generosity of friends, alumni, and students, the million mark was passed and during this past year a drive was begun for an additional and necessary million. Especially generous were certain districts, particularly South Bend. Chicago, the East, the Alumni Association, and the Knights of Columbus. Of these South Bend donated $232,138 and Chicago $197,386. A student drive raised $27,066.76. Heading the student campaign was General Fr. O ' Hara, with a staff composed of Frank Blasius. Lewis Murphy, Gus Desch, Eugene Payton and Jimmie Murtaugh. The majors were Jack Higgins, Sorin: William Voss. Corby; Frank Mc- Ginnis, Walsh: Cletus Lynch. Town; Eddie Anderson, Brownson: Roger Kiley. Carroll: and James Egan, Badin. Very soon the result of the campaign will be seen in the increased teaching staff, in increased laboratory equipment, in a new engineering and a new commerce building, in a new gymnasium and more residence halls. The sanctuary lamp still throws its faint red gleam through the open doorway of that rude log chapel. The Angelus still rises softly over the lake and a bended figure bows down in thanksgiving — for his prayer for a Greater Notre Dame has been answered. one hundred fifty-five Actiuilies — Orqanizations The Notre Dame Council Henry F. Barnhart For the Knights of Columbus council of the University of Notre Dame, the year 1923 materialized many dreams that had their inception years ago. when they seemed at best, no more than dreams. The council moved nearer to a realization of the erection of its own building, and for the past year opened the council rooms during the daytime, with card tables, a piano and other means of entertainment there, as a temporary step toward the great desire. The year was notable especially for the consistent interest in meetings and for the interesting programs of each meeting. With the election of Henry F. Barnhart as Grand Knight, came blessings from many gods. Surrounded by Steve Willson. as Deputy Grand Knight. Vincent Engels. as Chancellor. John Flynn, as Financial Secretary. Jimmy Egan. as Treasurer. James, as Recording Secretary. Thomas Lieb. as Warden, Edward Tschudi. as Inside Guard. John Henaughan. as Outer Guard, and John Lightner as the other Outer Guard. Harry McGuire. as Lecturer. Father Foilc. as Chaplain, and Harold Haynes. as Organist, what Grand Knight could not do much? Early in the year, the Reverend along with Brother Ed. Lennon. were appointed trustees, proving Fathers Wenniger and Crumley, themselves during the year worthy recipients of the honor. The Santa Maria, a publication begun here several years ago, only to vanish after its first issue, was revived this year; its first number guaranteeing perpetuity. As Grand Knight. Henry Barnhart has enrolled his name in Notre Dames Hall of Fame, so much so. that councils for years will owe much to his ardent efforts. Deputy Grand Knight Steve Willson and Chancellor Vince Engels displayed, at the two initiations held during the year, an excellent fitness for the positions entrusted to them. Tom Lieb won the title of Notre Dame ' s All-time. All-American Warden, nearly two hundred candidates walking the blistering sands to the music of his manly voice. Much credit goes to Harry McGuire. lecturer, who by securing excellent speakers for every program, also secured packed houses for every speaker. The policy of holding meetings of the executive committee before each general meeting, was an innovation which worked out splendidly. By these meetings was made possible the smooth running of council routine, and insured of the bringing up at general meetings any matters that officers deemed exped- ient to discuss. Peter Collins. National Lecturer of the Knights of Columbus, spoke at the second initiation banquet of the year, and impressed us with his inspiring oratory, arousing thoughts that time will never efface. With a total membership of five hundred and seventy-three men. Notre Dame Council does not intend to stop; her aspiration is: Every Notre Dame man a Knight of Columbus. one hundred fifty -six Actiuities — Organizations Ms ■■■■■■.I ' a ■■ 11. f ' . ' J,e kf r T 1 Oficers Lieb McGuire Gallaghe Engels Fr. Foik ' Y Egan one hundred fijly-seven Acliuities — Orqanizdlions Student Actiuities Committee THIS final utterance of the S. A. C. should be prefaced by a grateful acknowledgement to the President and Faculty for their favorable consideration of our petitions and propos- als during the year. Similarly, a word of thanks should be ad- dressed to the Alumni and people of South Bend for their helpful participation in our plans. The students, too, deserve praise for the confidence they mani fested in their governing body. The Student Activities Comnnittee is a servant to the stu- dents in the life and the activities of the campus. So far it has been, in the very nature of things, more than a servant, because the student body, as a whole, has been satisfied to feel only negative cooperation in its work. It is not our purpose to detract from the praiseworthiness of this cooperation by calling it neg- ative, but rather to turn attention to a force that may increase immeasurably the real power of an organized student body. It is not necessary for the Faculty or for the people of South Bend to vibrate with interest in student activities. If they feel a disposition to help when they are called upon, no more should be expected of them. But the students themselves most certainly ought to be positively cooperating with their governing body. Every man on the campus should have good suggestions and good criticisms working in his mind continually. He should be inquisitive about the work of the S. A. C. and should know its plans and purposes. In other words, he should be alive to what it is doing and he should keep the members of the S. A. C. alive to their duties by continually helping with suggestions. What would happen if the F)eople sent their representatives down to Congress and then forgot them: Could the repre- sentatives know always the proper legislation to pass for the interests of their constituents, if they had not been informed at home: Would they always keep diligently at their work if neither a news- paper watched nor a political opponent stood ready to oppose? The best inclined representatives would lose interest themselves if there were no interest in those whom they represented. In this aspect the case is identical here. Nineteen men on a committee surely cannot invent the ideas that nineteen hundred can invent. Nineteen men cannot always be fired with zeal when nineteen hundred are only passively interested in what is going on. Nineteen hundred ideas expressed in a committee of nineteen men. however, can make a surprisingly Greater Notre Dame. Greater interest, then, among the student body we beg for: ' active cooperation is what we ask. Every man can play an important part in making the school greater through the S. A. C. With the present cooperation of the Faculty, the Alumni and the citizens of South Bend, the students have it in therrselves to make a wonderfully Greater Notre Dame. The message of the S. A. C. then, contains gratitude and hope — gratitude for the cooperation of the past, and hope for more of it in the future. Cavanaugh 7 ( ii -d.iAJi l-.- ' Chairman of the S. A. C. one hundred fifty eight Uniuersity — OrganizdUons Nolan James Dacy Brown Riede Sheehan Cahill Swift one hundred fijly-nine Actiuities — Organizdlions Boosters Chairman Barnhart FOR several years the Student Activities Com- mittee has reahzed the need for a concomitant group of men to work with it in conducting activity and student celebrations. The constant progress and expansion of student activity and organization has kept apace the growth of the University. Some years ago student celebrations were carried out on a small scale. Not so today; the school has grown by enormous strides and there is so much to be done in realizing the successful accomplishment of an event such as Home- coming, that it is impossible for a few to do it effi- ciently and to the satisfaction of all concerned. To this end the Boosters were formed during the year. A member of the Student Activities Committee. Henry Barnhart, was appointed by the Chairman to take charge of the organiza- tion, so better to insure a mutual harmony. The Club is limited in membership to fifty students who have shown an active interest in student affairs, and it represents every campus opinion. Because of the necessary limitation of numbers the Boosters does not include more than a small percentage of the live wires and earnest workers among the student body who have at one time or another ex- pressed their willingness to serve the interest of student activity. This year the Boosters working with the S. A. C. made possible the greatest Homecoming Celebration in the history of the school. Committees of the club took charge of the reception and entertainment of alumni and visitors, the Barbe- cue, the great frolic in South Bend the night before the game, the campus vaude- ville, the traffic, and many other things which made Homecoming a memorable event for the students, and old " grads. " The members worked with the same energy in soliciting subscriptions for the DOME and the Notre Dame Daily. It turned itsattention to checking commercial- ism in collegiate enterprise, and carried on a campaign for a more beautiful cam- pus. In short the Boosters have boosted long and hard anything that means a greater and a better Notre Dame. The organization has justified its existence as a coordinating and cooperative body and will from this time become a permanent fixture. It will undoubtedly play an important part in the future history of stu- dent activity at the University. one hundred sixty Actiuities — Organizations Tom O ' Connor Norm Smith Bob Worth George Bischoff P. Schneider Frank Breen John Henaughan John Mullen Ray Cunningham John Hurley Vernon Rickard Joe Luley John Chapla Louis Bruggner Steven Bradbury Vincent Engels Eddie Gould John Byrne Harry McGuire Charles Martin Q ' he boosters HENRY F. BARNHART. Chairman Ray Kohin John Stephan Pat O ' Connell Elmer Holmberg P. C. Doran Cliff Ward Frank Wallace Paul Funk George Barry E. Chaussee Humbert Berra Robert Cahill V. J. Brown Thomas Lee Fred Buechner F. X. Disney Jack Norton John Fogarty Joe Nyikos John Lynch Lewis Murphy John Gleason Steve Willson Ed Lennon Nels Callahan Ed Kreimer John Montague James Welch J. M. Rohrbach Jack Cochrane James Egan Owen Desmond Ed Dineen A. P. Thiemann Bernard Foley Tom Hodgson Tom Walsh Jack Scallan Jim Hayes Ed Raub J. Q. Adams T " " " o ■ .p- " f ' ' ' 2 idred sixty-one Actiuilies— OrganizdUons Q he Alumni Association N President Wurzer TOTRE Dame ' s tradition is her men. The measure of service to her is our gauge of a man and at the thought our minds leap to con- jure up her devoted legions of such men. " This ex- pression of an alumnus might serve to express ideally the attitude and action of the members of the Alumni Association of the University of Notre Dame. Notre Dame has always known that she had in that body, composed of graduates and old students elected to the association, a group of men whose loyalty to the school which they so proudly claim can by no means be measured. Her appeals to them have been few. Until 1920 the fund for Old Students ' Hall was the only group appeal and the response was typical. When the two million dollar endowment and development fund was launched, the Administration knew that they would find success in the appeal to the men of all times. The alumni responded to the best of their resources, and their activity resulted in its success. 1 1 will continue to be to the alumni and old students that the University will look for the successful completion of her plans for increased ser- vice. That they will not fail her is Notre Dame ' s greatest assurance. The officers of the Association for the year 1922-23 are: Rev. Wm. A. Moloney, C. S. C Honorary President; F. Henry Wurzer, ' 98, President; Thos. T. Cava- nagh, ' 97, Vice-President; G. A. Farabaugh. ' 04, Vice-President; K. K. Rockne, ' 14. Vice-President; William E. Cotter, ' 13, Vice-President; Jos. Rhomberg, ' 11. Vice-President; Rev. John C. McGinn, C. S. C, ' 06, General Secretary. The trustees of the Association are: Jos. M. Haley, ' 99; Frank O ' Shaughnessy. ' GO; Harry Hogan, ' 04; Robert E. Proctor, ' 04; Daniel E. Hilgartner, Jr.. ' 17; Frank E. Coughlin, ' 21 ; Jos. Rhomberg, 11. one hundred sixty-two Actiuities — Organizations The Academic Council THE Academic Council is the supreme legislative body at Notre Dame, and University action upon general and particular matters of curriculum, disci- pline and regulation, is made through the Council. University officers, deans and certain of the faculty compose it. Father Walsh PERSONNEL Rev. Matthew J. Walsh, Ph. D. PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY Rev. Thomas Irving, Ph. D. VICE-PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY Rev. Joseph Burke, Ph. D. DIRECTOR OF STUDIES Rev. Patrick McBride, Ph. ' B. REGISTRAR Rev. J. Leonard Carrico, Ph. D. DEAN OFiTHE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND LETTERS Martin J. McCue, C. E., M. S.| DEAN OF_THE.COLLEGE OF.ENGINEERING Rev. Julius Nieuwland, Ph. D.. Sc. D. DEAN OF THE COLLEGE OF SCIENCE Francis J. Vurpillat, Litt. B., LL. M. DEAN OF THE.COLLEGE.OF LAW Jose Angel Caparo, Ph. D., Sc. D. James Hines, Ph. B. Edward Maurus, M. S. David Weir, A. M. one hundred sixty-ihree Acliuities — Organizations Uelerans of Foreiqn lUars THE most unusual, most exclusive and most distin- guished organization on the campus is Notre Dame Post 286, of the Veterans of Foreign Wars. It includes the Provincial of the Congregation of the Holy Cross in the United States. Very Rev. Chas. L. O ' Donnell; the president of the University. Rev. Matthew Walsh; the secretary of the alumni and co-director of the expansion campaign. Rev. John McGinn; the former regis trar of the University. Rev. Ernest Davis; the head of the department of English, George N. Shuster; the most versatile athlete in the history of the school and one of the widest-known college men in the country, Paul Castner. Commander Murphy Notre Dame post of the Grand Army became a mem- ory after the death of the last survivor. Brother Raphael, in May, 1921. and the campus was without a military organization for the first time since 1859 when Capt. Wm. F. Lynch organized the Continental Cadets. The survivors of the World War. bringing to the University a serious purpose and permanency of mind which has since been reflected in student enterprise, cooper- ated with Lewis Murphy in the organization of the only college post of the V. F. W. in the country. It became a fact on Jan. 9. 1922. at a public installation of the following officers who have been continued in office since that time: Commander Lewis J. Murphy. 6th Marines. Adjutant Robert B. Riordan. Battery B.. 7th T. M. Bn.. C. A. C. Quartermaster George A. Bischoff . 260 Aero Squadron. A. S. Chaplain Charles L. O ' Donnell. C. S. C. II 7th Eng., 332 inf. The organization of the post was due to a great extent to Lewis Murphy, who was rewarded with the office of Commander, a position for which his war record eminently fits him. Murphy rose from a private to first lieutenant of the Marines in the heat of the Argonne. He was cited twice, wounded several times and prob- ably saw more active service than any man in the post. Robert Riordan has been Murphy ' s most active helper since the movement to organize the post was first started. Behind these two men the post has worked to accomplish its legacy to Notre Dame — the completion of a World War Me- morial which will become a fact in June of this year in the form of a new entrance to the east door of Sacred Heart chapel. The spirit of France will be exemplified in a figure of Joan of Arc. The memorial will also contain the names of the Notre Dame men who paid the price of patriotism in the war. one hundred sixty-four Actiuities — Organizations Notre Dame ITlen IPho Died in the tUar D. A. L. Alderman Paul Blum Sergt. Phillip Gallery Capt. Geo. A. Gampbell Sergt. Gerald Clements Wallace Coker William F. Connor Lieut. James Desmond William Egan Lieut. Stephan Fitzgerald Lieut. Jasper French Arthur Funke Edward Gayette Frank Goyer Gilbert P. Hand Arthur J. Hayes Laurence Hubbell A. S. James Raymond Kinsella Francis Logue Charles B. Laurence Charles Murphy Capt. Jeremiah E. Murphy Donald Miller Corp. G. C. McAdams Capt. Harry McCausland Lieut. Arnold Mclnerny William McCann Gerald McKinnie Capt. Raymond McPhee Lieut. Paul Nowers Lieut. Desmond O ' Boyle Lieut. George O ' Laughlin Eugene Parker Lieut. Charles Reeve George Ryan Lieut. Clovis Smith Lieut. James Shanahan Charles Stevens Lieut. Melville Sullivan Simon E. Twining Frederick P. Truscott Corp. Robert Wagner Edward Veay Carl Wilmesz Peter Wojtalewicz Frank C. O ' Rourke one hundred sixty -five Actiuities — Organizations The Chamber of Commerce ONE of the many things characteristic of Father O ' Hara in his efforts to build a greater College of Commerce at Notre Dame is the Chamber of Commerce. In 1916 Father O ' Hara conceived the idea of giving to the Notre Dame students the op- portunity for expressing and discussing their own ideas on current commercial topics in a manner that would be of most benefit to every one in the College. The present Chamber of Commerce is the result of Father O ' Hara ' s idea. Today the Chamber of Com- merce is composed of 500 or more students, repre- senting nearly every state in the Union and a great number of foreign countries. These students are given the option of choosing their own subjects for discussion under the super- vision of Professor McCarthy. Besides these student discussions of commercial topics, prominent men in the industrial world and authorities on economics are secured to speak before the Chamber of Commerce classes. Like all student discussions, these lectures are open for a general discussion on the part of the students themselves. To sum up the results obtained from the Chamber of Commerce might be difficult, but the worthiness and the possibilities of it cannot be overestimated. Th e difficulty of organizations of this nature lies in the fact that students are lax in keeping informed on current events of national interest, and those who do, hesitate in expressing their personal views. The Chamber of Commerce is without a doubt doing much to overcome such a difficulty, and its possibilities are being recognized by other universities who are following Notre Dame in its commercial progress. one hundred sixly-six Actiuities — Clubs Clubs one hundred sixiy-seven c ctiuities — Clubs The Clubs V John Cavanaugh ' HE State, city, study and other clubs at Notre Dame are the frats of the University. They exist in order that men from particular locali- ties may become better acquainted, and in order that men of particular interests may have the oppor- tunity to discuss and develop their interests. There are other organizations, of course, that are not included in a general division — the Monogram Club, the Tennis Club, the Glee Club, the Veterans of Foreign Wars, the Forum, with purposes more ex- tensive, and more developed, than the usual club at Notre Dame. Excepting for certain city clubs and certain study clubs, most of the usual Notre Dame clubs have become comparatively unimportant. The Chicago Club, the Toledo Club, The Indianapolis Club, the Rochester Club, the Villagers, the Mishawaka Club, the Fort Wayne Club, the Youngstown Club, and a few others, have devel- oped into social clubs of some consequence. They are an important unit in the social life of students and alumni of the cities they represent. The Manila Club has become very active, and has done much to induce other Filipino students to come to Notre Dame. The other city clubs have also done much in this respect. The state clubs have become quite purposeless. At one time the state clubs were important student organizations. Their banquets, smokers, and services of state publicity, were very much worth while, but since Notre Dame has grown the clubs have become little more than names — organizations that exist for the pur- pose of electing officers and posing for DOME pictures. The study clubs are, in most cases, very important factors in university life. The Scribblers, the Chemists, the A. 1. E. E., the Engineers, the Agriculture Club, the Shakespeare Club, and a few others, are doing valuable things, adding to the regular program of studies a bit of interesting and entertaining points of view, by means of their discussions, lectures, smokers and banquets. Next year the inactive clubs will be weeded out. if the S. A. C. accomplishes its present purpose, and the 1924 DOME will picture clubs composed of men ambitious and purposeful only. 7 (5 4 4000 — — one hundred sixty-eight Actiuilies —Clubs PRESS CLUB Clifford B. Ward, President Albert Sommer, Vice-President Edmund C. Collins, Secretary Thomas F. Leahy, Treasurer SCRIBBLERS Prof. Jno. M. Cooney, Honorary President Harry A. McGuire, President Raymond Cunningham, Secretary Henry Barnhart Joseph Burke Vincent Ejigels Harry Flannery Lawrence O ' Leary John Showel Edward Gould Joseph Harvey Gerald Holland Thomas Leahy Robert O ' Riordan Albert Sommer ELdward Lyons Charles McGonagle Anse Miller John Mullen Jack Scallan Martin Sullivan one hundred sixty-nine LActiuities — Clubs CHEMISTRY CLUB Robert G. Quinn, President Cornelius A. Rauh, ice-President Thomas Loftus, Secretary PHARMACY CLUB Leo C. Graf, President L. Fitzgerald. Vice-President J. F. Fogarty, Secretary J. Powers. Sergcant-at-Arms Prof. R. L. Greene. Honorary President • hundred seocnty Actiuities — Clubs A. I. E. E. Vincent J. Brown, President Walter J. Rauber, Vice-President Walter L. Shilts, Secretary E. L. Chausee, Treasurer MINING ENGINEERS CLUB Cyril Dempf, President John Barr, Vice-President Joseph Sheehan. Secretary Leon Sullivan, Sergeant-at-arms one hundred seeenly-one t ctiuities — Clubs AGRICULTURE CLUB Thomas Lieb, President Paul Kennedy. Vice-President Walter Condon, Secretary WISCONSIN CLUB Vincent D. Engels, President William R. Maher. Vice-President Henry J. Lauerman. Secretary f , tm. ▼ JH M ' i JSLt one hundred seoenly-lwo Actiuities — Clubs CHICAGO CLUB Roger Kiley. President Thomas J. Walsh, Vice-President Frank Dufficy, Treasurer Mike Gibbons, Secretary INDIANAPOLIS CLUB Robert M. Rink, President Eugene M. Fogarty, Vice-President Thomas F. O ' Connor. Secretary Joseph P. Harmon, Treasurer ' S B n 91 I K i Hf S r ' Ki Ji E ' H fSfl KTtSfi lw| .UH ' r B - 1 ■ ■ ■IH g HBi one hundred seoenty -three L ctiuities — Clubs ROCHESTER CLUB James Welch, President J. Dan Culhane, ice-President Edward Wollensak, Secretary Edward Ashe, Treasurer TOLEDO CLUB Jack Cochrane, President Emory Toth, Vice-President John Hurley, Secretary Ben Kesting, Treasurer one hundred seoenly-four Actiuities— Clubs THE VILLAGERS Fred W. Buechner, President Carlisle Parker, Vice-President Alvin C. Hans, Secretary Richard Zilky, Treasurer Carl Weidler, Sergeant-at-Arms MISHAWAKA CLUB Harold Holderman, President Leo Van Talburn, Vice-President Richard Zeller. Secretary one hundred secenty-fioe Actiuities— Clubs MANILA CLUB Pio Montenegro. President Dominic K. Ong, Vice-Presidenl Paul Tan, Treasurer Alfonso Zobel, Secretary Honorary members: Dr. John M. Cooney, Rev. Vincent R. Catapang. Rev. Dr. Lombreras YOUNGSTOWN CLUB Edgar J. Raub, President Felix Melody, ice- President Norman Smith, Secretary Harvey Brown, Treasurer one hundred sevenly-six Actiuities — Clubs FORT WAYNE CLUB Jerome C. Arnold, President Frank S. Doriot, Vice-President Robert K. Gordon, Secretary Maurice J. Boland, Treasurer OHIO CLUB James H. Haley, President Jeffrey V. Powers. Vice- President Jack W. Scallan, Secretary ■ 11 r.. ' ' SSS iwH H Wm •HH H K Hl R -f fta fl HE H K ' M ' ' P Fsl mjfikrm mwim. m. jj - BB M a W .jj one hundred seoenly-seven Actiuities— Clubs NEW YORK STATE CLUB Daniel Culhane, President John Flynn, Vice-President CuUen Burke, Secretary Edward WoUensak. Treasurer KEYSTONE CLUB John A. Briley, President John B. Barr. Vice-President John F. Ryan. Secretary Paul Hartman. Publicist one hundred scvcniy-cighl Actiuities — Clubs GOPHER CLUB Herbert Valker, President Ardo Riechert, Vice-President Mark E. Nolan, Secretary Mike Schmitt, Treasurer Tom Hodgson, Publicist IOWA CLUB Hirman H. Hunt, President Bernard Dunne, Vice-President Stanley Jacobs, Secretary David McGraw. Treasurer Wm ' one hundred seventy-nine AcUuities — Clubs mwi MICHIGAN CLUB Herman Bitner, President Daniel Sanford, Vice-President Gerald Randall, Secretary KENTUCKY CLUB Cornelius Pfeiffer, Colonel Arthur Angermeier, Lieut. Colonel Randall Dempf, Revenue Collector Philip T. Field. Stillhouse Watch one hundred eighty Actiuilies — Clubs TEXAS CLUB R. Conroy Scoggins, President Edward J. Naughton, Vice-President Joseph Shelly. Secretary LOUISIANA-MISSISSIPPI CLUB Charles E. de la Vergne. President Robert Hunter, Secretary one hundred eighty-one Actiuities — Clubs ROCKY MOUNTAIN CLUB Earl O ' Donnell, President Daniel J. Regan, Vice-President Rabie Funk, Secretary INDIANA CLUB William Fitzgerald, President William Furey, Vice-President Robert Worth. Treasurer Thomas Hartnett, Secretary THE TRAVELERS Frank Wallace, President Gov. Walsh, Vice-President Bill Fitzgerald, Secretary John Byrne, Treasurer ■ i at- - 1 , i « one hundred eighty -two Actiuities — Arts e rts one hundred eighty-lhree uActiuities— uArts Notre Dame and Art N°J OTRE Dame du Lac — what pictures the very turesque surroundings, and atmosphere Notre Dame V ' radiates the very spirit of Art. Graced with such a close association with the Church, and freed from the commercial atmosphere of the present-day art school, Notre Dame with its A V Y beautiful traditions surely has a most potential fu- k In the days of the famous painters of the Renais- H M k sance, Michael Angelo. Leonardo da Vinci, Raphael, " " " Titian. Tintoretto, the Church was the great Mother Ernest T. Thompson and Patron of Art. It was for her and under her. the great masters painted. What, then, is more fitting at this time when American art is passing through such a critical period, than that the golden dome of Notre Dame should send forth its reassuring message? With her the traditions of the old masters are safe; and as the founders of Notre Dame came from France, so have the teachings of the master painters of that country come to our student artists, leading them on to a truer vision. Art means a lifetime of labor and the possibility of unappreciated talents. But to the real artist these difficulties are nothing. The true artist works for the sheer joy of producing something of beauty, and he cannot resist this overwhelming desire. The grit of a football player and the soul of a poet! A queer combination, but the American art student possesses both. He sticks, and it ' s the man who holds to his ideals who eventually gets there. Where can such a spirit be better fostered than at Notre Dame? In a recent letter from a prominent Massachusetts sculptor came the follow- ing message: " We look to the fresh young vision of the West to carry on and on until Art is again as good as it was twenty-five years ago. " We have the opportunity at Notre Dame to show these older painters and sculptors that the Middle West can and will come through. From the vaulted rotunda of the DOME comes the message each day that assures me that we will. Head oj the Art Department one hundred eighty-four Actiuities — Arts one hundred eighly-fivc Actiuilies — Arts Itlusic M ' John J. Becker fUSlC, in a certain sense, is the highest of the arts. It is more delicately and prettily express- ive of feeling than any other form of artistic expression. The painter creates a beautiful scene that arouses the beholder toan insight into the best in nature. The sculp- tor pleases us by his fascinating portrayal of living form. The literary genius intrigues us by his insight Minto the wells of greatest thought. The poet leads our imagination behind the veil of terrestrial illusion. All transcend the usual and show us the innermost i mystery of things. But none is such a perfect expres- I sion of artistic emotion as music. Sometimes low and sweet, sometimes loud and harsh, it is always finely attuned to what is felt by the heart of man. When poetry is read aloud it approaches the power of expression that there is in music, but it does not realize the same effect as music, capable of harmonious subtleties of tone. Painting, sculpture and literature are dumb but music has a voice to intrigue men. In each the elements are the same. That insight into nature expressed in the literature of Goethe and of Shakespeare, in the paintings of Da Vinci and of Raphael, in the sculptures of Michael Angelo and of Rodin, is the same that we meet with in the music of Wagner or Chopin. The trees, the birds, the wind, the rain, the emotions of joy and of pain, all impel the artist to creation. That crea- tion is by means of words, colors, form, or sounds, and in all the same beautiful, harmonious, unified relation to life exists. Some may express the relation in one way. some in another, according to the talent and urge of the artist. As each creates, so to him, seems the best means of creation. one hundred eighly-six Actiuities — Arts Q ' he Qlee Club GLEE Clubs at Notre Dame have been so uni- formly and consistently a credit to the Uni- versity that it is needless to say that the 1923 Club, again under the directorship of Professor John Becker and Joseph Casasanta, has proved itself to be one of Notre Dame ' s best organizations. A difficult program, which includes such numbers as the " Pro- logue from the Vision of Sir Launfal " by Cadman. the " Winter Song " by Bullard. classical selections of great composers and lighter and more popular num- bers, was mastered in weeks of hard work and was received with enthusiasm by audiences all through the Middle West. To the organization as a whole and to the officers in particular must be given great credit. Nor would it Furey be fair to pass over the work of William Furey. presi- dent and soloist of the Club without giving to him his due praise. We can do no better than quote from a criticism of a recent concert, which speaks of Furey: " His selections won for him a permanent place in the memory of all music lovers of this city. " To the quartette, to the orchestra and to the mandolin club, the latter a new feature, must be accorded all honor. Notre Dame may well be proud of all her musical organizations, but the Glee Club de- serves the foremost place. 1 n the early part of the year short trips were made to La Porte. Mishawaka and Niles. Following this came a concert at the Indiana State Rotary Convention at Michigan City. A broadcasting concert from the Tribune Radio Station kept the gleesters in tune during March, and on Easter Saturday the usual Easter trip was begun. Wabash. Indiana, wherein the K. K. K. were foiled in their efforts to prevent a large attendance at the concert, opened the itinerary. Easter Sunday afternoon the Club sang for the Disabled Veterans at Marion, Indiana. Monday at Huntington, two concerts were given, one in the afternoon and one in the evening. Traveling north to Toledo two more concerts were under- taken on Tuesday. One of these was for the school children of the city given in the Coliseum. The evening concert was followed by a dance at which the Glee Club Orchestra played. Wednesday brought the club to Sandusky, Ohio, and the big day of the trip. Here the largest crowd of the week greeted the Club, one of the best concerts was given, and one of the best dances was enjoyed. Thursday the club visited Niles, Ohio, and sang at McKinley Memorial Hall. Another dance followed this concert. Most of the members of the Club returned Thursday night and immediately went — to bed. Others remained over, returning to school Friday morning and slept peacefully through all their classes. Sometime in the latter part of April the Glee Club gave a concert at Notre Dame. In May a concert was given in South Bend. one hundred eighty-seven Actiuilies — Arts Qlee Club Ojlcers Furey President Vernon Rickard Donald Gallagher Raymond Sheriff John Kevill John Gallagher Peter La Cava Lawrence Deeter Thomas O ' Connor Jack Milligan Gilbert Uhl John Stoeckley Francis Howland Victor Lemmer Frank Walther Gallagher Casasanta Raub Rickard V ice-president Secretary Buj. Mgr. Assl. Bus. Ms Personnel John Kovacs John Flynn Thomas Hodgson Cornelius Alt Robert Rink Robert Welsh Robert Dixon Frank Aley George Koch Joseph Casasanta Charles Baumgartner Clarence Harding Clifford Noonan Carl Unger Fred Buechner Frank Pedrotty Joseph Nyikos Harry Hoffman Robert Flynn Willis Overhalser John Chapla Fred Housekeeper William Furey Frank Howland Edgar Raub Kelly Milligan Glen Carberry one hundred eighly-eighl Actiuities — Arts wifou f ' ' ' T he Quartette J. ; 2- fi . r} n. . . r. Koch Harding The Orchestra (L-t -UMX ' De La Cava Harding Raub Hoffman, Gallagher. Overhalser, Unger, Harding, Housekeeper, Pedrotty H«fiyiil IIBHII one hundred eighly-nine cActiuities— uArts The Uniuersity Band Charles J. Parreant. Director Joseph J. Casasanta, Assistant Director James V. Egan President John R. Petrich Vice-president Ardo I. Reichert Secretary Francis Howland Treasurer L. F. Harold Business Manager A. F. Aley W. A. Overholser R. K. Barrett F. W. Pedrotty C. T. Birkbeck Edward Ryan Thomas Byrne C. F. Schon Joseph J. Casasanta V. A. Schuh Norbert A. Engels John Shilts Joseph Enzler Paul Skelly Frederick Fer guson R. H. Smith Bernard Finnegan J. G. Tompkins R. J. Gaffney F. D. Ullrich C. E. Guth Carl M. Unger R. F. Hurley Bion B. Vogel J. A. Kenney J. P. Von Drasek J. E. Kepner 0. J. Von Drasek Alvin Koehler Francis T. Walther F. W. Leary W. V. Walz Francis Miller one hundred ninety Acliuities— Arts CThe Bdnd FROM the standpoint of musical excellence, the band of this year is the great- est that has ever represented Notre Dame. Though small in numbers, the solidity of its formation and the evenly balanced effect secured, has given it a position superior to much larger organizations. The success of the band is due largely to the personality of Professor Parreant. the director. Much could be said about the ability of this man and his faithfulness but let it be sufficient that just as Rockne is the " idol of his team " and Oberst is the " king of the Minims. ' Professor Parreant is the " pride of the band. " To President Egan and Assistant Director Casasanta is also due the praise so richly deserved. The greater Notre Dame will bring the greater band with uniforms, insignia and appreciation, but it cannot provide more loyal or more enthusiastic men than those of the present. In the words of an alumnus at the Homecoming game. " The band hasn ' t uniforms and it is not so large, but it is the best band on the field. " lit 11 J.I II IIJ one hundred ninety-one Actiuities —Arts The Uniuersily Orchestra REV. FRANK REMMES, C. S. C, Director UNDER the capable directorship of Rev, Frank Remmes, the University Orchestra played through a busy and successful year. Almost every Washington Hall entertainment, especially when produced by the students, pep meetings, student celebrations, and the like, were occasions to call on the Orchestra for the atmosphere that only well played music can produce. Piano; Victor Labedz First Violins: John De Mott Sidney Eder Seymour Weisberger Victor Lemmer Raymond Downs Charles Schmidt Second Violins: Walter Houppert Jay Masenich Harold Davis John J. Reagan Cornels : Charles Guth Edward J. Ryan Clarinets: Ardo I. Reichert Cyril F. Schon Flute: Elmer Collins Saxophones: Frank Aley John Petrich Trombone : Joseph Enzler Bass Horn: T. D. Kenny Drums: Francis Howland one hundred ninely-lwo Actiuities — Drarndtics Mr. Sullivan FOR the past two years dramatic entertainments produced at Notre Dame have been under the supervision of the Players Club. Stephen Willson, as its president for that length of time, has labored incessantly to provide the best plays and to unearth all the hidden natural talent so that any aspiring actor would not be overlooked. The Players Club, however, in these two years rapidly outgrew itself. The love for dramatics and the demand for more plays, necessitated a reorgan- ization which would affiliate those interested in the drama with an established national league. And shortly after Easter, at a meeting, the Players Club merged into a " Dramatic Circle, " which is connected directly with the Drama League of America. New officers were elected to the " Circle " for the ensuing year. In this Dramatic Circle, it will be the purpose of the members to give every- one an opportunity to face the glare of the footlights. The poorer plays, it is hoped, will be crowded out by attending and commending good plays, and build- ing up audiences for them through study courses, reading circles, and lectures. It will also be their purpose to aid in the restoration of the drama to its honorable place as the most intimate, most comprehensive, most democratic medium of self-expression of the people both in and out of the theatre. During this last year on February 20, in Washington Hall, the Players Club staged " The Crook Complex, " " Brothers " and " The Finger of God, " — all one- act plays; and on April 26, Edwin Booth ' s three-act edition of " The Taming of the Shrew " and a scene from " Richelieu. " Frank Allan, the principal character in " The Crook Complex " was played by Harold Haynes, who wrote the play. THE OFFICERS Ray Cunningham President Ted Huether Vice-President Jerry Arnold Secretary John Dore Treasurer ' hundred ninety-three Actiuities — Drdmatics one hundred ninety-Jour Actiuilies — Dramdlics Spring Program THE CROOK COMPLEX A playlet in three short scenes by Harold F. Haynes Frank Allan — A gentleman crook. Harold F. Haynes John Haywood — A secret service agent George F. Farrell Fred — One of Haywood ' s assistants Raymond Gallagher BROTHERS A sardonic comedy by Percival Wilde Lon Edward J. Lennon Seth Richard E. Lightfoot Pa _ John Higgins THE FINGER OF GOD By Percival Wilde Strickland Raymond Gallagher Benson Ralph Senn A young man Lewis Murphy Cfhe Junior Reuue THE Juniors had their share in the Senior activities this year by staging a musical revue during commencement week. William F. Greavy of ' 24. wrote the words for the clever production, and H. J. Graham, of ' 26. and Norbert A. Engels, of ' 26, wrote the music and lyrics. The play began with a prologue picturing a discontented freshman in his room at Notre Dame. Spirits of the past, present and future appear to him, in three acts; each shows him the Notre Dame of the period it represents. The epilogue stages the freshman contented in understanding the real Notre Dame. one hundred ninely-fioe Actiuities— Drarndtics Monogram ITlmstrels THE big gold N. D. setting against the dark blue sweater background that is worn by each member of the Mono- gram Club has always signified that he who wears the insignia has rightly merited it through some athletic achieve- ment. But this year it means more than that. It means that he belongs to an organization that has also dis- tinguished itself in the theatrical sphere. Everyone will remember March twenty-third, when in Washington Hall " The Monogram Minstrels " was pre- sented. They will not forget how Eddie Degree, the inter- locutor, his fifty-five " colored breth ' ren, " and his four end-men, Mike Kane, Cal Seyfrit, Eddie Gould and Pat O ' Connell turned the eager audience into laughter with their clever songs, puns and ditties. And they will recall how Knute Rockne was credited with all the " stale " jokes which the end-men knew would not get across. one hundred ninety-six Actiuilies — Dramdlics The Program John R. Flynn Director Rev. Hugh O ' Donnell Coach Interlocutor . Mr. Edward Degree End Men.. Messrs. Gould, Pat O ' Connell, Kane, Seyfrit Ballads.. Messrs. Kiley, Griffin, Stuhldreher, Doran CIRCLE Messrs. Collins, Cerney, Moes, Cooke, Hogan, Gleason, De Smet, Barry, Kohin, Miller, Reese, Montague, Walsh, Blievernicht, Maher, Mayl, Logan, Bergman, Desch, Hodler, Thomas, Vergara, Voss, James, Kizer, Magevney, McNulty, Don Miller, Barber, Layden, Cotton, Carberry, Brown, Reagan, Weible, Picks, Plynn, Castner, Hodgson, Hagan, Stange, Chapla, Don Gallagher, McDermitt. ORCHESTRA Mike Dufficy, Jimmy Egan, John