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

 - Class of 1924

Page 1 of 500

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 500 of the 1924 volume:

... m M ' V ' :. RETURN JO . ' - University of hotie u e me M5 v. . Alumni Association, J4otr« Dame, IN 46S56 J.ABartley OW.ficbombuig Voit xr e. f -g ' - rr 1 " ) Lli ' Ms i 7r? ' r-ii| ■i ' f (I ,IW ?!.■ " . ' . I«i ' " 5»f JW.Ifl9MW..i f- U , iteC Sfi: ■ f- JBei)tcat{»it ■■ .y This Dome of 1924 is dedicated to the Reverend Matthew J. Walsh, C.S.C., President of the University. A ' noble priest, a splendid patriot, and a generous friend, Father Walsh typifies most magnificently that ab- solute spirit of sacrifice and endeav- or, and that solidarity of interests upon Vk ' hich Notre Dame has been builded. It is only proper that the high point in the growth and glory of our University should have been reached under his administration. Notre Dame men v ill ever strive for a place in the great heart of Father Walsh, and that heart is deep enough to hold them all. WWTt -«C5 w ««l l " v- 4 ' «% t " %. " .v m 0. ! » : . ' ' .: Vr ■ ' o - J « % ■f -. ' ■ ' ' 4 ■il lti . W) .F % ' . I B 1 w 9 » 9 Jk - " %■ y ' - W r !C ; I Bfl M ,.V ' -| .W: ' ■ ■ f " mf -4. ' j ?i 1 it ■ ' « N ■ ' " ' " ,f « «r V " l i t ' v %i V ' .i t r W- ' , . % . ' ■■t ■-. 3;: ■ .- ■ ' ■.- " ' ..■ 32i ' - UNIVERSITY Rev. Matthew J. Walsh, C.S.C, Ph.D. President of the University The Campus University The primarj- purpose of the University of Notre Dame is to afford Catholic young men the opportunity for a Catholic education. The principles and ideals of the institution are distinctly Catholic. The Catholic student is here taught first of all his religion, that he may be well able to give an account of the faith that is in him, and he is carefully trained to live his life in conformity with the principles of his religion. The secular branches of study that have an ethical aspect are all taught from the Catholic point of view. But while the ideals and atmosphere of the university are Catholic, non-Catholic students are admitted and are left entirely free to practice their respective religions. There has always been among the students of Notre Dame a considerable number of non-Catholics, and some of the most loyal alumni and supporters of the school are not of the Catholic faith. A distinct feature of Notre Dame is found in the fact that it is a " campus school. " Until a few years ago all the students lived on the university grounds. A rapid increase in the enrollment, however, made it necessary for some to live in South Bend. It is hoped that within a few years adequate facilities may be provided to make it possible again for all the students to live at the university. The solidarity resulting from this condition makes the school in a very true sense a large family, and to this close association of all the Notre Dame men is due much of the unique spirit of Notre Dame. This mode of life means to the student a larger circle of select acquaintances and friends, and it makes possible that " give-and-take " which helps so much to knock off the corners and to rid a man of the defects of character which tend to unfit him for leadership in his community in later life. The University of Notre Dame aims to train the student physically, mentally, and, above all, morally, and to develop in him a strong Christian character, that he may become not only a leader in his profession but an enthusiastic and inspiring influence in every movement that tends to the betterment of his fellow-citizens. [281 IDMINISTRA TIOM UNIVERSITY Officers of the University Rev. Patrick McBride Registrar Rev. John Boland Secretary Rev. Thomas Irving Vice-President Brother Florence Treasurer Rev. Joseph Burke Director of Studies Rev. Hugh O ' Donnell Prefect of Discipline ADMINISTRA TION [291 UNIVERSITY Rev. Charles L. O ' Donnell, C.S.C. Chairman of Board of Trustees A. R. Erskin ' e President of Associate Board of Lay Trustees D n Board of Trustees Rev. Charles L. O ' Donnell, C.S.C. Chairman Rev. Matthew Walsh, C.S.C. Chancellor Rev. William Connor, C.S.C. Secretary Rev. Daniel Hudson, C.S.C. Rev. William Boloer, C.S.C. Brother Alban, C.S.C. a a Associate Board of Lay Trustees A. R. Erskine, President Edward N. Hurley Francis J. Reitz Solon O. Richardson, Jr. Miles W. O ' Brien William P. Breen Joseph M. Byrne James D. Callery Warren A. Cartier Clement C. Mitchell Angus D. McDonald Max Pam rso] ADMINIS TRA TION UNIVERSITY Deans of the Colledes Rev. Charles Miltner Arts and Letters Rev. Francis Wenninger Science Thomas Konop Law Rev. Thomas Steiner Engineering Rev. John F. O ' Hara Commerce FACULTY [31] UNIVERSITY Arts and Letters Department Heads G. N. Shuster William Farrell Rev. W. Cunningham Rev. W. A. Bolger Rev. P. J. Foik Rev. Charles Miltner Rev. W. A. Carey Rev. B. J. Ill r8«] J. M. Cooney J. J. Becker FACULTY uNiVERsny Ip IB. .. . - -j llfik Ml l«i hi 4-4 .5 ? i ir yl ■ i- - • ■ --..-■ Library Reference Room Senior Journalism Lecture ARTS AND LETTERS [33] UNIVERSITY Arts and Letters Faculty Dr. J. Lewis Browne Rev. Thomas Crumley Rev. K. Healy William Bucknell Rev. Patrick Carroll Rev. Patrick Haggerty Rev. Charles Doremus Rev. V. R. Catapang Rev. Om r Chevrette Rev. P. E. Hebert ' C J. Parreant Joseph Casasanta Elton Crepeau Paul Byrne 134] FACULTY UNIVERSITY Arts and Letters Faculty Rev. Hugh Gallagher James Hines Rev. Jam:s Gallagan Rev. Joseph Gallagher Rev. Walter O ' Donnell Rev. J. L. Carrico Rev. Henry Glueckert Rev. F. McKeon Charles Mercier Jose Corona Daniel Sullivan Rev. William Lyons George Wack Robert McAuIiffe Rev. William McNamara FACULTY rss] UNIVERSITY College of Science Departinent Heads Rev. Thomas Irving E. J. Maurus Rev. George Albertson H. B. Froning Burton W. Scheib Rev. F. Wenninger Robert L. Greene [S8] FACULTY UNIVERSn Y Physics Laboratory Chemistry Laboratory SCIENCE [37] UNIVERSITY College of Science Faculty R. Kaczmarek Rev. Ernest Davis Rev. Emiel DeWulf James Hayward Herman Wenzke Rev. Dominic Cannon Harry Flannery Thomas Lieb Rev. J. A. Nieuwland Rev. William H. Molony Joseph Reichert .[38] FACULTY UNIVERSITY College of Engineering Depart- ment Heads J. A. Caparo Francis Kervick Rev. Thomas Steiner William L. Benitz H. B. Froning Knowles B. Smith FACULTY f»»l UNIVERSn Y Machine Shop Electrical Shop [40] ENGINEERING UNIVERSITY College of Engineering Faculty F. X. Ackerman Edward Haffner J. A. Northcott E. T. Thompson Brother Arnold Raymond Schubmehl Daniel Hull Brother Dennis Walter Shilts Vincent Fagan Frank Horan Harry McClellan FACULTY [41] UNIVERSITY College of Law Faculty W. E. Burby Daniel Waters Col. William Hoynes Dean Emeritus Gallitzin Farabaugh E. A. Frederickson R. J. Heilznan [421 FACULTY i UNIVERSITY Collede of Law The Law Libra: r risfEi L 1 9| B n y-r - |g|| H fc ' ' 7 ' . ' 1 1 i jRf z V k. " i ' lM DBbl , ■L •wrl Court JLAit; [«] UNIVERSITY College of Commerce Department Heads Rev. Thomas A. Lahey David A. Weir Brother Cyprian James E. McCarthy [44] FACULTY UNIVERSn Y Collede of Commerce Accounting Class Finance Lecture COMMERCE [4B] VNIVERSIl Y College of Comnierce Faculty Henry Barnhart Rev. L. V. Broughall Rev. John Kelly William Conley Paul Fenlon Rev. Peter Lumbreras, O.P. Frank J. Green Ignatius Hamel Rev. M. Mulcaire Rev. James Stack E. E. Richter William F. Roemer Joseph O. Plante Lawrence Spuller J. E. Rourke [46] FACULTY r [47] i-» leniors Now all the road ' s ahead ot us. And a dear house behind, put your heart into my hand, And keep me in your mind. ' door rso] 13 Good-bye, and Remember — Words of parting are ever few, and these, our last words to you of the Class of ' 24, must be brief If we have fallen short in our efforts to suggest an echo of your years at Notre Dame, our failure has been one of poverty of knowl- edge rather than of inten- tion. To you who are passing from the shadov of the Dome and the gray towers of Sorin, we offer in the following pages a word of tribute and fare- well. [51] Harry M. Ambrose B.S. Arch. LOGAN, OHIO Ohio Club; Palette Club; St. Thom- as Guild ; Senior Class Pin Com- mittee. Harry is a deeply interested student of Architecture. His wit and humor have been the life of that department and in the stair-climber ' s domain his sagacitij is overshadowed by his reputation as a second Ed Wynn. Harry ' s light-heart- edness fails to conceal his knowledge and depth of thought. Joseph L. Adler Ph.B. in Com. JOLIET, ILL. Interhall Football, 2; Chicago Club; Commerce Club. Joe has the happy faculty of always being happy. He never lets things worry him, and, in fact, he never lets things get to the place where they are liable to cause him worry. Joe makes friends easily and he never lets his friendships die. Jerome C. Arnold, Ph.B. FORT WAYNE, IND. Fort Wayne Scholarship ; Fort Wayne Club, President; Dramatic Club; Indiana Club. Jerry is a quiet, friendly fellow zchose interest in student activities cannot be overestimated but who does not re- quire a brass band to herald his achievements. A keen mind, a can- did speaker, a power to be respected, this genial " prexy " of the Fort Wayne Club is pointed for success. Thomas J. Ahearn Ph.B. Journ. DALLAS, TEXAS Interhall Athletics; Texas Club; Press Club; Drama Circle. If Texas persists in being the " Lone Star " state Torn in- tends to be that star. He has a running start with the dis- tinction of being the youngest member of his class. An en- tertaining Texas drawl cou- pled with real Irish wit and xcisdom, has made Tom one of the best-liked fellow ' s on the campus. rB2] Joseph J. Baier, B.S. SOUTH ORANGE, N. J. Track, 1 ; Swimming Team, 2 ; K. of C. ; Metropolitan Club. When Joe finishes his pre- medics this spring, he plans to enter Harvard to complete his studies. Besides possess- ing the best " down east " dra-wl at Notre Dame, Joe is a bicycle racer of note and a swimmer of great ability. As a student, his record bristles with academic victories. William J. Ash Ph.B. in Journ. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. Wabash College, two and one-half years ; K. of C, 3 : Captain-elect Wabash baseball team third year; Press Club. If " Curly " were a Junior he would be perhaps classed as a nut, but being a Senior, we may say that he lightens his own and other people ' s burdens by a most happy and care-free philoso- phy. He combines sense and non- sense, however, in a most entertaining and constructive manner. George H. Baldus, M.E. indianapolis, ind. Varsity Track, 1 ; Cross Country, 4 ; K. of C, Juggler Staff, 1; Indianapolis Club; Engineers ' Inspection Club, President; E. Club. M. This man ' s mind is said at times to diverge from the straight and narrow of mechanical engineering to the more pleasant task of designing luxurious motor cars. We wish you luck, George, and expect any day to see one of your models materialize on the cam- pus with you at the wheel. William D. Bailey, Chem.E. POMEROY, OHIO K. of C, 2; Engineers ' Club; Ohio Club; Chemistry Club; Chemis- try publication. The " Catalyzer, " Assistant Editor. Bill was preceded by an equally famous brother, Jim, whose chemical formulas only Bill could decipher. We know that in addition to the " chem- istry complex " there is a strain of humor and wit and a great quantity of generosity which makes us glad we knew them. [53] John B. Barr, M.E. pittsburg, pa. Blue Circle; Mining Engineers ' Club, Vice-President, ' 22; Key- stone Club, President. This quiet young engineer •with the impressing air of efficiency is the kind of chap •who •will he able to handle miners as -well as mines. Pleasant, neat, capable, effi- cient, he lends the impression of one •who can make rapid changes from rough to Tux and feel at home in either. George J. Baldwin, C.S.C. A.B. ELKHART, IND. Saint Thomas Philosophical Society; Univer- sity Choir. In his own quiet way he won admira- tion and friendship. George ' s hobby was mathematics, but he is also de- voted to music, and his ability to use both his clarinet and his voice earned for him a position in Moreau ' s or- chestra and octette. Success in life is his for the taking. James M. Barrett, LL.B. armour, s. d. Law Club; Off-Campus Assoc iation. Jim, according to reports from the law school, is a veritable walking law library and is the favorite target for professorial inquisitions. Jim ' s grasp of the law is supplemented by an ex- pert grasp of the cue. The former virtue may be attributed to South Dakota and the latter to day-dodging. Thomas Barber, LL.B. ERIE, PA. Varsity Track. 3 ; Interhall Ath- letics; Coach Brownson Track; Coach Brownson Football; Mon- ogram Club; Law Club. With Brother Alphonsus, we too believe Tom to be a real Notre Dame man. Though track activities have claimed Tom ' s attention he is ever faithful to old Brownson, whose success on the field is due to Tom ' s untiring efforts. Ambition, the driver of men, is certain to place Tom near the top — if not on it. I [54] George F. BarrYj L.L.B. chicago, ill. Interhall Football, 3; 1923 Dome Staff; Chicago Club. Treasurer; Boosters ; Lifers Club, Presi- dent; Junior Prom and Home- coming Committees. When writing the history of Notre Dame, it will be re- corded that soon after the coming of Father Sarin, Norm and George Barry ar- rived. George is a product of the Minims and if Notre Dame has any man, distinctly typical of her, then this clev- er, popular chap from Chi- cago fills the bill. J. Raymond Barrett Ph.B. in Com. CHICAGO, ILL. Chicago Club: Loyola Club; Senior Pin Com- mittee. Work always comes first with Ray but he is able to mix just the right pro- portion of play with his work so that he never sacrifices one for the other. He always has something to talk about and never fails to help keep up interest in any activity. !W %o8e ' Bergman, Ph.B. PERU, IND. Monogram Club; Varsity Football, 3; Varsity Baseball, 2; Vice-President, Senior Class. Being the third brother of an illus- trious family of athletes has its re- sponsibilities but Dutch the third car- ried them well. Notre Dame men of the present claim that he furnished a climax. United to that Bergman speed on the gridiron, Dutch has a likeable personality which has made many friends. Matthew V. Barry Ph.B. Com. ROGERS, MINN. Chamber of Commerce: Minnesota Club. Matt is one of those chaps who just does not believe in advertising. Quiet, reserved, an exceptional student, he is the type of man who is hard to get acquainted with but who is a fast friend to those fortunate ones who enjoy his confidence. [B6] Herman Bittner, Litt.B. MARQUETTE, MICH. Knights of Columbus Scholarship; St. Thomas Philosophical So- ciety : Michigan Club, President Third Year ; Junto, Secretary ; Forum. Philosopher, literate, and clubman extraordinary is the testimony of his friends. Coupled with these traits is a dynamic personality charac- terized by a copper country kindliness. Herman is a friend for every need, and a knight of no mean ability in the legion of knori ' ledge seek- ers. CVRIL T. BiRKBECK B.S. in E.E. GRATIOT, WIS. 1; A. I. E. E.; Band, 4 ; Varsity Orchestra, Wisconsin Club. Cyril is a pleasant chap whose smile is enhanced by one of the few culti- vated mustaches on the campus. He is a trombonist of note and a valuable man in the band. His local activities are said to be limited by frequent ex- cursions to Chicago, probably on bus- iness. Joseph M. Blache, LL.B. hammond, la. Louisiana-Mississippi Club; Law Club. Joe has displayed seal and ability in the law school in preparation for a struggle with the difficult Napoleonic Code of Louisiana. Those who are familiar with Joe and the Code pre- dict a victory for Joe. He has de- viated from law long enough to give Sarin Subway some Louisiana har- mony. Albert J. Birmingham Ph.B. For. Com. boston, mass. St. Thomas Philosophical Society: New England Club, President: Interhall Football, 1. Surely the " Hub of the Uni- verse " could not have a more congenial representative than " Al. " Under his direction the New England Club is completing an especially prof- itable year but Al ' s " line " and Al ' s laughing smile could do anything. Few men on the campus have more friends than this husky Bostonian. [66] St. Hugh F. Blunt, A.B. brockton, mass. Thomas Philosophical Society; New England Club, Treasurer; K. of C. one ever meets Hugh when he has not a smile on his face one can conclude there is some mighty grave reason for its absence. Hugh came to Notre Dame after his sopho- more year at St. Charles, Bal- timore. One could not have a more genuine friend than Hugh. John J. Blanke, B.C.S. SAGINAW, MICH. K. of C, 4; Michigan Club; Junior Class Com- mencement Committee. John is the type that everyone wants to know and makes it a point to do so. A complete list of his qualities could start with Ambition and end with Zeal and there would still be some left over. The kind of chap who pals with his brother; cheerful, sincere — that ' s John. Henry J. Bolger, C.S.C. A.B. WATERTOWN, WIS. Saint Thomas Philosophical Society ; Univer- sity Choir. A tall, slim man . . deep bass voice high ideals . . , Judging from the past and the present, what can we do but predict great things for Henry as a captain of Greater Notre Dam,e? Much though he has done, he is just beginning. May Providence continue to bless him. Alfred M. Boehm, M.E. buffalo, n. y. Interhall Baseball; Knights of Co- lumbus; Mechanical Engineers ' Club; Engineers ' Club; New York Club. Al ' s hobby is sketching and some of his work is far above the ordinary. He believes that a good engineer cannot be made without work and practices his doctrine. Al came here in his sophomore year and is one of the bright- est Boehms that has shone on the campus. [57] Raymond R. Brady, LL.B. SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH A. C, 1: Monogram Club; Law Forum : Rocky Mountain Patrick O ' Brien Scholar- Club; Club; ship. Ray unites studies, activities, and athletics to perfection. Whatever he sets out to do he does tcell, whether it be laiv, the broad jump, or arranging for a mass meeting. He seems to find time, however, to take in a few of the social affairs, and — he does that well too! Paul L. Bolton B.S. in Pharm. COYVILLE, KAN. K. of C, 4; Pharmacy Club; Chemists ' Cub. Paul is a likeable, good-natured phar- macist who seems to have the knack of imbibing knowledge about pills and things with the least possible effort. Hence his college career has been a blithesome success. Paul will as surely be a capable, progressive phar- macist as he has been a cheerful, in- dustrious student. Anthony T. Bray, J.D. , BELLEFONTAINE, OHIO Ph.B.. 1921; Law Club; Knights of Colum- bus, 6. Anthony will be the kind of lawyer who will inspire confidence by the as- surance of his quiet manner. With one degree already tucked away in his trunk, Anthony can prove his point by law, philosophy, history or even poetry — and prove it well. ' -§Kf Hugh C. Boyle, A.B. johnstown, pa. Keystone Club; St. Thomas Philo- sophical Society. " Bud " came to Notre Dame from St. Fincent ' s College, Pennsylvania, at the begin- ning of his junior year. His popularity stretches beyond the campus and it is certain that his friends in South Bend, as well as those at school, hope he will return for a post graduate course. [58] Harvey F. Brown, B.S. youngstown, ohio Varsity Football, 3, Captain, ' 23; Varsity Basketball, 1 ; Knights of Columbus, 4; Youngstown Club: Monogram Club, President. " He ' s a man . . . a Notre Dame man " has never echoed for a better -man. He was a fitting King Arthur for the valiant knights that fought for Notre Dame on the grid- iron. A keen intelligence, a real sportsman, a pleasant classmate; these qualities place Harvey well in the van of Notre Dame men. John S. Brennan Ph.B. in Journ. ESCANABA, MICH. Daily Staff; Scholastic Staff; Drama League; Scribblers; Michigan Club; Press Club; Dome, 2. John would he a Barry more only a Barrymore never wrote " Lord Jim. " The Scholastic, books and play re- viewing, and amazingly irregular visits to the cafeteria have lightened his journalistic years. He has many pipes, many friends, and cherishes both. We look forward to seeing his " beloved initials " many times in the future. Pat Buell, Litt.B. DALLAS, TEXAS Texas Club; St. Thomas Philosophical Sjciety. Pat is a lumber king from Texas. He is a rather quiet and sedate sort of fellow until you get him stirred up. Pat thinks Dallas is the huh of the universe, and expects to