Gallagher, Carl Unger, Bugs Walther, Bob Howland. SOME OP IT " I ' ll Porget You, " sung by Griffin; " What ' s this? What ' s that? " by Squirrel Quartette; " Sympathy, " by Doran and Circle; " My Buddy. " by Kiley; " Lovin ' Sam, " Doran, Doyle dancing; " The Sunbeam and the Moonbeam, " by Mono- gram Quartette; " Mud Pie Days, " by Monogram Quartette; " Specialty, " by Kane and Seyfrit; " 1-2-3-4, " by Stuhldreher, Double Quartette. APTER THAT Dances, Eddie Mahan; Vocal solo, Eddie Luther; Specialty, Doran and Grif- fin; Sport poses: Pootball, Castner; Track, Lieb; Baseball. McNulty; Basketball, Mayl; Xylophone solo, Howland; Gus Stange and his augmented Monogram Club Orchestra, playing; The Supreme Duet, Dumke and Butterworth; and THE GRAND PINALE one hundred ninety-seoen I .wiiHiii luimiiMiKi inisi HI iii iniii ' «■» Actiuities — Drarndtics Tdming of the Shreip ACTING EDITION By Eldwin Booth Katharina James A. Wuhey Petruchio Oscar D. Laeery Baptista Richard E. Lighlfoot Crumio Richard Zelter Biendello Charles W. Craves Curtis John A. Gallagher Tailor Seward E. Bower Nathaniel Paul E. Milter Gregory Dan. J. Brady Music Master Joseph T. Kelley Adam Gerald J. Holland THE WEDDING PARTY GROUP Edmund C. Collins. Martin Sullivan. John J. Showel. Walter J. Haecker. John P. Mullen. Albert A. Sommer. one hundred nincly-cighl Richelieu (A SCENE) Richelieu Harold F. Haynes De Mauprat Edward J. Huether Julie Ray Cunningham Joseph Jerome C. Arnold Acliuities — Oratory Ordtorij-jDebdte one hundred ninety-nine feisr Actiuities — Oratorij On Speaking Mr. Sullivan . " A STUDENT once said: " We talk every day of our lives. Why is it necessary to train to speak? " This student voiced a common belief — that the expressional process is a natural process and will take care of itself. So is thinking a natural process, yet the mind is carefully and scientifically trained while the expressional process is generally left to shift for itself; left to work with dull, awkward, disobedient tools; to learn in the wasteful school of experience. It seems that no governing laws have been thought to exist or to be necessary for the training of the expressional function of the mind. The reason being, perhaps, that it is not generally known that expres- sion has its science; has its definitely, intelligently, well formulated technique — a technique that was matter of slow growth and is the outcome of many patient observations and many experiences of many patient and experienced artists. But such a technique has been evolved, and soon a knowledge and mas- tery of this technique of voice and body will be demanded of every public speaker. The technique we make our plea for is not the exhibition of graceful bodies, or the exploitation of beautiful voices — but rather the body and voice trained to willing obedience to the mind — such perfect obedience that the voice and body will disappear to the consciousness of the audience as voice and body and appear as embodiment of the mind ' s message. The training of the voice and body to be the obedient and flexible agent of the mind; the freeing of the voice and body from constriction, sensationalism, false emotion, nervousness, fear and conditions which conceal the thought; the training of the student to arrive at the right appreciation of his own thought, and a better understanding of literature by reflecting their spirit and essence through his living voice and body; this is the work of the Public Speaking Department at Greater Notre Dame. jCy. i. Q) i lt- ; -!.: - - - — Head of Public Speaking Department iieo hundred Actiuilies — Oratonj Gallagher THE year 1923 was important, possibly most important, in the history of oratory at Notre Dame. Due to the power of the deep, convincing voice of Raymond Gallagher, orator of the class of 1923, Notre Dame was the most prominent univer- sity in this year ' s oratorical world. For the first time since 1908, Notre Dame won the State Oratorical Contest; for the first time since 1907, Notre Dame won the Interstate Collegiate Oratorical Contest. Gallagher represented Notre Dame in both contests. His oration, " A Century of Isolation, " was " con- sidered one of the best pieces of logic and eloquence ever given at Notre Dame. " Much credit is due Prof. William Farrell, who has coached Notre Dame representatives, including Gallagher, for several years. The oratorical year began with a dozen entered for the finals of the Breen Medal Contest, on January 20. The results ranked the men in this order: Gallagher, John Duffy, C. S. C, Raymond Murch, C. S. C, Norman De Grace, C.S. C. Gallagher was awarded the right to represent Notre Dame in the state contest, and Duffy was awarded the medal, Gallagher having won it in 1921 . Eight colleges were represented in the Indiana State Oratorical Contest. Notre Dame won, with Evansville College, second; Earlham, third. The victory gave Notre Dame the right to appear as Indiana ' s representative in the interstate contest. Fifteen states and one hundred and twenty colleges and universities are members of the association, the eastern divisional contest of which was held at Otterbein College, Ohio, on April 13. Notre Dame was an easy first; Hope College, Michigan, second; Otterbein College, Ohio, third. The contest eliminated Kentucky, Illinois, Wisconsin, and Pennsylvania. The three winners were representatives of their states in the finals at Northwestern, Evanston, 111., on April 27. The contest was well attended, alumni and students from contesting schools being there with judges, prominent professors of public speaking in Illinois, Iowa, Chicago, Wisconsin, Northwestern, a nd other schools. Notre Dame was first, with Raymond Gallagher as her representative; Carleton College, Minnesota, with Carl Johnsrud, second; Hope College. Michigan, with Simon Heemster, third. Edward O ' Flynn. in 1907. is the only other Notre Dame man successful in this contest. Winners of the contest include distinguished men Senators Beveridge and LaFoUette, several federal judges, eight college presi- dents, and twenty others of " Who ' s Who. " Raymond Murch was awarded third place in the Peace Oratorical Contest at Indiana Central College, on April 20, with an appeal for Christian principles among nations, entitled " The Path to Peace, " Iwo hundred one Actiuities — Oraton The TTlen lUho Represent ' 23 WITH the growing Notre Dame there has come a changing Notre Dame. Commencements at the University have always been uniformly alike. There has always been the regular set program, with the ceremonies beginning on a Saturday and ending on a Monday; there have always been the senior orations; and there have always been the final commencement exercises in Washington Hall. This year, however, almost all is to be changed. The ceremonies begin on Friday with a Junior class play, an informal Senior dance, and a general informal reception for the University ' s guests; and they end on Sunday eve- ning with the commencement exercises. Past Commencements have been held in the crowded limits of Washington Hall; the scene of the one of 1923 will be the University quadrangle, a fitting and beautiful place. Before the majestic statue of Notre Dame the seniors will be assembled, and on the soft grass before her they will receive the parting tokens from their University, their Notre Dame. Although there will no longer be the usual senior orations — the valedictory, the class poem and a senior oration will remain. Henry Barnhart, Ph. B. in Com., has been chosen valedictorian, Raymond Gallagher, Ph. B., orator, and Louis V. Bruggner, Ph. B. in Journ.. class poet. Than these three men, no more fitting are in the class. The selection is not only proper, but one that makes the heart of the man of ' 23 grow with a swelling pride. Notre Dame choices for these duties are selected not on the basis of scholar- ship alone, as in most institutions, but on the combined basis of scholarship, personality, student activity, and ability, either oratorical or poetic, as the part may require. The three duties require men of the most representative ability, real men, not bookish recluses, but talented and sincere scholars, Notre Dame men. The men chosen this year are as worthy as any of those chosen in past years, many of whom have become famous. Barnhart has been a student of commerce, but he had broadened his course more than any other man receiving a commerce degree this year, and has elected many philosophical and literary studies. He is a leader. K. of C. grand knight. Booster chairman, S. A. C. man, and he is as well-liked a man as any in his class. The dignified Gallagher is also an outstanding member of his class. That he made 1923 the most important year in Notre Dame oratorical history, and that he is a scholar of unusual talent is known to every man on the campus. The thoughtful and sensitive Bruggner, German in thought, expression and manner, is not only a man who feels and pleads poetry, but he is one of the most conscientious and talented members of the Scholastic staff, a man who is a consistent worker and consistent producer of the best. The class representatives on the commencement rostrum for 1923 are men who merit their honors. iw o hundred two Actiuilies — Oratory iSS ii k-- Debdling The 1923 Season o Father Bolge ALTHOUGH Notre Dame lost one debate in the 1923 season she stood high among Indiana colleges and universities in debating records for the L year. All of the decisions were unanimous, proof of j ' ■ -, supreme argument by Notre Dame. P__ - Father Bolger, famous for his efforts as a member T -f A. of the debating teams in his scholastic years at Notre j Dame, was again coach and continued his success in H training teams that were able to win both sides of H the same question. Father Bolger ' s worth as a de- H bater and judge has become widely known within B the last several years and after the close of the de- bating season here he was chosen as sole judge for a debate between Northwestern and Minnesota uni- versities on the question of Inter-Allied Debt Cancellation, the question chosen at Notre Dame also, this year. Debating history at Notre Dame has been notable. Since 1899, her speakers have argued forty-eight debates and lost but five times, although the opposition was usually considerable, such schools, as Ohio, Indiana, Detroit, and others as noted, having been pitted against Notre Dame. This year, with interest in debating very high, the response to the call for candidates brought unexpected numbers of candidates to the University library for competition. The business of elimination required several months until but a choice group of forensic hopefuls remained. The final judgment of the faculty judges was that seven seniors and three juniors were most suited for university competition, and that no one of the ten should be eliminated. For the first time, consequently, each Notre Dame team carried five men; and any three in either group could have made a winning fight against most universities. The men were shifted for the various debates without any perilous diminution of teamwork or power. The four intercollegiate meets, against the strongest teams in the state — lioo hundred three Actiuities — Oratori Ward Drummey Higgins Indiana, Purdue, Earlham and Wabash — netted Notre Dame three decided victories and one unfortunate, yet decided, defeat, Indiana being able to make amends for Notre Dame ' s forensic victory of the previous year. The question was that " America should cancel the Allied debts. " Frank Cavanaugh and Paul Breen were lead-off orators for the negative team. Either of these speakers is certain in argument and delivery, and in the contests made the convincing point that the billions due America from the Allies should be returned, and that America is abundantly justified in maintain- ing her present demands. J. Duffy and John Stanton, who alternated as second speaker made the point that the Allies can certainly pay, at least if granted a rea- sonable moratorium. Ray Gallagher, who closed for the negative, is, like Cava- naugh, a veteran of three campaigns and he thunders with a power that is very effective against the last debater for the opposition. Gallagher ' s argument was that the United States should receive payment and turn the amount to the credit of undeveloped nations. The affirmative team, made up of Frank Drummey, Mark Nolan, John Higgins, Leo Ward, and Ray Murch, had the satisfaction of successfully support- iwo hundred four Actiuilies — Oratory Duffy Cavanaugh Stanton Gallagher ing agai nst all opponents what seemed at the outset the impossible side of the question. Their first argument was that America can be paid only at the cost of her economic vigor; and that argument by Drummey was a forceful one. Nolan and Higgins alternately contended that since the Allies cannot pay for half a century, if at all, the debt were better cancelled. These men, proving their points by statistics, opinions and logic, will be regulars again next year. Murch was prepared with storming rebuttals but was unable to take part in any of the debates because of an unexpectedly heavy class schedule. The final word was said by Leo Ward, who had gained a reputation at Wabash for his attacks on arguments that seemed invincible. His part of the case was that the equities of the situation plainly demand cancellation and that America must take the first step toward the economic and political habilitation of Europe. Three strong men of this year ' s team will be back next year to form the nucleus around which Father Bolger will build the team for 1924. These men, proven winners in debate, are Higgins. Stanton, and Nolan. If the response to the call for men in the fall of next year is as successful as this year Notre Dame should have another forceful team with which to add to her already brilliant record in controversy. two hundred ice MiUe Actiuities — Oratory The Forum EVERY Notre Dame undergraduate feels that he must acquire a " line " worth while, before gradu- ation. It is the function of the Forum to help in devel- oping " lines, " and to teach how to use them. Recog- nizing that the fundamentals of public speaking can be learned only by constant practice, the Forum offers an opportunity to members unshaken by audi- ences and to members trembling and uncertain, before auditors. The Forum ' s scroll shows that almost every Notre Dame orator of note has been a member of the organ- ization, and has learned there how to face an audience. Among its members, the Forum owes no more than to Brother Alphonsus, its founder and guide through its many years of existence. During the past year the Forum has been one of the livest organizations on the campus. Although it has not had very many meetings, it has had a successful year. There have been many debates on subjects of current and interesting natures. Many members of the faculty have appeared before the Forum during the year, among them Professors Daniel Sullivan and John M. Cooney. The officers for the first half-year were: Lyle E. Miller, ' 23 President John Briley, ' 23 Vice-President Joseph P. Burke, ' 25 Secretary Harold Watson, ' 25 Publicist And for the second half: Joseph Burke Lyle Miller Charles Sollo Dan Sammon two hundred six President Vice-President Secretary Publicist Actiuities — Special Occasions Specidl Occdsions two hundred seven Actiuilies — Special Occasions tiomecomiriQ :y ' :iM x ' THE paternal adulation showered upon the prodi- gal son in the first famous homecoming on record was as nothing compared to that which awaited the home-coming sons of Notre Dame on November 4th. From east and west, from far and wide, from nations across the sea, journeyed fair and bronze-skinned sons of Notre Dame, into the arms of a welcoming parent, to be sure, a foster parent, but one just as enthusiastic as he who slew the fatted calf. Modesty forbids us to proclaim this year ' s home- coming the greatest in the annals of the Gold and Blue, although Reason forces us to believe it. This year ' s affair was placed in complete charge of the Boosters Club, a new organization composed of Brother Florian fifty men, picked and supervised by the Students Activities Committee. This two hundred eight Acliuities— Special Occasions organization was divided and subdivided until each incidental detail of home- coming was in charge of capable, energetic, and enthusiastic students. Prizes were offered by the club to South Bend merchants having the best-looking show win- dows, and to merchants having the best decorated buildings, until not only the campus, but the entire business section of our neighborly city took on the appear- ance of an Italian I ' cs a. Information booths were placed at all points of vantage, enabling visitors to learn anything, from directions to Cartier field, the manner of finding a boy from home, even to the exact weight of Father Foik, or the age of Father Marr. Reception committees met all trains, and any feeling of strange- ness was destroyed for visitors as soon as they came within sight of South Bend ' s city limits. The program officially opened with an immense reception of the visiting Indiana players Friday night at the Oliver Hotel, accompanied with snake dances, red lights, the snare of drums, and all the noises of an old-time political rally. Immediately after the reception, an entertainment was held in Washington Hall, at which, theatrically speaking, the abundant talent of Notre Dame ' s student body did its stuff, supplemented by the usual brilliancy of J. P. McEvoy, creator of " The Potters. " Gould and O ' Connell starred as Mr. Gallagher and Mr. Shean, Jack Doyle introduced his musical legs, Dumke sang many catchy bi ts, and Butterworth got many a guffaw as he changed the act announcements. two hundred nine Actiuities— Special Occasions Saturday morning featured a barbecue for everybody after an all-night vigil by student masters of the barbecue. In the afternoon, of course, occurred the big football game, in which we, the Irish, removed in graceful fashion, the scalps of the invaders from our state ' s pet school. Castner plowed through the Indiana line, time after time, in an effort to furnish spectators all the thrills that could possibly be afforded. It is not our intention to infringe on the right of our sports editor to sing the song of victory for this occasion, so we shall leave this mammoth incident to his meticulous pen. On Saturday night, three dances were given by the Students Activities Com- mittee and the Boosters Club, one at the Oliver Hotel, another at the Elks Club, and another at the Tribune building. Student orchestras alternated their eve- ning ' s playing between the three places that no dance might suffer from too much of one orchestra. After the dances some went home and some remained to spend the week-end in a truly suitable follow-up fashion, attending mass at the Uni- versity. Several months have now elapsed since the occurrence of the big day, and for that reason we feel emotionally safe in penning panegyrics, of not only the arrangements, but also of those who made these arrangements possible. The keys of South Bend were literally turned over to the students of yesterday, including men whose services toward building up Notre Dame ' s great reputation have been recorded in many columns of newspaper print. Hardly a thing, no matter how trivial a detail, was neglected, in order that visitors might return home with complete satisfaction indelibly written all over their tablets of memory, and that such an end was attained we have not the slightest doubt. v» r..v AT As I live and breathe, my old friend. Mr. Shean! Absolutely, Mr. Gallagher two hundred ten Positively. Mr. Shean Actiuities — Special Occasions The Miller Brothers In a year, many of us will be returning, or at least longing to return to our Alma Mater, and if another homecoming awaits us, like the one of this year, we shall feel that succeeding classes have carried the torch of Notre Dame ' s spirit and loyalty onward in praiseworthy fashion. two hundred eleven Actiuilies— Special Occasions Senior Ball Maurice J. Dacy, Caldwell. Kan. Miss Eilleen Smith, Chicago, III. Wednesday evening, May 16. Informal dance and reception at the Oliver Hotel, from 9 to 12 o ' clock. Thursday evening. May 17. The Senior Ball at the Palais Royale. Roy Bargy and Red Jackets Orchestras playing, from 9 to 2 o ' clock. Friday evening. May S. Glee Club Concert and Dance at the Oliver Hotel, from 8 to 12 o ' clock. Saturday afternoon. May 19. Track meet at Cartier Field, Notre Dame and Michigan Aggies. COMMITTEES Maurice J. Dacy. Presidenl Arrangements Edward Gould Frank Wallace Clifford Ward Paul Castner Julius Herzog Matthew Keegan Enlerlainment Louis Bruggner Henry Barnhart Gus Desch Jack Norton Jack Cochrane Al Kicks Finance Carl Fischer Richard Falvey Charles Martin John Cavanaugh Roger Kiley John Stephan. Chairman General Tickets Leslie Logan Edward Raub ELdward Kelly Nelson Callahan Tom Keating Music William Furey Daniel Regan Daniel Lynch Elmer Holmberg Linus Glolzb ach John Chapla two hundrei Iweloe Program H. Henry Hunt Edward Hogan Cornelius Pfeiffer Leo Rieder Joe Troman Frank Calvin Actiuities— Special Occasions Junior Prom Miss Ruth Bassett. Mishawaka. Ind. James P. Swift. New Richland. Minn. Friday afternoon. April 27. Informal reception at the La Salle Hotel, from 3 to 5 o ' clock. Friday evening. April 27. The prom at the Palais Royale. Al Thompson ' s Orchestra, of Madison, Wis., playing, from 9 to 2 o ' clock. Saturday afternoon. April 28. Baseball game. Indiana and Notre Dame, at Cartier Field. Saturday evening, April 28. Informal dance at the Oliver Hotel, from 9 to 12 o ' clock. COMMITTEES James P. Swift. President Dance J. Farrell JoKnston Alvin I. Koehler James P. Durcan Arrangements John J. Rourke. Jr Walter B. Moran Mark E. Nolan James D. Hurley Donald S. Gallagher Peter H. Curran Programs Thomas H. Hodgson Lawrence Deeter George F. Barry Reception Matthew H. Rother Ambrose J. Lynard Francis T. Kolars Patrons and Patronesses: Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Vurpillat. Mr. and Mrs. K. K. Rockne. Mr. and Mrs. N. R. Feltes. Mr. and Mrs. M. W. O ' Brien. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Halas. Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Benitz. tivo hundred thirteen Aclimlies— Special Occasions Sophomore Cotillion I John Sheehan. Holyoke. Mass. Miss Elsther Vincent. Mishawaka. Ind. Friday evening, February 28. Cotillion at the Oliver Hotel, Hartwell ' s Orchestra, Chicago, playing, from 9 to 2 o ' clock. COMMITTEES Music Henry C. Wurzer Leo H. Sutliff H. Anthony Berra Edward G. Byrnes Thomas F. Hartn ett Program John J. Kane. Jr. T. Dutton Griffin Augustus H. Stange Paul D. McNulty Decorations Harry A. McGuire Howard J. Spencer Albert A. Sommer John F. Stoeckley Reception Ward T. Connell Gerald W. Miller Elmer F. Layden Adam J. Walsh Joseph K. Hellmuth Novelty George T. Koch Robert H. Gordon Harry A. Stuhldreher Ticket John W. Scallan Robert M. Worth W. Howard Benitz Waller J. Haecker Joseph P. Burke William L. Clemens Publicity Raymond F.Cunningham Joseph F. Luley Joseph F. Foglia Anselm D. Miller Paul E. Sagstetter two hundred fourteen Actiuities— Special Occasions The Freshman Frolic AT PALAIS ROYALE, MAY 25th - - - Robert Cahill. Class President TICKET COMMITTEE Edward O ' Neil, Chairman; Raymond Durst, Arthur Penrod, Joseph Hemph- ling, Daniel Brady, Leslie McDon- ald, Raymond Rice, Philip McLaugh- lin, Joseph Mulherne. PROGRAM COMMITTEE John O ' Keefe, Chairman; Stanley Walsh, Alfred Ostrom. DECORATION COMMITTEE Joseph Rigali, Chairman; Robert Ir- minger, William Reid, Edward Dugan, Donald Laskey. Charles Guinon. NOVELTY COMMITTEE Charles Ward, Chairman; Wallace Finch, Mark Mooney, Miles Ryan. FLOOR COMMITTEE Paul Fleming, Chairman; Thomas Halleran, Robert Cummins. MUSIC COMMITTEE Michael DuflFecy, Chairman; Nicho- las Smith, Raymond Holden. Q ' he S. A. C. Dances SEVERAL years ago dances other than the Senior, Junior, and Sophomore Class Dances and those given by the Knights of Columbus were the only dances of the year to grace Notre Dame ' s social calendar. During the foot- ball season of 1921 the S, A. C. was instrumental in arranging with the faculty for permission to have dances after some of the games. Last fall the precedent of past years was set aside completely for the Committee obtained the consent • of the faculty for a dance after each football game whether it be at home or abroad; thus directing the pent-up enthusiasm, always the inevitable result of a Notre Dame game, along terpsichorean channels. The before unheard of privi- lege to hold dances weekly during the spring was also granted — the result of the earnest and logical reasoning of the Committee ' s Chairman. During the fall ten dances were held under the auspices of the S. A. C. These were apportioned among the various student organizations of the campus. two hundred fijleen Acliuities— Special Occasions The Ragged Ball ■ ES in ii ii i ' s m I SOUTH Bend watched the arrival of skilled tramps to attend their annual convention on the evening of January 26th. On that night hoboes in lurid patches, brimless hats, torn trousers, aged shoes and moth-eaten overcoats came into the city from all directions, traveling by foot, in luxurious hay wagons, glorious ash wagons, gorgeous plumbing carts and dazzling wheel- barrows. With them were their bedraggled ladies in burlap sacks and patched ginghams. The convention was held at the Tribune Building, where it was said, the Seniors were holding their annual Ragged Ball. Hobo Traffic Cop Charlie Martin, a professor in his spare time, was at the door and directed the guests to Head Announcer Byrne. Martin occasionally kicked a hobo out. that his evening might not be too tame. Three times was deemed sufficient for any one man. and because one must be courteous at all times, each lady was not kicked out more than once. Byrne turned the company over to Prince Tramps Kane and Seyfrit. Hoboes in good standing finally reached King Tramp Cochrane, who permitted those with sufficiently ragged apparel to pro- gress further. Cochrane was said to be susceptible to bribes, and is claimed to have admitted some who had washed their faces and tied their shoes. The ball room was prettily decorated with tin cans and newspapers delicately intertwined with barbed wire, onions and turnips. Dancers found that toeless shoes made easy dancing and that the prettily appointed bales of hay were restful parking places after ecstatic dances, jigs, reels and marathons. Refreshing pies were sold by De Smet, Gould, Nash and O ' Connell. in a drive for sunstricken Esquimos. Judge Vurpillat, after the report of a jury composed of Mrs. Judge, Coach Halas and Mrs. Coach, and Professor Benitz and Mrs. Professor, sentenced Mary Jo Miller to a rolling pin; Slim Lynard to an oil can; Mary Hammond to a scrub- bing brush; Stanley Bradbury to a cake of Sapolio; Nellie Kruthers to a bathing cap; Jokey Nyikos to a mouse trap; Mary Roberts to a tin horn; Wop Berra to a cuspidor; Miss Nomer to a mouth organ; Les Logan to a pair of rubber heels. Others who knew the art of looking like tramps were Helen Hagedorn, Judge Carberry, Billie Williams, Marigrace Crockett, Louis Bruggner, and Johnny Chapla, The whole was the result of the capable efforts of Johnny Stephan and Les Logan, selected to engineer the affair because it was known that they knew much about such conventions. two hundred sixteen Actiuilies — Publications Publicdtions two hundred seventeen Actiuities — Publications Journalism Dr. Cooney [OURNALISM is often mistakenly identified with newspaper-making. Journalism is more than news- paper-making and also less. It is more because it embraces the making of other periodicals, and it is less because it does not include either the printer ' s trade nor the publisher ' s business. Journalism needs and uses this trade and this business, but journalism itself is a profession. The function of journalism is to give the world, as perfectly as may be, information and interpretation of the never-spun web of happen- ings and events which concern the world ' s welfare. It is a big and noble task. Young men who have vision and who hear the call to this kind of leadership — for the journalist is a leader — and who also wisely enough, seek preparation in a school, have the right to expect and the duty to accept the training carefully provided and designed for their development to the full stature of their manhood. The potential journalist with lower aim becomes later a fraud, an imposition, upon the world. The school of journalism with lower aim is a fraud and an imposition upon its students. At Notre Dame we believe that the great journalist is rather the great man than the master technician. The course in journalism provides, therefore, six class hours that should develop knowledge and principle and power for every single class hour devoted to journalistic technique. We believe that the technique is only the spearhead, and that the developed man is the warrior ' s purpose and strength behind it. It is a fond dream at the University that her sons of the pen, her Scribblers, her men of the Press Club, of the DOME, of The Scholastic, of The Juggler, after seeing the vision and laying aside the things of a child, will throw themselves heart and soul into the journalists ' fight for a better world, winning success and fame for themselves and honor and fame for Alma Mater. t . V3 Htai oj Deparlmcnl oj J two hundred eighteen Actiuities — Publications The ' 23 Dome Pedrotty Flannery Walsh THE 1923 STAFF Harry W. Flannery Editor-in-chief Thomas J. Walsh Business Manager Frank W. Pedrotty Art Editor Associate Editors Louis V. Bruggner James F. Hayes Clifford B. Ward Francis T. Kolars Art Editors Robert B. Riordan Charles O. De Barry Business Assistants John Bartley George Barry Eldward De Curse Dick Griffin R. Conroy Scoggins Assistant Editors Frank Wallace Gerald J. Hagan Henry F. Barnhart John Cavanaugh Ray Cunningham Harry A. McGuire Vincent Elngels R. M. Murch, C. S. C. Leo Ward, C. S. C. Charles O. Molz William Greavy Jack Scallan Michael F. Sullivan Gerald Holland two hundred nineteen Actiuities — Publications Bruggner Ward Molz Hayes Greavy Kolars Hagan Engels Wallace Scallan Sullivan Cunningham livo hundred twenty Actiuities —Publications Riordan De Barry McElroy Wollensak Scoggins Barry Griffin Bartley De Gurse two hundred twenty -one Actiuities —Publications The Scholdslic T ' HE SCHOLASTIC and Brother Philip have been around Notre Dame for about the same time and for much the same purpose. They gather young things, green things, and teach them how to shoot. It is a perfect analogy excepting for the fact that Brother ' s charges are discouraged annually, while The Scho- lastic ' s cam never be discouraged. Witness: Wallace, Frank, who from the point of view of service and number of lines contributed (not all of them pub- lished, even in times of distress) heads the list of this year ' s editorial staff. Further names shall not be divulged here. Those who read The Scholastic are familiar with these names; those who do not, we assume, can not. It is a magazine which during the long course of its existence had made a very creditable showing, and which, during the past year, was voted the best exchange by more than a dozen schools. For football news, correspondence on questions of the day — or night — , and spring poetry it remains unrivalled. If we repeat the following epigram it is only for the sake of pillorying a reprobate: " The Scholastic will never die: it is dead. " Exlitor Shuster BOARD OF EDITORS Leo Ward, C. S. C. Harry A. McGuire Gerald Hagan J. S. Brennan Vincent Engels Louis V. Bruggner Charles Molz Ray Cunningham Frank Wallace M. F. Sullivan Francis T. Kolars Clifford B. Ward F. Summerville, C. S. C. R. M. Murch, C. S. C. Business A. L. Fipp, J. A. Benning Advertising James V. Egan, James Hayes Art Harry W. Flannery, C. O. De Barry iulo hundred twenty-lwo Acliuities —Publications Bruggner Leo Ward Summerville Chfi X ' ard Flanr Engels Murphy Kolars Walla two hundred twenty-three Actiuities —Publications F3fl iiVu Mullen ijulhvan Cunninghaii. Fipp Benning De Ba Hayes Egan WITH the coming of The Notre Dame Daily, a paper to carry the moods and deeds of a constantly growing Notre Dame, a Notre Dame more and more significantly the buckler of Our Lady, and the shield of young men. The Scholastic becomes a monthly literary magazine, not too serious, but readily thoughtful, unassumedly poetic. Through other scripts on other sign-posts the future Notre Dame will read itself more clearly and benignly perhaps, than has been possible in the past. The Scholastic, famed among college publications, bows to The Notre Dame Daily and takes its new place in Notre Dame life. two hundred Iwenly-four Actiuities — Publications The Sdntd Maria FOR the second time the Santa Maria has set sail from Notre Dame ' s Knights of Columbus council chamber, beginning her first sail in 1918, and her most recent in March of 1923. " It is the wish of Notre Dame Council, " said the March issue of the quarterly, " that the cruise of the Santa Maria may carry it to every member of No. 1477, that we may have in it a medium for renewing and strength- ening those bonds that should exist between our council and its absent members. " Two issues of the Santa Maria were published this year under the capable editorship of Gerald J. Hagan, who was assisted by Ray Cunningham and Steven C. Willson. Immediately after the Council had met in Walsh Hall and decided that the needs of the organization required a published expression of their acts and purposes, the staff got under way, and let loose from the moorings an issue well representative of the only college Council of the order. Vincent F. Fagan, of the architectural faculty, made the design for the cover and editorial page, and praise cannot be too emphatic for the talented conception of this gifted artist and designer. Articles by men prominent in knightdom, George N. Shuster, professor at the University. Peter Collins, national lecturer of the K. of C Harry Costello, sports critic of the Detroit News, book reviews, news notes, and policies, were prominent in the issue, which was not only well written and interesting, but well made up. Another issue appeared in May of 1923, and other men prominent in the land of knighthood were contributors to it. The Knights were justly proud of their interesting and clever publication on its 1923 voyage from Notre Dame. Cunningham two hundred Iwenly-five Acliuilies — Publicdlions Q he Jugqler FOUR years ago when the value of a means of pre- senting the humorous side of college life as seen George Dever F " through the eyes of Notre Dame men. was realized, the ' Juggler of Notre Dame was established. In a manner " ■ ' similar to that of its namesake, le Jongleur de Notre Dame, the University magazine was to serve Notre K L Dame according to its best ability. The four years have [ fj been periods of steady growth and increasing success. A When the last issue of the 1922-23 season had been B B issued the precocious four-year-old had reached an en- vied place among college humorous publications, some B B[ B i» of them decades old. The Juggler is now rated by ad- vertisers among the first six of these publications, and by Notre Dame men first among all. This year under the leadership of George Dever as editor-in-chief, the Jug- gler has accomplished more than ever before. Schooled in Juggler work since it began under Edmondson, Dever knew what had to be done, and he knew how to do it. For the first time the staff managed to publish eight issues, everyone of them as large as the largest previously published, and a few larger than ever before. Dever was aided by capable assistants, too. Under Engels, the wit and satire, the comical and the ludicrous in university life was breathed into pages of the magazine. Under Rickard the pen and ink and the brush and colors added to the written word just what was needed to give them the appeal that lures interest. Under Holmberg the business of the Juggler machine was efficient and bettered. Under Hickey the advertising pages of the Juggler became the best means of appealing to Notre Dame men. Under Young the circulation grew as never before. The present staff has established the Juggler in the world of printed things; it has made its footing sure, and marked the paths for the future. While its men labored, they learned. Business students developed into business men as they met life through the Juggler; writers found confidence and incentive by seeing their efforts in print; and artists discovered that talents grew as they inked their thought on bristol-board. The Juggler is now part of Notre Dame life; the staff of ' 23 has given it an established place. The future need but maintain the position. two hundred Iwenly-six Actiuilies — Publications CThe Juggler Staff GEORGE A. DEVER, Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Elmer T. Holmberg Advertising Manager Dan D. Hickey Business Staff Frank J. McCarthy Anselm D. Miller Paul A. Rahe Managing Editor Vincent D. Engels Associate Editors Paul C. Martin Joseph C. Ryan Gerald Holland Paul G. Funk J. Farrel Johnston Harry A. McGuire Circulation Manager James F. Young Art Editor Vernon E. Rickard Art Staff Nelson J. Callahan Ray Cunningham Charles O. De Barry two hundred twenty-seven Actiuilies — Publications The Alumnus BROUGHT together in the drive, the Alumni Asso- ciation of the University began to realize the extent, importance and power of unified and developed alumni. For many years the idea of an alumni publi- cation had been discussed at alumni meetings, but until the drive impressed the men with the actual need of such a paper, it had become no more than 1 an idea. The Alumnus, official publication of the Uni- k r versity alumni, was begun late in 1922 with Al Ryan k 1| in charge of its publication. 1 ' f f olastic had previously been sent to all the alumni, but it was primarily an undergraduate periodical and omitted much that the graduates were directly interested in. The Alumnus carried the story of the activities of Notre Dame men directly to Notre Dame men. The issues of this year were creditable, as good as the best of any university, and better than most. Ryan The Tlotre Dame Daily LATE in 1922 the idea of a Notre Dame daily was conceived, and on May 20th of that year The Notre Dame Daily was born, to continue five days a week during the coming year. Getting the unanimous support of the students and carrying the daily story of Notre Dame activities to them, it was a success from the start. St. Mary ' s was brought into closer relationship with Notre Dame by its means — a column of St. Mary ' s news, edited by Miss Kavanaugh, Senior journalist, was a daily feature of the paper. Harry W. Flannery was selected as editor-in-chief, James F. Hayes, as busi- ness manager. They worked with a university board composed of Prof. Cooney. Prof. Shuster. Coach Rockne. Father Lahey. John Cavanaugh and Gus Desch. ThcDaily replaced the weekly Sc io as ic, continued as a monthly in the fall of 1923. Jerry Lyons was selected as news editor, Showel and Coman as sport editors, Frank Kolars, as colyum editor, Robert Riordan as cartoonist, and Henry Fannan, Edwin Murphy, Showel and McGuire as an editorial board. two hundred Iwcnty-cighl - pfcv ' Sport Rloi OAf.- ii HB«4Uw m t9im ' K0Mti mimmt»om0 ' Kiif- ■ ' VftA ' JM Athletics — Qeneral two hundred thirty-one Athletics — Qeneral Athletics and the Student Coach Rockne IN the minds of many who do not know the facts there seems to be an idea that athletics and studies do not mix well and also that athletics of themselves are of no particular value to the student body. Having been in athletic work for almost ten years and having during this time become acquainted with conditions not only at the University of Notre Dame but also . at many other schools throughout the United States. A I am absolutely convinced that anyone holding any such idea is either grossly ignorant or narrowly ' prejudiced. H bHB The average class grade of the Notre Dame foot- B « {jjjU team for the first semester of this year as given to me by the Director of Studies was 82.3, and only one man on the squad of monogram men was classed as a fiunker. " This is somewhat higher than the average of the student body as a whole and is just one example of showing that figures prove that athletics and studies do mix and that athletics do not in any way hamper a man ' s aca- demic work but to the contrary prove a stimulus in many cases. We are all conversant, of course, with the benefits that the man indulging in athletics derives from that source. Enumerated briefly they are: Improved physical health, confidence, initiative, self-control, sportsmanship, concentration, keener analytical powers, and courage. How about the average student who does not have the time or the ability to indulge in athletics to the extent of trying to make a varsity team? 1 feel quite sure that the qualities of the varsity team that make for a successful aggregation, such as courage, initiative, confidence, irre- pressible fight and ability to think keenly and quickly under fire. 1 believe all of these qualities are imparted more or less to the student body as a whole. 