take his di- ploma hack there on the first train after graduation. Edwin J. Buckley, LL.B. CHICAGO, ILL. Law Club, Vice-President; Chicago Club; Blue Circle, 2. Buck was a great poxver in the last municipal election in Chicago. Even as a politician he was a man who could he trusted. Rather quiet, he was nevertheless quite an orator if properly stimulated. He looks to be on the way to a successful crossing of the bar. [59] Frank R. Cahill, LL.B. columbus, ohio Varsity BoxinK Team ; Boxing In- structor ; Ohio Club; Law Club. Frank is the Jim Corbeti type of pugilist. He achieves the distinction of being equal- ly at home in " soup and fish " or ring tights and eight ounce mitts. He has self-confidence and assertiveness, coupled with real ability, a hard com- bination to beat. Arthur B. Buttehfield, E.E. warren, pa. Cross Country, 1 ; Baseball, Elec. Engineers ; A. I. E. E. : Engineering Club. Art is known as the Good Boy of Sarin despite tales of ivierd harmonies from his room, and a good rating at St. Mary ' s of the Woods. The har- monies can be blamed upon others and perhaps Art just happened upon St. Mary ' s accidentally during his fresh- man cross-country activities. Donald H. Campbell, B.C.S. chicago, ill. Intcrhall Football; Chicago Club. Don is a commercial genius, and if he can conquer his fondness for the stage and the cinema, he has designs upon the Orient. He made the Oriental trip last summer and was won by the Land of the Cherry Blossoms. Don has the unusual knack of disagreeing agreeably. ' S5fe.? . Charles E. Butterworth LL.B. SOUTH BEND, IND. Law Club; Glee Club; Interhall Ath- letics. We best remember Charlie dressed in a long, motorists ' coat, on the Washington Hall stage, poking fun at a portly gentleman by the name of Dumke. We feel sure there is as much appreciation in the world for Charlie as there was popularity for him here at Notre Dame. [60] Lionel A. Carney, Litt.B. ERIE, PA. Keystone Club; Interhall Track, 1. Lionel is a quiet, efficient- looking, well-dressed individ- ual who hides beneath his modest exterior the schemes of a second Wallingford. He is one of the hardest working promoters who ever promoted in these parts, and disregard- ing public welfare, it would seem that Lionel is set for a bright future. Edward G. Cantwell, C.E. bellefontaine, ohio Ohio Club: Engineers ' Club: Surveying Club; Civil Engineers ' Baseball and Basketball Teams. Ed has been the rich-uncle-from- Aus- tralia to the Senior treasury. His ideas and his zealous promotion of Senior activities have showered shek- els into the ever-yawning vaults. In addition Ed has pegged away success- fully in his classes and, according to Don Gallagher, has done a little " Peg- ging " outside. Albert D. Castellini, LL.B. cincinnati, ohio Knights of Columbus, 4; Ohio Club: Law Club: A. A. R. I. R. Popularity is either a gift from the gods or a torment sent by a particu- larly bad ancestral enemy. Al ' s pop- ularity is of the more desirable kind. He is one of those rare day dodgers whose friends on the campus are as numerous as those in the village. Edward B. Casey, LL.B. CHICAGO, ILL. Chicago Club: Law Club. Eddie had a habit of chang- ing his place of residence. He couldn ' t quite decide whether it was Badin or Brownson he preferred and consequently moved often. He is a student of the law, with the knack of knowing what to say and when to say it. One of his hobbies is said to be fire prevention. [61] Leo F. Cavanaugh, LL.B. kewanee, ill. Varsity Football, 2 ; Blue Circle ; Forum. Leo is a conscientious stu- dent. He takes his work se- riously and as a consequence is more than ordinarily suc- cessful. Despite this appli- cation, he never lets his studies interfere with his col- lege education, and is a de- voted follower of the terpsi- chorean art and an all around good fellow. Ephrem L. Chaussee, E.E. Engineers Club; K Rev. Vincent R. Catapang Ph.D. TAAL, BATANGAS, P. I. Knights of Columbus ; St. Thomas Philosoph- ical Society; A.M., 1923. Literature, languages and philosophy are Father Catapang ' s hobbies — these, and fun with the other boys in Sarin. He is an ardent admirer of Notre Dame, and Notre Dame is no less an admirer of him. If he stays here, the Philippines will have one just griev- ance against the United States. DETROIT, MICH. Club; Michigan Club; Boosters ' of C; Scholarship Club. " Chussy " held down a good job in South Bend and at the same time received fine grades in engineering, an achievement which few manage to i=, duplicate. But that is expressive of his character. He has humor in plenty, and an infectious grin which is not hard to draw out. Yes, he is married. Jasper Cava, B.S. mingo, ohio Varsity Orchestra, ' 18- ' 19; Dante Club, Sergeant-at-arms. Talented melody-makers are always in demand, and dur- ing his six years of college and prep work Cava has been a popular figure in South Bend orchestras. He was sta- tioned with the Notre Dame S. A. T. C. during the war. Despite his off-campus call- ing, he has been active in Notre Dame affairs. [62] William J. Clancy, LL.B. LA SALLE, ill. Law Club; LaSalle County Club. " Bill " was the Chesterfield of the law school, up to the min- ute in studij as well as in dress . . . all this without earning in the slightest de- gree the title of bookworm or grind. Rather a quiet sort of fellow, he never was prom- inent, because he never wanted to be. Charles A. Chouffet, B.C.S. OAK park, ill. Knisrhts of Columbus. 3; Chicago Club. Charles claims the largest incorpor- ated village in the world as his home, and it is not surprising that the vil- lage feels no reluctance in claiming him. Among his mani claims to fame is the fact that he is the only man who was ever able to remember Father ' Bolger ' s assignments. ■ y Bruno C. Cook, B.S. fowler, mich. Interhall Baseball ; Michigan Club. Bruno first achieved fame in interhall baseball, when he was star catcher and hitter on the Walsh Hall team. He is a thorough-going science stu- dent, who will succeed because he is so persistent. His demonstrated abil- ity and talent promise him a brilliant future. Brother Claude, C.S.C. A.B. FOWLER, MICH. South Bend Parish Welfare Work; Foreign Missions. Brother Claude is one of those serious, mild-mannered men whose work cannot be measured by material values. He thinks like a philosopher and talks like a debater. He is fond of song and sports and a practical student of social reform. Brother Claude ' s teaching will bring forth good fruit. [63] Charles J. Cooper Ph.B. in For. Com. ROCHESTER, N. Y. Track, 2 ; Cross Country, 1 ; Inter- hall Track, 1; Rochester Club; New York State Club. " Coop " never had much time to waste. He ' s an energetic little fellow who conserves and uses to the utmost an apparently unceasing supply of dynamic energy. Every- thing he starts, he carries through to the very end. Anyone would recognize him by his broad grin. Football, Club. Harold J. Cooke Ph.B. in Com. OAK PARK, ILL. ; Knights of Columbus; Chicago " Life is earnest " has no appeal for Harold. He has a ready wit and is fond of promoting such pastimes as checker championships, etc. Harold almost left Notre Dame several times but the lure of the alma mater was too strong. He is one of the most effec- tive of pain-killers. James W. Corbett Ph.B. in Com. MARION, IND. Treasurer of the Senior Class; Indiana Club; Blue Circle. Jim would slick that wild hair down, and transfer his strength from golf sticks to boxing gloves, he might easily succeed his famous namesake. But Jim seems to be achieving success xvithout imitating anyone. He is a good student and an obliging friend. Thomas E. Cooke B.S. in Arch. OAK park, ill. Knights of Columbus, 3 ; Chicago Club. Tom was the class sphinx, but he has a vivid imagina- tion, as his draxcings show. His ambition is architecture and he puts his whole heart and soul into it. Such men cannot fail to succeed. Too many Cookes like Tom would never spoil the broth. [64] Paul J. Craden, B.S. EL RENO, OKLA. Knights of Columbus, 4 ; Oklahoma Club. When Paul arrived at Badin Hall four years ago things started to hum. He had ideas . . some of them he dis- carded. He has the gift of good humor. . . . couldn ' t stay other than happy if he tried. A brilliant sort of fel- low that it ' s going to be mighty hard to get along without. John A. Cowen Ph.B. in Journ. AUBURN, N. Y. Santa Maria Staff; Press Club; Forum; New York Club; Knights of Columbus. If Jack doesn ' t set the world on fire it will be because it isn ' t inflammable. He has a penchant for journalism, philosophy and philosophers (Tid Breen and Jimmy Devine); and has all the qualities to make friends of a high order. Jack ' s quiet, thoughtful nature often betrays underlying wit and humor. II W : M= : William J. Crook Ph.B. in Com. PIPESTONE, MINN. Minnesota Club; Chamber of Commerce; Day Students ' Club. A more honest, hard-working, and al- together likeable Crook than Bill has never appeared on the campus. He came down from Minnesota and it ' s hard to thaw ' em out from those cold countries, but once melted he sparkled beautifully. Bill is one day student who uses his room for study. John P. Cray Ph.B. in Com. BELLEVUE, PA. Knights of Columbus; Keystone Club; Cotillion Committee. Pete is said to be related to Tom Meighan, which is dis- tinction enough for most peo- ple. But Pete doesn ' t intend to go on the stage. His friends expect him to become one of the country ' s most popular undertakers. There are many rumors of practical experience already with th " . " species stiff. " [66] Joseph L. Daley, Ph.B. CLEVELAND, OHIO Cleveland Club: Ohio Club; Pro- moter of Bengalese Benefit Bouts. " Joe " is one of Cleveland ' s best boosters so that you can ' t think of one without the other popping into your head. Cleveland must be a pretty nice place to live in. Joe is a happy, carefree sort of fel- lozv on the surface, but un- derneath there ' s the student and the thinker. Robert S. Cunningham - ' Ph.B. in For. Com. NEWARK, N. J. Interhall Football, 2; New York Club, Presi- dent. Pat is everyone ' s friend. That smile of his is contagious and you just can ' t help yourself. He is rumored to have won the all-hall championship for missing eight o ' clocks. We