1 also believe that one of the finest attitudes which any student or alumnus can have to- ward his school, namely, that of loyalty, is developed almost entirely around the athletic teams. Iwo hundred ihirly-lwo Athletics — Qeneral Statistics compiled by athletic directors all over the country prove conclusive- ly that in those schools where there are successful varsity teams in the major sports the students lacking the physical and mental make-up for the big teams go out enthusiastically for other healthful sports such as tennis, golf, gymnasium work, swimming and walking. These reports will also show that schools which have no interest in their varsity teams also have no interest in any ex- ercise of any sort for the student body at large. Instead, the interest of this student body seems to concentrate entirely around social activities with the attendant effeminacy which always accompanies all excesses towards the social life. The mental attitude of manliness is lost and the student body tends toward the feminine point of view on things in general. This is not the product of anyone ' s imagination but is the result of the observations of men who have spent their lifetime analyzing the psychology and activities of students in colleges. Our universities are copied after the Greek universities and the ideal, of course, is to have the academic, social and athletic activities in the proper proportion. We are all agreed that we come to school primarily to study and that academic work comes first. We are also all agreed that a certain amount of social activ- ities is absolutely necessary in developing a well-rounded citizen. Athletics, however, are also an essential desiderata and form an integral part of any educa- tional system which aims to turn out a full, well-rounded alumnus. Il cT C two hundred thirty-three Athletics — Qenerdl Athletics at Notre Dame T " Pop Anson O link the past with the present, to show the nature of the foundation on which America ' s sturdiest athletic ucture stands, is the purpose of this article. But this can only be the briefest summary of a glorious story, a story that is well begun but not yet finished, and that will not be till Notre Dame is no longer a memory. It is a far cry back to the days when our football men sported drooping moustaches and no less than 200 pounds of beef. It was in 1887 that Notre Dame fought its first gridiron battle, (after a preliminary game in which Michigan and Notre Dame men were scattered on both teams in order that our players might learn the style of playl. and the Ann Arbor eleven defeated us. 8 to 0. Until 1895 the game was played sporadically; then Frank E,. Hering as captain and coach, revived interest in football, at a time when there were such stars as Farley and McWeeney. Red Salmon, " the Mighty. " rose soon after and was acclaimed from coast to coast as one of Americas greatest backs. For four years the teams were built around this marvel who captained the un- defeated team of 1903. against which not a point was scored in nine games. The period from 1909 to 1913. when but one game was lost, was one of transition. Before 1909 Michigan had worked out on us eight times, and expected to do so eight times more. Then Red Miller carved his niche in fame at Michigan ' s expense, Pete Vaughn smashed the renowned goal-post, and Michigan fell. II to 3. The Northerners, pleased with the past, and now anxious for the future, retired modestly from our schedule, tucking away in moth balls their total score of 124 to our 27. By defeating Michigan the 1909 eleven, which also beat Pittsburgh, won the Western cham- pionship. During five years Notre Dame ' s reputation rose rapidly, until in 1913 the transition period ended and Notre Dame took her place among the recognized leaders in football. In this year Coach Harper took charge of athletics. He instituted three big changes in football. He insisted upon the enforcement of the scholastic standard, and instituted the freshman rule; he pushed Notre Dame another step upward when he arranged an east- ern schedule. In 1913 Rockne and Dorais woke up the country to the possibilities of the forward pass. When Army fell before E.ichenlaub ' s superb line work and Notre Dame ' s lightning pass attack, 35 to 13, the East was startled; but it was in- delibly impressed when we crumbled Penn State a week afterward, and then jumped down south and de- feated Texas. In 1913 Notre Dame climbed to the highest pinnacle in collegiate football. During the last decade she has had the mighty job of making her position more secure, and of resisting attacks from all sides. With three schools. Army. Nebraska and Indiana, she has been 1890 Team t belligerently familiar. She has scored a total of 1 33 points to Army ' s 91 . 82 to Nebraska ' s 57, and I 51 to Indiana ' s 81 . She has defeated Army 6 times out of 9, and tied once; Nebraska 4 times out of 8. and tied once; Indiana 8 times out of I 3, and tied once. Throughout their entire history Notre Dame football teams have amassed a total of 6,321 points to their opponents " 1 .1 52. Fleven seasons out of 34 our teams have been undefeated. And so the story rolls on and on in an unending procession of glory, studded with the diamond- like names of the all-time AU-Americans, Salmon and Gipp; with the names of Philbrook, Dimmick, Eggeman. Edwards, Cotall. Brandy and Castner. And under the leadership of Knute K. Rockne the fame of the Blue and Gold warriors, their " fight " ' and their brains, is spreading to the farthest corners of the English-speaking world. two hundred thirty-four uAlhletics — Qenerdl In 1887 one Adrian Anson showed the boys at Notre Dame how to play a game he called " baseball, " very similar to " rounders. " which was played with a stick and a ball by any number of boys. He organized a team, and Notre Dame baseball history peeped cautiously into the world. For three years Anson captained the Blue and Gold, then he passed to the Chicago Cubs and nation-wide renown. Thus was Notre Dame specially consecrated to the new game by one of her finest products, " the grand old man of baseball. " Of those early days " Pop " An- -t m ii ■■ m » j« son is almost the only memory. The B BB BB BJW BBHlM HwmitgiiB M first game of which we have record was played in 1892. when our nine defeated Michigan, 6 to 4. After that our schedule and prowess in- creased concomitantly, until in one season we played 32 games. Our baseball reputation possesses the glamour of consistent, and often sensational, victory- we have won approximately 75 per cent of all the games we have played. No school has produced a more brilliant gathering of big leaguers; among the more prominent Notre Dame men who have succeeded in major baseball are Anson, Ruelbach. McCarthy and Williams of the Cubs:Shafer. Kenny and Red Murray of the Giants; Gibson and Burk of Boston; Powers and McDonough of Philadelphia; Bescher and John Murray of the Cardinals: Birmingham and Kelley of Cleveland; Daniels of the Yankees. Cutshaw of Brooklyn. Dubuc of Detroit, and Lathropof the White Sox. . . Under Harry Jewett, the most remarkable athlete of his time in the West, Notre Dame organ- ized her first track team in 1890. Then track events dropped from the limelight, until Powers, future all-around track champion of America, captained the team of 1898. which won every meet and the state championship for the first of five consecutive years. Our track teams have turned out an extravagant number of stars; for example. John Devine held the world ' s record for the indoor half mile, and Smithson for the 40-yard low hurdles; in 1912 Fletcher, high point winner for four consecutive years, tied the world ' s record for the indoor 40-yard low hurdles, and Williams tied the world ' s record for the 40-yard high hurdles. In 1917 Noonan. McDonough. Kasper and Meehan set a new Western record in the two-mile relay. In 1920 Desch, Murphy and Hayes represented America at the Olympic games. Hayes has broken national sprint records, and Murphy, the famous high-jumper, held the national championship in 1919 and 1920. and the national A. A. record in 1921. He also broke the world ' s indoor high jump record, one that had stood 1887 Team I f ? t % 1 for ten years. Gus Desch. who grad- uates this year, broke the world ' s record for the 440 low hurdles, and equalled the worlds record for the 40-yard indoor low hurdles. Such men as these, and GilfiUan. Bach- man. Wasson, Philbrook and Dana, have inscribed their rames and that of their Alma Mater on America ' s most exalted tablets of fame. On the basketball court Notre Dame has never been consistently strong; this is partly to be ac- counted for by the comparatively poor playing conditions. Neverthe- less men like Granfield. Dubuc. Fee ney and McDermitt have add- IQI2 ' r verve to a record which the y i 1 eam future will most certainly improve. Rising rapidly at Notre Dame are several minor sports. Castner has brought hockey to the fore ith a jump, and it bids fair to become permanent if teams to compare with the 1922 Western champions are develop ed in the future. The cross-country team is well established. The followers of tennis and golf are clamoring for recognition, and since Notre Dame ' s athletic policy is becom- ing broader with each year, it is probable that this recognition will swiftly be granted. " For Death, he taketh all away, but them he cannot take. " ♦ - Ip -- ! ' " fn two hundred thirly-fioe Athletics — Qeneral Athletic Ttldndqement STUDENT MANAGERS Edward J. Lennon General Manager Thomas J. Walsh Track. James P. Swift . . Bastfelhall Rev. Thomas Irving Rev. James Qumlan Rev. Joseph Burke ATHLETIC COUNCIL Rev. John Boland Prof. Edw. Mauru Prof. Wm. Farrell Prof. Geo. Shuster Prof. Dan.el Hull Frank Hering Leroy Keach Fred L. Steers Prof. Wm. Benitz two hundred ihirty-six Athletics— Qenerdl Cheer Leaders Senior Leader: John W. Gleason Junior Leaders: Edward Thode Richard Miller James I. Smith Justin E. Hyland two hundred thirty-seven Athletics — Qeneral MONOGRAM CLUB August Desch President Paul Castner Vice- President Harvey Brown Secretary John Flynn .. Treasurer two hundred thirty-eight Athletics — Football Football tioo hundred thirty-nine Athletics— Football Iti ' o hundred forty Athletics -Football Football KKKff f f f 1 ;f t f " ' Carberry McNulty Collins Mayl Vergara Crowley Connell Logan Gene Murphy Flynn Hunsinger OFFICERS Knute K. Rockne Head Coach Roger Kiley Asst. Coach Glenn Carberry Captain Harvey Brown Captain-Elect Edward Lennon Manager PERSONNEL Monogram Men Lieb Brown Oberst Degree Ed Miller Kizer Stange Flinn Cotton Weibel Maher Don Miller Cerney Livergood Substitutes Roux Cook Griffin Jerry Miller Coughlin Voss Mixson Reese Milbauer Harmon Regan Walsh Stuhldreher Thomas Layden Bergman Castner Feltes Enright Kane Tim Murphy two hundred forty-one Athletics -Football THE RECORDS September 30 Notre Dame 46; Kalamazoo October 7 Notre Dame 26: St. Louis U October 14 Notre Dame 20: Purdue October 21 . Notre Dame 34; DePauw 7 October 28 Notre Dame 13; Georgia Tech 3 November 4 Notre Dame 27: Indiana November II. Notre Dame 0; Army November 18 Notre Dame 31; Butler 3 November 23 Notre Dame 19; Carnegie Tech .... November 30 Notre Dame 6: Nebraska 14 THE 1923 SCHEDULE September 29 Kalamazoo at Notre Dame October 6 Lombard College at Notre Dame October 13 West Point at New York City October 20 Princeton at Prmceton October 27 Georgia Tech at Notre Dame November 3 Purdue at Notre Dame (Homecoming) November 10 Nebraska at Lincoln November 17 Butler at Notre Dame November 24 Carnegie Tech at Pittsburgh November 29 St. Louis U. at St. Louis THE, year of 1922 was crucial for Notre Dame football. The unfortunate " lark " game of the previous year had combined with graduation to wreck a wonderful team. Notre Dame football tradition had been splattered by pass- ing mud, and Notre Dame was one of the few schools to clean the mud from her soiled glories. An attempt to end professionalism in college sport everywhere, failed. But a few schools followed Notre Dame and Illinois in the stupendous effort to make college football unstained. The result was that Notre Dame, a great football school, and Knute Rockne, a great football coach, faced a hard season with just a few seasoned men. only one of whom had been a regular, and a flock of sophomores. The gaze of the country, attracted by years of victory and the late bombshell of ineligibility, lingered around Cartier field to see what Notre Dame and Rockne could do. They saw the green group of sophomores rally around Capt. Carberry. the brilliant Lieb and Castner, the steady Degree. Cotton, Brown and Thomas, for a march into the southland where for the first time a northern team defeated Georgia Tech on its home grounds an achievement which a priest in Knoxville, Tenn., stated had done more good for Catholicism in the south than all the mis- sions which had ever been held. They saw the same parcel of growing men march Iwo hundred forty-two Athletics— Football on West Point and battle the heavier Soldiers to a point where only an unfortunate miscue on the three yard line interrupted a sustained 60-yard drive for the touchdown which would have broken the 0-0 tie. They saw Castner martyred as glor- iously as any martyr ever cut down in the midst of splendid life. They saw the team, now without the services of Capt. Carberry Carberry, Castner, Lieb and Brown, sweep through Carnegie Tech. They saw the boys meet Nebraska just four days later with only one day of rest between a 1200 mile jump from Pittsburgh to Lincoln. They saw eleven young men averaging 173 pounds clash with a team that averaged 193 pounds. They saw the giant Nebraskans plunge through the Notre Dame line for six first downs to the one-yard line; then they saw the gallant little band stiffen and hold the big scarlet team on the one-yard line. They saw the enemy crash back with undeniable force over bleeding and broken bodies for two touchdowns in the first half; then they saw that same little team throw cau- ;-r -I K?2te 2S£S i ' Mayl Cotton two hundred forty-three Athletics -Football tion and conservation to the winds in a reckless second-hall charge which no Notre Dame football team will ever surpass. Blind daring, spiritual courage and exhilarated attack cast a rarefied atmosphere around the youthful defenders of the Fighting Irish name. Before its brilliant daring and amazing execution the mere physical quailed. The little team passed and ran its way to a quick touchdown — each play of the half dozen which completed it might have been the inspiration for a poem. Back through the breathless enemy beef the deathless spirit of youth returned in another series of passes and off- tackle brushes to the enemy two-yard line. Here an unfortu- nate break lost the chance to score and the opportunity to make the charge for the winning third touchdown which every man felt must follow because of the disorganized Nebraska defense. The game was lost — but the fighting name of Notre Dame was written in broad letters, proudly, back of the record of the team of 1922. -Sfe Livergood two hundred forty-four Athletics -Football Degree The football public saw all that and cheered the new Notre Dame team as the " fightingest " bunch ever and one of the great elevens of the country- It took the genius Rockne and placed him on a throne of greatness shared by two other men. It then sat back to await next season when Notre Dame, by victories over West Point, Princeton, Georgia Tech, Ne- braska and Carnegie Tech, will be sitting atop of the football world with our own Rock sitting back in the throne room alone with his feet propped up and figuring out a new play while the public cheers. Notre Dame football does nothing less than attract a na- tion ' s gaze of admiration towards an institution which can mother men who go out and win against odds — win cleanly and cleverly. This football charm attracts Catholic boys to the school, which all of us who have felt its influence, believe to be the proper place for a boy; it attracts the active minds two hundred forly-five Athletics -Football which are trained and sent out again into that world which has been made friendly by the football prestige. These things are obvious. But what of the undercurrents that the watching public does not see? Other things that made the season of 1922 immensely worth while to the players and students? Nothing finer exists than a genuine feeling of friendship between men. No more desirable human virtues exist than those of fortitude and temperance — there is nothing more beautiful than loyalty. These and other qualities are taught to a student body through the medium of football. Knute Rockne is recognized as a genius in football; one of the powerful reasons is his ability to inspire his men. When the team goes on the field it is out there fighting for the school — but fighting for Rock, when Knute Rockne applies his Conneli two hundred forly-six Athletics -Football intense energy to a football campaign he is fighting to win — for honor and glory to himself because all men are human — but in a greater measure for his own school. Notre Dame, and beyond that for the individual welfare of these boys who intrust their bodies to his care. To make boys into men, to teach them to play life as cleanly and as well-disciplined but as hard and as craftily as they play football — that is the ultimate desire of and perhaps an explanation of the man whom we know and love as Rock. Paul Castner was undoubtedly the big star of the team by virtue of his consistent play against Georgia Tech. Purdue, West Point and Depauw and his brilliant performances against Indiana and Butler. He is the greatest figure in recent Notre Dame football history, excepting George Gipp, alone; recognized as one of the great stars of the country he was cut down in the Butler game with a fractured hip. His inability Regan two hundred forty-seven Athletics -Football to play against Carnegie Tech and Nebraska lost him an al- most certain All-American pick and contributed largely to the Nebraska defeat. Castner ' s injury in late season brought him universal sympathy and demonstrated another angle of the unusual virtues which college sport develops in a student body. Tom Lieb was lost to the team in the third game of the year by a broken leg and another great football career was snapped. Captain Carberry was injured at Georgia Tech and played but little after that. Gus Desch terminated a promising career by a heel. Ed Degree lost three weeks with a dislocated shoul- der. Will Maher was out five weeks with a broken hand, Harvey Brown missed three games because of a dislocated elbow re- ceived at West Point. Harry Stuhldreher, Elmer Layden, Don Miller and Jimmy Crowley composed the brilliant young backfield which per- formed at Nebraska and throughout the season, with Layden Bergman fujo hundred forty-eight Athletics — Football and Crowley alternating at left half before Castner was hurt. Paul McNulty and George Vergara were considered regular ends — McNulty ' s work after Capt. Carberry was injured being exceptionally promising. Fod Cotton and Kentucky Oberst were regular tackles, Ed Degree and Captain-elect Brown regular guards. Regan and Walsh alternated at center. Crowley This group of men, with Castner, Carberry and Lieb before their injuries, composed the first eleven and won monograms. Cerney and Livergood at fullback, Maher, Connel, and Bergman at halfback, Thomas at quarter, Mayl and Collins at end. Rip Miller and Stange at tackle, Weible, Flinn, and Kizer at guard also won monograms. Frank Thomas, veteran quarterback, started every game. With most of the stars of 1922 back, the team of 1922 that was a winning team should make the team of 1923 a champion team. two hundred forly-nine Athletics— Football Coughli n Gene Murphy tnright two hundred fijiy Athletics — Footbdll Miller livo hundred fifly-one Athletics -Football ' 4l i Qeorqid Q ' ech Homecominq :»v t - ' i.% V. ■ h2vU : " Iv i J r u ' o humlrctl fifly-livo Athletics— Football J7 ■Jl .t ' wm Qeorqid Q ' ech Homecoming Iwo hundred fifty-lhree Athletics -Football lUest Point Homecoming two hundred fifty-four Athletics— Football Iwo hundred fifty-five Alhlelics —Football lu)o hundred fifly-six Athletics— Football two hundred fifty -seven Athletics — Football Freshmen Football ' lllK W!: ! -- ' •»MS» " THE SCORES Albion College. 23 St. Viator ' s 20 Freshmen 6 Freshmen 2 1 W. State Normal 35 Freshmen Freshmen Lake Forest Mich. Ag. Frosh. Freshmen Albert M. Hodler Coach Clem Crowe Keenan Nolan Lamont Barry Whelan Sullivan (wo hundred fifty-eight PERSONNEL Roach McDonald McMullin Wallace Lafollete Bach Sievers Ed Crowe Coleman Eggert Sexton Perry Eggeman Walski Gibhart Brown Finch Casey Friske Powers Genesse Rigaldi Athletics -Football The 1922 Season WITH but one day in which to prepare for their games, having to prepare the Varsity for their regular games the rest of the week, the Freshmen were handicapped in their football schedule this year as always, but had a successful season. The business of preparing men for varsity work next year was the first consideration for Coach Hodler, and when the season was over those who wa tched the Freshmen knew that men who would be of much assistance in making a championship team next year, had been made ready for con- test. The season opened against a Michigan Central League I, H _, i: team, an aggregation of hardened players, seasoned and ready t. S H for the Freshmen, together but a week at the time. Forward fc, i - BM« passes in the last minute won the next game for St. Viator ' s, and surprised the stands. Rigaldi ' s sweeping end run for a touchdown from the ten-yard line won the following battle. Thirty seconds yet remained to play at the time. Rigaldi ' s line plunges and the passes. Friski to Roach, woa the next game. Weight decided the last contest. Clem Crowe ' s ability in basketball helped him as an end. He was fast and elusive. Danny Lamont also showed up well at end. McMullin ' s 190 pounds gave him the advantage over other tackles, and the ability to use the weight against the opposition, made him a dangerous man. Lafollette, another tackle, is promis- ing. Coleman looks like a good fullback, he is a Marquette man. Bach was a capable guard and is a likely man. There were many good men in the back field. Finch is now working on the varsity squad, and seems a likely second quarter. Friski knows how to pass and won many games with his aim. Genesse is a hard tackier. Roach is competing strongly at half, and Sullivan ' s punting will make him a man to be considered for next year also. Rigaldi is a plunger and runner who can be depended upon. Most important for next year ' s time are linemen. Crowe will develop into a capable end. and Danny Lamont is getting better as time passes. McMullin, Lafollette and Bach are also likely men for next year. Assisting Hodler was Blievernicht who took full charge of parts of the team. Together they developed a good team last Fall, and rounded all the possible talent into form. The material will be of value to the 1923 Varsitv. two hundred fijiy-nine Athletics -Football Coaches J{ feu? of the former Tlotre Dame men nou? coachinq: C. E. Dorais ' 14 R. Kiley ' 23 C. Bachman ' I 7 J. Phelan ' 17 A. Bergman ' 20 D. Coughlin ' 22 J. Brandy ' 21 H. Mehre ' 22 E. Anderson ' 22 C. Wynn ' 22 L. Shaw ' 22 F. Thomas ' 23 G. Carberry ' 23 F. Madigan ' 20 M. Smith ' 21 D. Duffy ' 21 A. Feeney ' 1 4 G. Fitzpatrick ' 20 L. Mathews ' 11 W. Martin ' 11 F. Fletcher ' 13 J. Meagher ' 18 T. Shaughnessy 13 N. Barry ' 21 R. M ' Guire ' 18 E. Duggan ' 1 3 Pete Vaughn ' 10 S. Cofall ' 17 H. Baujan ' I 7 J. Meyers ' 16 J. Lee ' 14 F. Woods ' 19 W. Hayes ' 22 Forrest D. Cotton ' 23 Gonzaga University Loyola University Kansas Aggies Purdue University New Mexico Aggies Duluth Cathedral High St. Thomas St. Thomas Columbia College Creighton University Nevada University University of Georgia St. Bonaventure St. Mary ' s . Columbia Cathedral High Cathedral High Catholic Central High University of Idaho Harvard University Washington and Lee St. Edwards St. Rita ' s De La Salle St. Ignatius Franklin College Wabash College Catholic High Dayton College St. Xaviers Cornell College Georgia Tech DePauw University St. Ambrose College Spokane, Wash. Chicago. 111. Manhattan, Kan. Lafayette, Ind. New Mexico Minn. St. Paul, Minn. St. Paul, Minn. Dubuque, Iowa Omaha, Neb. Reno, Nev. Athens, Ga. N. Y. Oakland, Cal. Portland. Ore. Cleveland, Ohio Indianapolis, Ind. Grand Rapids Moscow, Idaho Boston, Mass. Lexington, Va. Austin, Tex. Chicago, 111. Chicago, 111. Chicago, 111. Franklin, Ind. Crawfordsville, Ind. Philadelphia. Pa. Dayton, Ohio Cincinnatti, Ohio Mt. Vernon. Iowa Atlanta. Ga. Greencastle, Ind. Davenport. Iowa luo hundred sixty Athletics — " Basketball basket all two hundred sixty-one Athletics — basketball two hundred sixty -two Athletics - basketball OFFICERS Walter Halas Michael Kane James Swift Coach M Captain Manager PERSONNEL Monogram Men ' Kane Logan Mahoney Mayl Mille Sheehan Enright Kizer Reardon Reseroes Boyle Coffey Etc Iwo hundred sixly-lhr Athletics — Bdsketbdll Q ' he Records Notre Dame 23 Michigan 41 Notre Dame 39 Michigan Aggies 14 Notre Dame 40 Lewis Institute 15 Notre Dame 32 Illinois Wesleyan 25 Notre Dame 29 Bradley Tech 18 Notre Dame 20 Milliken u Notre Dame 38 Illinois 41 Notre Dame 20 Northwestern 13 Notre Dame 24 Iowa 23 Notre Dame 40 Armour 20 Notre Dame 16 Butler 29 Notre Dame 21 Purdue 39 Notre Dame 29 Armour 14 Notre Dame 28 Western St. Normal 23 Notre Dame 18 Butler 41 Notre Dame 18 Indiana 33 Notre Dame 31 DePauw 32 Notre Dame 34 Kalamazoo 33 Notre Dame 21 Wabash 26 Notre Dame 28 De Pauw 29 Notre Dame 21 Michigan Aggies 11 Notre Dame 15 Wabash 40 luio hundred sixty-four Athletics — bdsketbdll The 1922-23 Season GREATLY handicapped by a poor start, a green team, and injuries and sick- ness among the players, the 1922 basketball team was, despite the fighting game put up at all times, for the most part on the losing end of the score. Yet the team cannot be judged fairly if defeats and victories are to be the only measure of its success. Singly and collectively, they played a great game all through the season, and with a few more of the breaks of the game in their favor, they would have been as successful as the most. As it was, however, the schedule shows that they won but ten contests out of the twenty two played. They dropped eight games to Indiana schools, and lost four out of six Conference games. Many of these games were heartbreaking, some being lost by very small margins, others requiring extra periods of play before the decisions were made. The Iowa game was the brightest spot of the season. On their own floor, the Hawkeye five went down to defeat after a hotly contested game, and at the end of the season, this team was tied for the Conference championship. It was this game that showed the Irish at top form, and perhaps more than any other gives a glimpse of what the team really could do. The Illinois game was lost by a small margin after an overtime period was played. Three games were lost by one point after hard contests. The team seemed to be consistently losing by one point or in the last few moments of play. Teams like Milliken, which won by 23 to 20; like Illinois which won by 41 to 38; DePauw which won by 32 to 3 I , and 29 to 28; Wabash which won by 26 to 21 ; the Michigan Aggies which won by 22 to 21 ; did not out- class the Notre Dame team, but they succeeded in taking advantage of occasions more successfully, and added just so many losses to the Notre Dame record. With almost a whole new team. Coach Halas was obliged to start on his heavy season. Most of the men on the team were new, and had to be drilled into work with their new mates. Logan and Kane were the only veterans and it was upon them that much depended before the season was under way. To add to the troubles, Kane was hurt in the first part of the schedule, and did not take par t in the first three weeks of play. The season was opened against Michigan, and the first defeat was registered Then followed two wins, the Michigan Aggies and Lewis Institute being oppo- nents. During the Christmas vacation the team made a trip through Illinois, winning from Bradley Tech and Northwestern and losing to Milliken and Illi- nois. This trip was made with Captain Kane out of the game with an infected finger. Immediately after the holidays the team went on another trip, winning three games. livo hundred sixly-fiee Athletics — Bdsketbdll It was at this point in the season that the team began to slacken up noticeably. They were beaten by Butler and Purdue, two teams which were rated considerably lower than the Irish. Two victories against Armour and Western State Normal, both mediocre teams, followed. Then we were badly beaten at Indiana. The next night, after a bad start, the team recovered its stride, and came within a point of defeating De Pauw. In the next game we snatched a one- point victory from Kalamazoo on our home floor. The final block of four games was lost. Luck was gone. and the team seemed powerless to withstand the attacks of the enemy. After holding a lead over Wabash for the greater part of the game, the home defense crumbled and the final Enright gyp, found the visitors with a five-point lead. Again in the next game a great start was made, but De Pauw administered another defeat, by only one point as in their previous win. Then came the Michigan Aggies game, and finally the decisive beating by Wabash. Noble Kizer was easily the outstanding star of the team, and the man who gave the team its punch. His free throws were exceptionally notable, and he could always be relied upon to score them. His record shows that he sunk more than seventy five per cent, of his attempts. His field goals were good, and he more than once scored more than half of his team ' s total. He was exceptionally clever in getting the ball down the floor and in creating potential scores, and it was to him that the team owed to a great extent the measure of success that it obtained. Captain Mickey Kane was out of the game during the early part of the season due to an infected finger. Always agressive, the team played with a little more Mahoney Iwo hundred sixly-six Athletics — Bdsketbdll ginger when he was in the game. He was again put out of commission in the first De Pauw game, and his loss was keenly felt during the remainder of the season. Small, and rather stocky, he got around the floor at a surprising rate of speed, and there were few of the opposing players who were able to shake him off when he was " covering up. " Gene Mayl. guard, played in every game and showed that he was able to hold up his end in a satisfactory man- ner. He was fast and clever, and proved to be one of the most accurate ball tossers on the team. Gene could always be relied upon to bolster up the score with a few baskets. Rex Enright was famous for his long-range shots. He was one of the cleverest forwards of the season, and promises to be one of the most valuable men next year. He has a natu- ralness and ease about him that deceived many an enemy player cleverness and strategy were unsurpassed by any of his teammates. ind hi Les Logan was largely responsible for the victory over Iowa. Continually on the move, he was always dangerous, and his basket shooting was remarkably accu.ate. Logan took the place left vacant by Captain Kane ' s injuries, and played in most of the games. Tom Reardon, center, played consistently good basketball, and although his position was contested at the start of the season, finished as regular center. Elmer Layden and Don Miller displayed great promise in the early part of the season, but both were out of the game by the time the middle of the schedule Iwo hundred sixty-seoen Athletics — basketball had been reached, Layden because of illness and Miller hav- ing a bone broken in his hand during the Indiana game. Mahoney and Sheehan were the two reserves upon whom coach Halas leaned most, and they saw service in a great number of the games. Tim Murphy took part in a few games, and as a relief man was all that could be desired. O ' Boyle. Coffey, and Eaton had a few chances to display their wares, and give great promise for next year ' s team. I Taking in all, the season may be regarded as successful, 4 BflL even if the won and lost column does seem to point other- r wise. The team throughout the season showed grit, determi- ° " nation, and fight that was all the more remarkable because it was most noticeable when the issue seemed hopeless. Coach Halas did wonders with his men, in spite of the almost insurmountable obstacles that were in his path. The outlook for next season is a little more rosy than were the prospects this year. Two men. Captain Kane and Les Logan will be the only men who will not be available for play, and the present Freshman class has material that will help greatly in producing a winning aggregation. With a team that has been seasoned by experience there is no promise of anything but a first-class organization for 1923. lioo hundred sixty-eight Athletics — Basketball Freshmen Basketball OFFICERS Roger Kiley Coach Clem Crowe Captain RECORDS Freshmen 28 Culver . 26 Freshmen 29 Valparaiso 26 Freshmen 39 Michigan City Y 34 Freshmen 23 Loyola U 29 SOON after the Christmas hohdays the call for freshman basketball men was issued and more than fifty, the largest freshman squad in the history of the school, responded. The squad was soon cut to fifteen, and in bi-weekly scrim- mages with the varsity rounded into such shape that they gave the varsity substantial opposition when the time for the first game came. The schedule was limited to four games by a ruling of the Indiana Conference. One game was lost in the last few moments of play although the Freshmen out-played their oppo- nents throughout the game. Clem Crowe, all-state forward from Lafayette. Ind., was the star of the team and captain. His running mate, Charlie Ward, made the most field goals during the season. Together these two were a fast and clever pair of forwards, and under the coaching of Roge Kiley have developed into men of splendid varsity material. Swanke surpassed the rest of the pivotmen. Penrod was kept out most of the season because of sickness, but when he substituted for Swanke he showed up well. Ted Ley had the call at floor guard, his ability to feed the forwards and his leech-like guarding being very good. Walski and Bach alternated at back guard. These fast and husky freshmen kept most of the forwards outside of the foul line consistently. Roger Nolan and Gallagher were the second pair of forwards. Roge terrified the other teams with his left hand, and Gallagher was liable to break up a game at any time with his uncanny shots. Carey, McDonald and Bob Cahill kept the other boys hustling to keep on the regular team, and should develop into other good varsity material. (wo hundred sixly-ninc uAthletics-bdsketbdll two hundred sci enly Athletics —Bdsebdll 5cLsebdU luio hundred seventy -one Athletics — Baseball tioo hundred seoenty-livo Athletics — baseball Cfhe 1922 Udrsity OFFICERS Walter Halas Head Coach Jerome Blievernicht Captain Blievernicht Murphy Castner Falvey PERSONNEL Monogram Men Magevney Kane Sheehan Dan Foley Kelly Thomas Prokup C. Foley Reese two hundred sccenly-lhree Athletics — baseball kmtinJ aeatmtf uAlhletics — Bdsebdll bdsebdll THE RECORDS Notre Dame Notre Dame Notre Dame Notre Dame Notre Dame Notre IDame Notre Dame Wisconsin Notre E)ame X isconsin Notre Dame Nlichigan Notre Dame Notre [!)ame Notre Dame Notre Dame Illinois Notre Dame Notre IDame Notre Dame Notre Dame Notre Dame Notre Dame 7 St. Man. ' s (Kv.) 1 3 St. .Mao ' s ( Ky.) 13 L ' . of Louisville 12 Georgetown (Ky ) 12 Transylvania 4 St. Xavier ' s 10 U. of Da on 9 Notre Dame 12 Michigan .Aszies 10 Notre Dame 16 Beloit 6 Notre Dame 3 Ntichifran Agzies 2 Purdue 5 Kalamazoo ■ Purdue 11 Notre Dame 26 .Northwestern 5 St- Viators 5 Beioit 3 .Vlickiaan 5 Northwestern 6 Western Sate Normal 2 Coach Halas March 31 April I April April April April April April April April 14 April 18 April 20 April 21 AprU26 April 28 April 50 Mav 4 Mav 5 Mav 8 Ma ' v 9 Mav 10 Mav 1 3 Mav 18 May 19 May 22 May 25 May 26 Mav 29 May 30 June 2 THE 1923 SCHEDLIX St. Mar ' s at St- Mary ' s. Ky. St. Mary ' s at St. Marys. Ky. anderbilt at Nashville. Tenn- ... Vtmderbilt at Nashville. Tenn. ..... .Tennessee at Knoxville. Tenn. Carson-Newman at Jefferson City. Kentucky- State at Lexin on. Ky. St. Xa -ier " s at Cincinnati. O. Purdue at Latayette. Ind. Kalamazoo at Notre Dame Nlichigan Aggies at Notre Dame Wabash at Crawfordsville. Ind. Illinois at Lrbana. lU. Northwestern at Notre Dame Indiana at Notre Dame isconsin at Notre Dame Nlichigan .Aggies at Lansing. Mich- Michigan at .Ann . rbor. Mich. Iowa at Notre Dame isconsin at NIadison. Wis. Beloit at Beloit. Wis. DePauw at Notre Dame Illinois at Lrbana. 111. Northwestem at Evans ton. IlL Beloit at Notre Dame Knox at Galesburg. IIL Iowa at Iowa City. la. Purdue at Notre IDame Michigan at Notre Dame St. lators at Chicago M i !•• hanJnJ saeriff-fte Athletics —bdsebdll COACH Halas developed squad for the 1922 prettily through the difficult southern training schedule, and then successfully made their way through a long and hard schedule, with only four Ca tner defeats out of twenty-three games played. The crack Wisconsin nine won two games from the Halasmen, and the Michigan and the Illinois aggregations each defeated the N. D. nine once. The Halasmen. however, trounced Michigan in the second encounter, and by records had the edge on them. The Southern trip, the University ' s first such venture, opened with a 7 to 1 victory over St. Mary ' s, Ky.. Dick Falvey fanning eleven and allowing but eight scattered hits. Sheehan started his season with three hits, and Captain Bliever- nicht made the first run of the season. Castner struck out twelve men in the second game against St. Mary ' s, the game being won in the ninth by Sheehan ' s single with Murphy and Foley on the cushions. The team went wild against Louisville, Kane. Blievernicht and Castner banging hard at the onion. Castner made two home runs. Ed Degree was engaged in a pitching duel for the fourth two hundred seventy-si. Athletics — baseball game, until the ninth when the team batted out a dozen runs. Red Magevney pitched a two-hit game against Dayton, while Murphy and Dan Foley starred. Prokup Playing their eighth game in nine consecu- tive days the Irish were no match for the Badgers, and lost 9 to 1 . Falvey blew up in the fourth, and the Badgers made five runs. The Irish were able to make but two hits. Magevney allowed but three hits when the Halasmen met the Aggies, and won 12 to 6, Notre Dame errors being responsible for most of the Farmer runs. Wisconsin won 10 to 4 in the second game; a batting rally for nine hits late in the game threatening the Badgers but being stopped by a pretty triple play. Kipke ' s catches and Notre Dame errors gave Michigan a 6-3 game. The victory over Purdue, 2 to I , was pretty. Castner ' s pitching was backed up by clever fielding and opportune stick work. Three pitchers could not stop two hundred seocnly-seoen Athletics — baseball Kane Kane nabs h Illinois in the next game, but Castner evened up pitching records by a no-hit game against Purdue. Sheehan, Kane. Castner and Foley banged at the ball, and the team made but one error. When Beloit fell for the second time, Ma- gevney was again successful in a pitching duel. Castner and Sheehan were stars at the bat and Sheehan and Prokup luminaries in the field. Falvey shut out St. Viator ' s in a game at Cub Park. 5 to 0. For the first time since the days of Pat Murray, the Wolverines were defeated on Cartier Field with Castner in the box, Blievernicht playing a wonderful game behind the bat. The final game was a triumph indicative of the Irish strength. The famous no-hit Palmer was sent to the showers, and the final score was 26 to 4. The season was one of the most successful in years and reminded one of the seasons past when Notre Dame nines developed many stars for big league play. Coach Halas knows baseball and he taught his men the niceties of attack and defense that make a successful team. He and the players deserve much credit for their showing in the very successful season of 1922. two hunilrcd seventy-eight Athletics— BdsebdU ■1 5 - ffsiL-ul I % PvA-i HfOK ■ilviVUtY •I ■|A PCf L ■ i•4 ' . 