don ' t see hotv Pat ever escaped being nick- named " Chubby " for that is the word that best describes him. John C. Daly, B.C.S. warren, ill. University of Illinois; Band, 1. " Red " was a conscientious student with a penchant for getting to class on time. " Might as well miss ' em alto- gether as be late, " was the way he expressed his views on this subject. A friend you could borrow money from, light-hearted, a hard worker and a willing helper. Peter H. Curran Ph.B. Com. MAUSTON, WIS. Junior Prom Committee; Wisconsin Club: Amen Corner. No one could accuse Pete of being a radical, even if he does hail from Wisconsin. He is one of our philosophers, with a habit of getting to the heart of things. He expects to apply his philosophical knowledge to the cold, hard facts of the business world after graduation. [66] Charles O. DeBarry B.S. in Arch. LANSING, MICH. Dome. 2; Daily; Scholastic; Juggler; Michigan Club; Palette Club; Senior Ball Committee; Sullivan Scholarship, ' 22; Art Crafts Dome Award. To Charley ' s deft hand much of the success of this book is due. Generous, happy, clever, helpful, he has given greatly that others might succeed. That Charley may attain the happi- ness and success which he has given so freely to others is the universal wish of Notre Dame. Laurence Deeter Bus. Ad. WABASH, IND. Glee Club; Varsity Quartette; Jun- ior Prom Committee, Larry is a well known figure in Notre Dame ' s musical cir- cles. He lives with Charley Butterworth, whose entertain- ing qualities so affected him that he is reported to have slept through the Homecom- ing game. Charley ' s talent, neat appearance and pleasant personality make him one of the most popular Day Dogs John L, De Gurse, LL.B. marine city, MICH. Varsity Basketball, 2; Law Club; Interhall Athletics; Michigan Club, Jack is a husky, handsome, likeable chap and a good athlete. His favorite indoor sport is bridge. Living across the hall from Father Carey he was always well watched. Jack intends to practice law somewhere — probably in Marine City. Someone will be very proud of this pair of brothers — we are ourselves — and we hate to lose them. Edward M. DeGurse, LL.B. marine city, MICH. Associate Business Manager, 1923 Dome; Michigan Club; Law Club, It has been unkindly re- marked that Ed sleeps well in the morning and at night but uneasily in the afternoon. But even so, the " Little Doc- tor " is no sleepy head and his ready xcit has found many a target. Doc is often found in his room with his nose in a book. [67] Paul de Paolis, Ch.E. GENEVA, N. Y. Blue Circle: Glee Club; Orchestra; Chemists ' Club: Engineers ' Club: American Chemical Society; New York State Club; Editor-in- Chief, " The Catalyzer. " Paul was a hard rcorker, put- ting heart and soul into all class activities. As a musi- cian we all know him as an excellent banjo player. To combine engineering, love, music, and journalism and to shine in all takes something — and Paul has it! Richard G. Deininoer Ph.B. in Com. DECATUR, IND. Fort Wayne Club; Indiana Club. Dick was one of the famous pirate crew that inhabited the northwest por- tion of Badin Hall four years ago. He is an ideal senior, staid and dignified, but the twinkle in his eye and the tone of his voice show that he remembers the days when " commencement came in September. " Joseph L. Desmond, C.E. somerville, mass. Engineering Club; New England Club. Way back when Joe ' s long, easy strides first started to cover the dis- tance between Corby and Science halls, we liked him. With such men as he gone next year, the campus will seem a bit deserted. A typical engi- neer, Joe ' s breezy personality has made him a host of friends. f ' i iJii- ? ' Charles E. de la Vergnk LL.B. , NEW ORLEANS, LA. Louisiana-Mississippi Club, Presi- dent: Law Club: Swimming Team. From way down yonder in New Orleans, Charlie came to look us over. To see him is to knoTV that he was pleased with what he found. He is a peppy, dynamic laxcyer and doesn ' t have to sxving his cane to let you know it. [68] Jerome A. Devers, C.S.C. A.B. SCRANTON, PA. Saint Thomas Philosophical Society. A quiet, unassuming lad, he ■won his ivatf into the heart of Notre Dame. As a basket- hall and handball player, he had few equals. Among local equestrians he held high rank. He was a soloist of fame, a writer of good verse, and a philosopher who saw much and said little. Owen E. Desmond Ph.B. in Com. CHICAGO, ILL. Chairman, Senior Ball; Blue Circle; Chicaso Club; Loyola Club; Pipe and Bowl; Dome, 1924. A panegyric could be written about " Ties, " but it would fall short of com- plete satisfaction. He is an " ideal " Notre Dame man; one set up for others to be guided by. He will suc- ceed, and he will have friends as sure and as long as the sun rises and sets! Edward T. Dinneen Ph.B. in Journ. OGDENSBURG, N. Y. Dome StaflF: Blue Circle; Pipe and Bowl, Pres- ident; St. Thomas Philosophical Society, Publicist; Chairman, Walsh Hall Student Government Committee: New York State Club: Senior Ball Committee, you want to discuss something, any- one will do; if you want something done, get Ed Dinneen. His quiet effi- ciency is the guarantee of success. He seems to us to be the type of man who needs someone to follow him about to keep the " bushel " from his " light. " James T. Devine, E.E. sterling, ill. K. of C. ; Engineer ' s Club; Society of Electrical Engineers. The " T " in Jim ' s name stands simply for " the, " ac- cording to current informa- tion from sources we would be loathe to doubt. But at that Jim ' s outside activities — and it was rumored once that he might run for mayor of Niles — haven ' t kept him from mas- tering the intricacies of elec- trical engineering. [691 John J. Dore Ph.B. in For. Com. TIFFIN, OHIO K. of C; Ohio Club; Pipe and Bowl; Awarded Trip to Orient; Dra- matic Club. John is a man of travel, hav- ing been to China and the Infirmary during the same year, coming hack from both with his smile still working. You really don ' t knoiv John until you have seen his smile. We predict success for this smiling youth — the same suc- cess he has found at Notre Dame. Raymond P. Dohr, LL.B. APPLETON, WIS. Law Club: Forum; Wisconsin Club. Dean Konop, at the start of his reign, spied Ray and thought so much of him that he was immediately given a front seat. May has the ability to make friends and the personality to keep them. He will long be remembered in the law school. Francis J. Dufficy Ph.B. in Com. . CHICAGO, ILL. Chicago Club; Knights o£ Columbus; Varsity Football, 1 ; Baseball, 1 ; Interhall Ath- etics, 3. A lot of " ity ' s, " of xvhich personality and tenacity are the most important forecast great progress for " Duff " in the world of import and export. Frank mixes study with recreation in nice proportion and he has been a mainstay of interhall athletics for a number of years. Thomas C. Donovan, LL.B. chatsworth, ill. Law Club; Forum; Blue Circle; In- terhall Athletics. Tom is a lawyer whose chief ability lies in cross-examina- tion. If you can answer all his questions satisfactorily and still hide the truth, you are a better man than any in the laxv school. When he hangs out a shingle in Illi- nois, the state may prepare for a second Lincoln. [70] I James P. Durcan, Litt.B. NEW YORK, N. Y. Metropolitan Club: New York State Club; Notre Dame Representa- tive C. S. M. C. ; Junior Prom Committee. Jim was the anchor man for the famous Sarin sub har- mony kings. He comes from the big city and looks the part. A song writer of note, his famous " Prom " song will long be remembered. He leaves the memory of a man whom we expect to do great things. John L. Duffy, LL.B. DUBUQUE, lA. Iowa Club; Law Club. John is remarkable for his mental sta- bility, and a certain bull-doggish ten- dency in sticking to the right line of reasoning and refusing to be shaken therefrom. He promises to make as good a mark as a lawyer as he did as a student. " JaivJe s v. Egan Ph.B. in For. Com. SPRINGFIELD, MASS. Band, President; S. A. C. ; Orchestra; Varsity Athletics; Scholastic Staff: Knights of Columbus; New England Club. Appreciation comes from many ac- tions, and Jim is a man of action. He is the kind who gives freely of him- self and his talents. For his bril- liance and never failing cheerfulness, he can never be outdone. Jim is a man whom Notre Dame is proud to call her own. Francis X. Egan, E.E. CHICAGO, ILL. A. I. E. E., President; Chicago Club; Lifers; Knights of Colum- bus. Perseverance, Industry, and Frank are room-mates. That ' s why we feel so confident in prophesying success for him. This combination of virtues, along with a fun-loving dis- position, will make Frank a good engineer not only of electricity but also of pleas- ure, and a respected promoter of both. [71] Lazaro Espinosa, E.E. columbia, south america A. I. E. E. ; South American Club. A poet by nature, he has the temperament usually associ- ated with poets; quiet and reserved, hut nevertheless, a man with many friends. The sort of fellow that can dis- course equally well on phi- losophy and football versatile, thorough-going , con- scientious, and ambitious. Elmo J. EhingeI Ph.B. in Com DECATUR, IND. Knights of Columbus; Fort Wayne Club; In- diana Club; Endowment Drive Committee. Elmo is an embryo paradox, namely, a good-hearted banker. It hardly sounds possible but Elmo is a very good mixer and may surmount the ob- stacles. If it comes to a showdown between banking and a winning dispo- sition, Elmo ' s disposition will continue winning. Purdue almost had Elmo but lost out. Raymond E. Faherty B.C.S. in Bus. Ad. ELWOOD, IND. Indiana Club; Chamber of Commerce. Ray is the sort of fellow who would burn the midnight oil until it was all gone rather than be thwarted in his search for knowledge. Effort and perseverance are his chief virtues, but Ray also preserves the invaluable asset of knowing how to play. Brother Ephrem, C.S.C. Ph.B. in Ed. TIPPERARY, IRELAND KniKhts of Columbus; Fort Wayne Club. Brother Ephrem ' s birthplace explains his motto, " Don ' t miss the humorous side of life. " Nor has Brother missed the serious side for he holds a fine record as a teacher prior to his decision to com- plete the work for his de- gree. English, mathematics, science, and languages are his specialties. [72] Joseph H. Fannan Ph.B. in Journ. ROCKFORD, ILL. Knights of Columbus; Daily Staff; Press Club; Pipe and Bowl. Four years a Day Dodger! And these same four years without a condition in class! Yet to know Henry is to know the impossible to be possible. It is so with every- thing that he does. Consist- ent worker and true friend that he is, we have profited greatly by knowing him. Kenneth E. Faiver, E.E. dewitt, mich. A. I. E. E. ; Electrical Engrineeringr Club, Sec- retary ; Michigan Club. Ken ' s hobby is the A. I. E. E. He is something of an electrical genius and was one of the rocks upon which Pro- fessor Caparo built his classes. He is especially noted for his persistence and determination, qualities which as- sure for him an indelible mark in his profession. HN P. Fenelon, C.S.C. A.B. WATERLOO, lA. Moreau Seminary Orchestra, 1 ; University Choir, 4; Saint Thomas Philosophical So- ciety. As a student, John is a plugger, and as an artist he possesses unlimited powers. His greatest talent is his ability to produce illuminated manu- scripts which rival the work of the monks of the Middle Ages. John ' s productions have merited the praise of the greatest artists in the country. Norman N. Feltes, B.C.S. south bend, ind. Hockey Team ; Knights of Colum- bus; Juggler Staff; Villagers. A quiet fellow . . . among fellows! He played hockey and football, and was an un- tiring devotee of both. Norm has shown the sort of stuff men can be made of . . . quiet men, who need no fan- fare of trumpets to accom- pany their actions. [73] Lester W. Foley, Litt.B. JACKSONVILLE, FLA. St. Thomas Philosophical Society ; Junior Prom Committee: Boost- ers. Les is the kind of man with ■whom one would choose to he marooned on a desert island. Quiet, reserved and thought- ful, he is a true southern gen- tleman in spite of his nick- name " Bear. " The quiet amiability of this man has made many friends — his friendship has caused much pleasure. Leo F. Flood, C.S.C. A.B. NOTRE DAME, IND. St. Thomas Philosophical Society. Lee rushed in upon us with his cheery Irish smile, and a warm heart glowing with generosity and love of fun. He has ever been a leader in all his en- deavors — classes, oratory, and athlet- ics. We know that Father Leo will be a leader, beloved by all. F. Jerome Fox, B.S. CHILTON, WIS. Senior Ball Committee: Wisconsin Club. A friend once, a friend forever " is what we learn of Jerry. He mixes science and wit, law and bridge, in just the right proportion to get the most out of each. They tell us he has " a heart as big as a wash-tub. " Eugene M. Fooarty Litt.B. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. Swimming Team, 2 : Indianapolis Club, Vice-President: Knights of Columbus, 4. When we were assigned the task of writing Gene ' s little sketch xce thought it would be an easy one — there is so much to be said about him. But fifty xcords is a mighty small space for such a man, just enough to sincerely say, " A real Notre Dame man. " [74] Lewis J. Fricke, LL.B. SOUTH BEND, IND. Villagers: Law Club. When this distinguished sen- ior was not in South Bend he ivas officiating at festivi- ties at Eagle Lake, which makes it hard for us to get anything on him. He is a World War veteran, an ad- vertising man, instructor of public speaking, a lawyer and a husband. He smokes Ra- messes cigarettes. Paul J. Frev Ph.B. Dom. Com. LONG BEACH, CALIF. Pacific Coast Club; Junior Mixer; Knights of Columbus, 3. California is God ' s country to Paul and he has almost persuaded his roommate, Fred Meehan, to disclaim all connections with Ohio, and claim Long Beach as his home. Few men at Notre Dame have more friends than Paul, and it is hard to find a better friend than the Ti as Tyee of the P.C.C. William A. Gallaqan Ph.B. Com. NORTH TARRYTOWN, N. Y. New York Club; Exiles. Bill is a commerce man with journal- istic tendencies. Accounting, news writing, and Scholarship dances have no terrors for him. He is Father Gallagan ' s brother, and hence a well behaved lad. Although an " exile, " living in the Mission House, he has not been exiled from the friendship of the campus. Paul G. Funk, LL.B. ELGIN, ILL. Scribblers; Juggler, 2; Blue Circle, 2; K. of C. ; Law Club; Chicago Club; Daily. Somewhere it was said that the biggest men in the Asso- ciated Press are lawyers and that a great many skillful lawyers had received their early training on newspapers. We don ' t know which Paul will choose, but we do know that he can be a success in either — or in both. [75] Richard E. Gibbons, E.E. chicago, ill. K. of C. ; A. I. E. E. ; Senior Conces- sion Committee; Chicago Club, Secretary; Engineers ' Club. Dick is an engineer who finds time to run things for his class and a few clubs. He could easily direct a chamber of commerce and have a big construction job on his mind at the same time. He may do this in Chicago. Dick missed few dances, classes or oppor- tunities. Donald S. Gallagher, Litt.B. OGDENSBURG, N. Y. President, Senior Class; S. A. C, 2; Vice- President Glee Club; K. o£ C. : New York Club. Don was the logical man for the sen- ior class presidency. Honors seem to fall naturally on his shoulders. We appreciate men like Don — men who give, and give generously that the greater good of the University and its men may be realised. Don is a leader, and we don ' t believe he had an enemy. Richard B. Gilfoyle, M.E. milford, mass. Engineers ' Club; New England Club. Dick is a quiet fellow with a ready smile. He appears reserved to casual acquaintances but to closer friends he is a serious-minded student who is getting a real education. One of Dick ' s hobbies is to engage Father O ' Malley in a checker game. Dick wasn ' t out for the title. ii ' j Levi A. Geniesse Arch.E. green bay, wis. Wisconsin Club; Engineers ' Club; Palette Club; Knights of Co- lumbus. This man is in a class by him- self, being the only senior in architectural engineering. His hobbies are sxvimming, boxing and wrestling. Needless to say, this combination of pres- sure and pleasure denotes a busy and competent man — xvhich Levi is nothing else ex- cept. Lately society has en- tered the race for attention. [76] I George H. Glynn, B.S. springfield, mass. New England Club. When George Gli nn writes B.S. after his name and leaves for Springfield, Mass., a fa- mous combination from the East xvill he broken up. Springfield, however, will gain the services of one who distinguished himself in his course and who survived four years of extra-curricular work in Walter Stapleton ' s room. Robert E. Glasscott, LL.B. michigan city, ind. Law Club; Indiana Club, Bob is corporation counsel for the Ex- iles, pursuing his studies under the landlordship of Father Foik. The bar will undoubtedly be able to trace Bob ' s coming success to his close association with learning. And from several in- quiries outside the University, Bob ' s curly hair hasn ' t been entirely wasted in the depths of a law book. Darrald F. Gooley B.S. in Arch. SOUTH BEND, IND. Palette Club; Villagers, Vice-President, ' 23- ' 24; Dome, ' 24. Many of the sketches that beautify this book are from the hand of this talented young architect. Darrald is a master of his pen. He has a pleas- ant and quiet disposition, with the re- sult that only through his excellent work have we been able to discover his merit. Manuel V. Gonzalez, E.E. PUEBLA city, MEXICO American Institute Electrical Engi- neers. Manuel is a quiet chap from Mexico who expects to go back home as soon as he graduates, as an electrical wizard. He is innately po- lite, a true son of Mexico. Manuel enjoys an argument about anything, especially electricity; hates to ride on street cars; and is a hopeless radio fan. [T7] Lawrence Graner, C.S.C. A.B. FRANKLIN, PA. St. Thomas Philosophical Society. During his eight years of scholastic work and his one year of novitiate, Lawrence proved that Franklin is send- ing forth future leaders in the intellectual and spiritual life of the nation. He has en- deared himself to his class- mates, and we wish him a most fruitful priestly career. Thomas E. Gordon Ph.B. in For. Com. HOLYOKE, MASS. Varsity Baseball and Track, 1 ; Interhall Base- ball, 1 ; New England Club ; Paper City Club. Tom is an ideal student who is too busy with scholastic activities to give much time to other campus projects. Those who know him, know this schol- arly and business-like attitude is not the real Tommy. Father O ' Hara will be one of the many who will miss Tommy when he bears away the sheepskin. William F. Greavy Ph.B. in Journ. SCRANTON, PA. S. A. C, 1; K. of C; Dome, 1; Press Club; Pennsylvania Club; Homecoming Director, 1923: Winner Junior Class Revue Prize. Bill must have real system in his life. Otherwise he could never accomplish all he does. Activities, acting, pub- lications, play-writing, seem to fill in those intervals for Bill when he is not putting Homecoming over or vis- iting in the city. Bill ' s system seems to spell Success aleo. John F. Gotuaco amoy, china Knights of Columbus, 3 : Chinese Students ' Club, President ' 23; C. E. Society; Manila Club. One of our most distinguished and genial foreign students, John is a student indeed. He has all the qualities of the typical college man, — indus- try, sociability, loyalty; and he somehow finds time to read. Success zcill always accompany our good wishes to John. [78 1 J. Howard Haley, B.CS. CHILLICOTHE, OHIO Boosters : Captain of Endowment Drive; Ohio Club; Interhall Foot- ball and Track; Chamber of Commerce Club. Jack, etc., (he seems to have a string of unnecessary aliases), is always turning things inside out to expose the silver linings. This will be especially helpful to J. How- ard in some future accounting business. The business — or the woman — that gets Jack, is going to win a real prise. Joseph A. Green, B.C.S. NEW CASTLE, PA. Pennsylvania Club; Youngstown Club; Junior Prom Committee. " Slow but sure " is Joe ' s motto. It takes him half an hour to tell a story, but he will probably find his delib- erateness valuable in the banking business. Joe is a pleasant, good hu- mored commerce man and we ' d tell you about the time he was caught but he says " Hush up! " - ' r i. ' ' " ----5= - Clarence