4 " ti f I •l iciv i i) •HvnjPvii two hundred seoenly-nine Athletics — baseball Iwo hundred eighty Athletics — Track rdck two hundred eighty-one Athletics— Track two hundred eighty-two Athletics — Q ' rdck CThe 1922 Udrsity OFFICERS Knute K. Rockne Head Coach Walter Halas Assl. Coach Edward Meehan Asst. Coach John Murphy Captain Gus Desch Caplain-Elect John Montague E. Luke Walsh John Heffernan Paul Kennedy Fritz H. Baumer PERSONNEL Monogram Men Alex P. Cameron Edward J. Hogan John Flynn Thomas W. Barber John Murphy Augustus Desch William Hayes Thomas Lieb Leon J. Moes Phil Dant two hundred eighty-three Athletics — Q ' rdck The Season of 1922 THE RECORDS Drake Relays — Penn Relays Freshman-Varsity Handicap Indiana A. A. U. Meet -Notre Dame first Notre Dame 80; Depauw 46 Illinois Relay WesternXonference. Illinois 39 6 14: Iowa 24 I 35; Minnesota 23 1 , 10; Notre Dame 22 13 14; Ames 22. National Collegiate. California 28 5 9; Penn State 22 1 2; N otre Dame 16 7 10; Illinois 14 7 10; Iowa II 34 40. THE 1923 SCHEDULE April 26-27 Drake Relays at Des Moines, Iowa May 5 Illinois at Urbana. III. May 12 Depauw at Greencastle May 19 Michigan Aggies at Cartier Field May 26 Indiana State Meet at Lafayette. Ind. June 2-3 Conference Outdoor Meet at Ann Arbor. Mich. June 16 National Collegiate Meet at Chicago. III. QTie Stonj THE curtain of a new day has descended on a glorious period for many spark- ling track feats of the 1922 season at Notre Dame. Records were broken by Hayes, Murphy, and Lieb, and other men threatened to break marks that had stood for years. The Gold and Blue were again state champions, were fourth in the Western Conference, and third in the National Collegiate meet, the highest of mid-western teams. Three Olympic stars were on the Notre Dame team. Johnny Murphy. Bill Hayes and Gus Desch. had seen the fields of world competition. The team as a whole was one of the strongest that ever represented the University. Baumer. Heffernan. Hayes, and Dant were lost by graduation, and Rockne was given the task of building up a new team around the stars that remained, everyone of them an unusual track man, Montague, Walsh, Kennedy. Cameron. Hogan, Flynn. Barber, Desch. Lieb, and Moes. Bill Hayes spent the 1923 season at DePauw, as track coach there. The Notre Dame track team approaches closest to the Notre Dame football team in securing national sport marks. Last year they showed their standing, by securing five places in the Drake Relays, winning the State meet, defeating DePauw, running fourth in the Conference meet, winning of their one entry in Iwo hundred eighty-Jour Athletics — QTrack Murphy Johnnie makes b feet 3 the Penn Relays, making a good showing against the strong lUinois team, and returning highest of track teams of the section in the National meet. Bill Hayes broke the 19-year-old Conference mark for the century at the Conference games, lowering the mark from 94 4 5 to 9 7 10. Blair, of Chicago, established the record, and Hayes tied it twice. Murphy broke the Conference high jump mark in the same meet, with Osborne, of Illinois, making 6 feet, 5 lie inches. Tom Lieb set a new discus record by hurling the disc 141 feet. At the last meet, Lieb broke his own mark by 144 feet 2 2 inches, Hayes set a meet record for the dash, while Hayes in the 220, Desch in the low hurdles, and Hogan in the pole vault, were close contestants in events in which records were also broken. Mon tague, Lieb, Murphy, the relay team. Barber, Desch, Montague and Heffernan, broke records in the State meet. two hundred eighly-fioe Athletics —Q ' rdck PHILADELPHIA. PA.. APRIL 29 High jump — Murphy. Notre Dame, first. Brown. Dart- mouth, second. Height 6 ft.. 2 in. Hayes DES MOINES, IOWA. APRIL 29 iOO-yard dash — Hayes. Notre Dame, first; Ayres. Illinois, second; Paulu. Grinnell. third: .Anderwerst. Washington University, fourth. Time 0:10. Quarter mile relay — Nebraska, first: Notre Dame, second; Iowa third: Missouri and Wisconsin, tied for fourth. Time 42 2-5. Discus throw — Lieb. Notre Dame, first: Weller. Ne- braska, second; Hamilton. Missouri, third: Moulton. Ne- braska, fourth. Distance 135 ft., 4 in. One mile relay — Illinois, first: Ames, second; Nebraska, third; Notre Dame, fourth. Time 3:20 2-5. New Drake Record. ) two hundred eighly-six Athletics — Q rack Desch NOTRE DAME. INDIANA. MAY 6. 1922. 100 yard dash — I. Hayes, ivi 2. Layden. ifl 3. Kelly (v). Time: " lO. One mile run — 1. Baumer ivi 2. Wentland (fi 25 yard handicap. 3. Connel Iv) 90. Handicap. Time 4:39 1-3. 440 yard dash — 1. Hamling f) 25 yards. 2. Coughlin (f) 25 yards. 3. Barr if) 15 yards. Time :50. Shot put — 1. Lieb ivi 2. Moes (vi 3. Flynn vm. Distance 42 feet. 6 inches. High jump — 1. Horan if I 8 inches. 2. Sobatsky (f) 9 inches. 3. Murphy, (v) Weekes (f) Hogan (vl Kohin (v). Height 6 feet. 2 inches. 220 yard dash — I. Hayes (v) 2. Layden 4 yards (f) 3. D ' Miller 6 yards if). Time: 22 3-5 seconds. 880 yard run — I. Murray (fl 75 yards. 2. Kennedy (v) sc. 3. Jackson iv) 35 yards. Time 2:02 1-5. 220 yard low hurdles — 1. Desch Iv) 2. Dant iv) 3. Stuhl- dreher if). Time 27 3-5. 120 yard high hurdles — 1. Casey if) 2. Walsh fi 3. Ross (f). Time: 16 2-5. Discus throw — 1. Lieb iv) 2. Walsh (f) 15 yards. 3, Flynn (v) 15 yards. Distance 139 feet. Pole vault — 1. Driscoll if). 2. Hogan w) 3. Cameron Iv). Height 12 feet. Broad jump — 1. Brady iv) 2. Livergood if) 3. Kohin (v). Distance 22 feet. 2 1 -4 inches. Novice 100 yard dash — First heat: I. Lieb. 2. Don Miller, 3. W. Eaton. Time: 10:3-5. Second heat. 1. Vergara. 2. FIvnn. 3. Caldwell. Time: 10 3-5. Avoirdupois 50 yard dash — 1. Starzil, 2. Milbauer. 3. Paddock. Time :06. Referee and starter — K. K. Rockne. Timer — Geo. A. Cooper. Iwo hurt dred eighty-seixn Athletics — Q ' rdck INDIANAPOLIS, MAY 9 60-yard dash — Desch, Notre Dame, first. Time 6 2-3. 300-yard run — Desch, Notre Dame, first; Vanarsdale, Wabash, second; HefFernan, Notre Dame, third. Time 0:34. High jump — Murphy. Notre Dame, first. Height 6 ft., 2 in. Shot put — Lieb, Notre Dame, first. Distance 41 ft., 5 1-2 in. Running broad jump — Hogan. Notre Dame, first. Dis- tance 19 ft., I I 3-4 in. 1000-yard run — Gustaffer, Wabash, first; Kennedy. Notre Dame, second. Time 2:23 2-5. Pole vault — Hogan. Notre Dame, first; Mercer. Butler, second; Wyatt, Wabash, third. Height 1 I ft., 2 in. 600-yard run — Walsh, Notre Dame, first; Montague. Notre Dame, second. Time 1 :18 3-5. One mile open run — Ray. Illinois. A. C first. Time 4:42. two hundred eighty -eight Athletics —Track Hogan DePAUW MEET Carlicr Field, May 13 120-yard high hurdles: Haase, DePauw, first; Carroll, Notre Dame, second; Young, DePauw, third. Time: 16 flat. 220-yard low hurdles: Desch, Notre Dame, first; Dant. Notre Dame, second. Time: 26 flat. 100-yard dash: Hayes, Notre Dame, first; Desch, Notre Dame, third. Time: 10 flat. Mile-run: Myers, DePauw, first; Doran, Notre Dame, third. Time: 4:40. Shot-put: Flynn, Notre Dame, first; Lieb, Notre Dame, second; Moes, Notre Dame, third. Distance: 41 ft., 10 I -2 in. Quarter-mile run: Montague, Notre Dame, first; Heffer- nan, Notre Dame, third. Time: 51 :4. Discus: Lieb. Notre Dame, first; Kohin, Notre Dame, second; Flynn, Notre Dame, third. Distance: 137:4. 220-yard run: Hayes. Notre Dame, first; Desch, Notre Dame, second. Time: 23 flat. Two-mile run: Baumer, Notre Dame, first; Connell, Notre Dame, third. Time: 10:19 1-2. High jump: Murphy, Notre Dame, first; Hogan, Notre Dame, and Hart, DePauw, tied for third. Height: 6 ft., 2 in. Half-mile: Kennedy, Notre Dame, first; Barber, Notre Dame, third. Time: 2:03. Broad jump: Adams, DePauw, first; Brady. Notre Dame, third. Distance, 22 ft. Pole-vault: C. Smith, DePauw, first; Cameron, Notre Dame, second; Jones, DePauw; Hogan, Notre Dame, tied for third. Height: 1 1 ft.. 9 in. Javelin throw: Moes, Notre Dame, first; Hogan, Notre Dame, second. Distance: 174 ft., 10 in. tu)o hundred eighty-nine Athletics— Track Putting the shot ILLINOIS MEET Urbana. III.. May 19 lOO-yard dash — Won by Hayes, Notre Dame; Ayres, Illinois, second; Desch, Notre Dame, third. Time, 10 1-3 seconds. 120-yard high hurdles — Won by Sam Wallace. Illinois; Johnson, Illinois, second; Carroll, Notre Dame, third. Time, 16 2-3 seconds. Two-mile run — Won by Swanson, Illinois; Scott. Illinois, second; Baumer, Notre Dame, third. Time. 9:39. 220-yard dash — Won by Hayes. Notre Dame; Ascher. Illinois, second; Fitch. Illinois, third. Time. 22 seconds. 220-yard low hurdles — Won by Desch. Notre Dame; Smith Wallace, Illinois, second; Johnson, Illinois, third. Time, 24 3-3 seconds. 880-yard run — Won by Yates and Klopper. Illinois; Kennedy, Notre Dame, third. Time, 1 :39. High jump — Won by Osborne. Illinois; Murphy. Notre Dame, second; Kohin, Notre Dame, third. Height. 6 feet, 3 inches. Shot put — Won by Lieb. Notre Dame; Cannon, Illinois, second; Flynn, Notre Dame, third. Distance. 42 feet, 2 3-4 inches. Pole vault — Won by Collins, Illinois; Cameron, Notre Dame, second; Chandler, Illinois, third. Height, 12 feet, 3 inches. Discus throw -Won by Lieb. Notre Dame; Carlson. Illin ois, second; Cannon. Illinois, third. Distance. 141 feet. 3 inches. Javelin throw Won by Angier. Illinois; Carlson. Illi- nois, second; Foley, Notre Dame, third. Distance, 191 feet. Broad jump — Won by Osborne. Illinois; Kohin. Notre Dame, second; Brady, Notre Dame, third. Distance. 22 feet. 3 inches. ttvo huntlred ninety Athletics —Track Montague A record 440 I INDIANA STATE MEET Grccncastle , May 27 100-yard dash — Hayes, Notre Dame, first; Desch, Notre Dame, second. Time 0:10. 440-yard dash — Montague, Notre Dame, first; Heffernan. Notre Dame, second. Time 49:2. (New State Record). Discus — Lieb, Notre Dame, first. Distance 130 ft.. I I in. Shot put — Lieb, Notre Dame, first. Distance 41 ft., 3 in. 220-yard hurdles — Desch, Notre Dame, first; Dant, Notre Dame, fourth. Time 24:2. Javelin — Hanny. Indiana, first; Moes. Notre Dame, second; Hogan, Notre Dame fourth. Distance 174 ft,, 4 in, 880-yard run — Harrison, Purdue, first; Walsh, Notre Dame, third; Kennedy, Notre Dame, fourth. Time 1:56:2. (New Record). 220-yard dash — Hayes, Notre Dame, first. Time 21:3. (Record). Pole vault — C. Smith and Jones, DePauw, tied, first: Hogan, Notre Dame, tied, third. Height I I ft., 6 in. Two-mile run — Doolittle, Butler, first; Baumer, Notre Dame, third. Time 9:45:4. (New Record). High jump-Murphy, Notre Dame, first. Height 6 ft., 3 in. (New Record), Broad jump — Jones, DePauw, first; Hogan, Notre Dame, fourth. Distance 21 ft,, 9 1-8 in. Relay — Notre Dame, first. (Barber, Desch, Montague. Heffernan). Time 3:26. I New Record). iu ' o hundred ninety-one Athletics —Track BIG TEN CONFERENCE Iowa City. June 2 and 3 Discus throw — Lieb, Notre Dame, first. Distance 147 ft. Cameron 100-yard dash — Hayes, Notre Dame, first. Time 0:09 7-10. High jump — Osborne. Illinois, Murphy, Notre Dame tied for first. Height 6 ft., 3 1-16 in. Shot put — Cannon, Illinois, first, Lieb. Notre Dame, fourth. Distance 42 ft., 111-4 in. Javelin throw — Angier. Illinois, first; Moes, Notre Dame, fifth. 170 ft.. 4 1-4 in. 220-yard dash — Pauiu. Grinnell. first; Hayes. Notre Dame, fourth. Time 21 :7. Pole vault — Landowski, Michigan, first; Hogan, Notre Dame, fourth. Height 1 1 ft., 6 in. 220-yard low hurdles — Brookins. Iowa, first; Anderson, Minnesota, second; Desch, Notre Dame, third. Time 23 4-5. (Ties Conference Record.) two hundred ninely-lwo Athletics— Track ft Flynn NATIONAL INTERCOLLEGIATE Chicago, III.. June 17 i 00-yard dash — First heat: Paulu. Grinnell, first; Hayes, Notre Dame, second. Time 0:09 4-5. Second heat: E. Wil- son. Iowa, first; Desch. Notre Dame, second. Time 0:10. Final heat: Paulu, Grinnell. first; Hayes, Notre Dame, second. Time 0:09.9 (NewN. C.A. A. Record). 220-yard dash — Third heat: Wilson. Iowa, first; Hayes, Notre Dame, second. Time 0:22. Final heat: Paulu, Grin- nell, first; Hayes, Notre Dame, fourth. Time 0:21 4-3. (New N. C. A. A. Record). High jump — Murphy. Notre Dame, tied with Osborne, Illinois, first; Miller. California, third; Clark, Amherst, fourth. Height 6 ft., 2 5-8 in. 220-yard low hurdles — Third heat: Anderson, Minne- apolis, first; Desch. Notre Dame, second. Time 0:24 4-5. Final heat: Brookins, Iowa, first; Desch, Notre Dame, second. Time 0:21 1-5. (New N. C. A. A. Record). Discus throw — Lieb, Notre Dame, first. Distance 150 ft., 211-2 in. (New N. C. A. A. Record). Pole vault — Norris, California, and Landowski. Mich- igan, tied for first; Hogan. Notre Dame, second. Height 12 ft.. 6 in. two hundred ninety -ihtve Athletics— Track Indoor Track THE 1923 indoor track season presaged a successful outdoor track season for the 1923 varsity. At the beginning of the season the outlook was not favor- able, and even though there were several misfortunes during the season, it was soon seen that the team was developing well, and that on Cartier and other fields the men would be successful competitors in the important meets of the year. Kennedy, O ' Hare, Barber and Cox opened the season by representing Notre Dame in the I. A. C. meet in Chicago. The men placed second in the relay, a creditable showing. By the time of the Freshman-Varsity meet, it was seen that the team had many good athletes, and that the varsity could make its usual good showing. The University of Illinois met an equal in the Notre Dame gym- nasium on February 17th, but an unfortunate stumble in the relay lost the meet for Notre Dame, the score being even until that last event. Coughlin, of Notre Dame, was ahead when he stumbled, and the team lost just enough ground to lose the relay and the meet. For the first time in four years, Notre Dame defeated Illinois in the mile, when Cox and Kennedy finished first and second, with Wells, of Illinois, a poor third. Moes and Lieb won the shotput with no more than ordinary effort. Cox won the half mile in a pretty finish spurt. Barber had given way to Hall, of Illi- nois, and Cox was ten yards behind, when he speeded up to pass both in the but fifty yards remaining. Brady won first in the broad jump, Adam Walsh got third in the hurdles, Luke Walsh was second in the quarter, Barr second in the forty- yard dash. Weeks tied for first in the high jump, and Hogan, just out of the infirmary, got second in the pole vault. Tom Lieb and Barr were stars of the indoor relay carnival at Urbana on March 3. Van Orden, of Michigan, made a new carnival, record for the shotput, and Lieb almost defeated him. A new carnival record was made in the 75-yard dash by Ayers. of Illinois, with Barr a close second. In the medley relay, Notre Dame was again second, Nebraska winning. In the one-mile relay — in which another carnival record was made — Notre Dame, on the outside lane, had to be contented with fourth place. Wisconsin was the better in a 50-36 meet at Madison on March 10. The well- balanced Badger team outpointed the Notre Dam e outfit consistently. Walsh, of Notre Dame, won individual honors when he placed first in the 40-yard high hurdles and came in third in the 440-yard dash. Hogan won the pole vault with twelve feet and three inches, and Notre Dame won the relay in three minutes and 46 2-10 seconds. Notre Dame placed first in every event in which they entered in the A. A. U. Invitation Meet at Louisville, Ky., on March 3L Captain Gus Desch was second in the 60-yard low hurdles and Kennedy second in the one-mile handicap. Illinois won the college relay, Notre Dame coming in second. two hundred nincly-Jour Athletics— Track ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY Carlier Field, February Forty-yard dash — I 2. Barr, N. D.; 3, Time, :04 3-5. Forty-yard high hurdles- I. Johnson. Illinois; 2. Rehm. IIHnois; 3, A. Walsh, N. D. Time, :05 2-3. Lieb Mile run- Cox, N. D. 4:29 4-5. Kennedy, N. D. ; 2. Weels, Illinois. Time, 2, 440-yard run — I, Sweet, Illinois L. Walsh, N. D.; 3, Fitch, Illinois. Time, :32 2-3. Two-mile run — I, Marzulo, Illinois; 2, Wentland, N. D.; 3, Connell, Illinois. Time, 9:58 4-3. Shot-put— I, Moes, N. D.; 2, Lieb. N. D. ; 3, Coughlin, Illinois; Childauer, Illinois. Distance, 39 feet six inches. High jump — Weeks, N. D., Smith. Illinois; tied for first; Sweet, Illinois; Wright. Illinois; tied for third. Height, five feet seven inches. 880-yard run — 1, Barber, N. D. Time. Cox, 2:03. N. D.; 2, Hall, linois; 3, Broad jump — I. Brady, N. D. ; 2, Sweeney, Illinois; 3, Livergood, N. D. Distance, 22 feet, three and one-fourth inches. Pole vault — I , Collins, Illinois; Hogan, N. D.; Brownell, Illinois, tied. Height, 12 feet. One-mile relay — Won by Illinois. Smuts, Carter, Fitch, Sweet. Time, 3:36 3-10. tuo hundred ninety -five Athletics— Track ILLINOIS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Chicago. III.. Jan. 26 Two-mile relay: Notre Dame i Kennedy, O Hara, Barber, Cox), second. ILLINOIS RELAYS Urbana. III.. March 3 75-yard dash: Ayres, Illinois, first; Barr, Notre Dame, second. Time :07 3-3. (Ties American and carnival record.) Shot-put: Van Orden. Michigan, first; Lieb, Notre Dame, second. Distance 43 feet, 1 1-4 inches. (Carnival record.) Medley relay: Nebraska, first; Notre Dame, second. Time 8: 24 2-3. One-mile relay: Iowa, first; Chicago, second; Illinois, third; Notre Dame, fourth. Time 3:26. (Carnival record.) l.ukc V. .,1,1 two hundred nincly-six Athletics— Track WISCONSIN MEET Madison. Wis.. March 10 40 yard dash— Barr, N. D.. first; Desch, N. D.. third. Time, 4 5-10 seconds. 40 yard high hurdles— Walsh, N. D., first Tuhlar, W., second. Time 3 5-10 seconds. 440 yard dash— Johnson, W., first; Walsh, N. D., third. Time, 54 4-5 seconds. 880 yard run — Cox, N. D., third. Time, 2 minutes 3 1-0 seconds. Mile run — Schneider, W., first; Kennedy. N. D., second; Cox, N. D., third. Time 2 minutes 3 1-10 seconds. Two-mile run — Tschudy, W., first; Connell, N. D., third. Time, 10 minutes, 10 seconds. Shot put — Lieb, N. D., first; Flynn, N. D., second. Dis- tance, 43 feet, 8 inches. One-mile relay — Won by Notre Dame (Barr. Walsh, Disney, Hamling). Time, 3 minutes 46 2-10 seconds. Pole Vault — Hogan, N. D., first; Timlinson. W.. and Schmidt, W., tied for second and third. Height 12 feet, 3 inches. tuo hundred ninety-seven Athletics —Track KENTUCKY INVITATION Louisville. Ky.. March 31 60-yard low hurdles: Anderson. 1. A. C first; Desch, Notre Dame, second. Time :07. One mile handicap: Minogue. Fenwick club, first; Ken- nedy, Notre Dame, second; Snyder. Butler, third. Time 4:32 2-5. College relay — one mile: Sweet, Carter. Fitch, Smuts, University of Illinois, first; University of Virginia, second; Notre Dame, third. Time. 3:30. two hundred ninely-eight Athletics— Minor Sports IDmor Sports two hundred ninety-nine Athletics — Minor Sports three hundred Athletics— Minor Sports Hockeij Q ' he 1923 l drsity Paul Castner Perce Wilcox OFFICERS RECORDS 3; Michigan 2; Notre Dame 4; Ramsey Tech 5; Mich. School 3; Mich. School 6; Michigan 6; Notre Dame 2; St. Thomas Coach Captain of Mines, of Mines. three hundred ci e Athletics— minor Sports Castner of contest, the University was OCKEY was born at Notre Dame in the winter of 1920. The sponsors were Tony Gorman and Paul Castner. The latter had scraped up an old stick, and was taking advantage of the good ice on St. Mary ' s lake, when Canuck Gorman saw him. Fired with a desire to show Castner some of the fine points of the game. Gorman hastened down to the lake. He soon found out that Paul was pretty clever with the stick. Together they talked over the possibilities of hockey at N. D. There was at the University at this time a priest who had played the ice game in the West, and after a short search by Gorman and Castner Fr. Cunningham was found. The Notre Dame lads proposed a hockey team and Fr. Cunningham entered enthusiastically into the project. Notices were posted with the result that Hunk Anderson, Ojay Larson, Spike Flinn, Perce Wilcox, Norm Feltes, and Slim Gentles reported. Castner was chosen to lead the newly organized sport with Father Cunningham as coach. Equipment was scarce but enthusiasm was abundant. One cold day the unofficial team journeyed to Culver, and came back with the long end of the score. Again Culver was played; again Notre Dame emerged victorious. These were the only two games played in 1920 but despite the lack Notre Dame hockey team, like all other athletic ventures at the a success. three hundred livo Athletics — minor Sports In 1920-21 due. to the efforts of Fr. Cunningham and Paul Castner, who was again chosen captain, hockey was begun on a somewhat larger scale. A rink was built on the campus between Walsh and Badin. and better equipment was ob- tained. But the weather was against the team as the rink was used only once during the entire season. This was rather disappointing and rather tough on the players as they spent much time flooding the inclosure and shovelling snow. It was nothing out of the ordinary to see members of the team playing the water on the enclosed square at twelve or one in the morning. The team took two trips this year; one East and one North. On the eastern invasion they played against Carnegie Tech, and won from the Scots, 2-0. The northern trip took the team to Houghton. Michigan, where the School of Mines ' strong team was met. The games with the Miners broke even, Notre Dame loosing the first game, 7-2 and winning the second, 3-2. Hunk Anderson played goal in these games and showed some real goal-tending. Castner and Flinn were the most effective on the forward line, the former especially getting most of the goals. When the 1921-22 season dawned, hockey had gained a permanent foothold at the University. The rink was again built, and fair success was had with it. The team at this time had been playing together for two years, and a good offense and defense had been developed. Spike Flinn received the honor of leading this year ' s ice team and with Castner, McSorley, Gilchrist and Feltes worked on the forward line. Jim Crowley, a new man at the school, had the job of protecting the goal. Wilcox, Gorman, and McDonald were slated to help Sleepy Jim. A regular schedule of games was made. Michigan was defeated. 3-2; the Aggies, 3-1; the Michigan School of Mines, 4-1 and 2-1; Michigan, 7-4; M. A. C, 12-0; Culver, 18-1; Wisconsin, 3-0. The Canadian Club of Chicago defeated Notre Dame, 3-3. The league champs of Milwaukee tied N. D., 5-3, and then defeated N. D., 5-3. By the season ' s record the Irish were able to claim the Western Intercollegi- ate Championship, as they had won all their intercollegiate games. Hockey was now an assured sport with the backing of the student body. Bullard three hundred three Athletics — Minor Sports and when the 1922-23 season came along a further aid was given to the game by making it a minor sport. This gave the members and candidates an incentive. Perce Wilcox was elected to lead the 1922-23 team. The weather was mild, little ice was possible and as a consequence only two games were played at home. The team this year was much better than in former years as most of the members had had experience playing together for several seasons. Castner, McSorley. Eldredge. and Gorman made up the forward line, with Spike Flinn. Wilcox, and Lieb on the defense. Lieb. who replaced Crowley at goal, served well in that capacity. The first game at home was played with Michigan, and after a difficult battle Notre Dame succeeded in taking the game 3-2. The northern itinerary this year included games with St. Thomas and Ramsey Tech. at St. Paul. The team was defeated by St. Thomas 2-1, but on the following night a come-back was staged and Ramsey Tech. was defeated 4-2. The next game was with the Miners, the hockey team ' s West Point game, a double victory followed, the scores being 3-2 and 3-1. The team travelled on to Ann Arbor and in a hard fought battle with the Uni- versity of Michigan downed them in a 6-1 game. Canada was the next stopping place. Assumption College being the rival. The fast playing team of this college defeated N. D. 6-3. The day following the team returned home to play a return game with St. Thomas coached by Joe Brandy. The team took revenge for the defeat handed them earlier in the season by the Cadets and emerged from a bit- terly contested game with a 2-1 victory. The scores speak for themselves as to the success of the fourth year of hockey at Notre Dame. Castner, Flinn, Wilcox, Gorman and Lieb played their last game on the ice for N. D. To these men must go all credit and honor for the growth of a splendid sport. To these men, because of their untiring efforts, hindered on all sides by poor equipment, lack of funds, and insufficient climatic conditions, Notre Dame owes a debt. They brought the game from an informal rank to that of a minor sport. The pages of future N. D. history surely can hold no brighter nor no worthier accomplishments than this record of Notre Dame hockey. three hundred Jour McSorley Athletics — Minor Sports Cross Country The 1922 Udrsiti O ' Ha PERSONNEL Kennedy Doran Connel Wendland OFFICERS Eddie Meehan Coach John Montague Asst. Coach Paul Kennedy Captain RECORDS Depauw defeated Michigan Aggies victors Indiana State Meet won three hundred five Athletics— Minor Sports Cross Country Coach Meeha _ ■ ' ORESHADOWING a new athletic era. Notre Dame ' s ■H r HR|p I long distance runners started off the sports season of 1922- I H - 9 23 by developing into one of the strongest cross-country PT " ■ ' ■ V t teams that has ever represented the University. Spurred on V WlBi ' ' hope of obtaining minor monograms the men began R 1 -JllSli work early, and at the time of the DePauw meet were in such excellent condition that they won the struggle with apparent ease. The second engagement of the season was with the Michigan Aggies at Lansing. Here the Aggies, through their familiarity with their own labyrinthian course, were able to pick their way through the forests in advance of the wearers of the blue, although hard pressed by the Notre Dame flier, Paul Kennedy. In this race the Aggies were forced close to the course record which was set by a Michigan team some years ago. This first defeat of the season served only as a stimulus to greater efforts, and when the squad went to Purdue for the State Meet. Coach Meehan had made his men firm be- lievers in the idea of taking the championship, so that when the four miles had been covered a season of hard and un- remitting work was concluded by the first state championhip ever won by a Notre Dame cross-country team. This feat was rewarded by a promise from the athletic department of minor monograms for the team. THE COACH There is no doubt that the greatest factor in the success of the team was Coach Eddie Meehan, Notre Dame ' s nation- ally famous half-miler of a few years ago, and conqueror of Joie Ray. Meehan ' s efforts were not confined to lecture and advice, but he donned his running clothes and worked with his men, constantly impressing upon them the idea that they were as good as the best in the state, and that the title was theirs if they would go after it. The result of this Coueian practice was apparent in the successes of the year. Incident- ally. Coach Meehan made of his cross-country team a school three hundred six Athletics — minor Sports for distance men which furnished the indoor and outdoor track teams with the strongest collection of distance runners Notre Dame has had since the war. COACH MONTAGUE John Montague was called upon to assist Coach Meehan in the development of the men. Montague helped in the development of an outline of work for the men and was much responsible for the very creditable showing. Montague, one of the most graceful and one of the fastest distance men of the University, was able to do much in aiding them to efficient prancing over the dusty roads. THE TEAM In Paul Kennedy we have the captain and individual star of the team. Paul began early in September to improve upon his brilliant work of the previous season. Diligent training and consistent work put him in the best shape of his career, and in his first appearance before the Cartier Field crowd he galloped home far in advance of the Depauw team, to the tune of cheers from an admiring multitude which was made up of enthusiasts from Notre Dame. South Bend, St. Mary ' s, and Texas. Chick Doran was another of the veteran members of the squad who enjoyed a good year. For three years the Chick had labored throughout the cross-country, indoor and outdoor track seasons without any noticeable reward, until this fourth year demonstrated that all things come to him who waits, even to a cross- country runner. Doran had all the speed of former years along with added strength which made him a valuable member of the team. It was perhaps the greatest moment in Chick ' s athletic life when he crossed the finish line at Purdue, a mem- ber of a championship aggregation. John Connell, who began his running days at Colorado Aggies, was the third veteran who showed the result of Coach Meehan ' s work. Connell had been from the beginning a faithful worker, and a fighter from start to finish. " Red " was a .t PB three hundred seven Athletics— Minor Sports hard man to beat and perhaps the most consistent runner on the team. Gradua- tion will deprive next year ' s team of his services. G. John Hagan surprised those who had admired his literary and linguistic abilities by stepping onto the cinders last Fall. The Glendive bard soon showed the gaping multitudes, however, that his legs worked as cleverly as his head, and that they could take his material self into real forests and over green fields almost as swiftly as his nimble mind could take his spiritual self into imaginative forests and green fields. Jerry was a good man on the dusty roads, and did much to make the first cross-country team a success. Among the men contributed by the Sophomores there was none better than Wayne Cox, who won his numeral at Michigan and came back to N. D. in time to be one of Kennedy ' s chief assistants. Cox is the type of runner who can trot over endless hills and through deep valleys without any signs of fatigue, and all Plymouth rejoiced when he followed Kennedy under the wire at the State Meet. " Father " Wendland managed to separate himself from the pursuit of Latin and Greek conjugations long enough to earn himself a regular berth during his first Varsity year. Wendland, like Cox, takes delight in running for hours at a time at top speed, and it was this that made him Kennedy ' s right-hand man throughout the year. Russell O ' Hare came out of the Wisconsin woods with the reputation of being Mineral Point High School ' s premier miler, and he proceeded to make himself one of Notre Dame ' s star " butterfly chasers. " Russ ' carefree spirit did not deter him from plenty of hard training, and he demonstrated throughout the year that his enviable reputation won back in " Two Jerks " was well deserved. This was Russ ' first year on the cross-country team, and he should prove a valuable mem- ber of next year ' s squad. Connell three hundred eight Athletics — Minor Sports Boxing BOXING contests between Notre Dame ' s own warriors of the ring became so popular during the last several years that Coach Rockne organ- ized a team to represent the University in bouts with other teams this year. The real worth of Notre Dame boxers became known when the boxing bouts at smokers and the tournaments in the gym gave way to successful competition with fast boxers in Chicago, Gary and elsewhere. Four men were sent to Gary on March 8th to represent Notre Dame in the Central States A. A. U. tournament. At this meet Danny McGowan was successful in a field of sixteen entries for the Central States flyweight championship, and was awarded a gold medal. Rip Miller, varsity football tackle, won a silver medal for second place in the heavyweight division, and Charles Springer won a bronze medal for third place in the light-heavyweight class. Frankie Cahill had the losing end of a decision in his first bout and was unable to continue for honors. Frankie Cahill In his first fight, the fast McGowan knocked out Eddie Hearne. of Pittsburgh, in two rounds; in his next bouts defeated Alvie Miller, of Youngstown, George Herman, of Indianapolis, who had represented the Hoosier Athletic Club at Madison Square Gardens in New York just pre- viously, and in his final bout defeated Phil Sheridan, of Youngstown, whose hefty left was expected to stop everyone. Rip was outweighed thirty pounds when he met William Johnson, of Detroit, and lost by a shade in an extra round to Eddie Mulholland, of the Hoosier A. C. in the finals. Charles Springer, cut over the left eye in his first fight, was handicapped too much to reach the finals. In his second bout he defeated Ingbranstein, of Chicago, for third rating, Notre Dame was the only university entrant able to continue men in the Chicago Tribune meet after the first few days of competition. Chicago, De Paul, Valparaiso, and others were unable to show the necessary class for continuance. Notre Dame boxers were likely champions until the last day, when Rip Miller, who had won over Joe Pavlik, unattached, met King, of the Arcade, who had won his first bout with one blow; Charles Springer, who had stopped Joe Hirsch, of Stanford Park, in three rounds, met his man in the finals; and the other Notre Dame men had also met their men; and lost gloriously. Miller was given especial mention by the Tribune, which remarked: that he " showed all the earmarks of a good boxer. His footwork was good, and he can sock with his right hand . . .He is a clever and hard hitter. " The Bengal Smoker bouts were held in the gym on March 20. Johnny Carr, Cleveland, and Dick Stock, Philadelphia, were headliners. Danny McGowan showed well against Dennis McCarthy, fifteen pounds heavier than McGowan. for three pretty rounds. Jimmy Kelly, former Notre Dame student, and Rocky Carson, of Chicago, were interesting; Paddy Burns, of Notre Dame, and Frank McDonald, also of Notre Dame, went four fast rounds to a draw; Jack O ' Keefe and Young McDonald, both of Chicago, scrapped cleverly. three hundred r ine Athletics — minor Sports Sipimminq I y the first time, and next year is expected to have a team that will be a successful competitor against teams of the largest universities. Although but a few minor meets were held this year, the team was successful and broke several records. Swimming instruction and interest did not really begin until two years ago when Thomas L. Goss was appointed to take charge of that part of the physical culture program. Two advanced classes were formed, one in Red Cross First Aid. and one in Life Saving Instruction, and a second class was formed for the less adept. Two training meets were held with the South Bend Y l ' year. thirty men composing Goss ' team. A meet was len arranged with the Fort Wayne Y. and Notre Dame tank men broke the state records for the 40-yard free style, the 100-yard free style, and the 160-yard relay. Although no other meets were held this year, the season, the first for a team, was rather successful. With fancy divers of the ability of Pat Buell and Seivers; swimmers with the speed of Paul McNulty. McGoorty. Weible. Terhune. Carey. Graves, White, and Fuitte; plungers as consistent as Melbar and Seivers, Notre Dame should have a worthy tank team for next season. Minor monograms are expected for the contestants and a schedule with other schools is now being arranged. The swimming contests were the result of the development of physical training at Notre Dame. Within the last few years physical training has become compulsory for freshmen, and Athletic Director Rockne appointed several men to take charge of the course of exercise, with himself as the head and director. Frank S. Doriot and R. J. Coleman were put in charge of calisthenics. Thomas Riley in charge of wrestling, Frank Cahill in charge of boxing, and T. L. Goss in charge of swimming. Swimming and boxing soon became so large a part of the athletic life of the University that they became minor sports. The other manner of instruction may also grow to a form where they may be means of collegiate competition too. three hundred len Athletics— minor Sports Qolf McNuIty SEVERAL years ago, a Notre Dame man in golf togs was as strange a sight as a Notre Dame student admitting that his roommate ' s course was better than his. The year before last, however, a few who had been reading Briggs ' cartoons in the Chicago Tribune, bravely stepped out with golf clubs. Briggs ' disciples became more numerous last year and some students were even so courageous as to don knickers. Golf players had become so many that campus cops were suggested to handle the golf traffic of the early morning and mid- afternoon. To decide the unsystematized disputes of superiority, J. Reynolds Medart was put in charge of the organiza- tion of a golf tournament to determine the unofficial cham- pion of the university. The contest was heldat the Munic- ipal Links in South Bend in May, and Paul McNulty, with Medart as runner-up, was successful in the competition. That the golfers with less ability might also be inclined to compete, the men were divided into three flights. A, B, and C, flight being determined by average scores. Prizes were donated by South Bend merchants for the winner and runner- up in each flight. No qualifying round was attempted. The tournament was based upon the " match play " system. Jim Martin, of Cadillac, was winner of flight B, and Eddie Durcan, of Walsh, winner of flight C. The 1923 tournament was also held on the Municipal Links in South Bend, with other flights being added, two consolation groups made up of losers in the first round for the championship and flight B, and another formed of duffer players. A qualifying round was carried out this year, and another improvement was made in setting a definite time schedule for each round, contestants who failed to play within the time schedule, losing by default. The manner of determining the flight this year was again by average score. The qualifying rounds, however, instead of the player ' s own statement as to his usual total of strokes, were the means for placing the players. The qualification for flight A was the ability to make any score below 85 strokes, for flight B from 85 to 95, for flight C from 95 to 110, for the duffer flight from I 10 to infinity. The increasing interest in golf at Notre Dame, and the general realization of its value as a healthful diversion, is expected to result in the building of a course at Notre Dame, the establishment of a university golf club, and the selec- tion of an official university golf team. three hundred eleven Athletics — Minor Sports Q ' ennis w: Eddie Pfeiffer i ' HEN Eddie Pfeiffer, rated seventh best HJ HHH HH VV tennis player the South for 1922, I H KH beat Joe Woodward the finals of the r p |HW Notre Dame tennis tournament, the large t f ti Si gallery that looked on knew that championship S ' H M tennis was being played. Eddie also rated the Hlf Ak vi l l finals in the Kentucky State and Louisville matches, but was nosed out in his chance fo the title. He seems destined to play his best this year. His varied attack has been rounded out; his net-work, always wonderful, has im- proved, and the old speed and generalship that characterized him here, will continue to win him many battles. Throughout the tournament the matches brought forth un- looked-for talent and good battles. Campbell, Lutz, Ward, Velasco, Gibbs and Centlivre showed extraordinary playing ability throughout the tournament. It was a discovery for most of the students to find that so much tennis ability was in the