D. Harris, B.C.S. MISHAWAKA, IND. Chamber of Commerce: Mishawaka Club. There are many women who make good husbands. From Clarence ' s rec- ord since his marriage, during his Sophomore year, he was fortunate in securing such a wife. Of course when marriage and college overlap, the col- lege wife takes the place of the col- lege life, but that ' s " nothing to you or me. " George H. Hamilton Ph.B, in Journ. MANSFIELD, OHIO Chicago Club; Fort Wayne Club; Press Club; Indiana Cub; Buck- eye Club. To smile happily in the face of examinations, to be optimis- tic of worry, to philosophise over a maximum of " cuts " is to be another George. He is not going to find the world a " cold, cruel place " ; he will be too busy supplying silver linings to notice any coldness. We will miss him! [79] Bernard R. Hennes, LL.B. chicago, ill. Varsity Trainer, 3 : Interhall Track, 1 ; Band, 1 ; Varsity Orchestra, 1; Chicago Club; Michigan Club; Law Club. The Law School has had few more illustrious. A brilliant and fluent speaker, " Buck " soon became prominent, and this prominence has increased almost daily. His wit is as famous as his orchestra, and is all the more famous be- cause it is the constant com- panion of an ever-present good nature. Joseph E. Hart, C.S.C A.B. HYDE PARK, MASS. Knights of Columbus; Saint Thomas Philo- sophical Society. Four years ago Joe came to Notre Dame, seeking the fountains of knowl- edge and youth. His silvered hair would seem to belie the fact of his success, but we know that he did suc- ceed, for " Success " is one of his trade- marks. He has proved himself a generous friend and a profound stu- dent. Leo C. Heringer, B.C.S. chatsworth, ill. Chamber of Commerce: Junior Prom Commit- tee: Blue Circle. As chairman of the Bulletin Board, Leo is one of the most noticed men on the campus. And the way his energy, his smile, and his cheering word for everyone, have survived the attention indicates that notice of Leo will ex- ceed the confines of the campus boards. James F. Hayes, Litt.B. CHICAGO, ILL. Daily, Business Manager; Dome, Associate Editor: Scholastic, 2: The Scribblers: Knights of Co- lumbus; Blue Circle: Boosters: Winner of De LaSalle Scholar- ship. " These few words, J i m , should be a poem, a poem of friendship, perfect friend- ship. Brilliant, generous, clever, kind Jimmy cannot be described in words; of nature too magnificent, of spirit too fine, he challenges expression. That you, who have given so much and so freely that oth- ers might succeed, may find perfect happiness is our ever- lasting wish. " [80] Hubert M. Hersam, E.E. dixon, ill. Notre Dame Branch of the A. I. E. E. Hubert comes from Dixon, whence hail many other noted gentlemen. Not many of them are engineers, how- ever, and Hubert has the distinction therefore of being an engineer from Dixon. He is worthy of it all. Indus- try and application are his virtues — visits to Cadillac and Herb Jones, his only vices. J. Harold Hickey, B.C.S. REEDSBURO, WIS. Wisconsin Club; Chamber of Com- merce. Like most fighting Irishmen, a woman is the only thing John fears. He attacks phi- losophy and forces an uncon- ditional surrender. He is a prominent member of " Colo- nel " John F. Ryan ' s famous " 500 " troop, and goes on the warpath frequently to defend Wisconsin ' s merits and the glories of farm life. Edward J. Hogan, LL.B. YOUNGSTOWN, OHIO Varsity Track, 3 : Freshman Track, 1 : Fresh- man Coach; Monogram Club, Vice-Pres- ident; Blue Circle; K. of C. ; Ohio Club; Law Club, President, 1, Vice-President. Ed is one of the most quietly popular men on the campus, as his record will show. Winning monograms, coaching Notre Dame teams, and earning club honors are for Ed only preludes to winning honor and su ccess in the world. He is a man Notre Dame will be sorry to lose. Thomas H. Hodgson, Ph.B. FERGUS FALLS, MINN. Glee Club, 3, President, ' 28- ' 24; Chairman Junior Prom Program Committee, ' 23; Blue Circle, 2; Cotillion Committee, ' 22 : Min- nesota Club, President, ' 23- ' 24; Shakespeare Club, Secretary, ' 23 : Knights of Columbus, 3. Tom, president of the Glee Club, has had a finger in many a Notre Dame pie and the fact that the finger was there was enough to assure the success of that particular venture. A list of the affairs which Tom has aided would require an extra page in the senior section. [81] Max Houser, LL.B. mount vernon, wash. Varsity Football ; Monogram Club ; Law Club. Max is big enough to hunt bears with a switch. He is the man who was responsible for our touchdown against Nebraska last year. Not only is he a mighty football player but also an excellent student. He has the qualities that make for well-earned and per- Tnanent success. Harold W. Holderman B.C.S. Domestic mishawaka, ind. Mishawaka Club, President, ' 23. Harold is a quiet sort of chap, and although he is hard to know he is truly worth knowing. He came before the public eye when he met with an accident in his Ford. He works in a Mishawaka bank and we say it will mot be long until he will have a bank of his own. Edward J. Huether Ph.B. For. Com. SHARON, PA. Interhall Football, 3; K. of C. ; Dramatic Club, Vice-President. " Ted " has only one bad habit — an occasional desire for onion sandwiches. A much traveled man, few places in South Bend have terrors for Ted. Commerce, China, and chin-fests with his roommate have given Ted a " sav- ior-faire " which could take him be- hind the beyond and back again un- scathed. Vincent Hollaren, LL.B. ELLSWORTH, MINN. Interhall Track, 3; Band, 1; Min- nesota Club; Interhall Record Relay Team, Corby, ' 22. Vince ' s red hair is the beacon of a brilliant mind. Legal complexities predominate but literature comes in, objective- ly, for attention. Unfortu- nately Vince ' s pen is passive and his knowledge is hidden behind his deceptive smile. He has been a xcilling and capable worker in the activi- ties which have claimed his attention. [82] James D. Hurley, LL.li. LADD, ILL. Law Club; LaSalle County Club. Jim is going to practice law in Rock Island with an uncle. He used to be the fashion- plate of Sorin Hall, which is some distinction you must ad- mit as he had plenty of com- petition. A good student, very quiet and hard to fathom, but with a lot to him, — that is Jim Hurley. Earl C. Hurley, LL.B. LADD, ILL. Law Club; LaSalle County Club. Earl reminds one of a good magazine, — a rather quiet exterior but a de- lightful and varied content. He has the suavity and seductive loquacity of the successful lawyer in the embryo. When Earl hangs out his shingle he will need to have a " S. R. O. " sign handy. Edward G. Hunger Ph.B. in Com. MADISON, IND. Indiana Club; St. Thomas Philo- sophical Society: Member of Stu- dent Cruise to Orient: Chamber of Commerce. Even the lure of the Orient failed to shake Ed ' s allegi- ance to more local interests. Promptness in his xvork and volume in his correspondence and art collection, (supple- mented by occasional week- end trips), show that Oriental expeditions are unnecessary to keep Ed busy, .i ferocious pipe is inseparable. Earl W. Jackson, LL.B. SOUTH BEND, IND. Law Club; Villagers ' Club. Earl is one of the older, more serious minded students. He is a South Bend man and married and is in the ab- stracting business with his father. Of a naturally quiet and reserved manner it is well known that he is one of the most dependable men in the law class. [83] Clarence T. Joos, Litt.B. LANCASTER, OHIO Ohio Club; Press Club; Daily, 1; Interhall Athletics. Rudy, the Dome photogra- pher, knows Clarence as an Apollo. However, we whose privilege it has been to know him intimately, look upon him as a friend, and a student whose attention in class proved a source of informa- tion to a goodly portion of the college of Arts and Let- ters. John J. James, Jr., LL.B. ELGIN, ILL. Football, 2; Interhall Football; S. A. C, Treas- urer: K. of C, 4, Recorder, and Secretary; Santa Maria; Chicago Club; Senior Class Concession Committee. Jim is the Dome ' s candidate for Effi- ciency Expert because he is ranked as one of Brother Cyprian ' s best account- ants and looks it. He is snappy, pre- cise, neat, and a good student. Jim started in Commerce, switched to law and took time out to play sub-quarter on the varsity for two years. James A. Judie, Jr., LL.B. south bend, ind. Law Club: Villagers. Jim is a South Bender, drives a Stude- haker and plays bridge. He has been to Europe and has that smooth polish peculiar to the widely-traveled; all of which augurs well for him in law or in the real estate business. He has a pleasing personality, enhancing h is other interesting qualities. J. Farrell Johnston, LL.B. DAYTON, OHIO Ohio Club; Law Club; Blue Circle, 1 ; K. of C. : Chairman, Junior Prom Committee. Jim makes up for the lack of youthful training on the vio- lin by a vivid imagination and a facile whistle, which seems to satisfy his violin complex. He is a neat dress- er, good looking, and a law- yer which assures him a place in social circles. They tell us Jim is just like a little boy, which isn ' t at all uncompli- mentary. [84] Edward L. Keating Ph.B. in For. Com. AUBURN, N. Y. Knights of Columbua ; Chamber of Commerce: New York Club; Oriental Club; St. Thomas Philo- sophical Society. " Smiling Ed " has spent four t ears at Notre Dame and the return on his investment is an excellent grasp of the ele- ments of Foreign Commerce and a host of friends. The genial personality of the gen- tleman from way down east will add fresh commercial laurels to the Empire State. John W. Kane, C.S.C. A.B. FREDONIA, WIS. Knights of Columbus; Saint Thomas Philo- sophical Society. Out of the north, John brought a dis- position with a southern exposure re- served exclusively for others. The northern severity was for himself alone. He was most efficient (and annoying) with his harmonica at- tempts. No religious, intellectual, or athletic activity at Moreau was com- plete without John. Sf. Lester J. Kennedy, C.E. HOPKINTON, MASS. New England Club; Engineering Club. Les is a civil engineer — one of the kind that lets his work interfere with his pleasure, occasionally. He is tall, light-complexioned, and has a pleasant drawl, and an attractive crush in his hat. His work, or the need for a change