University, but when this fact was realized, active and intrepid souls decided to organize a tennis association. A meeting was called, and Harry A. McGuire, co-holder of the junior doubles championship of Denver for 1920-1, was elected president, and Herman Centlivre was made vice-president, while Albert Sommer was made secretary-treasurer. Under the Association ' s active lead, work on courts, supervised by Coach K. K. Rockne, was begun, and President Matthew Walsh pledged his hearty endorsement of the tournaments. The Association is booking matches with other universities, and next year hopes to have a full schedule of games with many of the leading colleges of the country. The Athletic Board took up the pleas of the Association and decided to give them six new courts; and possibly to award monograms, and in other ways encourage the sport. Don C. Van Ryder, former coach at Ardley-on-the-Hudson and unofficial coach at Columbia College, New York, became coach at Notre Dame. When the season began the com- petitors for team positions had dwindled to a few: Tony Gonzales. Lutz, Centlivre, Velasco, McGuire, John Connell, George Ward. These men will compete for the prizes of this year and take part in the intercollege games. The prizes for this year are: The Stoeckley trophy, a 16-inch loving cup. for the singles; the La Salle Hotel trophies, two 12-inch loving cups, for the doubles champions; a Berman racket, for the consolation flight, in the singles championship; a Stover Sport Shop racket, for the medal class in the singles; six tennis balls for the medal class doubles winners. three hundred Iwelue Athletics — Intramurdl three hundred thirteen Athletics —Intramurdl NOTRE DAME ' S athletic system is said by many writers and authorities to be the basis of one of the most effective athletic systems in the country, in these days of athletic prominence the value of such a system cannot be overemphasized. To the great concern of many educators, education seems to be subordinated to athletics. Drastic changes have been proposed in the athletic programs of most large universities. One even considers the giving of a credit in place of a monogram and the exclusion of the wearer from further athletic competition. This system and others proposed are dangerous. They would make athletics take too little place in university life, and would make them less liable to be of value to every student. Although athletic success is important to the university, the real object of athletics is recreation and physical exercise for the majority. Winning teams should be a secondary object. Comparatively few men can play on varsity teams, as there are only a few teams regardless of the student enrollment. Concentration of attention on these teams excludes by far the greater number of students from athletics. Those with ordinary ability are backward about indulgi ng in any athletics because of their lack of ability. The interhall system at Notre Dame removes these objections because practically every man in school is afforded a chance to participate in one or more of the branches of interhall sports. The development of athletic bodies is the natural result of such a system. The training of men in interhall teams often develops varsity material. Ol the four branches of sports, interhall football contributes the least to the varsity squads. This is explained in that the freshmen team draws the best talent from interhall ranks, and any man on the freshman squad is ineligible for his hall team. Varsity baseball, track and basketball men, however are almost all former interhall players. The greatest value of interhall athletics at Notre Dame, however, may be said to be in the opportunity they afford for the general development of a student. The athletic young man is almost always the brighter man in his classes. At least a certain amount of athletic activity is essential to the better development of the mind, and interhall athletics provides the means for sufficient athletic development to every student. Then, too, it provides the means to satisfy the natural athletic instinct, and the desire to take part in athletic contest. Not only individually is this important, but in that it develops in all men an inner and real sense of school spirit. The athletic system at Notre Dame is fundamental. By means of the inter- hall system every man realizes the actual spirit of fair combat and every man is of a unit in spirit of accomplishment and victory. I CUaJI CcO tTAZA three hundred fourteen Athletics — Intramurdl InterhdU Football Q ' he 1922 Champions 4ftf m ' The Badin Tean OFFICERS Walter J. Haecker Captain August J. Desch Coach Rev. Hugh O ' Donnell Rector PERSONNEL Sommer Haecker McNabb Alnock Mouch Moran Gorman Whalen Newman Kesting Daly McQueran Wrigney Mason Meany Evans Cody Wrape Devereaux three hundred fifteen Athletics — Intramural Inter hdU Football 1923 BADIN, Carroll and Walsh had the edge over all the other interhall teams in the 1923 gridiron season. Starting off with a 7-0 defeat by the Walsh team, Badin recovered under the fiery coaching of Father O ' Donnell and Desch and marched through the remainder of the season unbeaten. Walsh for- feited a chance for a tie for first place by losing one game by default, and playing a scoreless tie with Carroll in another. Carroll astonished interhall followers by placing second in the winning division. An interesting and unusual feature of the season was the defeat of the strong Brownson team by Carroll, 24-6 — the first occurrence of the kind in interhall history. Corby set the example the week previous by defeating Brownson 7-0 and followed with a victory by default over the Sorin team. The " Busy Seniors " in Sorin and the " Elusive " Day Dogs made it difficult for the coaches of these teams to round up enough men to make their teams strong title contenders. Among the outstanding stars of the season were, Dorschel, Whalen and Scalaro of Walsh; Haecker, Mouch, Cody and Gorman of Badin; Ziliak of Carroll; Cook of Corby; Penrod of the Day Dodgers and Blum of Brownson. « ' B ll ' ,,lsli h) ,1! , three hundred sixteen Athletics — Intramurdl Corby Hall Team S ' u- ' -41 f»f ' ' i ' " ' ' Carroll Hall Team three hundred seventeen Athletics — Intramurdl Interhdll Basketball 1922-23 Corby.. Corby- Corby.. Corby- Corby.. Corby.. THE RECORDS 23 Serin 19 17 Brownson. 10 20 Carroll 10 26 Freshman 7 24 Walsh 14 27 Brownson 17 THE OFFICERS Corby Champs Edward Hunsinger Captain Charles Collins Coach. Manager THE superior speed and cleverness of the Corby five enabled them to win every game of the 1923 basketball season and gave them a clear title to the interhall championship. They met every team but one — the Day Student five — and that team forfeited to them. The strong Brownson team offered more opposition than any other, but consistent teamwork on the part of the big Corbyites downed even the stubborn offense of Brownson. Sorin ' s defeat of Badin was the surprise of the season. That defeat created a peculiar situation, for if Badin had defeated Corby in a following game, the title would have been in confusion. Although the score at the end of the first half, however, was 10 to 7 in favor of the Badinites, Corby rallied and did not permit a Badin score in the second half of the spirited game, Tim Callahan and Butch Haecker were the Badin stars in the contest, and only good work by every Corby man won the Sorin game. Brown was Corby ' s big point-getter for the season. Collins was another im- portant part of the victorious machine. As running guard the stocky manager was dangerous, Adam Walsh as the other guard, and Norm Smith and Cooke as forwards, were also busy every moment of the games, and were forced to their best by such men as Prendergast, of Freshman Hall, Joe Burke and Hurley, of Walsh, Callahan and Haecker of Badin, and Devereaux of Carroll. Cotton. Rohrbach and Regan, of the Sorin team, were heavy opposition, but did not put Corby in danger at any time during the Sorin game. Hunsinger and Collins carried the team through the season, and the credit for the triumphs goes to them most of all. three hundred eighteen Athletics — Intramurdl Inlerhdll Baseball Q ' he 1922 Chdmpions The Corby Team OFFICERS Roger Nolan Captain Rev. James Quintan Coach PERSONNEL Layden Smith Walsh Vergara Layden Crowley Collins Mille Nolan Coughlin Enright three hundred nineteerj Athletics — Intramurdl Interhdll Baseball 1922 WITH Roge Nolan at the helm, Corby Hall easily won the 1922 baseball honors, successful in every game and finishing the season with a one thousand per cent average. Father Quinlan, seeking new trophies for his rec room, coached the Corbyites and developed a miniature varsity team before the season was completed. With Layden and Vergara hurling in big league style and supported by an infield made up of Nolan, Norm Smith, Crowley and En- right, the interhall champs were champs indeed. An offense with Enright serving in the role of a consistent ace was a great reason for the feebleness of local campus opposition to the champions. Brownson and Badin tied in the race for second honors, both teams winning three and losing two games. Burns, Brother Alan ' s outstanding star repeated his last season ' s mound miracle, pitching a no-hit game against the dangerous but temperamental Carroll Hallers. More varsity material was dug from the slab when Allnock of Badin held Walsh to four hits and shoved over eleven strike-outs. Sorin, always interesting and somewhat funny in an interhall uniform, provided lively opposition for the league leaders. Sharp, Stuhldreher, and Hanrahan played good baseball for the " Old Nest " and kept their team in the race until the end. Martin and DeGurse, the " Dick Kerrs " of the interhall league, performed well for Carroll and Walsh and were the stars of their teams. A resume of the diamond season again reveals the fact that in baseball, as in every other sport, training and preparation are great assets to any team. The clean-cut appearance of the Corby Hall champions is a tribute to the energy and enthusiasm of Father Quinlan and every player. To Brother Alan of Brownson Hall much credit is due. Though not possessed of phenomenal material, he has by means of good coaching and extensive training, succeeded year after year in placing good teams in every branch of interhall sport. The moderately successful Brownson baseball team of this year is an example of the Brownson system of training for interhall contests. Because many of the interhall players of today are the varsity heroes of tomorrow, it is important that there be complete and proper training. In order that every man may get as much out of interhall sport as possible, it is important that the training be complete and proper. Some men enter interhall sport for the sake of the sport, some for the necessary athletic training, and some that they may develop into capable varsity men. Teams as well trained as Corby, Brownson and Badin, give each of these men what they seek, whether it be the sport itself, the athletic experience or the development needed to qualify for the varsity that represents the University. three hundred Iwenty Athletics — Intramurdl Interhdll Track The 1922 Champions The Corby Tear OFFICERS Elmer Layden Captain Rev. James Quinlan Coach PERSONNEL Coughlin Crowley Walsh Rip Miller Milbauer Jackson Jerry Miller Don Miller Layden Halloran three hundred Iweniy-one Athletics — Intramurdl InterhdU Track, 1922 ON a misty May afternoon, the interhall track athletes gathered on Cartier field to decide the cinder supremacy of Notre Dame " halldom. " Corby Hall, having laid aside its victorious baseball regalia, proceeded to garner fifty-four points and the scalps of its six rivals. Brownson took second honors with a total of twenty-nine points and a small group of Day Students succeeded in acquiring twenty-three units, and the third place in the meet. Badin with twenty- two points. Carroll with eleven and Walsh with three points followed in the order named. Sorin ' s team, because of a law examination which required hurdling, was not able to enter the meet. Of the " Scorbyites " Adam Walsh, who hails from Hollywood, was the star performer. Winning the discus and javelin throw and placing in the shot-put, hurdles and high jump, he was able to present Father Quinlan with eighteen points. Layden led the field in both dashes and established a new interhall record for the two-twenty-yard dash. Barr of Badin pushed him closely all the way. Cox of the Day Dodgers won the mile and half-mile in masterful fashion and set a new record of 2:04ri in the half-mile. Casey performed well for Badin, winning both hurdles and placing second in the quarter-mile run. He made a new high hurdle mark of :I6,J,. Livergood won the broad jump and placed in the hundred-yard dash; Ross of Carroll was second in both low and high hurdles and Johnson tied for first in the high jump and placed in the broad jump. Weeks of the Day Dodg- ers tied with Johnson in the high jump and won the pole vault without great competition. The nineteen twenty-two interhall track season was especially notable in the abundance and quality of the varsity material developed. It is only a matter of a year ' s experience to develop such men as Barr, Casey, Cox, Walsh, Layden, Johnson and Weeks into finished track products. The nineteen twenty-three track team is certain to profit by the talent of these men. three hundred twenty-two Athletics — Intramurdl Inlerhdll Indoor Track The 1923 Champions INTERHALL MEET. MARCH I. 40-yard dash. 1 . Crowe (Br.); 2. McTiernan (S.); 3. Brown (Br.): 4. Johnson (Br.) Time :04 4-5. 220-yard dash. I . Crowe (Br.); 2. McTiernan (S.): 3. Madigan (Br.); 4. Burns (Fr.) Time .-24 3-3 440-yard run. 1. McTiernan (S.); 2. Kreiger (Br.) and Wagner (Fr); 4. Monagan (Car.) Time :33 4-5. 880-yard run. 1 . ConUn (Fr.); 2. Bidwell (W.) 3.. Kennedy (D.); 4. Rohrbach (S.) Time 2.07 3-5 Mile run. 1 . Bidwell (W.); 2. Sheehan (C); 3. Cooper (W.); 4. Forhan (Car.) Time 4:45 7-10. Two-mile run. 1. Hagan (S.); 2. Keatts (Br.); 3. Culhane (S.); 4. Genesse (W.); and Mahan (Br.). Time I 1 .06. 40-yard low hurdles. 1. Johnson (Br); 2. Ross (Car.); 3. Ziliak (Car.); 4. Stuhldreher (S.) Time :03 2-5. 40-yard high hurdles. 1. Johnson (Br.); 2. Ross (Car.); 3. Stuhldreher (S.): 4. Gebhardt (Car.) Time :05 4-5. Shot-put. I. Milbauer (C): 2. Rigney (B.); 3. Eason (Fr.); 4. Blum (Br.) Distance 38 feet. 1 inch. Broad jump. 1. Knaus (Fr): 2. Johnson (Br.); 3. Finch (Car.); 4. McNulty (W.) Distance 20 feet. 6 inches. High jump. I. Kennedy (D.): 2. Horan (D.); 3. Johnson (Br.): 4. Brown (Br.) Height 5 feet. 4 inches. Pole vault. 1. Coney (Fr.). 2. Harrington (Br.) and Ward (D.) and Veal (C.) Height 10 feet. 6 inches. One-half-mile relay. 1 . Brownson (Kneider. Madigan. Brown. Kreiger): 2. Sorin; 3. Freshmen. three hundred Iwenly-three Athletics —Intramurdl Q ' he Storij THE wearers of the M. S., Minim ' s Special, are as big chaps in their own Httle field as the wearers of the N. D. in theirs. Hardly a group of young fellows representing a school have as brilliant a record as the St. Edward ' s minims. Teams from schools much larger have been helpless against the spirited battle of the minims in football, basketball, baseball and track. This year, coached by the big Oberst, an idol of the little fellows, they have done even more unusual things. The minims are natural athletes and have developed many men for success- ful varsity play. No sport is too difficult for them. Coach Oberst claims that every man on the football team can pass, punt, run and drop kick — eleven quadruple threats. Oneto was the star of the 1922 team. He kicked three field goals during the season, one for 35 yards, and made five goals after touchdowns in one game. The football lineup and records follow: E. Gorman, I.e.; Ditchfield, 1. t.; J. McNamara. 1. g.; Hellmuth. c; Gorby. r. g. ; J. Egan, r. t.; Thompson, r. e.; E. Hoskinski, q. b. ; J. Garrity (capt.), I. h. ; Lynn, r. h.; Oneto. f. b. three hundred twenty-Jour Athletics — Intramurdl Minims, 43 Minims, 33 Minims, 26 Minims, 27 Minims, 66 Hilltops, 0. Minims, 14 Niles Tigers, Minims, 33 South Bend Junior High, Minims, 27 Niles Tigers, Minims, 33 St. Mary ' s, 0. Minims, 86 The basketball squad of this year was as successful as the undefeated foot- ball team. They played 19 games and won every one. The basketball team is composed of Hellmuth, Oneto, Lynn, Gorman, Thompson, Wellington, Erskine, Garrity, Egan and Essig. Part of the record follows: Hebrew Eagles, 12. Junior High, 0. South Bend Scouts, 0. St. Pat ' s, 0. Roseland, 0. M M M M M M M M M Min Min ims. 34; ims, 40: ims. 23- ims. 18; ims. 30; ims, 30- ims. 9: ims. 24 ims. 19 ims. 18 ims, 19 Niles Tigers, 21 . St. Joseph ' s, 8. Y. M. C. A. Lightweights, 15. Pearly Street, 4. South Bend Junior High, 14. Hilltops, 8. Y. M. C. A. Lightweights, 4. Harter Heights, 4. Culver, 18. Michigan City, 10. Michigan City, 1 3. The baseball team is also expected to come through a perfect season this year. When the DOME closed its pages this year not a game had been lost. To no one more than Eugene Kentucky Oberst is due the credit for the success. He, the Rockne of the minims, has won the devotion of the little fellows by his kindness and impartiality. By his untiring patience in organ- izing different teams he has given almost every minim an opportunity to compete in some sport. In the Fall, after Varsity practicein the afternoon Kentuck can be seen showing some sixty-pound tackle how to charge or again instructing some fleet-footed halfback in the mysteries of the criss-cross play. And when June rolls around and many of the minims leave Notre Dame — to return only after four years of high school work elsewhere — no one feels their loss more than Oberst, " 1 will sure miss the little fellows. " he will tell you; and we know that many a little fellow has held the secret desire that he might flunk out in his last year in order to have Gene ' s companionship for just one more year. It would not be fair to pass on in this tribute without giving proper praise to Brother Marshall. This athletic young man in his two years at the minims ' has won the confidence and devotion of his little charges in a manner which looks well for the future of this department. He is their play- fellow as well as their prefect and has aided Oberst greatly in turning out championship teams. Kentucky Oberst three hundred twenty-fiee Athletics — Intramurdl three hundred luenlysix ja— II— ■ryWi WT ' inm «,»»» nii. History —The Past Our Ancestry ' HE Notre Dame of ' 43! The proto-priest of tfie United States, Fatfier Badin, had years before trodden the sandy lake-region of north- ern Indiana and southern Michigan, as a part of his vast and lonely mission, and had said Mass for the native reds some- where near the spot, if not exactly on the spot where now stands the restored " Log Chapel. " The globe-trotter, Mar- quette, too, crossed and recrossed the Saint Joseph River not far from Saint Mary ' s. And full a century and a half before Father Claude Allouez, the Jesuit, had by his presence and his labors blessed the ground which now is dotted with the score of buildings which materially make up Notre Dame. Badin, Marquette, and Allouez — renowned Catholic heroes — it was not for any of these to do the permanent work which is Notre Dame: that undertaking and achievement were left for another Catholic genius and pioneer — the dreamer and doer, Father Edward Sorin. Anyone on his visit to Notre Dame will do well to wander over to the little cemetery where for more than half a century the faithful colaborers and successors three hundred twenty nine Ristory— The Past of Sorin have been one by one put to rest. There among other interesting tales is legibly inscribed, on the simple and uniform iron crosses, something of the sad story of ' 54. In the plague of that year twenty of Father Sorin ' s fellow religious, says an old record, were carried off. Twenty of Sorin ' s priests and brothers gathered in by the Mighty Reaper at one stroke! —and this, at a time when Notre Dame, originally the project of one priest and six brothers, was but a dozen years old! Two significant facts anyone will at once decipher here: Father Sorin ' s forces must have been depleted, but plainly also. Father Sorin had already attracted to his Congregation in America and to himself a considerable body of men, French, Irish, English and German. Just a quarter century later - in ' 79 -came the great fire. Judge Howard, who grew up with Notre Dame, used to tell how Father Sorin faced that grim situation. The venerable founder had the heart and will to stand indomitable when everything about him seemed to totter and to crash. " We ' ll all get together. " said he to Howard and the others, " clear away the ruins and build again. " A test-case of another character came for Sorin and Notre Dame, and for America, in the early sixties. With the outbreak of the Civil War this young priest, struggling to establish a university in what was then the Northwest, proved his Americanism. He sent his best men into the Union Army as chaplains, imposing upon himself and those left at home double duty. When Father Sorin and his six pioneer brothers came to Indiana, they had to start their work from the bottom. There was no equipment, no building, no shelter. The white settlers in this region in ' 42 were but a handful of scattered way-makers, men who made daily use of the axe and the musket. Many of them three hundred thirty History— The Past were French Catholics from round about Detroit perhaps, and to these Father Sorin ministered. The Indians also were served by Father Sorin; those who had been converted by Allouez or Badin had now a " resident pastor. " Notre Dame of course was intended to be something more than a missionary outpost. From the outset the plans were for a college — a college of arts and letters in the wilderness, with one priest and six Brothers, to build and till and teach! Nevertheless, students soon came filtering in, the very vanguard of America ' s Catholic student body, which in these days has become so large and consequen- tial. The class of ' 62, for instance, whose members, like the men of ' 17, returned from the military ranks to receive their degrees, numbered five men, all Bachelors of Arts. Among them was T. E. Howard, who worked his way through the Uni- versity by teaching, and who later became Judge of the Supreme Court of Indiana. Notre Dame, like America, has taken great forward strides. The University, founded here in the thriving West and now, we consider, rather centrally located was not likely to have fallen into lethargy: Father Sorin was at the helm for fifty years and more. He was born a builder, a man of decisive and well conceived action. The problem before Notre Dame, of course, as before America and all institutions of rapid movement and quick growth, is to keep sane balance and due proportion amid constant change. When we seek to know what has made Notre Dame and what keeps her, we must look to her founder, to the man who was a builder and organizer, an arduous laborer, and at the same time a leader and a seer. Notre Dame, like every true University is built of men. Father Sorin had ability, intellectual grasp and power; but, more important, he had high purpose, readiness for sacrifice, courage, three hundred thirly-one History— The Past energy, faith —those best human qualities, out of which all truly great human achievements are wrought. Into the earlier life of the University came a score or two of men who devoted their lives to her, but who are little known even among their successors. Then came such great Fathers as Corby, the Dillons. Lemmonier. and Gillispie, and great Brothers as Neil, Leopold, and Gerard. Father Thomas Walsh, it would seem, stands midway between the Notre Dame of those early times and what we claim as more properly our Notre Dame. Here indeed was a man grounded in Father Sorin ' s own ideals — a man of intellect, culture, vision, piety. But he was taken off a few months before Father Sorin ' s own death. And so the Notre Dame of our own times, we may say, came with Father Sorin ' s going. In these later days the work has been guided and developed and kept abreast of America ' s progress and needs, by such educators and builders as Father Zahm. Morrisey, Cavanaugh. and Burns. Then. too. laymen as teachers have from the beginning — say, from the fifties — lent their no small part — their lives — to the perfection of the work. Early colaborers of Sorin there were, as Professors Lyons, and Howard; and later devoted and loyal men, as Colonel Hoynes. Professors McCue. Maurice Francis Egan, Charles Warren Stoddard, and Austin O ' Malley. Surely these men have left their beneficient impress upon that public service which today ranks Notre Dame high among American Universities. This octogenarian, Notre Dame, still a comparative upstart, has her well established place in Catholic and American life; just as her gilded Dome has its place fittingly against the dull gray of the winter sky — in harmony with the variegated gorgeousness of Indiana ' s summer sunsets. F. VICtllVlCKJgO f !«. ; A CHITKI T three hundred ihirly-lwo Ristonj— The Present Q ' he ISleu? Order WHILE we were cavorting on distant beaches during the summer months a new force was being installed at Notre Dame. Over a score of changes affecting the University proper were made at the close of the Provmcial Chapter. The principal one was the appointment of Rev. James Burns, former president of the University to the head of the Notre Dame Expansion Campaign, and President Emeritus of the University. Rev. Matthew Walsh is the new president, and the appointment fulfilled our expectations and our hopes. Our vice-president is Rev. Thomas Irving, who came over from Moreau Semmary to assist Father Walsh and to direct the work of the Physics Department. There were other changes of equal interest. Rev. James Quinlan assumed the duties of prefect of discipline, and Rev. James Galligan became manager of employment: Rev. Patrick McBnde entered the Registrar ' s office replacing Father Davis. Brother Florence became the new treasurer and Brother Engle- bert the new purchasing agent. The change of rectors, always important in the student ' s mind, touched nearly every hall. Brownson alone retained its old director. Rev. William Carey under- took to guide the seniors in Sorin; Rev. Patrick Haggerty moved to Walsh, and Father Devers to Carroll; Rev. Hugh O ' Donnell took the Badinites under his wing; Father O ' Malley ruled in Corby and Rev. Leo Heiser directed the men in Freshman hall. Other changes include Rev. Joseph Donohue ' s transfer to Colurnbia University, Portland Oregon; the addition of Rev. Patrick Carroll and Rev. Michael Oswald to our own faculty; the departure of Rev. Edward Finnegan and Rev. eorge Marr to teach theology at Washington, and Father Lange ' s change to bt. Ed- ward ' s College. Texas. After the New Year, Rev. Thomas Steiner of the Engineering College went to St. Edward ' s College to help rebuild there, and Rev. Leonard Cameo accompa- nied him to aid in the Department of English. hundred thirly-lhrce Ristory— The Present Our Alma Mater Daij THE words " Notre Dame " stand for more than the name of a locality or of a group of men. They stand for more, even, than an institution. Yes. more than all this — they stand for a tradition, a principle, a memory. No Notre Dame man needs to be told what that tradition is and no one is more quick to see that which distinguishes a Notre Dame man than a man who has never been to our University. No proposal is more in keeping with the idea of a Greater Notre Dame than the suggestion, first given publicity in the early months of this year, to preserve the tradition of Notre Dame in the hearts of her sons by the establishment of an Alma Mater Day. Such a day is to be one of commemoration of past glories, of affectionate greeting by alumni and students to their common mothers, the academic Mother, Notre Dame, and the Mother of Mankind, Notre Mere. On this day. according to the suggestions, alumni, past students, and students. will send tokens of affection to the University; a solemn requiem Mass will be celebrated for all deceased University men; and, in short, the entire day will be set aside as a University Memorial Day. Our contemporary. The Scholastic, in an early spring issue, put the case very well when it said: " Notre Dame is old enough not to be spoiled by valentines. Why not send valentines on some specially appointed day? These tokens of affection could take many forms. They might be books for the library, curios for the museums, pictures for the gallery, flowers for the altar, money for one of a variety of needs, or even messages from a glad hand. The value of the gift is of no concern. No mother loves her son less be- cause he sends a carnation instead of a car. But mother and son are brought closer because something has been sent. Besides, that book in the library, that Innes landscape on the wall, that rose before Our Lady ' s statue, won ' t merely beautify Notre Dame, it will beautify you, restore memories, make a heart beat more quickly for a cherished instant. " The idea of an Alma Mater Day is a good one. The " Buy a Brick " slogan for Missions is no better than the " Send a Greeting " slogan for the Greater Notre Dame. The 1923 DOME heartily endorses the suggestion and, proud of its distinction of being the first DOME to carry mention of the Day, hopes to find in future volumes of the DOME, impressive mention of an impressive Day and Institution. three hundred ihirty-four Ristori — The Present Walter George Smith The Ldetdre Medal FORTY years ago the University of Notre Dame conferred the Laetare Medal for the first time. The custom developed from a suggestion of Professor James Edwards that Notre Dame should support the activities of Catholic laymen, and Father Sorin, ever alert to encourage and reward men of action, heart- ily approved the professor ' s plans. As a result, the Uni- versity of Notre Dame has for two score years selected a Laetare Medalist on each recurring Laetare Sunday. The Academic Council, composed of the officials of the University, of the deans and of one elected member from each of the five colleges, is the electing body. The council studies the lives of prominent Catholic laymen each year and announces the name of the medalist on the mid-Sunday of Lent, Laetare Sunday. The medal itself is an excellent specimen of skilled workmanship. In size about that of a dollar, and in quality of the purest gold, the medal hangs from a gold bar bearing in black enamel the words, Laetare Medal. Each year it is especially designed to suit the profession of the recipient. The chief value of the Laetare Medal, however, lies in the association of present-day Catholic laymen with the leaders of the past. The first medalist was John Gilmary Shea, the historian of the Catholic Church in America, and since that time the names of Patrick Keeley, Bourke Cochran, Dr. Murphy, Chief Justice White, and numerous other eminent Catholics have been added to the list. The Laetare Medalist of 1923 may well be ranked with such men. Walter George Smith of Philadelphia, the recipient of the medal this year, is no ordinary man. He is not only a practical Catholic, he is a most practical leader. As pres- ident of the Federation of Catholic Societies of Pennsylvania he was hailed as a man of deeds. As president of the American Bar Association a few years ago his reputation spread over the nation. A few years later as a member of the Commission for the Near East Relief and of the American Advisory Committee on the Limitation of Armaments, he became internationally important. Such positions of trust are conferred only upon those men whose public lives show, like open books, that the confidence will not be misplaced, and in conferring the Laetare Medal upon Mr. Smith this year Notre Dame feels that it supplies the final link that will bind him for years to come to the hearts of all American Catholics. three hundred ihiriy-five tiistonj— The Present Memorial Day M EMORIAL Day at Notre Dame was ushered in by the sound of the " Church Call " of the bugle floating across the campus. A few minutes later twelve hundred students gathered around the altar in front of Walsh Hall to pay reverence to the men of Notre Dame Post of the G. A. R., and to the Notre Dame men who died in the war with Ger- many. Rev. Edward Finnegan, C. S. C, chaplain during the World War celebrated the mass. At nine o ' clock exercises in Washington Hall were begun. Selections by the school orches- tra, an address by Mark Nolan of the Law Class, presentation of colors to Notre Dame Post 286, Veterans of Foreign Wars, by Mrs. Frank E. Hering, of South Bend, and an address by Dr. Charles A. Lippincott, of South Bend, comprised the pro- gram. Commander Lewis J. Murphy accepted the colors on behalf of the Notre Dame Post. A parade to the cemetery fol- lowed the exercises. The order of the march was as follows: Marshal. Colonel William G. Hoynes, G. A. R., University Band, Color Guard, Sergeant Ryan with guard. Firing Squad Machine Gun Co. D., South Bend. Uniformed Vet- erans, Chaplain, Faculty and Guests, Student Body. At the cemetery the graves of the soldier dead were decorated, prayers were offered up by the chaplain and the services were concluded with a salute by the firing squad. For the success of the exercises of the day, credit must be given to the efforts of Commander Lewis J. Murphy, Adjutant Robert B. Riordan, Lieutenants J. R. Droege, J. Ryan, E. Kennedy, G. Carberry, and to George A. Bischoff, Ed- win Lightfoot, John J. Prince, and John Henaughan. Ihrce hundred thirly-six Historu— The Present lUdshinqton Day Exercises THE PROGRAM Overture University Orchestra Song — The Star Spangled Banner The Audience Selections from Farewell Address Frank Cavanaugh, A. B Oration: A Century of Isolation Raymond Gallagher, Litt. B Selection University Orch Ode Vincent D. Engels, Ph. B. Journ Tenor Solo . William J. Furey, Ph. B. in Com Presentation of the Flag Maurice J. Dacy. Ph. B. Journ President of the Senior Class Acceptance of the Flag The Rev. Thomas Irving, C. S. C, Vice- President of the University Song — Notre Dame The Audience , 73 , ' 23 estra , ' 23 . ' 23 , ' 23 IN keeping with a beautiful tradition the Senior class of the University annually presents a flag to the University on the birthday of the country ' s first president. Until last year the Seniors had always appeared at these exercises in their graduation gowns, and this year the custom was revived. Maurice Dacy, as president of the class, appropriately presented the flag which was accepted by Father Irving, acting president of the University, with a few significant remarks; Frank Cavanaugh and Raymond Gallagher, two of the best orators in the class, delivered the orations; Vincent Engels, Scholastic poet, read a short and pretty ode, and Furey, one of the best singers Notre Dame has ever heard, varied the program with his few vocal bits. three hundred thirty-seven History —The Present Q ' he 1923 Commencemenl The Seuenty- ' lSlinlh Annual FRIDAY, JUNE 8th. I :00 p. m. — General informal reception for all incoming guests by the Uni- versity Alumni Association and undergraduate organizations. 8:00 p. m. — Junior class play, Washington Hall. 9:00 p. m. — Informal Commencement dance for the Seniors. SATURDAY, JUNE 9th. 8:00 a. m. — Solemn requiem mass for deceased alumni. Sacred Heart chapel. 9:30 a. m. — Last services for the Seniors (exclusively), in Sacred Heart chapel. 10:00 a. m — Class Day exercises, Washington Hall: Welcome Address. . .Maurice J. Dacy. President of the Senior Class Address The Very Rev. Matthew J. Walsh. C. S. C. Ph. D.. President of the University. Oration . Raymond M. Gallagher Class Poem Louis V. Bruggner Valedictory Herny F. Barnhart I :30 p. m. — Invitation track and field events, Cartier Field. (Various nationally famous stars will compete). 2:30 p. m. — Baseball game. Cartier Field, Illinois vs. Notre Dame. 6:30 p. m. — Alumni banquet. 8:00 p. m. — Concert in Washington Hall. SUNDAY. JUNE lOth. 9:00 a. m. — Baccalaureate mass, Sacred Heart Chapel. Sermon by the Right Rev. Mgr. James M. Kirwin. D. D. of St. Mary ' s Seminary. Austin. Texas. Followed by flag ceremonies. Blessing of the flag by the President, and hoisting of the flag by the Seniors. 2:00 p. m. — Annual Alumni meeting. Election of officers and trustees. Report of the president. ' J:00 p. m. — 79th Annual Commencement, held on the University quadrangle. Address Awarding of degrees. Ihrcc hundred ihirly-cight Riston — The Present In TTlemoridm 0 the Class of ' 23 John M. Hope. De Kalb, Illinois, Foreign Commerce Died June 14. 1922 Graduates James S. Dodge, LL. M., 1898 Died January 19, 1923 Rev. Michael V. Halter. Litt. B.. 1912 Died March 31, 1923 Rev. Alexander M. Kirsch, C. S. C, M. S., 1878 Died January 15, 1923 John J. O ' Connell, A. B., 1901 Died February 16, 1923 Edmund D. Walters, M. E., 1917 ..Died 1922 Daniel C. Dillon, A. B., 1904, LL. B.. 1909 Died December 29, 1922 Arthur Burton Hunter, Ph. B.. 1916. LL. B.. 1920 Died July 14, 1922 Charles A. Hagerty, LL. B., 1912 Died July 16, 1922 Bernard T. Becker, LL. B.. 1887 Died February, 1922 Charles M. Brehmer. 1898-99 Died February 13, 1922 Francis P. Dreher, LL. B., 1898 Died 1922 Edward M. Kennedy, Litt. B., 1908 Died February 16, 1922 William J. O ' Rourke, Ph. C, 1921 Died June 29, 1922 Rev. Albert E. Blin, C. S. C, A. B., 1906.. Died March 21, 1923 three hundred ihirty-nine History— The Present rridtj 1 May first his thirst For rare old wines, and gains renown With shots at those who come from town. Still some of us find life too tame And bring our school augmented fame When for Chicago they set sail. And end their party in a jail. 2 An injured foot hurts Dacy ' s chance Of starring at the Junior dance. But with the proper kind of care The fifth of May will find him there. On May the third we start to swim In St. Joe ' s pond; while full of vim. Instructor Goss ' pupils make Their teacher dive into the lake; We think the pupils pulled a blunder — They should have kept the teacher under. Now we must note that on this day Our Thespians produced a play. " The Clod " almost brings down the hall When Lennon being comical Tried the plot to rearrange. By knocking down the kitchen range. From many towns and hamlets come Fair ladies to our Junior Prom; ' Twas easily the best of al A rival for the Senior Ball On May the sixth to Chi there filed Our Indianapolis freshmen wild. And many others, there to bless. The Endowment Drive with sure success. The radio speech was not much use For Westinghouse ran out of juice. So Pres. Burns ' talk we never heard We guess the operator erred. Reserving rooms makes more than one Desert his bed before the dawn And those who sleep till after eight Arrive to find they are too late. 8 While others for their rooms are fighting Prof. Cooney ' s freshmen are typewriting His latest novel, now they brag For they have earned them- selves a drag. 9 Kellett. Young, and Slim Mahoney Attempt to sign up for a crony. Cy Kellett goes ahead to scout And gives his friends a warning shout: " Oh. beat it. gang! the prefect! You ' ll Get caught. " " Ha! Ha! Why I ' m no fool. " Quoth Young, and so the warning goes for naught. And noble Daniel finds hes caught. Cy Kellett leaves them in the lurch And turns his footsteps to the church. 17 To celebrate the Senior Ball Al Rhomberg volunteers to ha A load of mortar through the streets. While doing this, he stops and treats Admiring watchers to a speech. ihrce hundred forty History —The Present Cdlenddr Delivered loud and long at each And every corner in the town. While loud applause his words would drov 18 We believe no other great events Succeeded Rhomberg ' s eloquence Till May eighteenth, when South Bend he Our Glee Club ' s gifted warbling bird. Bill Furey. who with Bowden singing About the time the two went maying. Brought fame eternal to the club. And earned them all some welcome grub. 20 Our starving scribblers show some speed. The journalists have their yearly feed; But Pio has no appetite — Ed Murphy ' s chair ' s unoc- cupied. Senior society comes to an end With the Glee Club dance down in the Bend. Day Dodgers all their efforts lend And make M. Dacy president. 