of climate takes him to Niles quite frequently. Thomas A. Kelley, C.S.C. A.B. CHICAGO, ILL. Saint Thomas Philosophical Society : University Choir. We are accustomed to associ- ate learning and holiness in the priest. Tom is no excep- tion to the rule. The Classics are his hobby. When he is not thinking of God, he is consulting the classical lights of the faculty or browsing in the dusty volumes of the classical library. [86] Clarence J. Kerwin, M.E. KANSAS CITY, MO. Knights of Columbus ; Engineering Club. They say " The Baron " en- tered when Notre Dame was founded, but the records only show seven years of prep and college work. We have to do our own surmising because Clarence ' s keen mentality functions behind a Sphinx- like exterior. His gentleman- ly demeanor is a tribut e to his training. Paul J. Kennedy B.S. in Agric. TEMPLETON, IND. Varsity Track, captain ' 24; Member of Team to Irish Olympics ; Monogram Club, Secre- tary ; Agriculture Club. Keeping track of Paul is easy — just look in the track news. He is one of the best milers Notre Dame has de- veloped. Paul ' s mind is about the only thing that can outspeed his flying feet. If the path to Success is of cin- ders, Paul will rein in a walk. John Kevill, LL.B. SIOUX CITY, lA. Glee Club, 4; Law Club; Iowa Club; Band, 1; Senior Ball Committee. A tall, light-complexioned lawyer who dreams in class and out, and thus gives a misleading impression of aloof- ness — and we have Jack! Jack has a wave in his hair that would make a veritable Roman holiday at St. Mary ' s. He isn ' t hard to know, being a very agreeable fellow. Joseph I. Kepner, LL.B. ROCKFORD, ILL. Band, 4; Law Club. Joe contradicts the " jack-of- all-trades and master of none " idea. He is, above all, a lawyer, but in his spare time he utilises with great skill a cue and a bass horn as taste dictates. From ' the way Joe maintains his neat ap- pearance, he seems to have other diversions too. [86] David B. King, B.S. anderson, ind. KniKhts of Columbus, 1 ; Indiana Club. " I ended up just where I started, " Dave chuckles, for he is living in Badin, where he took up his residence six ■years ago. In the meantime he spent a year at Indiana and after deciding that he had been atcay from the fold long enough came back to finish his course. Louis O. Kinerk, LL.B. south bend, ind. Law Club; Received eight year scholarship to Notre Dame from Saint Joseph Grade school. " Juno, " like Abou Ben Adhem, awoke during the second quarter last year and set things studious on fire. He is a good student and a good fellow. " Juno " knows everyone in town — he was a prep in Carroll and won schol- astic honors while there. He is fin- ishing, a clever, accomplished lawyer. Alvin Koehler, B.C.S. chicago, ill. Band, 4 ; Chicago Club. Al ' s saxophone threatens the suprem- acy of America ' s other sax kings. Gossip says he would like to conduct an orchestra. Al rates high in the school of commerce but this big, smil- ing boy will rate big anywhere. We want our share in the monopoly on a liking for Al. Martin J. Koebel Ph. B. in Com. BUFFALO, N. Y. New York State Club: Chamber of Commerce; St. Thomas Philo- sophical Society. Detroit is the only town for " Hank. " The attraction there, it is rumored, is prom- ising. He will be a boon to Detroit. Hank is a senior xcho had the courage to carry his cane. He lost it frequent- ly but John Ryan always seemed to find it for him. [87] Gerard B. Kremp, Ch.E. READING, PA. Boosters ' Club: Engineers ' Club: Chemists ' Club: Pennsylvania Club. Of the many who started chemical engineering, Jerry Kremp is one of the few who had the perseverance to fin- ish. Robrecht says he is a shark; Kremp says the same thing about Robrecht, which goes to show there is no pro- fessional jealousy among the elect who frequent Chemistry hall. Raymond F. Kohin, Pi LA SALLE, ILL. Varsity Track; Interhall Track: Blue Circle; LaSalle County Club, Vice-President, 2. Ray is versatile in his achievements, having participated in athletics, de- bating, and social activities. His first duty has always been to his classes, yet he found time to organize the Sarin Subway Quartet. The quartet was so well known that this year Ray resides in South Bend, and not in Sorin Subway. Mark G. Kreutzer Ph.B. in For. Com. PERU, IND. Indiana Club; Oriental Club; Knights of Co- lumbus; St. Thomas Philosophical Society; Chamber of Commerce. Mark is one of the few fortunate ones who have seen genuine chopsticks in action. He also seems to have im- bibed some of the Oriental reserve, but behind this reserve is a well-or- ganised mind. Mark ' s goal is adver- tising and we expect electric signs along the Yangtse-Kiang before long. Francis T. Kolars Ph.B. in Journ. LE SUEUR CENTRE, MINN. Dome. 2 ; Daily. 2 ; Scholastic, 3 ; Juggler, 2 ; Scribblers ; Pipe and Bowl; Junior Prom Committee; Press Club; Minnesota Club; K. of C. Approaching Notre Dame, it is difficult to tell whether the flashes of sunshine are reflec- tions from the Dome or from Kolars ' columns. The Schol- astic, Daily, Juggler, and Dome are greatly indebted to him. Frank is a hard man to write a last line for, who wrote them so easily himself. [88] Raymond J. Lang, C.E. MISHAWAKA, IND. Engineers ' Club; Mishawaka Club; Lifer; Off-Campus Association. Ray ' s day-dodging days at Notre Dame date back to the " prep " era, and he has not muffed one of them. Always hurrying to or from classes or to the Hill street car he has never yet failed to pass the cheery greeting along. Ray ' s name shall be inscribed in bridges and great build- ings. Everett A. Kuhl, B.C.S. ALTON, lA. Varsity Orchestra ; Iowa State Club. Everett can be serious when the occa- sion demands and less sedate on other occasions. During his junior year he ran a bank in Alton. We don ' t know anything about his banking methods, but we do know him and we will put our money in his bank so he can pay us interest. 17 Richard Lightfoot Ph.B. in Journ. south bend, IND. Crusade Actor; Juggler; Scholastic; Day Stu- dent Club, Treasurer; Brownson Literary Society, Vice-President; Press Club; Pub- lic Speaking Instructor. Those few who know Dick well would not trade his friendship for gold. A brilliant conversationalist, writer, and actor, he is a friend to be prised. A cup of coffee, a cigarette, with Dick on a favorite subject — and how the time does fly. Paui. a. Lautermilch, M.E. tiffin, ohio Engineers Club; Ohio Club. Paul ' s success is the reward of conscientious work in his classes. For four years he has dodged the perils and pit- falls that beset the ordinary day-dog. Although we would have enjoyed more of Paul ' s company, the success he has achieved in his course justi- fies his efforts. [89] E. M. LoRDEN Ph.B. in Com. ROCKFORD, ILL. Knights of Columbus, 4; Chamber of Commerce. Commerce, practical jokes, and transportation are this man ' s hobbies. Many an ex- pletive has been wasted in vain by a victim of his jokes; and many a fair heart will beat less rapidly now that he is leaving. He has made a complete success of his four years at Notre Dame. Edward G. Lindeman, Ph.B, TROY, IND. Foreign Commerce Medal, 1917 tendance, ' 14, ' 17, ' 23, ' 24. Ed returned this year to complete his course which was interrupted by the war in 1917. His quiet ways have deprived many from knowing his splendid qualities. His friends, how- ever, will retain cherished memories of his kindness and nobility. Notre Dame will remember him as a true student and gentleman. William H. Loughlin, E.E. south bend, ind. Knights of Columbus; A. I. E. E. ; Engineers ' Club. Bill is one of the few campus bene- dicts, having a wife and several chil- dren in South Bend. He is an ex- service man who has come back strong. Bill has dealt in real estate while preparing for the law and has shown exceptional ability in both. (lyyp Harold L. Londo, C.E. green bay, wis. Wisconsin Club; Engineers ' Club; Interhall Athletics. Londo is one who found it possible to get the maximum out of a college education and not neglect the fraternal side while doing it. Engineering difficulties did not prevent him from acquiring scores of friends or from discussing any number of things with John Goiuaco and others. [90] Louis C. Lujan, LL.B. santa fe, n. m. Knights ot Columbus, 6 : Rocky Mountain Club; Latin-American Club; Forum: Law Club. It might have been Louie ivho started " Hello " iceek, he does it so well. Napoleon, Louis and epigrams are short, hut there is no denying they carry a wallop — and this in more senses than one when you realize that Louie hits as fast with his fists as with his wit. Edmund J. Lutz Ph.B.. Bus. Ad. BUFFALO, N. Y. Knights of Columbus, 2 ; New York Club; Varsity Tennis Team. We always thought that ex - pert accountants were a grouchy lot until we met Ed. His room was the forum for many a philosophical debate, or for a talk about Buffalo or football. Ed intends to take over his dad ' s business when he goes home, hut will reserve plenty of leisure for tennis. X Charles A. McAllister, C.S.C. Litt.B. PERU, IND. Winner Sophomore Oratorical Prize: Univer- sity Choir: Bengal Foreign Mission So- ciety : Saint Thomas Philosophical Society. Here is a man who possesses the ini- tiative and determination of a leader, coupled with the modesty and retire- ment of a saint. Charley is a lover of exactitude and ceremony. His ardent love of Greek and his inimitable abil- ity as choir-director have won consid- erable commendation. Ambrose J. Lynard, LL.B. OWATONNA, MINN. Minnesota Club; Law Club. " Slim " Lynard, the man who towers head and shoulders above us all, has spent four years in South Bend and has occasionally been seen on the Notre Dame campus. But apparently Slim ' s propensity for the town has not impeded his grasp of the law, and so- cial polish in legal work is an asset. [91] Ambrose B. McGinnis, LL.B. ROCK ISLAND, ILL. Interhall Football ; Interhali Base- ball ; Law Club: Forum. Ambrose lost his running mate when " Spence " Chap- man left Notre Dame, hut he will never he at a loss for friends. The law and South Bend have always heen of great interest to Amhrose and now that Spence is gone we think he must he doing dou- ble duty in both. E. Russell McClure Ph.B. in Journ. LEITCHFIELD, KY. Kentucky