22 Charles Neill before a crowded house Gets the Laetare Medal from his spouse. Bill Hayes. Murphy, and others crack Four state records in outdoor track. 24 E. Merlin plays toreador With tales of sea fights and of war. So three or four of Corby ' s knaves Put Edward Merlin ' neath the waves. Ned Cochrane feels extremely slighted He couldn ' t help when not invited. 26 Monogram men conclude their feats By filling up on Kable ' s eats: They pick Paul Cas for baseball cap While August Desch is thought the chap To lead the trackmen. After this Appears the long awaited list Of those deemed able to resist The strong sea breezes of the East. Perhaps the sea is no career For those who spend their three years here In studying Commerce, at least the arbiters Award the jobs to philosophers. Best wishes to our sailormen Who search the East for Chinese yen. We know they 11 make good navigators They sold their quota on Studebakers. One Commerce man secures a trip. E. Merlin ' s captain of a ship. 28 Salter. Cochrane, and Karl Barr Buy themselves a touring car: They gather axes, guns and tents And many other implements. Pack their stuff into a chest They ' re ready for the journey west. 30 Through the heat the students drag To help the Seniors raise the flag. Then we get herded back inside To hear old patriots glorified. Memorial Day ' s a wonderful thing But should be in the Fall And not in Spring. End of School. This is in truth the day of days We pile our trunks upon the drays. Board a flyer or narrow gauge: While Bim O ' Donnell rides the stage. We hope and pray that through the summer Our feeble rhymes will get no bummer. E. Merlin is the first to speed Back to that town down in the weeds To tell the natives there of how He is a genuine sailor now. three hundred jorly-one History— The Present TTlcirked Chdrdcters three hundred Jorly-lwo Hislory— The Present Ln ' oortTi -Part Hinie Yor Sal ? lijV ?5tni« ' nls three hundred forly-lhree September 1 1 At last there comes cold gray September Of all the months ' tis loved the best; Towns in flurries — students hurry Back, to take a nine-month rest. 12 Freshmen start to gather early Sure to get here right on time; Every day sees more delay And they spend long hours in line. 13 Another hall is being gathered To make our Freshmen a new home. Harry Flan from Maryland Arrives to superintend the DOME. Each night Chas. Martin calls the boys. And they flock in at his behest; They congregate while Chas. relates His stories of the great North- west. 14 Yellow cabs begin unloading Bags and trunks, both large and small: Our newest teacher — law school feature, Will reside in Sorin Hall. 15 The newest prof makes his appearance Wearing clothes that do astound; Loud cravats and milk-white spats Prove that he has been around. 16 Finally the task is finished Crates and boxes, trunks and bags. Have been hauled and are installed And prof breaks out in more new rags. 17 Today the boss gives us instructions That prof ' s been taking too much space. He says it pays to turn our gaze To others of the populace. 15-18 September weather sometimes seems Like what we often have in Sprmg; Steve Willson yearns, his fancy turns To love and other kindred things. So. when we ' ve nothing else to write. Which we find happens now and again. If short of rhyme we ' ll write the line. " S. College Willson ' s in Fort Wayne. ' But Willson ' s not the only one. For wc have heard by word of mouth Stout Cupid Squelch, all by himself. Makes many journeys to the south. The Cupid goes to Lafayette And visits with the landlord ' s daughter. He stayed there once for hal f a month; Tis said he spent one lone- some quarter. 18 The first cold breezes often bring Things peculiar, strange and queer; Bay City Martin and John Norton Our commerce school will engineer. 19 Big Hank Barnhart and Bill Awskins Also join the teaching corps. And Vincennes ' thriller. Lyle Miller. Is added to the noble four. 20 With the teaching staff completed We contemplate more serious things; With plenty noise the Chicago boys Erect their painters ' scaffoldings. Ed Gould ' s the first among those who Attempt to repaint Sorin Ha John Montague gets colored blue When Gould performs a thrilling fall. three hundred forty fo History— The Present Cdlenddr 21 Today the air is filled with sound And bits of song, heard now and then. This great hub-bub is our Glee Club Holding tryouts for new men. And when they ' ve weeded out the best Of those aspiring to belong They have election — -their selection Makes William Furey chief of song. 11 We have among us dozens who Spend many hours in planning pranks; That they may spoof demands a goof. So Fleming steps from out the ranks. He is a noble Freshman lad. A star in football and in track. Main Building coaches he approaches And learns to be a quarter- back. 23 Since Fleming is a football star And does the hundred in twelve flat. It seems, in sooth, that such a youth. Should join our only campus frat. We wish that we had room to tell The things that brought this lad renown; Perhaps it may suffice to say Of all his class he won the crown. 24 Ring out. wild bells, unto the sky. Let all our classes be adjourned: This is a date we ' ll celebrate For Big Ed Rolwing has returned. 25 A record-breaking crowd in Sorm Goes to prayer to hear the rules; The laws endow us with open house. Which brings us up with other schools. Without dissent they all consent To Henry Barnhart for Grand Kn 11 Vince Engels journeys to the Bend. As m the past he s often done; He gets in dutch and feels the clutch For staying out till almost one. But Vincent is a skillful chap With speech as well as with the pen. He charms them so they let him go; Vince says he won ' t do it again. 28 And now the Frosh elections come. Young Bob Cahill from parts remote Collects a crowd, and long and loud, tells the Seniors how to vote. H 29 Old Corby is not qu place Where we ' d expect to find romance; But lo and behold! we have been told. Dick Cordray ' s been seen at a dance. But Cordray wasn ' t all alone- He had with him his old playmate. The third floor sheik. John Niemiec. Who helped him find his dancing mate. 30 Our football team first shows its wares And starts the year off with a bang; Touchdowns and kicks make forty six To nothing for the Kazoo gang. te the three hundred forty ' five Ristorij— The Present Steu; r» ? It r ' 5iioiii us Toot J Uliiil cour -6 three hundred forty-six History— The Present ihree hundred forty-seven " biislory— The Present October With stethoscopes and instruments. Testing hearts and diaphragms Doc Kane and Seyfrit give the Frosh Their physical exams. Long hnes of goofs to see the Doc Come fihng into Sorin subway; A seasoned one from old Cornell Provides the chief display. From France comes Dr. Merci With a partner by his side: Were glad to see " feelossofee And glad to see the bride. 5 Armed with Colts and Rem- ingtons. Ed Welch and Jim McQueran go _ From Badins sheltering walls to hunt Rhinoceros and buffalo. They ' re gone all day, and late that night The prefects organize to hunt The missing ones, but they return With just one squirrel — a little rui Between Bill Fitz and Lyie Miller Begins a struggle short but bitter To see who ' ll be the Indiana Leader for the year. Miller secretly seeks votes With efforts long and strenuous: Fitzgerald seeks none, but still he wins. The vote ' s unanimous. In the second contest of the year Our football team shows speed and power By making six and twenty whil St. Louis fails to score. Three hundred of our best are chosen To gather money for the Drive. They ' re promised feeds and other things Which help to make them strive The harder for the needed cash. They start on Monday - some there are With lots of luck, while most of them Hear. " Getta out; we don ' catch mon ' For give um Nota Dem. The Boosters Club of thirty men Is formed to help the S. A. C. To carry on its heavy work. And to boost for old N. D. These thirty men judged tried and true Begin at once to oversee Activities —their first work is To have St. Mary ' s in for tea. 10 Today the skies are bright and fair And joy unequaled reigns - The happiest day of all the year — The lawyers have their canes. To some they add more dignity. To others not so much; Ed Tschudi is conspicuous He wields his like a crutch. 12 For forty days and forty nights Columbus sailed the ocean blue To give the boys a holiday In 1922. 14 October 14 sees us go To battle old Purdue. We gather twenty -zero goes To Jimmy Phelan ' s crew. Bim O ' Donnell and his friend Hot Sold colors on the train; three hundred forty -eight Rislory— The Present Cdlenddr One lad refused to pay for his. Began to ascertain Just who among them had been gypped He took their names so he could get The law on Bim — we wonder now If he has wised up yet. 13 In training for the months to come The Badin hallers roll the bones. When Father Pepper on his rounds Comes in the danger zone. The devotees were kneeling down And using incantations queer. But when the door was op ened. why They all did disappear. 17 Homecoming shows advance effects — One Sorin room is packed By watchers, while a freshie trains To do a tight-rope act. 18 Great oaks from little acorns spring: We wonder if a single man Knew what commenced that autumn day Chub Breen rode in a new sedan. 20 But few days passed ere Chub began To hang around the town garages; Within a month the lad had bought Some twenty-odd cold cream massages. 25 Another month is dying fast And many lines of space remain Yet to be filled; wherefore we write, " S. Crawford Willson ' s in Fort Wayne. " The football team astounds the South And old Atlanta. Ga., sees Their Golden Tornado turn Into a gentle Autumn breeze. 29 ' Twould be a boon to all mankind If some kind savant found a cure For lovesick swains. Today Chub Breen Goes down to see the manicure. 30 There are no classes, for today The team returns from Georgia Tech. Three hundred ride where ten should be — The street car is a wreck. 31 The goofers on the job agan Originate another club Which Gresnwald is to join, if they Can just persuade the dub. ' Tis meet and just that he forswear His worldly wealth, by spending it For pictures of the football players. Some kindly soul enlightens him Before the fatal step he takes. " Tis time benighted Freshmen learn Most campus " frats ' are fakes. P. O Montenegro takes a group Of Filipinos down to see The DOME photographer, after which They all go out to tea. We think that this is quite a sober And fitting way to end October. three hundred jorty-nine History— The Present Chdrcicters )tv, w m Fiddlers Thr-c-c H.u.Tnptvj Dumpl j l «. I King ' s W three hundred fifty Ristorij — The Present three hundred fijty-one History— The Present Nouember Homecoming Day is nearer now; We see comittees rushing round; Willson directs the barbecue And fills the air with sound. A cloud appears upon the scene It ' s Sumpter Reilley. the dusky-hued He ' s hired to run the barbecue And asks Prof. Waters to haul wood. It seems a reasonable demand. For he needs fuel to feed the flames: He ' d furnish wagon, team — and all The Prof, need do is hold the Without the Prof ' s, aid the cooking starts. Fine meat ' s prepared for hungry jaws. Alumni gather when it ' s cooked They bring along the sauce. Paul Castner piles up thirty-four To give Homecoming added steam. While Indiana fails to score — We wonder where they got the team. 5. So far we ' ve sung of barbecue. Of Castner. and the football game. But these are not the things that brought Homecoming such great fame. But ' twas the night that followed day. When old grads gathered with the boys: They say good times were had by all. We ' d judge so, by the noise. The tumult and the scouting dies. The old boys leave with one accord. But lest the mem ' ries fade too soon The celebrants come before the board. Some get bounced and some go free. Some are chased from out our school. Bim O ' Donnell gets a month To see our campus, beautiful. 7. If we had time and were allowed We ' d write until next summer About Homecoming, but we must pause To note the freshmen growing dummer. Though one would think that two long months Is ample time for catching on. Yet one goes hunting Father Sorin For per to go to town. The law school boys get ruffianly. Prof. Waters plans to quit the job. The boys repent and call him back. It seems he quelled the mob. 10. Two rovin ' wrecks from Georgia Tech Are called for leaving school. John Byrne and partner. Willie Fitz Forgot about the rules. II. Today we gather in the gym To get the Army score. N. D. gets nothing for its work. The Army gets no more. 14. John D. struck oil to get his coin. Ford had to work for his; Kewp Welch bids fair to beat them both — He starts a jewelry biz. Prosperity is just ahead: He works for Metal Art. The western territory ' s his With a thousand for a start. three hundred fifty -f wo History —The Present Cdlenddr 18. Pat Page. Hal Griggs, and gobs of mud Are stars for Butler ' s crew. Combined they score three paltry points While we make thirty-two. To make the day a real success Ed Meehan ' s men outstrip Five rival teams, and win our first Cross-country championship. 19. Into each life a little rain must fall And he who bums oft gets it in the neck. Wherefor John Byrne gets ninety days — He bummed to Georgia Tech. " One sorrow never comes, but brings an heir, " So Shakespeare wrote three hundred years ago. So Byrne does not depart the place alone: Bill Fitzgerald is a sharer in his woe. 21. Since Byrne has gone old Sorin Hall Becomes a quit place. Therefore the midnight prowler starts A thrilling three-flight race. Entries limited to two To make the contest fast; " Youth will be served, " someone has said Father Carey comes in last. 22. Elxcitement following had scarce died down When once more comes disorder, A cheering crowd, with joyful shouts. Sees Welch get his first order. 23. To get in print men do all things From stealing to manslaughter, Bern Foley in a playful mood Floods his room with water. 24. To have a gym in Corby Hall Dan Sanford does aspire. His roommate. Blanke, aids Dan to have His noble heart ' s desire. With punching bags and boxing gloves They fill the hall with noise. Sanford ' s Gym is doing well When the prefect stops the boys. 25. Today the team is east again To meet Carnegie Tech. When they get through the Scottish crew Is more or less a wreck. 26. Foley ' s frequent trips down- state Are much misunderstood: When he returns his room appears As the bridal chamber should. Festoons and drapes adorn the door. It ' s better, though, inside. ' Tis all complete, but he forgot To furnish any bride. 27. The days pass by, and each one seems More cold, and each more drear; John Niemiec takes his daily swim Till his feet freeze to the pier. 30. Thanksgiving ends the football season, Nebraska proves supreme: And though they won. we ought to give Thanks for a fighting team. three hundred fijly-lhree History— The Present three hundred fijly-four History— The Present Qouldsh Voii 14 A Oucli - Uhu leiUn:, three hundred if ly-fice Ristory— The Present December I. Four years at college should bear fruit In making him who spends them, proof Against the pranks of classmates, but Frank Doriot has to play the goof. Now Doriot is renowned throughout the state As one whom any maiden ' s heart can sway. And thus it seemed a natural thing that he Should get a letter from across the way. And thus it was that to the Oliver To fill his date the handsome Frankie sped. So in the future when this sheik cracks wise Remember much that Frankie leaves unsaid. In years gone by observers often said That Corby had more life than Sorin. Walsh and all; How come. then, that the DOME photographer Found only five to represent the hall? 3. To thrill some three of Goshen ' s fairest maids Young Hugh McGowan. a Freshman amiable Walks in their interurban and lets slip A suitcase full of his unmentionables. He promised us five dollars just to keep The dark and shameful secret from this page. The five remains unseen, and so we must Run chances on embarrassed Hughies ' rage. And while we speak of bribes we might as well Give forth a little news of Fogarty, None other than the noble John in Sorin, Who ' s generally above reproach, but he Did hurry one night, on a short-cut home. Through South Bend ' s darkest alley. Now well be frank The police looked with suspicion and almost Suspected John of plotting ' gainst the bank. 5. Max Houser, hearing his roommate Shies at mares, feigns for him A realistic nightmare and pursues The frightened Frankie all around the gym. 6. 1 n general those who work upon the DOME Are safe from our remarks, so we dislike To say too much concerning Louie Bruggner ' s Arrest and fine for speeding on his bike. 7. Some traveller. Polo-like, re- turning from A trip to South Bend ' s famous western side. Relates how some proud hero worshipper Hangs Pershing ' s picture and Fod Cotton ' s side by side. 8. The flivver squad tours Badin and rounds up Three youngsters of some means, whose gambling ways Have brought them in the toils; they are told Their efforts earn rewards of thirty days. A youthful pair. Bob Worth and Hugh McGowan By stories of adventure are misled. Together raising twenty dollars they decide To go to Chi and paint the city red. They come back tired and broke, but pleased With their adventure, which may illustrate That even Injunaplis can produce Suckers to bile when shown the right bait. 9. Glotzbach and Galvin take a trip to Chi To gaze upon tall buildings, and to see What sights the town can offer. There they meet Ed Murph of happy memory: the three Visit Glotzbach ' s friends. Hart. Schaff, Marx. three hundred fifty -six Ristory— The Present Cdlenddr And go to meet Al Jolson, Murph ' s pal at Apollo. On going in they all forgot to pay. and thus enjoy The fame of being kicked from out the town ' s best show. 10. In Shuster ' s class the hour had almost gone Before Vince Engels deigned to show his face. Thus starting fireworks of some magnitude And Engels leaves in hurry and disgrace. 11. Full many reams of paper we have covered Since last we mentioned Rol- wing. he who manned Great ships on seven seas, but now he earns A few lines here by lighting on his hand While soaring from a ladder to the floor And landing as if composed of lead. Thus breaking a few bones: we think that he Should be more calm, and try to use his head. 12. Today a little blizzard and a bum road show Strike here at once: the show ' s a false alarm — The audience, impolite, puts on its wraps Delighting more in listening to the storm. 13. Al Castellini. playing Bonaparte. In reproducing scenes that brought him fame Runs afoul the law. who tells him. " Come Along Napoleon. " and Nap came. 14. Anticipating that the coming Yuletide may Make great demands. J. Haley and John Dore Engage John Blanke, the greatest of them all To teach them how to glide around the floor. For days and days the dancing master tries To teach them every terpsichorean rule. Until at last he learns his pupils know His steps and more. Thus ends the dancing schoo 16. Some seniors entertain us with a (ire In Rohrbach ' s room. While (ire and water do A battle royal, four students unperturbed Play tricks with cards and chips, when who Should enter but the rector, seemingly In search of further flames. Great consternation Greets his arrival, and the tricksters leave A few days early for the Yule vacation. 17. In South Bend flags are lowered to half-mast And many a fair face hides behind a frown — Stan Jacobs, leader of the younger social set Leaves to spend Christmas in his own home town. But South Bend ' s loss is also Ackley ' s gain. Speaking of loss and gain reminds us of a lad Who lived by day on soup, so that by night He and the girl could ride in taxi cabs. 21. Greatdayshavecome through- out this dying year. Good times we ' ve had since coming in the fall. But nowvacation ' s here, which makes it plain The day we leave for home ' s the best one of them all. On days like this some men who ' ve been in hiding Since school began, all suddenly reappear And make their presence known, which makes us think Of young Herb Jones, who is as near To saintliness as any in his hall. While school is on Herb is the most discreet Lad we ' ve ever known, but now he breaks Nigh every rule on N. D. ' s " do not " sheet. And now the boys are gone to east and west And many other places, there to throw The old familiar line we ' ve known so long. Ed Merling, heeding pleas, decides to go To Cairo for a few days, just to please The townsfolk. Word comes from eastern parts Kewp Welch and his pal Cunningham are chumming round In one of Cunnie ' s cars. Kewp signs with Metal Arts. So now we know when Kewp returns to school Great tales will greet our ears about the things That lie before him when he takes the road To sell his golden pins and wondrous rings. three hundred fifly-seven History— The Present three hundred fifty -eighl Ristori — The Present three hundred fifty-nine Ristory— The Present Jdnudry It seems the dope concerning Welch was right Old times have changed, and it has come to pass That Kewp appears in style, and makes his bow By taxiing out to school for his first class. 6. But Kewpie ' s case of samples can not hold All our attention, and we needs must note The latest thing in campus finery nothing else Than Marion Barnhart ' s violent velvet coat. This is a day of mixed emo- tions, for The Sorinites are happy while they grieve. Happy because they see Bill Fitz come back. Yet shedding tears to see big Holmberg leave. Ted Carmody. with signs of agitation Gets Doran out of bed. Red was a sight Hurrying down the street and bound for class Until he found it still was dead of night. 10. Today five cops come rushing out to school. The wildest of wild rumors are afloat. In Sorin Hall there is a mystery — Some yegg has taken Barnhart ' s velvet coat. II. Debating teachers gather in their men. The air around is filled with fire and smoke And sounds as of sweet music, all of which Arose when our young Demosthemans spoke. 12. While those of studious bent were striving hard To fit themselves to fight in the coinbat Of words, two miles away Mope Milligan Was searching through the alleys for a cat. All through the day and into the night He seeks a black-hued cat; It ' s needed so big Mope can join A Sorin subway frat. 13. Preparing to conduct a tour around The campus, Francis Breen cleans up his room So when the girl with pa and ma arrives And sees the place, she ' ll naturally assume Most pleasing things of Chub, who errs in this. That he forgot to lock the door, and thus It so befalls that when they come, the room Is so arranged it makes Chub almost cuss Before the family. For all around are seen Things collegiate — dice and cards, an old guitar And several women ' s pictures, all the gifts Of Tyler. Disney and Karl Barr. 13. For several months our singers have rehearsed Their various songs, till now there comes the day For their trip west, and boarding cars They hurry to Laporte. wherein they play Before the usual house, and Deeter stars In an attempted solo which the crowd endures Until he leads the piano several notes. Then they begin to show discomfiture. There are some things which certainly would make Unusual reading but we must not sin In telling too much, so we merely mention A certain " full " dress party in the College Inn. 18. With motor roaring, and thundering exhaust. A. Morgan takes his woman out in state In famous Whiskaway to make a train. A large crowd greets both Tony and his freight. 19. Walsh Hall ' s the source of groanings and loud cries The building shakes with tremors and vibration Loud howls and cries arising from beh No murder -just the Casey initiation. three hundred stxly History— The Present Cdlenddr 20. Tom Barber, feeling filled with vim and pep Gets out the skates to glide upon the ice; The gliding ' s chiefly on Tom ' s face, which makes Queer colorings around the tall boy ' s eyes. 21. Today the Caseys go to Mishawak To give the third to those they ' ve rounded up And when the work is done. one. Peter Collins Orates, while hungry Caseys sup. 23. The Paulist choir, billed for eight o ' clock. Bids fair to be the only show worth going to We ' ve had this year: to have such singers here Is unbelievable — so good it can ' t be true. In fact it isn ' t, for we storm the doors At the appointed hour, fill the hall Awaiting music from that gifted band. And find the choir isn ' t here at all. 24. The next day came a snow, and cold winds blew; Such days are tough for sailors out at sea. And hard on uswho live where there ' s no steam. We have to stay in bed so we won ' t freeze. Cold blasts send Barnhart hurrying around Seeking his coat; a sign that Henry ' s sore. It finally shows up, and Barney ' s pleased — He really should have had it back before. 25. Some climb up towering cliffs, or ride Niagara Falls To get their n ames and faces in the paper; Some use Tanlac, or swallow sweet Peruna, While others inhale Vicksburg pungent vapor. But we ' re surprised on gazing at The New York Times today To find therein a picture Of Robert Driscoll Shea. 26. For just one night the Seniors lay aside Their customary haughty dignity. And journey to the Tribune where they join In several hours of hilarity. Rome Bliever plays the klaxon loud and sour. Mike Kane and Seyfrit then commence to prance. While Martin blows his whistle happily. There was much spirit at the Hard Times Dance. And while excitement reigns and every one Attains a cheerful mood, there comes. Into the dance a ghost of yesteryear. Ed Murphy ' s back to study neath the Dome. 27. The campus gets some roomers Who moved out here from town; Clint Cleason and Al Miller Incur the Quinlan frown. 28. Things in the world of busi- ness. It would seem. Have taken upward trends — the latest tip From Dun and Bradstreet is that Welch Has taken Norton into partnership. 29. Stan Jacobs has a party of his own. This is a secret we should not have told, A good time ' s had by all but Stan, who had An accident and would not be consoled. The party, coming back, encountered wind And clouds of fog so low and heavy that The air was thick. Though this was bad enough Stan ' s cup of woe was filled — he lost his hat. three hundred sixty-one History— The Present three hundred sixly-two History— The Present three hundred sixty-three Ristory— The Present February 4. The formal was a real success. Kewp Welch keeps in the limelight, going south But there was one misfortune. To peddle pins and other ornaments To high school students. Kewpie says the trip Will put him in a state of affluence. The first commencement of the year is held; Jim Martin has a mid-term graduation. Gets his degree and begins to pack Preparing for the world; as a result The gloom hangs heavy over Cadillac. Jim Welch comes back in triumph from the South With tales of all the selling he has done; Joy turns to something else when Kewpie gets Up to his room and finds the contents gone. The favors came a day too late - They bought them from Jack Norton. 9. The football season ' s over. The world of sport seems dead And buried till one sunny morn The learned Mercier read His quarter ' s marks, and then and there Things started to improve; Ive Sharp gave Doc a •.aEe defi To battle with the glove II. Some men limp round. others show Some signs of agitation: The men with monograms enjoy Their first initiation. There was alarm in Sorir when H. Haynes Had nothing else to do. there fore he played With trinkets bright and shining, knowing not The thing he toyed with was a razor blade. hile Poet Begi, All things were fine until our Fabian fell The local L And cut his hand, which caused him extreme The names come flying thick pain. Including Barnhart and Sam Barry; They sent him off to bed without his meal Gump shows his strength, but even so Till Harold promised not to play again. The choice goes to Wop Berra. Frank Wallace, columnist of note. Titer, ladies ' man. a contest now to find n ' Sam. dfa Some passerby near Cadillac Who thought he saw a riot. Made haste for aid to help restore The customary quiet. Ten men had four surrounded there. Each one looked like a villiain. Until we found the ten helped four Gel dressed for the Cotillion. three hundred sixty ■ " No morning sleeps in Walsh this year One peppy prefect said: He looks in all the corners, but Forgets about the beds. 16. Cold weather strikes us once again, Jack Cochrane spends a fiver For a warm cap. and someone takes Him for a yellow driver. Rislory— The Present Cdlenddr 17. The track men show surprising strength In meeting IlUnois; Hard luck defeats us. but we find Sufficient cause for joy. 19. John Flynn. a man of many parts Goes rushing to and fro. He ' s busy organizing A black-face minstrel show. The athletes furnish all the cast. They practice southern airs. The first rehearsal tends to show They make good football players. 20. Our actors stage their first productions. We wish we could suggest New Clothes for Lennon, and we think Jack Higgins part was best. Jack played the part of dying Pop Out in another room. He showed rare talent when the time Came for poor Pop to groan. The evening ' s hit. without a doubt Showed how the crooked brains Of criminals work, and dope thmgs out; Twas written by young Haynes. 21. The hunters of big game get out Their traps in Sonn Sub. A meeting ' s held so they can form A subway trapping club. The first day out the trapper chief The sporting world astounds; He lands three rats, the finest kind. They total seven pounds. Our patriotism: most of us Would much prefer to sleep. V ' ince Engels stirs the patriots And rouses their red blood. By giving what the program called A patriotic ode. 23. Chub Breen is host to several friends; They take a long sleigh ride: Ben Tyler entertains the crowd By acting dignified. 24. The spirit that makes tour- ists Brings several girls in here. To see a double decker It ' s something strange and queer. Rip Miller ' s sleep was broken By voices at his side; When he arose the visitor — They say she almost died. 27. Since deeds well done should be remembered And since the brave deserve the fair. The Boosters all get watch charms. A piece of fine tinware. 29. Mike Ziegler gets in too much haste To catch a west bound train. And leaves the water running: It overflowed the drain. The water rose up higher And gained such force, it ' s said At three that day the torrent swept Mike Corej- out of bed. 22. Pete Swanson manages to get His classmates rightly gowned; With mortar boards and long black robes They have to march around. They make this demonstration So we ' ll be sure to keep three hundred sixty-five Historic— The Present three hundred sixty-six History— The Present Campus Uieu;s : ' fi h three hanJrtJ sixty-seten History —The Present March Men advertise in many ways For many different reasons. Some keep themselves in public gaze !n all times and all seasons. And such a one is Kewpie Welch; Unable to withstand The press of numerous classes. The Kewpie finds he ' s canned. 6. This battle seems the starting poir For at least one other crime; A certain Hogan visits Sorin. Arriving just in time To see a fleeing convict. Toth. Kill Logan, who ' s his guard. So Hogan flees in terror. He thinks the bunch too hard. Our hockey players find no ice To practice up their plays; A sign upon their rink is hung. " No fishing " s what it says. Such wit reminds us of a lad Who interrupts a speech By Father Devers, who has said. " We find we ' ll have to teach You men to be more careful. If you smoke And start another have to pass Restriction on your Up spoke a freshie " Liberty or death. " The irate rector cried " I think ' twas Patrick Henry. " The freshman wit replied. fire we ' ll iberties. ' and then th a face as bold as brass, " Who said those words ' They say promoters in the East Have trouble finding scrapp ers To mix it up and please the crowds. We have at least two dapp er, Enthusiastic sluggers — Slim Lynard And Castellini. — both are hounds For punishment. Behind the Oliver They battled fifteen rounds. Philosophers in olden days Were reasoners profound; Today they show to best ad- vantage When they have gathered round The festive board. This day they have Their annual repast; This is one time when they outdo Their patron. Aquinas. 8. A nut from town came out to see Our school, and when he saw The entire place, decided he Should study on the law. The thrill of riding on a horse. While wearing night-shirts, can Upset the minds of many men. So Paul has joined the Klan. If we were Paul, the shaver. We think that we would take Occasion to be thankful. For the ice was on the lake. 10. Some poor yaps provide the big surprise Of our four college year;; They keep the gossips buzzing — A Reveille appears. 12. Since we began this chronicle Kewp ' s name ' s been in the DOME Two times a month —this is the last For Kewpie has gone home. three hundred sixty-eight tiistorij — The Present Cdlenddr 16. One lad starts in preparing for A big St. Patrick ' s Day. Full steam ahead one day before Distinguishes Pete Cray. He sharpens up a straight-edge And starts out like a man In search of bear, or other game. Or a member of the Klan. 17. As long as we get holidays St. Pat ' s fame will never fade. This is the day the Klux had planned To stage their big parade. 18. The age of chivalry, long dead — Somehow it seems restored When Barnhart and Steve WiUson Each carry round a sword. We thought it was the finish Of a glorious yesterday. Till Steve explained the Fourth Degree ' : What made them dress that way. 21. Since going through the Fourth Degree There ' s nothing scares Barnhart. So he sets out courageously To learn the gentle art Of keeping his lithe form afloat. Like WeismuUer or Norm Ross. Prof. Shuster and Prof. Fenelon Are students under Goss. 23. While Barney and the teachers Go splashing through the water. EA Gould and George O ' Grady find A quicker plan of slaughter. This pair appears bedecked in slings And wearing plaster casts- It seems the boys attempted To go a bit too fast, 25, The judges give Ray Gallagher The name of being best Of all the orators who claim To represent the West. We think the judges righteous men. We believe that they were straight But we don ' t think they ever heard E. Merlin R. orate. 30. And now we ' re conning to the end. And we must bid adieu: We ' ll beg forgiveness if we ' ve said Too much concerning you. Perhaps the things we ' ve written here Bring nothing but a frown From those they hit, but some day you ' ll Be glad we wrote them down. In leaving we apologize To Welch and Merlin Rolwing, Because we ve mentioned them so much; And while we ' re offering Excuses, we would beg Dan Lynch And roommate, Formtit Miller, To overlook the fact we ' ve not Paid heed to them before. In short, we think excuses due To those whose names have been Left out. as well as those whom We ' ve mentioned now and then. three hundred sixty-nine History— The Present ihrce hundred seventy Satire— Dizzij Dome THE DlZZl] DOME Its Annual Spin ' Ddy h ] day we are qetting dizzier and dizzier. " Uolume 8967 ihree hundred seventy-lhrce Satire— Dizzy Dome ForeiPdrned Before reading this section we caution you. Laughter is dangerous. Being told a joke, Juhus Caesar reminded us of the danger. " I thought I ' d die laughing, " he said. Some idiot has advised: " You ' re in style when you ' re wearing a smile. " Go down the street wearing a smile and see how far you get. There are laws against Adam-like apparel. The novelist ' s hero laughs at Death, but Death grins back and makes a date with the hero sixty years later. Crack your funny bone against the corner of a table and try to laugh it off. Get into a ticklish situation and muster up a giggle — if you can. They say he " rocked with glee, " a fiendish thing, hard on the chap who was rocked. We are even told: " He croaked with delight. " And so it goes. Before turning over this page, we warn you: Do not laugh. But if you must give vent to mirth, laugh up your sleeve, my boy, laugh up your sleeve. K. K. KAT. 1. Q. MOUSE. And now the dirly worl{ begins. I.U.O ' CONMeR (hree hundred seoenly-Jo Satire— Dizzij Dome Ronor Students We nominate for honor students: THE KATZIES: Because they put the engine in ingenuity: because they put a sieve in Civil; the can in Mechanics and shifted to Commerce. A. MUTT: Because he did all our duties for us; because, though a man of few words, he uses the words constantly; because he once said: " Law is what you make it. " L. JEFF: Because he is not A. MUTT. HAROLD TEEN: Because in Arts and Letters he made an art of love let- ters; because he almost made the name of the Dean, Teen; because he has proved by research work that Sheba still lives; and because of his famous lines: Whate ' er you do in the wide, wide worl ' Don ' t let a Rudolph sheik your girl. three hundred sevenly-fioe Satire — Dizzij Dome Walter Walt, LL. B. Pa Winkle, Ph. B. Everett True, Detroit. F. O B. Dennison. Ohio. Ph. B. Journ. Bond 3. Pool and Poker Club. Amen Corner: Sarin Preject 2: High Jump 3: Law Club. THIS man is like Average N. D. boys You meet: He has rather Shakespeare Club; Sleep In Club. Craps Club. Si. Thomas Philo- sophical Society. WE can ' t Say too much For this Notre Dame man. Baloyan. Batangas. P. I. Press Club: Scribblers: Ana Club: Senior Pin Commillee Agriculture Club. THIS chap May not seem Real sweet And youthful. Sad hair. He boasts But gaze on him. But real pleasant eet. An old family: A man And he ' s put himself He ' s kin to Rip Van. That is truthful. Way beyond ridicule — Out of school He has raised A live wire. He ' ll go big The umbrella as a A worker for the If he ' s out Weapon of might. Old Irish school. On a strike. But call They say he ' s add cted Off work. In a girl To humorous fibs: As a clerk. And he ' ll wither " Heart ' s On the shirk, With fright. In the right place. Or the like. At golf But has floating ri bs. " In home life Or at bridge You all know. I ' m sure. Or politics Or an oolong dansant That he ' s grown Hell be quite deft — He never Very pally He ' ll want Will shine With a Sheba Women ' s rights Nor ever Who lives down For his wife Say " cawn ' t. " In Gasolme Alley. Has a left. But he ' s there In life ' s walks And when And we all wish And staggers He starts out The luck of the tribe We know On life ' s stormy sea For ever He ' ll be prudent: Well all And ever Then whoop it up loud. Be bereft For Everett For this law stude tit. Of a good Ph. B. Our Scribe. three hundred seventy-six Satire — Dizzy Dome Happy Hooligan, Ph. B. Com. Owosso. Michigan Forum i: Chamber of Comm Michigar, Club: JuggUr 2 Pinochle 2. JUST take A nice slant At this Handsome chappy And you will admit He surely Is Happy. All during His four years At school He ' s won fame — He useter Do booster work For old Notre Dame. He wasn ' t So good On the shoes And cravats But baby. Oh! baby. He wore the mean hats. From Commerce School Soon his anchor He ' ll hoist And we know At business He won ' t be The woist. Petey Dink, S. E. Marion, Ohio Players Club: S. A. C . CanadU Club: A. I. E. E.: Monogram Club (Slills). THOUGH Stopped And held back By a name like Petey, This boy has delivered. His stuff is meaty. In every way He ' s been found Tried and true. As a mugger, A plugger. For old N. D. U. And though Of small stature. Slight shoulder droop. He ' s arrived For he ' s made the Choice mustache group. And he has the honor (May he su rvive it) Of being the first To rent a U-Drive-lt. So now Let us muster up Three lusty cheers For Petey The pride Of the bold Engineers. Andy Gump, B. S. Green Bay. Wis. Forum 4: Brccn Medalist: Dcbalii i: Players Club: Monogram Club (Chinning). ALTHOUGH for a chin He has Only a dent. Gaze on him. men. He ' s 100%. For old Notre Dame He ' s really Done much. As a squeaker. A freaker. A speaker. And such. And here is a fact We ' ve just got To hoUei : He never would sponge; He wore no Roommate ' s collar. And we want to tell you This baby can shine In old Sorin sub Where he hangs out His line. Now when he starts out In B. S. to begin Will he go very big? Oh! will he? Oh! Mm!!! ihree hundred seventy-seoen Jiggs waltzes, walks, or runs. Satire— Dizzy Dome Sports When put tojthe test. Chester ' s pony has never failed except once when the reigns became tangled in a line of English kings and caused quite a stirrup. As a dried-in-the- wool swimmer. Pa Perkins is all wet. three hundred seventy-eight In a wild-oals field on Homecoming night, Barney sprained his throat on a horse ' s neck. In a neck-and- ncck race. Barney did some mean necking. Satire— Qenerdl Euolution By Frank Kolars Frosh I ' m all hob nails and corduroys. 1 whoop it up; I make the noise. At compositions I ' m a star — I write about the Hill Street car. And say! I ' m not a social pill. But don ' t that lobby pack a thrill? It ' s hard to make a first-class date, But when I do — oh, boy! just wait! Do I get scared when profs are gruff? Me? Say, where d ' ya get that stuff? Junior I ' m very quiet, and I know it. I think a lot, though I don ' t show it. Yes, quiet, and you might say meek; It ' s only undisturbed peace I seek. You see I ' m really at a loss. Though I think most classes apple sauce. In fact, I ' m hampered; don ' t feel free. But I ' ve a girl who understands me. My senior year won ' t find me loud. And so darn smart as this year ' s crowd. Soph I wear bell-bottomed trouser legs; I get mean dates: I know my eggs. I think we should goof Freshman fools The way they do at other schools. D ' ja see that freshman bunch this year? Deliver me! That gang is queer! Well anyhow, I ' m glad to say I never carried on like they — What? Sunday nights with Pete and Joe? Why where d ' ya suppose but Tokio? Senior I ' m worldly wise; I ' m quite correct; I travel with the real elect; In clothes and form I display taste; I think it vulgar to show haste. When I look back, I must admit That socially I ' ve been a hit. This school will go to ruin and rack When I leave it flat upon its back. No guy can fill me up on air - Why man! I ' m there; I ' m there; I ' THERE! three hundred secenly-nine Satire — Qenerdl Among Our Mortals ORATORICAL OTTO — Makes a speech on any subject on any occasion, always willing to second a motion and persistently nom- inating someone. Studies Roberts ■Revised Rules. " thinks personal defects have been implied when you tell him he ' s out of order. A by experi- and . : defe Went t to study the mob psychology, to the Prom to study the effects of jazz. Left both after remaining twenty minutes. Will probably be a professor and die unwept, unhonored and unstrung. ROUTINE RAYMOND— Lives by habit. Cold shower. 6:15 a. m.; starts walk around lake 6:19; re- turns 6:43. chapel to 6:57: break- half minute before Badm rush. ou kno .ilk, and ant live RECLUSE ROBERT — The boy with the preoccupied look and pants. Loves nature velops a sigh room, he allc With a little three hundred eighty nt he LEADER LESTER— Our little fixer, the boy with the long distance handshake, double grip variety, the rubber smile, and the resound- ing backslap. " Organ- ill pu ling Sdlire— Qenerdl Among Our Mortals k riW m m fi ' i Jl J ' LITERARY LARRY— Bohe m i- ATHLETICAL— A hard-working DASHING DONALD— Mirrors an pursuer of Arts and Letters, individual, who feigns indifference the passing mode, saying to him- the essence of Washington Square. toward the intellectual. Evolves self " quite college. " Abhors plug- writes vers libre and K. C. B.. is a like a night-blooming Cyreus. gers, adores muggers (of the disciple of Russian art and the First, a rough-looking, tobacco- feminine inclination), supports ath- mysteries of Maxim Gorky ' s real- chewing wearer of corduroys and letics for after all. don ' t you know ism. frowns on conventions, (taken flannel shirts, ther. a bashful blush- they are really the thing! Con- as customs, or as assemblies to ing recipient of " Attaboy ' s " and stantly refers to KaniVy Fair for which delegates are sent with ■Nice goings. " and finally becomes his styles, buys Lake Michigan traveling expenses paid). Would a sartorial perfection, a worldly- mud to retain his school-gir wear flowing black ties, velour wise lad- looks bored when the complexion, and continually wor- haU. and artist frocks, but fearful non-athlete questions him. but ries whether or not his figure is of consequences. otherwise sociable and a regular quite as girlish as it might be lOBEV it. laughs heartily at any joke told by joker, although he doesn ' t get the poi whizzing-by of fleeting happiness. SLUGGISH SAMUEL —Spells sleep with the snoring sound of i three hundred ei§hly-onc Satire — Qenerdl -■■ ' • ' " " " ' ' - Primer This, my darlings, is a HORSE and a MAN. The MAN IS on the left. Yes. honey. Teacher knows that the HORSE is not all there; but neither is the MAN. The BOYS told him that the cor-rect way to start a horse is to say to the HORSE. " Sic em. " and so the MAN is laughing because he thinks that the HORSE is a DUMB ISAAC. Why pick on the HORSE, eh. children? I will just bet you a mill-ion marks (which equals two pants buttons), my cherubs, that you can never guess the name of this. The name of it is. " TWO LUMPS. PLEASE. " He does not look it. does he. children? But 1 must tell you that the POSE is just a SCHEME of his to live it down. He is smiling because he thinks he is get-ting away with it. but we all know that he goes to all the social events and that he is ANGEL FOOD ' S BElST bet. But you must not breathe it to a soul, my f ets. three hundred ci$hty-two Need I say who this is? Of course 1 do not need to say who this is. We all know that this is JOHN. John is dem-on-strat-mg the OH. FOR THE LAUGHING OUT LOUD scene from HY-E-NA. He is carrying the stick to keep the girls away because they like his TWO-GAL-LON HAT. One day JOHN ' S friend said to him, " 1 flunked some ex-ams. " JOHN laughed and said " SIX? " His friend said. " NO. two. " Then JOHN said. " 1 ex-press my regrets. " 1 won-der what he meant, eh, dears? Satire— Qenerdl plun it is not a HORSE. He ight he and Sh-h-h! No. bite you. It is CLARENCE. He is de-mon-stra-ting the HORSE LAUGH. Does it hurt him? Yes. but he hkes it. And that is why he has put on the FOOTBALL suit and gone out to the empty field, because they will not let him laugh in the hall. He does not really play FOOTBALL. He wears the suit so that they will let him on the field. Then when he is al-one he HORSE LAUGHS. Is it not just too foolish? Sit up. my loves. We call this: THEY HAVE NOTH-ING TO DO. Are they de-ment-ed? No children, not really. The one sitting down is the worst. He has a GLEE-FUL PAN because he is CUTTING UP. The other one is waiting for some girls to look at them, and then he will tip his play-mate into the gutter. This is called the BIG JOKE. Are they not the old FOOLERS, though? The poor little boy from whom they TOOK the tri-cycle IS not in the picture. The name of this, my gems, is OLD STUFF. Is it not nice? The MAN has his arm around the GIRL. This is called HOT! He is de-ter-min-ed to smile even though it cracks his face per-man-ent-ly. my darlings. For he knows that the girl will think he IS a JOLLY FELLOW. She wishes he would take his OTHER arm from his knee. Yes. I know, my dears, they are HUGGING THE BEACH. That will be E-NOUGH for today, dears. three hundred eighty-lhree Satire — Qeneral IPdnted 4. HABITS, coat, one pan One Girls, look! 1 am in quest of a damsel who is of the cognizante. who is above the sphere of the allapadrida enhaler; who is conversant with the impalpable dogma of the inscrutable. 1 am very versatile, and 1 have gone to the extra expense of inserting three pictures to prove it. Think it over girls. 1. AGE. Twenty (for years and years). 2. HEIGHT. Nine feet on the horse; less when I ' m in the car. 3. WEIGHT. Yes. Til wait. 4. EYES. Two. 5. HABITS. 1 play the graphaphone. the megaphone, the dictaphone. I and the telephone. 1 am looking for a soul-mate of the simple type. We can lead the simple life. 1 shall call her Simon. If she launders, scrubs, sweeps, and dusts, 1 shall be greatly happy hereafter. If she bakes, broils, fries, roasts, or stews in the great hereafter 1 shall be happy. 1 . AGE. The same as my exam mark in logic. 2. HEIGHT. Three feet shorter than a giraffe. W " ' (Fahrenheit.) 3. CHEST MEASUREMENT WHEN FULL. 1 never get full. necktie, one hat (my roommate ' s), one shirt, one e shoe, and one hell of a temper. 1 don ' t know, but the girls go simply coo-coo over me. 1 have not, however, met the kmd that appeals to me. What 1 would like is a nice girl (white) with a good farm and a bad cough. 1 am certain that 1 would be a social success for 1 have taken a three-year course on that subject in the Oliver hotel lobby. 1. AGE. 1 am modest. 2. HEIGHT. Two feet, size nine; neither very high. 3. CHEST EXPANSION IF ANY. Two mches. it any. 4. HABITS. I read the Literary Digest, belong to the Forum, wear Uneeda Biscuit coats, hate poison, bills, mad dogs, and college professors, I never understood that " no soap " joke. three hundred eighty-four ' ( ' cZ . iu) yi JUl c New Styles; Fine Quality and Fair Price Clothes That ' s what you always want in your clothes. We ' ve got it for you. Style that makes you well dressed; fine quality to make them stay stylish and extra value that saves you money — gives you more service; makes you proud and confident of yourself. Stylish clothes that college men like and wear. Sam l Spiro Co 119-121 South Michigan Street, South Bend The Home of Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes three hundred eighly-fioe Marion The Fame of a Great Name Since 1884 the name Marion has stood as a constant pledge of honest value to users of excavating machinery. Its meaning of solid, dependable worth has been firmly established in every industry employing earth or material handling equipment. During these thirty-eight years preference for Marion Products has been continually intensified by the exceptional performance and reliability of Marion Shovels in every- day use. Economy of first cost and econ- on:iy of maintenance have been greatly en- hanced by practical and useful refinements. If you are interested you will want to know more about the particular Model suited to your specific needs. Literature is available on each type. The Marion Steam Shovel Company All sizes and types of power shovels MARION. OHIO Steam, gasoline and electric for power Iin)MNAlJMBBRfcMFa.Ctt SI BUILDERS, whose building commissions are so impor- tant that neither quaHty nor service dare be left to chance, invariably select their lumber from these yards. QOnly at these yards can the famous Indiana Millwork. be secured. INDIANA LUMBER MFG. CO. 742 South Michigan Street ELast Side Lumber Yard West Side Lumber Yard North Side Lumber Yard Mishawaka Lumber Yard three hundred cighly-six THE BIG-SIX lOURING CAR C TUDEBAKER has again demonstrated, in the 192J series Big-Six Touring Car, that it is not necessary to pay a fancy price for a motor car of highest quaUty. Fundamentally the same splendid auto- mobile that 50,000 owners have found so satisfactory, this fine car incorporates all the new year ' s betterments and im- provements. Its performance is as exceptional as its beauty. It is unvarying in its dependability, comfortable for any journey, and is com- pletely equipped with every feature for convenience and utihty— even to the extra disc wheel with cord tire and tire cover and handsome nickel-plated bumpers. The limited production of most of the better cars increases overhead expense and raises the cost of every manufacturing operation. This necessitates a high sell- ing price and decreases intrinsic values. The fact that Studebaker builds nothing but sixes, in large volume, and manufactures all vital parts in its own factories, enables it to reduce costs, eliminate parts-makers ' profits and give more for the money. Studebaker plant facilities are adequate for the most economical manufacture. Raw materials are bought at the lowest possible prices, labor is specialized and efficient, and overhead per car is reduced to a minimum. These savings are reflected in the price of the Big- Six Touring Car. Studebaker maintains quality standards that are second to none. Materials and craftsmanship are unexcelled. The name Studebaker stands for high- est quality and honest value. THE STUDEBAKER CORPORATION OF AMERICA Retail Factory Branch LaFayette and South Streets South Bend, Indiana THIS IS A STUDEBAKER YEAR three hundred eighty-seven Q ' his Here Chicago Club Ambitious mothers desiring to give their sons every social advantage that campus Hfe affords will do well to examine the opportunities offered in the Chicago Club. The clubmen are rather reticent in stating their social status. They nonchalantly give you to know by an inimitable erection of the chin that they are from the city that publishes the world ' s greatest noospaper and let it go at that. But that ' s that. His excellency, the president of the Chicago Club, is Roger Kiley, All-American end in 1921, and freshman coach of the recent season. He was vice-president before he was president. That was when Jimmy Martin, a prince of the best tradi- tions, directed the destinies of the Club. Martin was forced out of office by reason of graduation, in February. Both the president and ex-presi- dent are alumni of St. Philip ' s H. S. The honorary president of the Club is Rev. Matthew J. Walsh, who also devotes some of his presidential ability to the University. During the intervals when the Club is not holding a formal dance Knute K. Rockne is honorary vice-president. " Rock, ' is a conscientious ob- jector to formal terpsichore. In this connection, it is interesting if not instructive to note that the Chicago Club is the first to throw a formal d nce and get away with it. The Easter cotillion held at the Drake Hotel went off like an ambassador ' s ball. The affair happened on election night. Early in the evening it turned into a riotous election celebration: the clubmen and their ladies doing honor to the crown prince of Chicago, George Dever. The heir-presumptive is editor-in-chief of the Juggler. a magazine of wit and humor, official organ of the Club. Thomas J. Walsh, whose name you will find on the fly-leaf of this here DOME, serves as vice-president when he is not the B. M. The treasurer of the Club is Frank Dufficy. During Dufficy ' s tenure of office a bill was enacted by the clubmen to establish a scholarship fund available to needy Notre Dame students, from proceeds of Easter dances. Everything cleared above $1,000 goes to this bursory. This is typi- cal of the spirit of the club fellow-feeling, help the struggling scholar, etc. Richard Gibbons, the ingenu of the engineering course, holds the portfolio of secretary. Gibbons is an intensely human person, not at all snobbish, a born secretary, he hob-nobs around with common students as if he amounted to nothing. Dramatic criticism at Notre Dame was a lost art until the Chicago Club brought out Eddie Gould, who has since been interviewing ladies of the ensemble (for the Juggler) with wonderful success. He now has a collection of autographed photos that would give anybody a thrill. Eddie also writes those editorials for the Juggler. (You ' ve probably remarked them.) Among other Chicago clubmen of whom it would be a mistake to omit mention are Dick Nash and Montague. Montague, as he explains, would have been president of the club, if Nash had not gotten cold feet when the nominations were in order and let the opportunity get by. That, however, does not prevent them from being roommates with a tender devotion for each other. — adv. BUG HOUSE FABLES ri?c F - yov nAT)E_. a v5HOu ) J)i 68 nIoT 7Z. three hundred eighly-eighl A College Mian ' s Shop that Shares the Economy of Our Great Buying Power College- Correct Styles Shown Exclusively lyttoiiColle e Stuap IF you didn ' t know anything about Clothes at all, you could come here and be sure to get what is correct on Campus. No style is shown that ' s un- tried or unproven. Just good clothes and woolens of real character with College Men to show them. — 24 so Hats, Shoes and Furnishings for College Men @) Henrg CLijtton 6 Sons Largest Fine Clothing Store in the World — STATE at JACKSON, Chicago three hundred eighty-nine THREE CELEBRITIES In a certain section of South Bend hang three pictures in a row. In constant, silent given praise They raise Their faces to his own calm beauty. Their duty But to shine in that reflected fame — His name. George Washington upon the right I saw With awe Gaze at the solemn central face. The place Upon the other side — a gauche Was Foch. But centered, he, by fame begotten, Fod Cotton. TELEGRAMS They tell me that Lyle Miller was out on a one o ' clock per with a pretty girl comma and that he stayed out until two comma with the result that Father Carey asked him what he was doing until that time period Lyle said quotes You would be surprised comma Father period end quotes They tell me that Ed Lemon entranced the girls of Kentucky so much that one sent him a letter and a telegram period They also tell me that the girls got stuck on Ed because he was part of the Notre Dame baseball team period They tell me that Danny Kulhain wrote a harsh letter to Betty or something like that comma when he was in a poetic mood period It seems that he told her he could write quotes to others besides you and I do not have to be saying so either period end quotes He ended by inviting her to plunge into the lake period They tell me that Jack Cochrane got a pretty bathing postal just before Easter that read like this colon quotes Dear Jack comma Come home soon comma dear comma 1 am lonesome comma oh comma so lonesome period Just think comma Jack comma only four days more period Ethel period end quotes Always look, for the Supreme yellow and black, label MORRIS Supreme FOODS MORRS Accompany, u.s a Its the mark of supremacy in buying good foods three hundred ninety ADLER BROTHERS ji complete line of Jewelry, Pennants, Blankets, Pillow Tops, Memory Books, Etc. Buoyant Snappy Styles for College Men College men ' s clothing is different from the ordinary kind. That ' s why we ' ve selected special top coats and suits for them. They ' re buoyant and snappy in style, evidencing the best of the season ' s fashion features, without extremeness. Showing a complete line of furnishings — apparel for the college man Come in any time — we will try to be of cissistance in choosing the proper togs for campus wear. We are at all times more than pleased to show you the host of new things in young men ' s apparel. Home of the two-pant suits ADLER BROTHERS 107-109 South Michigan Street 108 West Washington Avenue three hundred nirtely-one TUFFLY SCOGGINS Bostonian Shoe Shop Exclusive Men ' s Store 501 MAIN STREET HOUSTON, TEXAS Young fellows who consider fashion, fabric and fit decide " CAMPUS lOGS " The smartest clothes to he found on the campus Robertson Brothers Company upon SOUTH Men ' s Store BEND INDIANA three hundred nimty-iwo HER BELLOW There is a young maiden named Stella. She ' s smart — just like Ireland is yella. She said with a pout, " Why do limericks start out Like this: ' There once was a young fella. 1 ■.■J ■ ! , J ' ' fe 1. r Preparing a Bust B. B. CLEANERS R. N. BEEBE. Proprietor .« c: B.RV Cleaners of Garments, Rugs, Draperies, Curtains, Etc. Office: 128 North La Fayette Boulevard Works: 231 East Tutt Street Phone, Main 709 Nicholas Schilling Druggist l Church and Religious Goods Kodaks and Photo Supplies 303 South Michigan Street South Bend, Indiana Arts and Crafts ohop Room 1204 58 E. Washington Chicago, Illinois " The Shop of Service " Phone State 5898 1 Fraternity J etc el r y Class Pins Dance Programs Announcements three hundred ninety-three Formdl Euenls Miss Agnes Patricia Longwell begs to announce that she will be at home to Mr. Sigmund Passhoff Sorin Hall, University of Notre Dame Wednesday evening March 7th, 8 p. m. to 2. a. m. The Prefect of Discipline of the University of Notre Dame desires the presence of Mr. Sigmund Passhoff in his office at 10 a. m.. March 9th. The University of Notre Dame regrets exceedingly to announce that after this date Mr. Sigmund Passhoff of Sorin Hall will be no longer connected with that institution. March 9th. Mr. Sigmund Passhoff, jr. begs to advise Mr. Sigmund Passhoff, sr. that his education at the University of Notre Dame has come to an abrupt end. March 10th. Mr. Sigmund Passhoff. sr. takes pleasure in informing Mr. Sigmund Passhoff, jr. that after this date he can get the devil to work. March I Ith. Mr. Sigmund Passhoff, jr. 19 Pickle Boulevard announces to all that he has accepted a recent invitation from Mr. Sigmund Passhoff, sr. and will soon be coining money one way or another. March 12th. Mr. Sigmund Passhoff, jr. 19 Pickle Boulevard takes pleasure in stating that money is pressing upon him. April 1st. The Government of the United States regrets to announce that Mr. Sigmund Passhoff, jr. will spend the next ten years as the guest of the government at Leavenworth, Kans. April 1 0th. Dear Alice: Anent the candy you sent. Expecting, of course, you ' ll send more, 1 think it is better to send me a letter To tell when you ' re sending it, for I told all the fellows to stop their labors To taste of the box that you mailed. 1 was told by some others the box was another ' s And so yo ur sweet charity failed. But my darling Alice the dregs of the chalice — The bitterest thing in my life Was my friend ' s flaunting malice Don ' t repeat it, dear Alice- - Was signing yourself just " The Wife. " Your darling heart wrecker. Your Walter J. Haecker. i-hrec hundred ninety-four m IT ' S SERVED HOT HOT STUFF Orpheum Bowling Alleys E. J. WATERS. Manager QOWLERS never get 11 Appendicitis! Try Bowling as a tonic for muscles and nerves. D rop in and See Us 16 ALLEYS 5 TABLES Soft Drinks Cigars ACROSS FROM PAL AC E TH E ATR E Quality Coffees Lighthouse Pathfinder Table Tall NATIONAL GROCER COMPANY AUDITORIUM HOTEL Michigan Boulevard and Congress Street CHICAGO UNRIVALED AS A SUMMER and WINTER HOTEL J. J. CALVEY. Manager Notre Dame Hieadquarters Compliments of WALTERS French Dry Cleaners SOUTH BEND. INDIANA Lincoln 6588 Main 1121 three hundred ninety-five Photos of Value You treasure your Dome because of the events its pictured stories recall Our sport action pictures and sport portraits, our class and club group pictures helped make the 1923 DOME a book worth while. Leave your work at the News-stand for developing, print- ing and enlarging. THE NAT I ON AL PHOTO SHOPS 105 Lincoln Way East Official Dome Photographers of Sport and Groups Where Shall I Send My Boy? Don ' t Overlook Notre Dame, the Ur iversity with the Campus Beautiful Plenty of Scenery Chaperoned Dances Plenty of Lakes Occasional Chimes Janitor Service Special Delivery Service Fighting Irish Contented Instructors Fearless Student Papers Paternal Influence Weekly Movies Street Car Service Scribblers Write for Catalogue an d Guide for Freshmen. " Better than Quadwrangles , " says Mae Tinee, Tribune. " The catalogue — its author shows much promise. " — H. L. Mencken. NOTRE DAME— WORLD FAMED South Bend three hundred nincly-si [ i - J -y : The Broderick Teaming Co. MACK TRUCKS Every Day in Every Way " DEPENDABLE Twenty-third Street and Indiana Av e n u e CHICAGO three hundred ninely-seoen " Lines and Dot TITIAN-HAIRED Dot Anderson, of Atlanta, whose real home is in fjuarez, Mexico, is so pretty that many college inmates furnished her with interesting reading matter after the Georgia Tech game. When the Atlanta papers came to Notre Dame with the account of the Tech game, unwary Notre Dame indi- viduals fell in love with the picture of Miss Anderson published in the rotogravure section of one of the papers, and now the letters are published. " Men evidently think they are irresistible, " says the roller-skating miss. " They think that any girl will be thrilled by their letters. " Here are some: " Dear Dot: " No doubt you will remark when through reading this: ' Well of all the dizzy people in the world he is the worst. ' You probably wouldn ' t miss it far. But you should admit that I must be very observ- ing, intellectual and sober, or I would not have been at- tracted by your picture. " But why should I write to you and probably excite your wrath and displeasure? Because out of curiosity and something different, would like to see what kind of an answer I am going to get to my letter. Also isn ' t it per- fectly proper to write and compliment a person on her picture? " You see I am not so simple after all, for it surely must take a great mind to figure out all this. But great minds aren ' t born in a day for I have been three years at college. Could you believe it? Nobody else does either. " I can ' t think of anything else to say and I have to tear out to school and do some studying for a change. Since you have so much time for roller skating, I am hoping to receive an answer shortly. " Most sincerely yours, " Russell Overton. " {Next page) three hundred ninely-eighl Lines and Dot (Continued) ANOTHER Notre Dame man sends the following: " Dear Miss Anderson: This is not being done, writing to someone you do not know, but as there are exceptions to all rules 1 ' 11 take a chance. 1 saw your pic- ture in the paper and picked you out as a Southern Beauty. We would like to put your photo in our year book, the ' Dome, ' if you would be so kind as to send me an original of yourself. My roommate made the trip with the team and he spoke so well of the southern girls that 1 couldn ' t resist writing you. 1 have only to hope and pray that I will hear from you. Sincerely, • ' John J. Millot. " THIS next sounds as though it were written in the early part of the eighteenth century — quaint and naive: After the usual preface, it goes on with, " I gazed at the picture for some time and there was born in me the desire to become acquainted with you. Have you ever sat quietly for some time and mused on what the other half the world was doing; what was happening in other parts of the universe; what were other stu- dents in other sections doing? These wonderings have often filled my mind and to satiate my longing to gain some answer to these questions is one of the principal reasons of my writing. " Please do not consider me too forward or devoid of etiquette for I assure you I am propelled by no motives of the so-called ' masher ' in writing you and desiring you to convey mutual information as from a friend to friend. " I close with the hope that there will be a reply from the prettiest of the skaters. Miss Dot Anderson, to a student at Notre Dame. Sincerely, " John Paul Lynch. " One letter goes on like this: " I see by the picture that you belong to the Scouts. 1 belonged to the scouts once upon a time. How ' s everything in Atlanta? I think 1 have some kin folks in Atlanta if I ' m not mistaken, and if I come down Christmas can 1 call you up? Will you do me a great favor? It will be the greatest favor anyone has done for me — this year — just write me a letter. Will you? 1 have framed the picture of you. I certainly wish 1 could be lucky enough to get a real one. Won ' t you send me one? I have autographed photos of Gloria Swanson, Nita Naldi and Agnes Ayres and I want to put yours by their side. " W. S. " ANOTHER letter came on pale blue paper with a host of poems, " Love ' s Memory Call, " " Love, " " True Love, " and the like. This is another letter: " Dear Dot: I am sure you will be surprised to receive this letter but please do not get angry and tear it up. Please answer for the romance and mystery of it. I wish 1 were in Atlanta to do some figure eights with you. 1 love to skate. I live in Little Rock, Ark., have brown hair and blue eyes and am five feet, eight inches tall. " WE haven ' t the letters written by Edward O ' Neill, Jack Maxwell, Harlan Hermann, and James McQueen, but they were as hot as these. (Dot was married in January to one who hadn ' t written her. ) ibree hundred ninety-nine ON THE CORNER MICHIGAN and WASHINGTON li MEN of Notre Dame, we say to you frankly that we believe our smart quality clothes at sensible prices are the ideal combination for you when you set out to solve your clothes problems. Branch store on the campus MAX ADLER CO. ON THE CORNER MICHIGAN and WASHINGTON Jour hundred IF you are used to living in the Chicago Y. M. C. A. Hotel or in a livery barn, you will find the new FRESHMAN HALL The Most Homelike Hotel Interior Decorations by Kresge Company Soundproof Walls; Ideal for Freshmen 200 Rooms with Shower, Tub, or Sandpaper Quality PRINTING Calendars Post Cards Souvenir Books The Albertype Company Brooklyn, New York The Fair STATE, ADAMS DEARBORN STS. Chicago COMPLETE LINES o Young Men ' s Suits and Topcoats Headquarters for Roger Williams Clothes and other fine WHEN IN CHICAGO Be sure to treat yourself to JOHN P. HARDING ' S Famous Corned Beef SANDWICHES Three Coffee Shops ( IN THE LOOP , 131 North Clark Street 72 West Madison Street 132 West Van Buren Street m Steaks and Chops from 4 p. m. to 1 a. m. Tl lie covet for tkis annual was created by THE DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. Z857 N.WESTERN AVE. CHICAGO Send for Samples Jour hundred one Ihe Oliver Indiana ' s Finest Hotel a 300 Rooms o FIRE PROOF High Class Delicatessens and Fancy Pastries in Connection with our Cafeteria. NOBILE ' S " New and Beautiful " CATERING TO YOUR WANTS L UNCHES :-: FANCY I CES AND ICE CREAMS Home-made Candies for All Occasions LUNCHEON: 11 to 1 SUPPER: 5 to 7 SANDWICHES SERVED AT ALL HOURS Do you Remember When Joe, the barber, track razor, lost despite a nose to Tommie, the gridiron flash? E. E. MANGOLD The Leading Photographer 226 North Main Street Main 26H2 Ntar City Hall Notre Dame Students always welcome at this studio. No doubt our photographs will pUase you. Wc cater to apprec taltc customers. A liberal rcducllor, In prices allowed. Member Dagucrre Club of Indiana Jour hundred two Tomorrow ' s Citizens Famous for its mines and mills, its farms and factories, the State has not neg- lected the welfare of its future citizens while building up its industries. Notre Dame University here in South Bend plays an important role in this great educational system. It is a plant that pays priceless dividends of broad knowl- edge and high citizenship. As education develops it calls for better facilities for communication. The tele- phone, itself the product of many scientific minds, is used most widely where education is most general. We, of the local office, pledge ourselves during thefensuing school year to give our very best efforts in handling long distance calls to the folks back home. INDIANA BELL TELEPHONE CO. E. T. BONDS, Local Manager The Official Dome Group and Scenic Photographer f uj ' jsj ' t If. Bagby Photo Co. ' ' Everything in Photography ' ' no W. COLFAX AVENUE four hundred three Prdclicdl Production For the Well Since colyumn contributing has become a social duty and greeting cards have become a habit, poetry is a necessity of life. Hostesses equally scorn the man who mixes his feet in dancing, and in poetry. The picture of the young man with his elbows on the table, caption: " What ' s wrong with this picture? " has just rhymed Notre Dame the wrong way. The young lady, rear right, has fainted. There are one hundred thousand people writing poetry in America, an anthologist states — there are really one hundred thousand and one, though he didn ' t know it, for we also write it — and so it is imperative that America ' s college- bred winners possess the elements of prosody Poetry is mostly a matter of feet, in France metre, the standard being preserved under a glass cover in Washington. In early times poems were stamped out. We are reminded of this by the stamps used by the modern poets. The first requisite is that you get rhythm in your system — we know several good places. The rhymes, like the Smith Brothers, go together, but through the untiring labor of Edgar A. Guest, the song writers, and Merriam ' s Dictionary, rhymes are now reflexive and not reflective — love immediately connotes dove, that hove-rs above milady ' s glove; fiss necessitates a miss, with possibilities of bliss — another great step in speed production. Fine examples of mass production can be obtained by finding several suitable rhymes and re-arranging t hem. SPRING SUNSHINE hours, Or, for departing Seniors, or Freshmen wish- ing to make the Scholastic, this touching formula is inimitable and illimitable: ■Versed Man WHERE NATURE TEAMS Dome books, roam, nooks — home. By careful re-arrangement, over two hundred such poems may be written in a day from either of the above. From the proceeds, deducting ten percent for editorial depreciation and travel- ing expenses one may pay for his DOME and other school expenses in six hours. To hasten production we advise dictation for which reason we append an example: " Miss Stewart, dictation please. Two copies Blacliwell ' s Monthly. An a-1-a-b-a-s-t-e-r crane, comma, stiff hyphen legged in the mud comma, end of line. A, capitalize, v-a-u-c-o-u-s shreik, comma, an ooze of crimson, dash, thud, excla- mation, end of stanza — " etc. Simple and productive, this eliminates the wasteful physical effort on a poet ' s part that has hampered so many of our great poets. As a re- markable example of the efficiency of this method we point out Edgar A. Guest and James J. Montague. Think what Chaucer could have done with five stenographers! and even his most ordinary stenographer could not have spelled worse than he. A FUSS ABOUT FUZZ Came handsome Jim out to the West His chin unfeathered was; His cheek was like an ivory chest All destitute of fuzz. He stopped in Badin. rested there We all thought he was cute; But that was when his face was bare — E ' er he became hirsute. The years rolled on. as years will do. As they are doing yet; Until the fatal year arrived When Jim lost his Gillette. Some poet said, in his wise way That. " Hairs will always out " . What would this bard have had to say If he saw Jimmie ' s sprout? Oh, prithee. Jim. don ' t take this step Don ' t hide behind a hedge While Williams still retains its pep Or razor blades their edge. Just think of all the fair ones, Jim, Whose dates must be so airy When you give up the monthly trim And grow so barber-wary. four hundred four The Home of " BALL-BAND " (Red Ball) Rubbers Five Miles From Notre Dame In this factory is made a complete line of Rubber and Woolen Footwear — over fourteen million pairs in 1922. The line includes Galoshes, Arctics, Felt Boots, Knit Boots and Gaiters, Knit Socks and Stockings, Rubber Boots and Shoes, Rub- ber Soled Canvas Shoes, Work Shoes and Light Weight Rubbers. " BALL-BAND " goods are marked with a Red Ball Trade Mark and are distributed by more than sixty thousand stores. MISHAWAKA WOOLEN MFG. CO Mishawaka, Indiana The House That Pays Millions for Quality ' Established 1868 Jour hundred five ST. MARY ' S COLLEGE AND ACADEMY Recognition by the INDIANA STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION College — Standard Normal Department — Accredited Academy (High Schoo ) Commission€d CREDITS ACCEPTED BY THE LEADING UNIVERSITIES ADDRESS. THE PRESIDENT ST. MARY ' S COLLEGE and ACADEMY St. Joseph County . . - - . Notre Dame P. O., Indiana ANNOUNCING The Opening of the Harry J. Pflum Haberdashery 113 W. COLFAX AVENUE ird Door West oj Palais Royale Entrance Carrying a Complete Line of Men ' s High Grade Furnishings Hats and Caps Phone Lincoln 6594 A NEW STORE AND A NEW STOCK at Reasonable Prices Your Patronage Solicited OPEN EVENINGS Jour hundred six Skating in Three Sittings The initials of a friend You will find these letters on many tools by which electricity works. They are on great generators used by electric light and power companies ; and on lamps that light millions of homes. They are on big motors that pull railway trains ; and on tiny motors that make hard housework easy. By such tools electricity dispels the dark and lifts heavy burdens from human shoulders. Hence the letters G-E are more than a trademark. They are an emblem of service— the initials of a friend. GENERAL ELECTRIC four hundred seven To town and back Walks Homer Pense; He ' d rather walk Than spend ten cents. About our prof Walt makes a speech: " I don ' t see why They let him teach. The caf line ne ' er Held Danny Goode; He gets his friends To bring him food. Whiteman Bros. Company WHOLESALE GROCERS and CONFECTIONERS AGENTS FOR Sugar Loaf Canned Goods and W. B. Fancy Flour 702-714 South Michigan Street GAS or COOKING LIGHTING HEATING HOT WATER NORTHERN INDIANA GAS and ELECTRIC COMPANY 219 North Michigan Street Compliments South Bend. Indiana EYES Examined GLASSES PROPERLY ' FITTED DR. J. BURKE Optometrist and Manufacturing Optician 230 SOUTH MICHIGAN STREET Over 20 Years in Same Location c. L. PERKEY FASHION CLOTHES SHOP 120 W. Wmhington Ave. SERVING THE NOTRE DAME MAN IN HIS NEEDS FOR CLOTHING AND HABERDASHERY ROGERS ' STORES IN OHIO. INDIANA AND ILLINOIS Jour hundred eight —The Life of the Party IF YOU can play a musical instrument you will be welcomed at a host of affairs. Look around and see how many chaps are in demand because they can furnish a little fun. You can do it. Besides, there is a decided personal enjoyment in playing the popular music of the day. Drab, lonely evenings are transformed by it. Relatively, it is easy to learn to play. Why not start now? Write for details of our convenient time purchase plan. Also for our catalog that tells why Bargy ' s Trianon Orchestra and a score of other crack dance orchestras use only Lyon Healy Musical Instruments. LYONcr HEALY €veTything Known in Mush Founded in the Year 1S64 V ahash Avenue at Jackson Boulevard CHICAGO four hundred nine STUDENTS LOSE BATTLE IN HUNGER- FOOD CLASH Eating Onslaught of Trio Wilts Under Landlady ' s Superior Strategy Game Called — Food Shortage Room and Board Lane. Nov. 19 — Canna Salmon ' s Terrific Trio were bumped for a curve when they met Landlady here today in the first scrimmage of the season. The ideal weather lent zest to the playing, reports of which were telephoned, play by play, to the student body. First Course Landlady passed a dirty look to Salmon; he refused and it was taken up by Caldwell, who reciprocated with an ugly straight-arm that netted him a bun. A pass, Salliger to Salmon, was intercepted; Landlady fumbled, losing three potatoes. Caldwell. Salliger and Salmon formed a wedge on the next play and came within three feet of a plate of beans, but were penalized for holding. Salliger punted Salmon in the shins; Salmon booted, losing a bowl of soup and a pickle, which Landlady recovered. Landlady got them within a foot of the end of the table. Caldwell held. Salmon, furious, kicked to Landlady who took it up and retaliated with a nasty crack about gluttony and capacity. Second Course On the first play Salliger took time out for injuries from fish bone. Landlady lost five lumps of sugar for offside (in the kitchen). Salmon signalled for a pass. It went wild and he lost his fork and cake. Salliger now half dead from starvation. Salmon knocked Caldwell for a plate of sauce. Salliger recovers. Landlady offers him a plate of grapes for it. Salliger, losing sauce and grapes, is in a terrible condition. Salmon, going strong, made two pickle s, a bun, four apples and a dish of ice cream. Caldwell stumbled and lost the cream to Landlady. Salliger failed at a macaroon and was carried from the field as the game was suspended. four hundred ten A WISE CRACKO Now little Adolphus O ' Macko, Had a habit of chewing tobacco. His mother said " Quit! " But Adolphus just spit So his Ma knocked him cold with a whacko. I KNOW YOU Of ail of the men in all of creation. We ' ll tell you of one whom we know you ' ll agree Has far more friends in this vast nation Than could be hoped for by you or by me. So may we present to you all -without a josh — One Addison Sims, of Seattle, Wash. OUR BED-TIME STORY How Little Frankie Colyumouse Fell in Love — and Out Again. It was a clear day in Spring, and all the little ink flowers and mat bushes nodded merrily to the little printer ' s devils as they scurried here and there across the blue Tribune fields. The agate line of the horizon was beautiful indeed, and Frankie Colyumouse was happy as he opened the morning ' s mail. He at last came to a letter, that due to its dainty, naive piquancy, made him sit up for the first time in years, and years, yes, years, old dears. The letter was in fact Vera Nice. He answered it very promptly for you see he was quite thrilled. He answered it in his colyumn for there was no address to it. and it was a real letter. And then others came and he printed them and he answered them. And he received a valentine on the appropriate day. and soon, you see, the affair got really " hot. " for Frankie Colyumouse was very interested in a girl who knew French, history, philosophy and poetry. He wrote to addresses and the letters came back. Then came a Vera Nice letter telling him that the writer had heard that a new branch had budded at the post office, and that it was called the General, and that its last name w s Delivery, and why didn ' t he use it? So Frankie Colyumouse used it. but the General didn ' t deliver, if you see what 1 mean, for he found the letter still there at the end of five days. And this grieved him a lot but he " suffered in silence. " And that night, when the lonesome sister winds were sobbing through the column of agony trees, while the cub howled dismally at the stars, little Frankie Colyumouse took his little colyumn tenderly and tearfully in his arms, and far out on the night-shifting sands, he buried it. And we watched what he wrote on the headstone, and it was: " Oh. the light that lies in a wo — " but we could not stay to read more. We heaved a violent sigh. Compliments of Big Creek Coals Inc. Peoples Gas Building Chicago Let the First and Union Banks be the Alma Mater of your Fortune Come in and get acquainted Corner of Michigan Street and Jefferson Boulevard South Bend, Indiana TWO SWAINS THERE WERE Oh listen, my children, and I shall relate How Danny Culhane was stopped at the gate. But Dan didn ' t mind for her home was pre- tentious. And so our young Daniel did not grow con- tentious. For who could blame Daniel for thinking it rare Luck to date with a jane who was living up there? And he thought he was safe; he didn ' t take care. And Jim Welch dated the girl. (N. B. Boys beware). To make himself firmer he said, " Why 1 am The oyster king ' s son — the young Cunningham. But then he discovered her reason for ditchin The boys at the gate — she worked in the kitchen. FLEEING TIME (A bit of seriousness) Alone, above the campus silhouettes That rise with darkness towards the sky. It stands imperial, with a cross held high In benediction, and, for man forgets. As sentinel of Christ Sedate, it marks the hours as they go. The quarter in soprano, and, in low. Far sounding bass, the hour. four hundred eleven J[ Tragedy ACT 1 (Anywhere on the campus. A DOME editor is hurrying across the quadrangle and accidently humps into one of the more talented wits of the school. ) THE ED.: Oh. hello there Mac. By the way, would you like to get up a little article for the DOME? I have a bit of material for you to work on. You know how. Jazz it up a bit, don ' t be too particular about facts, give it pep, keep the essentials, but don ' t make it vicious. MAC: Say, I can do that! I got a lotta time right now, too. What is this dope of yours? ED.: Well, you remember Homecoming night. Well. . . . buzz . . . buzz . . . blah . . . MAC: That ' s a wow. Good! When do you want it? ED.: Why. by Saturday, old man, if you can turn it out by then. MAC: Easy. Maybe I ' ll have it done by Fri- day. ED.: Thanks Mac. Now 1 gotta be getting along. So long and thanks, Mac. MAC: So long. See you Saturday. ED. : Saturday. ACT 2 (Saturday. The Ed. and Mac run into each other at the carline.) ED.: Hello, Mac! Got that stuff yet? MAC: Say, old man, I ' m sorry about that. I meant to have it out sure by today, but my relatives in Boston are sick and I had to write to them; and I had to attend that dance the other night; and a lot of duties piled up on me; and say, I ' ll get it for you Tuesday sure; and by the way, what was that story again? ED.: Homecoming night. . . . buzz . . . buzz blah MAC: Ya, I remember now. A peach. I ' ll get to work on it tonight. Have it for you easy by Tuesday. ED.: Much obliged. Mac. don ' t forget. Tues- day, so long. MAC: Tuesday — s ' long. ACT 3 ( Wednesday, on the campus. Mac spots the Ed. and trys to duck.: sees that there ' s no chance, and so decides to beat him to the explaining.) MAC: { IVall s over with a pseudo sheepish smile.) Say, old fellow, I ' m not much a man of my word, am I? But listen, it ' s not my fault. Sunday I got a wire to the effect that my Grand- mother — ED.: Got her finger run over and cut off by a canoe on the Sahara Desert; you lost the key to your typewriter; your relatives in Boston are sick — of Boston — ; you were down to Chain of Lakes playing on the links; your girl in Benton Harbor told you to go to St. Joe, and your girl in St. Joe told you to go to St. Peter — . Never mind, I ' ll do it myself. S ' long. MAC: But say, when is the last it can be in? .... [Stands there, unanswered, breath taken.) Well, can ya beat that? Do ]]ou Remember? When the Washington Hall ghost gave brave ones the opportunity to show their bravery by a night spent watching for it? And gave Pio Montenegro another opportunity for a story of his exploits? When the protest meeting called the student bodv to Cartier Field last year? four hundred tutclvc The vacation when you told the bunch at home that socially you didn ' t get on very well in South Bend? Yes, Mr. Munchausen. When the Barr-Breen crew pebbled windows across the way until lights flashed on; and they retreated, one of Cochrane ' s legs bang- ing a wierd tattoo on the paved way from the scene of battle? When they held a Bazaar at St. Mary ' s and per- mitted us to dance there and spend our money? The track meets on Corby ' s third floor? The bowling contests on that third floor? The " times " we used to have at St. Mary ' s? Yea, looking through the gate. When Dr. Bryan Henaughan nursed the mur- dered Lawless in the profiteeria crime four years ago? When you wrote that letter home: " Dear Dad: I flunked logic because 1 deserved to. Bozo. " ? You do? Oh. you liar. I ' HE House of Kuehn where Price, Quality and Proper Fit meet for the common satisfaction of our many patrons. We invite you to come in and see us. Paul O. Kuehn Fo otw ear One Hundred Twenty-five South Michigan Street SouthBend, Indiana The Paxton-Pavey Lumber Co. Successors to The National Lumber Co. LUMBER and MILL WORK Office. Mill and Yards Main Street at Indiana Avenue General Agents of the World-famous Richter Drawing Instruments " The mark thai signifies quality " 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 four hundred thirteen The MCDONALD Studio Official Dome Photographers OF UNIVERSITY OFFICIALS and SENIOR CLASSMEN We have made Dome portraits for years MCDONALD STUDIO J. A. RODE SOUTH MAIN STREET four hundred fourteen still IDdters Run big ARENA SCENE (From Ho, Vat Is?) In an old time Rome arena Was a kingie and his queena Sitting in their robes of purple. Watching Christians shed their gore. Then they ' d chuckle and they ' d chortle At the gasping of each mortal While the syncopated moaning Brought the crowd up crying, " More! " Then the king, with kingly motion. Would prepare another potion. And in ease and lolling comfort Would recline upon his couch. Then he ' d snicker and he ' d bicker As he drank his home-made licker, While the Christians in the pit Would holler " Ouch! " HYMN OF HATE I hate the grounds, I hate the chuck — don ' t you? And Hill street cars, and all that truck — don ' t you? I hate the bumps, I hate the knocks. And campuses and eight o ' clocks; I think this school is on the rocks — don ' t you? I hate the profs. I hate their bunk — don ' t you? And all the rules, and all that junk — don ' t you? I hate demerits, hate each hall, 1 hate my room; it ' s like a stall. But still I hate to leave it all — don ' t you? Support of the Ldu; our hundred fifteen W s PontiacQuaiK andSeivicehave wonforusafollow- ilQf [IT I ifsVilKi M Blie best that can m i be secured in Jour hundred sixteen " Take it to Mac ' McCLAVE Printing Company Commercial and Publication P r inters Phone Lincoln 1570 435 East LaSalle Avenue South Bend, Indiana Cigars. Candies Kodaks, Cameras Otto C. Bastian Cut Rate Drug Store NEW LOCATION Corner Michigan and Colfax Avenue. Do You Want Entertainment? You will get it at TOKIO Do You Want a Vacation? (30 day5 or more) You will get it through TOKIO SOUTH BEND ' S PREMIER FASHION HOUSE The MEN ' S Row Main Floor Smart Haberdashery for Successful Men and Men on the way to success Room Furnishings Luggage four hundred seoenleen LIVINGSTON ' S the House of Kuppenheimer Good Clothes DuNLAP Hats Excello Shirts Cook, bake, toast, grill, percolate, pump, sew, iron, curl hair, heat water, wash clothes, wash dishes, sweep clean, keep warm and keep cool ELECTRICALLY The Indiana and Michigan Electric Co. Jour hundred eighteen BANG! CANDY SODA M M Brand of Purity 8 s- i rs« 102 North Michigan Street C. S. B. 8 N. I. Ry. Depot CIGARS CIGAREl ' lES South Bend Lumber Company LUMBER and MILLWORK WHOLESALE and RETAIL 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 M IB 6 5 |pi La Salle Avenue B _ J J T I I J Phone at Emerick B Bm ■ ■ jvi in 566 WQDDWORK " e Permanent !fuTniture ryourJG)me G. W. ZIEGLER. President R. H. DOWNEY.K.ce-Pres.Wenf, 16 H. J. HOLLAND. Secretary JOHN U. RILEY. Treasurer, ' l? jour hundred nineteen Catering especially to the demands of college men, in fine wearing apparel Tn Man ' s Snop Qock-stader SQ« dber 116 SOUTH MICHIGAN BOULEVARD ChicQQO aoo 6 four hundred twenty LES BIKED BACK Imagine Les Logan with a beautiful girl — just imagine. As the clock banged twelve, and Les placed his hat over his inimitable locks, he realized that he was miles from the beautiful campus and his comfortable bed. Musing as he walked from the home of the b. g. he fondled the nickel lost to the street car company. O O As he mused he saw a bicycle parked alongside a house. Les debated the ethical, the utilitarian, and thought of Bushman and his many romantic bike rides in South Bend. He took the vehicle. Tommy Thomas half opened his eyes to see if the world was still about, and then, pushing back the covers, he yawned ostentatiously. His left hand came into innmediate unyielding and disastrous contact with a bicycle. From the fallen wheel he took a note: To my darling Tommy With love On St. yalentine ' s Day. Leslie. Like the good little boy in the fairy tales, and like a true Notre Dame man, Les returned the wheel early the next morning. Neither the beauti- ful girl nor the boy bikist knew of the temporary theft. " I ' d rather be Behind the bars Than go to class, " Says Harry Carrs. The freshman dumb Is Patty Hall; He thinks he ' ll make The Senior Ball. OUR SPRING POEM IVc like our university And the whole darn name it pack.s, But we ' d like to change it to The U. N. D. des lacs. Those happy college days may be made more enjoyable By smoking the Milano Pipe the favorite of the student. If it ' s cigars or cigarettes the PLATNER brands will readily fill the desire. By drinking a refreshing drink at our famous soda grille or taking a light lunch of home-made food. Our COFFEE brings you back for more. To win friends for our store and to deserve to keep them is the policy back of our organization. We do not deviate from the well established plan. j.MSBidg GEO. M. PLATNER CO.j ms bu. four hundred twenty-one LUDOWICI-CELADON COMPANY Manufacturers of " IMPERIAL " Shale Roofing Tiles 104 South Michigan Avenue CHICAGO ILLINOIS MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK 229 S. Michigan St. CAPITAL and SURPLUS $300,000.00 We Sell Foreign Exchange Open Saturday Evenings For Your Convenience 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 Confectionery SOUTH BEND. INDIANA Our dinners and lunches are unequa led in the city NOTRE DAME MEN ARE ALWAYS WELCOME four hundred twenty-two Do IJou Remember? When Father McGarry lost his demerit book? When Rolwing swam the briny deep of cool St. Mary ' s? When Badin raised a banner intended to intim- idate the class of ' 23? When Haskins dated up a 1 3-year-old young lady for Bill Fitzgerald to take to the prom? And Bill cancelled the date when he learned that the girl couldn ' t stay up after the curfew hour? When Father Bolger let his eight o ' clocks out ten minutes before time? Neither do we. When Toth drew a sausage triangle on the black- board for Prof. Pino? When Walsh and Norton got the Soph cotillion programs at N. D. the day after the cotillion? When the colored student in aviation was es- corted to St. Mary ' s and the gang was chased from those muddy precincts by the prefect? When Corby Navy sank in the St. Joe and Wack lost his glasses? Peterson Printing Company Fine Printing 121 West Center Street South Bend, Indiana " Where silver and gold are fairly sold " CLAUERS Jewelers, Silversmiths and Diamond Merchants South Michigan Street SOUTH BEND, INDIANA four hundred twenty-three The Ragged Bawl Jaalem Janiary 27nth 1923 Deer Mister Dum Eddyter: — I cal ' lateez how mebbe u aint heern o ' our Hosea. thout yousee the Boston courier, mister Hon. Jos. T. Buckenam ' s paper, in wich Hosy ' s ben amakin pottery bout war or suthin a nuther. wal, hosea he wuz th me and the old Woman to a very inclusive dance t ' the tribbyune bildin 9 mo. ago cum next taterdiggin. and Hosee cum hum considabal tired but happy and had his hart sot on amakin sum mor varses bout this ragged bawl. wich Parson Wil- bur called heethnish. if u print em I wish you ' d jest let folks know who hosy ' s pa is. cos my ant Keziah used t ' say it ' s nater to be curus ses she. she ain ' t living though and he ' s a likely kind o ' lad. wal. wen hosy went thair he see a king or sumun a nuther a settin on ' s thrown, named Cochrane or suthin a nuther. a thrashin round like a short-tailed bull in fli-time and a chargin fellers fernot bein common nuff drest. But Hosy wouldn ' t take none o ' his sarse and sailed right on thoo. full chizzle. cote tails flyin. t ' ware peepul wuz a dancin round, doin right smart barn dances or suthin a nuther. and eatin eskimo pi and a settin round on bales o ' hay and such. wal. Hosy hed a right nice time; sum fellers wuz a caperin round like all nater. slim Lynard. Les Logan and Johnny Gleason fnnstance and couldn ' t a done no better nohow een tho they ' d hed a jug o ' sider in em. Uthers wuz more quieter and wuz jest dressed rite plain. Louie Bruggner and Jokey Nyikos cum long t ' the party dressed both on em alike and war low derbys. wooden barels and wood shoos and a lot o ' hardware or suthin a nuther and wuz called Ike and Mike, bein s they looked alike. Jno. Chapla cum in a convict soot wich he borried some ' eres or mebbe hadn ' t wore out yet himself. The cyclone Seykane twins wuz a cuttin up suthin awful and the way sum fellers carried black ics round th them it kind o ' looked s tho sumun hed sot up a dreffle struggul. Wal. the HON. Jedge Furplot. bein ' s he cum in a silk stov pipe hat. was the master o ' sermo- nies and he and t ' other jedges up and giv prizes, like rollin pins and sa polio and spitoons or suthin a nuther, to the gents and ladys who wuz dressed commonest and drollest. And so Mary Jo Miller. Slim Lynard. Mary Hammond. Stan Bradbury. Nellie Kruthers. Joe Nyikos. Mary Roberts. Wop Berra and Les Logan wuz gave prizes. Wal. wuz a right large evenin ' . TheSeniorsmade a pooty sum and after the trash wuz swep out and the peepul wuz gone hum in the plumbers trucks and hay ricks and suthin a nuther in wich they cum. evybuddy ' lowed ' twas a write smart parly. So hosee gin sum o ' his potry t ' me and i shew it to parson Wilbur and he says it oughter Bee printed, bein good as it oilers is. So I ' m a sendin it long to you and I hev intusspussed a Few refleckshuns hear and thair. We re kind of prest with Hayin. Ewers respecfly. EZEKIEL BIGLOW four hundred Iwcniy-Jour CLASSMATES Till nine each day Sleeps Otto Dell; He never hears The morning bell. There ' s sentiment In Ezra Bass; He weeps whene ' er He flunks a class. LYLE IS THERE Alice — " Am I the only girl you ever loved? " Miller — " Oh, no, but you see my taste has been improving right along, " " Our left hands must not be aware Of what our right hands do " — Such is the moral of the tale I would recount to you. Spelling is a foreign thing As far as Ethics goes. Or so it seemed in th ' Ethics class. Where a prof tells what he k.f ows. " C-a-double-t-e-l " He wrote (Oh, how I tattlel) " That ' s Wrong, " he mused on second thought, " There ' s but one t in cattle. " Permanent Building Materials We have the largest and finest display of facing hrick. in America All students are incited to visit this display STAPLES-HILDEBRAND COMPANY South Bend. Ind. Upright Drilling MACHINES Manufactured in 16-inch to 30 -inch swing in stationary, sliding and traveling head types, high speed and sensitive. Write for catalog SIBLEY MACHINE CO. 220 East Tutt Street South Bend, Indiana jour hundred twenty-ficc Pictures Standard Frames Framing Wall Papers Decorations Paints The I.W. Lower Co. Decorators 120 North Michigan Street TIM RAUH LANDS OFFICES Native Son Is Strong In College Politics Cornelius Rauh, better known as " Tim, " son of H. F. Rauh, gives un- mistaliable evidence of being- cut out for a politician. For Tim was elected president of the Engineers Club of Notre Dame University at the organization meet- ing last Saturday. About 400 uni- versity men are members of the club which includes, electrical, civil, archi- tectural, mining and mechanical en- gineers. The election of a member of the junior class to the presidency is a unique tribute to Mr. Rauh ' s abilities. This latest honor rounds out a quartet of official positions which in- clude vice presidency of the Chemists ' Club, and official capacities in the Smoking Gun Club and the Dirty Club.— (Putnam County Sentinel, Ot- tawa, Ohio, March 2, 1923, $2.00 a year in advance.) IN APPRECIATION of the patronage given us by the men of U otre Dame THE D. L. AULD COMPANY Manufacturers of the official 1923 class pins COLUMBUS, OHIO Fraternity jewelry and stationery Dance favors Athletic trophies four hundred twcnty-si. We wish to extend GREETINGS to the past, present and future Notre Dame Student 1 12 South Michigan Street Barber Shop in Connection four hundred twenly-seven THOS. L. HICKEY Builder SOUTH BEND. INDIANA Phone Linroln 6«47 Office and Yard 308 N. Sycamore Street H hen you think. °J flowers you ihint oj WILLIAMS The Florist NEW LOCATION 219 West Washington Street Choice Cut Flowers and Potted Plants Flowers telegraphed to any point in the United States or Europe ' TWAS THE NIGHT BEFORE It is a beautiful spring night. The air is soft and warm; there is scarcely a breeze. It is a night to be outside. But what is this? What crowd is this storming the entrance to the Main Build- ing? Why are Barr and Breen stealing up the fire escape, and crawling quietly through the window? Let us go inside and investigate. Amazing! Why are all these men in line? Look at Milbauer sleeping on a camp stool when he should have a double bed. There, he tries to cover himself with a newspaper when a tent would hardly suffice. And these others! Watch- man Mike passes, muttering, " All ' s noisy around the rotunda to-night. " There is an uneasy stir. " Slick " O ' Neil is trying to crowd into the line. He is caught! Horrors! They are killing him — look at the poor fellow, all blood and smiles. Why this confusion? Ah! A sign. " Room Re- servations Tomorrow Morning. " STETSON The Shoe of Quality for Men KLINGEL Oliver Theatre Building The Shop for Men — The most appropriate gift for any occasion is a " MOUNTAIN MAID " Genuine Tennessee RED CEDAR CHEST Made only l,v HILL-HOEL MFG. CO. South Bend, Indiana All good furniture dealers sell them our hundred Iwcniy-eighl American Trust Co. In the Heart of the City At the Sign of the Clock Every Banking Service Promptly and Courteously Performed 4 on Savings Deposits We Welcome Men of Notre Dame Mail your Films to Ault Camera Shop Quick Service and Quality Prints FURNAS ICE CREAM Appropriate Designs and Flavors for All Occasions four hundred twenty-nine Watches Diamonds, Jewelry JOHN HARRIS 104 N. Michigan, over Interurban Station Fine Walch and Jewelry Repairing I0 ; off to Notre Men McINERNY McINERNY AUorncys-al-Law Conservative Life Building South Bend, Indiana W A McINERNY. 01 J. W. McINERNY. ' 06 A H HUGUKNARD. 22 It was almost midnight and Father Haggerty was at his usual place listening to the WGAZ and TYPK program of the radio. " The next will be ' Three O ' Clock in the Morning! ' " came the voice of the announcer. Father Haggerty went to bed and slept well until the alarm roused him at three. He listened attentively at the radio. Not a sound was to be heard. ATMOSPHERE Makes the University. The congenial atmosphere of earnest fellows, interested professors, picturesque campus, and pleasant rooms, makes the University. Our art decorations will create the proper atmosphere for your room. MAKIELSKl ART SHOP JOS. J. MAKIELSKl. fropnc(or The 1923 Dome ' s Official Art Shop A r t Ma terials Art Decorations Phone 2409 PALACE BUILDING four hundred thirty FOLLOW THE TEAM It ' s Easy if You Read Our Sport Page «e° S4 i rs« Notre Dame news is an interesting feature of the SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES Miller-Mueller OLIVER HOTEL SHOP 103 North Main Street IT is our policy to carry only the finest in men ' s wear. Conservative styles combined with dependable fabrics and real custom tailoring make our suits especially suited to the college man ' s needs Imported and Domestic Mens Wear IF You have flat feet — IF Your back aches from Sleeping in classroom chairs — IF You have jaundice from Cafeteria coffee — IF Your hip is dislocated From carrying excess weight — Don ' t go to a CHIROPRACTOR You can get any vertebral adjustment by riding THE NOTRE DAME STREET CAR Five cents the treatment. Rain checks to other lines. No blanks. four hundred thirly-one Inviting you to inspect the finer kind of Young Men ' s Clothing Frank E. Anderson Co. Suite 902 36 South State Street Chicago, Illinois Clarence E. Ande Laurence R. Johns. for Excellent Food Excellent Service EAT at the BELMONT RESTAURANT Balanes Bros. Tsiolis First People to Open Notre Dame Cafeteria 1 19 North Main Street The Hobo Convention four hundred thirty-two Compliments of CHICAGO, SOUTH BEND AND NORTHERN INDIANA RAILWAY CO. and SOUTHERN MICHIGAN RAILWAY CO. our hundred thirly-lhree KABLE ' S CAMPUS CAFETERIA O. A. CLARK, Proprietor Our Ideals Good Foods Fair Prices Quick Service Students ' Commutation Tickets Bought at Cafeteria Can Be Used at All Kable ' s and Clara ' s Lunch Rooms IN SOUTH B END 104-6 North Michigan Street 122 West Washington Avenue 222 South Michigan Street 337 South Michigan Street 119-21 West Jefferson Boulevard IN GARY 15-19 North Sixth Street four hundred thirty-four The Thinking Fellow Calls a Yellow For all occasions, standardized, metered cabs, and touring cars manned by uniformed, courteous chauffeurs. Quick service Authorized Railroad Transfer Baggage rates reasonable. Students ' trunks to and from Notre Dame Phone Main 5200 Your patronage is given special attention and is appreciated. WE THANK YOU YELLOW CAB COMPANY Main offices 319-329 East Jefferson Boulevard Hail a YELLOW Anywhere Banking Service THE ONLY WAY a bank can attain the prestige that the Citizens National enjoys is by years of judicious, conservative banking practice, together with courteous service to its patrons. While strictly business-like in regard to the safe and efficient handling of all financial matters the importance of a human, friendly interest in the problems of each customer is never forgotten. This comprehensive service is available, not only to the bank ' s regular deposi- tors but to those who stop in for emergency assistance. A Bank of Personal The Bank cAhead CraZENST TI v i-osBANR ' " ' " ' - Remodeled and JEFFEPSON BLVD. , NEXT TO POST OFFICE Jmprooed Service- Stability jour hundred thirly-fity WINDOW TRIMMING SHO - CARDS SIGNS OF ALL KINDS I 14 W. Washington Avenu Third Floor SOUTH BEND. IND Onice Main 886 Residence. Main 3561 Dr . John A Stoeckley Dentistry and Extracting 512J. M.S. Bldg South Bend, Ind. The Freshman Hall pipe blaze had alarmed the hall prefect. " If smoking continues, 1 must take away your liberty, " he warned the students at night prayer. " Give me liberty or give me death! " shouted someone. The prefect was angry. " Who said that? " he demanded. A truthful freshman answered him. " Patrick Henry. " When Eddie Murphy takes a girl out some- thing happens. After one Oliver dance he was so astounded at her luncheon order that he cut his order to a plate of beans. They ' re cheap. Last May he was out again. The last girl, asked how she enjoyed the luncheon, said: " Oh. fine, but I ' ll never eat with an editor again. " " And why? " " I had a wonderful meal ordered and he blue-penciled half of it. " BOSTONIANS FAMOUS SHOES for MEN To Get the BEST FITTING BEST LOOKING BEST WEARING SHOE Buy a BOSTONIAN at H. A. MEYER SHOE CO. RendezBous for College Men 53 E. Monroe Street 103 S. Wabash Avenue CHICAGO The South Bend Supply Company South Bend, Indiana Distributors of Factory, Mill, Machine Shop and Contractors ' Equipment and Supplies four hundred ihirly-. Compliments of the GEORGE ZIEGLER CO Manufacturing Confectioners MILWAUKEE, WIS. Will Baumer Candle Co., Inc. Syracuse, N. Y. Candle Makers Si ince 855 Branches NEW YORK. CHICAGO. BOSTON. ST. LOUIS. MONTREAL For Your Next Dance or Entertainment Use the Tribune Auditorium There is no better Dance Floor in the city. Many exclusive and desirable features for your con- venience. For Rates Apply to the Business Office SOUTH BEND TRIBUNE four hundred thirty-seoen Compliments of IDEAL LAUNDRY CO. .HMLCS K hX Am LOnFANY Where You Find Value not only in Price hut in Quality Dry Goods — Millinery Ready-to-Wear Garments Accessories of Dress Telephone Main 582 our hundred ihirty-eighl Office Hours: 2 to 4 P. M.. Daily Tuesdays. Thursdays and Saturdays, 7 to 8 P. M. DR. J. B. BERTELING SOUTH BEND. IND. Colfax Ave. and Lafayette St. Phone. Main 675 Residence 215 S. Taylor St. Phone. Main 536 Telephone Main 513 Hours: 2 to 4 P. M. 7 to 8 P. M. DR. THOMAS A. OLNEY SOUTH BEND, IND. 415 Farmers Trust Building Corner Main and Jefferson Office. Main 3134 Dr. R. D. DUGGAN Dentist 361 Farmers Trust Building Res Phone Lincoln 6471 Office Phone. Mai n 2857 DR.W. A. WICKHAM Ey e. Ea Nose and Th roal Specialisl SOUTH BEND. INDIANA 5 7-508 J. M . S . B U 1 L D 1 N G four hundred thirty-nine Men ' s Correct Luggage from Wyman ' s Luggage Shop South Bend, Indiana nltd July 4. 1916 A canvas covered parcel post case, designed especially for students ' laundry, clothing, etc. 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. IV h i I e or Tan Covers. SOLD BY STUDENT SUPPLY STORES AND LUGGAGE SHOPS Manufactured only bv CHARLES T. GOEWEY SOUTH BEND. INDIANA GAFILL-COVER BINDERY Blanl Book M an ufa cturers 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 Bookbinding. Special Indexes made to order Phone, Lincoln 5750 128 North Main Street SECOND FLOOR OLD TRIBUNE BUILDING four hundred forty Autographs Ufi (u i ZZ . M C L vbr L. 6Uv:r..j r Xj$.-s- i- t .ll iCfC . ' ZU -%:rx . a :: " k . ' .:. )..7.::! :i$C : ' ■. Cbryy h ■ ffmk. fr«r— O i M ( r irr:i itf± . C X.«:nJ:X :«-H«-. fl4gr£. »- . U-. - ' l kaj h k ...CyA .. ...±).. ' ... ' .:. ' --K Mfef , - " A ,, .. " 7. ' ...... y . S . ' ... Jour hundred forty-one •s- Froin College To Business CA S YOU push back the horizon upon your graduation from Notre Dame and enter business, your university training will favorably reflect itself in un- numbered ways. And in very much the same way that your glorious old Notre Dame eleven has scored victory after victory, because of its intensified training, study and application, so you too should achieve in business be- cause of your splendid preparation. You will find in business, as you did in college, that success depends upon ideas, spoken or printed. You come in contact daily with the printed word — that powerful moulder of public opinion. For a quarter of a century we have worked happily to establish our character and ability as worthy producers of the printed word. The reward? Confidence of the user in the solid responsibility of Hardy printing. L. P. Hardy Company Printers, Binders jjQ[ Lithographers SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Jour hundred forty -two Muchds Qrdtids THE editors of the 1923 DOME were fortunate in being fated to produce an annual at one of the most eventful periods in the history of the University. With the first endowment campaign ended and Notre Dame beginning her expansion from a great Notre Dame to a Greater Notre Dame, the 1923 editors found in the occasion an opportunity to unify the 1923 story of the greatest Catholic University. We have endeavored to pre- sent this theme while reflecting the life and spirit of the Notre Dame of old, of now and of the morrow. We must necessarily fail in the full realization of this purpose, but for that failure let the intense devo- tion of all of us to the success of the book make amends. Only through the cooperation of every unit in production was this annual made a success. Especially is sincere expression of appre- ciation due to the Pontiac Engraving Co., who, through O. S. Bar- rett, formerly of Notre Dame, helped us not only in engraving ser- vice but by valuable suggestions; to the L. P. Hardy Co., who printed the annual, and through S. F. Kleinert, rendered the staff much assistance and printed a book of enviable appearance; to the David J. Malloy Co., who made the DOME cover. The service of the National Photo Shops and of the McDonald Studio was very valuable. The DOME owes acknowledgement for the best action photographs ever printed in the DOME to Pacific and Atlantic Photos, to the New York Times, the Atlanta Journal, the National Photo Shops, and W. D. Staples Co. The advertisers in this volume, through their financial support, have likewise aided. They are the most consistent supporters of student publications and student intere sts. To them student patronage is, and should be, forthcoming. Great credit is due the editorial and business staffs of the 1923 DOME. This book is the result of consistent and cooperative labor, and an expression of personal appreciation is especially owing Louis Bruggner, Clifl Ward, Jimmy Hayes, Frank Kolars, Bill Greavy, Jack Scallan, Gerald Hagan, John Bartley, and others. The verse in the scenic section is the work of Vince Engels, Badger bard; the senior section is much the result of the labors of Bruggner, the famed newsboy; the art work, the result of the nightly synthesis of Pedrotty, builder of homes and player of horns; the satire the magnus opus of Krazy Kolars, Ignatz Molz. Smiling Jerry Holland, and Jimmy Hayes; the calendar the creation of the Glendive wonder, Jerry Hagan; and the ads the monument erected by Tom Walsh and his big aid. Broncho Bartley. The decorative plates, by far the most finished that have ever appeared in a Notre Dame book, were done by Charles De Barry. The bit of color in the division plates and many other sketches were done by Bob Riordan. one of the best color men and cartoonists the school has ever had. We have tried to make this DOME different and a true reflec- tion of Notre Dame. We have done our best to mirror another year at N. D. ___ „„ THE EDITOR. Jour hundred forty-three Qenerdl Index Ackr i W. At Not 168 34 153 Advertisements 387 AKticulture Club 172 Albertson. Rev. George 31 Alphonsus. Brother 142 Alt. Cornelius A 41 Alumni Association 162 Alumnus 228 Angemeir. Arthur C. 41 Arts. The 183 Arts. Notre Dame and 184 Art at Notre Dame 185 Arts and Letters 24 A ' hictics 229 And the Student 232 At Notre Dame 234 Baseball 271 Basketball 261 Football 239 General . ' i 233 Intramural 311 Minor Sporta 299 B Badin Hall M7 Band. Notre Dame 187 Baseball ,. 271 Basketball 261 Baker, Edward J.. 41 Bardzil. K. Norbert 42 Barnhart, Henry F 42, 156. 160 Barr. Earl J 42 Becker. John J 25 Bell. James X 43 Benitz. William L 33 Blanco. V.ctor ::;; 43 Blievernecht. Jerome D 43. 272 Boland. Rev. J 22 Bolger. Rev. William 25 Boosters |60 Bradbury. J. Stanley 44 Brannigan. Joseph M 44 Breen. Francis J 44 Breen. PaulT 45 Brennan. Martin H 45 Brennan. Thomas J 45 3riley. John 46 3roughall. Rev. L. V 37 Srown. Ma.J 46 J.own. V.ncent J 46 Jrug ner. Louis V 47 luechner. Fred W 47 iungardean. Laurence 47 iurke. G. Cullen 48 )urke. Rev Joseph ! 22 iurke. Thomas A 140 (urns. Rev. James :7.23 iyrne. John G 48 lyrne. Paul 26 Iyrne. Phillip 31 Cahill. Robert L |40 Calendar 34O Callahan. Nelson J 48 Callery. James D. 23 Campus. The College 142 Carberry Glenn 49.240 Cannon. Rev Dominic 31 Caparo. Jose A 33 Carey. Rev W. A 24 Carmody. James E [l 49 Carrico. Rev. Leonard 25 Carroll. Rev. Patrick 26 eassassanta, Joseph 49 Casey. Joseph M 5O tastner. Paul 5O Catapang. Rev. V. R 5O Cavan.ugh. Frank P 5 " Cavanaugh. John J. 51. 158 Cavanaugh. Vmcent D 51 Chamber „( Commerce I66 Ch.pla.JohnP v.. 52 Chemistry ( lub | 70 C hicago Club 173 Chesnow. Louis 52 Clark. James J 52 Giubs ,li . John C Collins. Elmer J 53 Commerce 36 Commerce School 36 Condon. Walter 53 Conley. Jr . Wm. J 54 Connell. John F 54 Conway. Walter K 54 Cooney. John M 25. 218 Corby Hall 144 Cordray. Richard W 55 Corona. Jose 27 Cotton. Forrest D 118 Coyle. James 27 Crumley. Rev. Thomas . 26 Cuddihy. J. G 55 Culhane. Daniel 55 Cullen. Harry J 56 Cunningham. Rev. Wm. F. 25 Curran. Kevin E 56 Curtin. Egbert L 56 Cyprian. Brother 37 D , Ma J9. 57 ances 212 Junior Prom 213 Ragged Ball 216 Senior Ball 212 Sophomore Cotillion 214 avis. Rev. Ernest 31 awson. George J 57 ay Students 149 ebating. Oratory and 199 e Grace. Norman J 57 empf. H. Randall 58 cnnis. Brother 34 each .Augustus J 58 eSmet. LouisA 58 ever. George A 59 evereaux. John J 138 e Wulf. Rev. Emiel 31 iedrich. Arthur 1 59 isney. Francis X 59 oil. Clifford W 60 ome 219 onaldson. Joseph F 60 onato. Mariano 60 oran. Patrick C 61 oremus. Rev. Charles 27 oriot. Franks 61 ramatic 1 94 rummey. Frank E 61 uffy. JohnE 62 ujarie Hall 150 unlea. Leo C 62 Linne. Cyril M 62 Elarly. Rev. Michael 27 Engels. Vincent D 63 Engineering 32 Engineering. A. 1. of 171 Engineering Club. Mining 171 Ersline. Albert R 23 Espenosa. Julio H Exiles 149 Fagan. Vincent 34 Falvey. Richard 63 Farabaugh. Gallitzin 35 Farrel. William 25 Fenelon. Paul 38 Picks. Albert 64 Fischer. CarlT 64 Fitzgerald. James 64 Fitzgerald. William 65 Fitzgibbon. G. G 65 Flannery. Harry W 65 Flinn. Neil W 66 Florence. Brother 22 Flynn. John R 66 Fogarty. James F 66 Fogarty. John T 67 Fogarty. William S 67 Foik. Rev. Paul 1 25 Foley. Bernard B 67 Foley. Daniel F 68 Football , 239 Fort Wayne Club 177 Forum 206 Frederickson. E lwin A. 35 Freshmen 140 Ftoning. Henry B 30. 33 Furey. William J 68 Gallagher. Rev Hugh Gallaghe Gollaghe Galligan Galvin. Gilsinger r. Re r. Ra Rev . Ca i ' - h. L e. D Ant dwa oC. Rob rank ober Tho . Ed Ha V. Joseph ymond M. is J.- " . IF Cleason. Glee Clu ohn W Glotzbac nus Goldston »vid . . . . Gorman Gould. E lony I d W Gra(. Le Graham Green. F L Gretcher Grinagcr ward J vel A. Haffner. Edward 34 Hagan. Gerald 71 Haggerty. Rev. Patrick 27 Halas. Walter 34. 274 Halls 142 Hamel. Ignatius L 37 Hartman. Cvril J 73 Haskins. William H 73 Hayes. Joseph 74 Haynes. Harold F 74 Hayward. James 31 Healey. Rev. Kerndt 26 Hebert. Rev Peter 26 Henaughan. John B 74 Herzog. Julius T 75 Hines. Eugene M 75 Hines. James 27 History 327 Calendar 340 Laetare Medal 335 Hodler. Albert M 75 Hoffman. Harrv J 3 1 . 76 Hogan. Edward J 76 Holmberg. Bruce J 76 Holmberg. Elmer T 77 Holy Cross Hall 151 Homecoming 208 Horan. Frank . 34 Hovnes. William 35 Hull. Daniel 34 Hunt. Hiram H 77 Jianapolis Club 173 :ramural 313 vaClub 179 ■ing. Rev. Thomas 22. 30 J Jackson. Anthony M Jackson. Paul Edward Jacob. Stanley Journalism JuggI " ek. Regidiu 31 elG 78. 262 beating. I homas J 79 Keegan. Emmet M 79 Kelly. Edward J 79 Kelly. Frank J 80 Kelly. Rev. John 38 Kennedy. Francis J 80 Kennedy. Lester J 80 four hundred forty-four ;nnedy. Walter J 81 unlucky Klub 180 .rvick. Francis W 33 jystoneClub 178 ley. Roger J 81 rsch. Rev. Alexander M 30 lights of Columbus 156 •iemer. Edward 37.81 rippene. Kenneth W 82 Laetare Medal 335 Lahey. Rev. Thomas A 37 Lauerman. Henry J 81 Law 35 Law School 35 Leahy, Thomas E 81 Lee. Thomas J 83 Lennon. Edward J 39. 83 Liberal Education. A 24 Lieb. Thomas J 83 Lockwood. Alex J 84 Logan. F. Leslie 84 Lombreras. Rev 37 Louisiana-Mississippi Club 181 Lujan. Louis C 84 Lynch. Daniel D 85 Lyons. Rev. William 27 Qenerdi Index New York State Club I ?« Nietzel. Frank ' ' 5 Niemic. John W 95 Nieuwland. Rev. Julius 28 Nolan. Daniel P 96 Northcott. John A 34 Norton. John C 36 Nyikos. Joseph W 96 O O ' Brien. .Joseph E OConnell. George F. . . OConnell. Patrick J. . ODonnell. Rev. Charle! O ' Donnell. Earl C. ODonnell. Rev Hugh ODonnell. Rev Walter O ' Grady. George J. OHara. Rev. John F Ohio Club O ' Neill. Edward Ong. Dominic Oratory and Debatmg. Orchestra. Varsity OSullivan. Daniel Oswald. Rev. Michael. OToole. Charles R. . . . Ott. Joseph J M 85 McAllister. Joseph R McAuliffe. Robert o McBride. Rev. Patrick 22 McCabe. John N 85 McCarthy. James E 37 McClellan. Harry J 34 McCue, Martin J 32 McCullough. Felix 86 McDermitt. Frank 86 McCraw, David J 86 McHale. Thomas G 87 Mclntyre, Walter J 87 McKeon. Rev. Frederick 28 McLaughlin. W.N 87 McNamara. Rev. William 27 MacCauley. Rev. Hugh 28 Magevney, Hugh 119 Malatesta. Andrew. . .« 88 Manila Club 176 Martin. Casey J 88 Martin. Charles M 88 Martin. James R 89 Masterson. Francis B 89 Maurus. Edward 30 Mayl. Eugene 119 May. John M 89 Medart. J. Reynolds 72 Meehan. John J 90 Melody. Felix J 90 Mercier. Charles 27 Metzger. Leo R 90 Michigan Club 180 Miller. Franklyn 38 Miller. Lyie E 91 Miltner. Rev. Charles 25 Minnesota Club 178 Minor Sports 299 Mishawaka Club 175 Mitchell. Clement C 23 Mixson. Leo J 91 Molony. Rev William H 31 Monogram Club 238 Montague. John 91 Montenegro. Pio N 92 Moore. Louis F 92 More. Hale 38 Moreau Hall 150 Muckenthaler. Joseph A 92 Murch. Raymond M 93 Murphy. John 282 Murphy. Lewis J 93. 164 Music at Notre Dame 186 N Nash, Richard J Naughton. Edward N.. Navin. Louis E Neff. Cyril W Neu. Frederick G Parreant. Charles J 26 Patterson. George A 99 Payton. Eugene J ■ 37 Peck, Robert A » 99 Pedrotty, Francis Walter 100 Pfeiffer. Cornelius J 100 Pharmacy Club 170 Plante. J 37 Plouff. L. Thomas 100 Powers. Jeffery V 101 Press Club 169 Publications 21? Quinlan, Rev Ja Quinn. Robert G Luis 38 Randall. T Ge Raub. EdgarJ 102 Rauber. Walter F 102 Rauh, Walter 1 102 Reddinglon, John J 103 Reichert, Joseph 31 Remmes. Rev. Francis 26 Regan, Daniel J 103 Rey de Castro. Ezequiel 103 Ribeiro. Francisco D 104 Rieder, Leo F 104 Riley, John T 104 Rochester Club 174 Rockne, KnuteC 241 Rocky Mountain Club 182 Roemer. David 38 Rogers. Patrick J 105 Rohrbach, John M 105 Rolwing, Edward 105 Rudmann, Charles 31 Russell, Benjamin F. 106 St. Edward ' s Hall 151 Santa Maria 225 Satire 371 Scaron, Juan P 106 Schieb, Burton W 30 Scholastic 222 Schubmehl. Raymond 34 Science and Notre Dame 29 Science School 29 Scribblers 169 Seniors 39 Ball 212 Class 41 History 40 Officers 39 Seylrit. Michael F 106 Sharp, Ivan C 107 Shea, William E 107 Sheehan, John C 138 Shilts. Waller 34 .Shuster. George N 25 Smith. Knowles B 33 Smith. Norman 119 Sorin Hall 143 Sophomores 1 38 Special Occasions 2(15 Spuller, Lawrence 38 Stack, Rev. James 37 Staff 10 Steele, Frederick A 107 Stephan. John 108 Stock, George B 108 Stollard, H. L 37 Strablc. Lawrence 108 Students Activities Committee. . . 158 Sullivan. Daniel 26 Swanson. Plin J 119 Swift. James 119 n. Paulino rnava. Jr.. Constantii xas Club libeau, P. W. lomas, Francis W. lompson. Ernest T. Oman, Joseph M. chudi, Edmund C ler. Jr., Benjamm F. Uhlmeyer. George A Ill Valker. Herbert P. Veterans of Foreign War Villagers Villanueva. Manuel G... Voss. William L Vurpillat. Joseph w 113 Wack. George |. Wageman. Patrick H 113 Wallace. J Frank 113 Walsh Hall 145 Walsh, Henry T 114 Walsh, Rev. Matthew J 21 Walsh, Thomas A 114 Ward. Clifford Bernard 114 Ward, Leo R 115 Weir, David A 3 3 Welch. James W 115 Wenninger. Rev. Francis 30 Wenzke. Herman 31 Whelan, James A 140 Wilcox James B n6. 300 Willson, Stephen C 116 Wisconsin Club 172 Witucki. Casimir J 116 Woywood. Rev. Stanislaus 115 Wurzer. F H ' 2 ' 6 Youngstown Club 1 76 Zacker.Frank ? Zetland. Rubin C M7 Jour hundred Jorty-fioe c: : C - ' CC. ' C.C L i . s •f t A-AVVOL-5 . A -- c ' - v 6A vAA-4A t f ,7» - ' U-A - ' . (et., L ( . 7? . y. ; ' - ' ' ' - ' ' 71. D •-- ioi-. ' ' wCruo £■ ' ij 3-- - -- »- -i CA- t «- ; 6 - . r. ' ;.mimKWV Ua

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, 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, 1922 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


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


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