Club, .Colonel 1; Press Club; Round Table. Mac is a Kentucky Colonel by birth, inclination, and his association with the Kentucky Club of Notre Dame. Kentuckians make good journalists, as witness the late Colonel Waterson, and Mac ' s record gives every promise that he will uphold the honor of his state after graduation. Charles A. McGonagle Ph.B. in Journ. NEWARK, OHIO Daily: Scribblers: Players ' Club; Press Club. Vice-President: Ohio Club: Band: C. S. M. C, Publicity Committee: K. of C: Juggler. We could pay the usual tributes to Charlie, acknowledge his industry, his quiet nature, his success, hut some- thing would still he lacking. Charlie achieved a system in his four years here that is noteworthy; a system of combining journalism, literature and activities, gathering up friends all along the route in a fashion truly re- ' •fitZ- marlcable. Raymond A. McGee, M.E. NEW YORK, N. Y. Varsity Football: Varsity Basket- ball : Varsity Track : Metropoli- tan Club; K. of C. : Engineers ' Club: New York State Club. He ' s plenty in a crowd, but when you get him alone, you ' d be surprised at the knowledge Ray displays on serious subjects and the brightness he injects into cir- cumstances that would worry most of us. Ray is active in sports and activities on and off the campus. [92] Daniel F. McGowan, LL.B. akron, ohio Interhall Athletics: Boxing; Ohio Club, President. Danny is one of the most prominent and popular men on the campus. A fighter of ahilitij, a lawi)er of shrewd- ness, a presiding officer of poise, an original humorist, and a gentleman — it is easy to account for his success. References for his humor ivill he given h;i " f. t. k. " John P. McGoorty ' , Jr., Ph.B. CHICAGO, ILL. Interhall Football; Interhall Basketball; Ch cago Club; Law Club. It would be praise sufficient for John P. junior to say that he is following the footsteps of the well known judge, John P. senior. But John junior ' s varied activities at Notre Dame belie the possible belief that he is favored through his father ' s popularity. John ' s personal popularity is inevit- able. ■ f James C. McIntosh, Litt.B. SIDNEY, NEB. Blue Circle: Nebraska Club. Starting with Journalism, changing to Law, and finishing with Litt.B., seems to indicate that Clif likes variety in education. He intends to take a grad- uate course in Law. In the meantime he is preparing for a political career by arguing politics with Charlie Molz. Frank J. McGrath, Ph.B. OMAHA, NEB. Varsity Football. 2 ; Varsity Base- ball, 2; Freshman Football; Monogram Club. He is not so small in body, yet small enough to make his activities as an athlete re- markable. He is a gentleman at a dance or at a gang-fight ; and he doesn ' t miss many of either. Surprising how quiet he is with it all. Half of what Mac has is yours. [9S] Edward J. McLaughlin Ph.B. in For. Com. SYRACUSE, N. Y. New York Club; Chamber of Com- merce. Syracuse is going to be a great little town when Ed gets it fixed up. He has ideas which will materially change many of our old established ways of doing things. He is a good mixer when not in the depths of such magazines as the American, Success, and Good Management. McKiNLEY J. McIntosh, Ph.B. SIDNEY, NEB. Knights of Columbus; Saint Thomas Philo- sophical Society. Golf is a habit for this man. The way he goes at it speaks well for his perse- verance. We expect him to become a champion some day. He pursues his studies in the same spirit that he plays golf; he never makes excuses. Ronald J. McNamee, Litt.B. BALLSTON, N. Y. New York State Club. Mac left Union College for Notre Dame. He is a potential wool mag- nate, and has already accepted a posi- tion in an executive capacity with a large eastern mill. We ' ll wager they won ' t pull the wool over his eyes. Mac ' s familiarity with Broadway may lead him toward the bright lights. Joseph P. McKeown Ph.B. in Com. KILN, MISS. Interhall Football; Interhall Base- ball; Knights of Columbus. Joe is an easy-going, likeable man from Mississippi. He was a great friend of Brother Alan and a star of the cham- pion Brownson baseball team. Joe curves a mean cue-ball as well as a baseball and has won local cue honors. Nei- ther art prevents Joe from thoughtful business adminis- tration. [94] James L. McSweeney, Ph.B. WELLSVILLE, OHIO Ohio Club; Senior Concessions Com- mittee; Blue Circle; Juggler Staff. Most good people are called " Mac. " Hence few know that this Mac ' s first name is James; even his closest friends have to address his letters " Mr. McSweeney. " Mac lived in Badin, then Walsh and finally town, but not even South Bend affected his scholastic standing or his campus popularity. Ambrose C. McPartland B.S, in E.E. A. I. E. E. Club. BERGEN, N. Y. Rochester Club; New York State " A. C. " is a hard worker, a fact con- firmed by his success in electrical engi- neering, and Ambrose is said to be adept at billiards, cards and corres- pondence. Such traits denote the nor- mal man and indicate a desirable dif- fusion of interests. ' T! m iH- ' f . - r«,4 t ,4iSc:fr William A. Magner, B.C.S. CAIRO, ILL. Knights of Columbus; Interhall Athletics. Bill Magner probably says fewer words than anybody at school but words mean nothing, and as far as Bill is concerned, actions speak loud- er. Wherever he goes, he is received with a hearty welcome and the re- spect which Notre Dame always pays the quiet man of action. Hugh M. Magevney, Ph.B. MEMPHIS, tenn. Varsity Baseball ; Varsity Football ; Monogram Club. " Red " is a likeable southern gentleman who has too many virtues to recount here, and too few vices to fill up any space at all. Athlete and scholar. Red finds as much fun putting across one that is hard to hit in philosophy as curving a fast one on the dia- mond. [95] Eugene A. Mayl, LL.B. DAYTON, OHIO Varsity Football, 3 ; Varsity Bas- ketball, 3, Captain ' 24; Secre- tary Junior Class; Knights of Columbus; Ohio Club; Law Club. Gene is leaving Notre Dame, a football and basketball star of national reputation with a host of friends in his wake. This pleasant giant is a trib- ute to all that Notre Dame can do for one of her sons when he enters into the spirit of her life with loyalty, gen- erosity, and devotion. William R. Maher, LL.B. MADISON, WIS. Varsity Football, 3 ; Interhall Track, 4 ; Knights of Columbus; Monogram Club; Wisconsin Club, Vice-President; Law Club. We can only hope that some day there will be another " Red " to replace our own Willie on the gridiron. This tribute only we can pay, which is uni- versally Notre Dame ' s — we will miss Red for his companionship, his wit and humor, and his interest in all things that are Notre Dame ' s. Bernard F. Meagher, E.E. elgin, ill. Interhall Football; Interhall Basketball; A. I. E. E. ; Engineering Club, Vice-President; Knights of Columbus. The famous Elgin slogan, " Watch me, " means that Elginites are ex- pected to produce results. And they usually do, nor is Barney the famous exception that all good rules have. He is well known on the campus for his interhall activities and is popular among the engineers. Paul C. Martin, Litt.B. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. Juggler, 3 ; Indianapolis Club ; Shakespeare Club; Daily Staff. Paul began his career by writing whole numbers of the Juggler when the rest of the staff refused to work. Now his allegiance is divided be- tween the Juggler and the Daily. After graduation it is possible that Paul will for- sake humor for real estate. In any event we foresee his prosperity. [96] Carl F. Mekus, B.C.S. jewell, ohio Knights of Columbus ; Ohio Club. Carl has a ivide circle of friends who have been irre- sistably drawn hi) his care- free, congenial nature and his genuine, sympathetic friend- ship. It is only natural that this type of man should be popular on the campus and in Carl ' s case nature has not swerved from its course. James R. Meehan, E.E. ossining, n. y. Varsity Track : Varsity Football ; Interhall Athletics: Knights of Columbus; Metro- politan Club; New York State Club; Sen- ior Ball Concessions Committee. " Chick " is another of the versatil: engineers who specializes in electric- ity and still has time to assist his class. His successes at Notre Dame have been " positive " and his failures " negative. " The ease with xchich th is man negotiates classes, athletics and recreation speaks well for his effi- ciency. Notre Dame will tniss " Chick. " .kX Joseph C. Mielcarek, M.E. CHESTER, PA. Interhall Football, 2; Interhall Baseball, 3; Keystone Club; Engineers Club; Engi- neers ' Inspection Club, Secretary. Joe is a student of the first rank, a faithful friend, jovial and care-free. He was the mainstay of the defense against the " cracks " at the engineers in Father O ' Hara ' s bulletins. To his intimate friends he is described by this phrase, " Robust and willing to succeed. " Frank M. Meyer Litt.B. KANSAS CITY, MO. Missouri Club. " Clothes make the man " — saying which Frank moves to the head of the class. The well-dressed man is never lonely, which says enough. But while green may be a popular campus color it does not extend to eyes, and Frank is as raell-liked among the fel- lows as among — others. [97] Joseph E. Miller Ph.B. in For. Com. FORT WAYNE, IND. Fort Wayne Club; Commerce Cane Committee, Chairman: Fort Wayne Dance Committees ; Homecoming Decoration Com- mittee. " Red " lived on the campus in his senior year and made as many friends as most of us do in four years. It ' s his ■way. Banter is a strong point with him, and his wit and good nature keep his room filled with blue smoke and good friends at all times. E. Brown Miller B.S. in M.E. LOUISVILLE, KY. Knights of Columbus; Kentucky Club neers ' Club. Texas ' loss was Kentucky ' s gain when Ed moved from the Lone Star state to become eligible for the Kentucky Club. He has established a fine rec- ord for scholarship at Notre Dame. The ranger-colonel incidentally won honorable mention in the local sheik contest. Richard C. Miller B.S. in E.E. LANCASTER, OHIO Interhall Football, Basketball, and Track, 1; Ohio Club; A. I. E. E. ; Assistant Cheer Leader, third year. Dick is one of those quiet men who seem to have a knack of mixing busi- ness and pleasure and making both pay. South Bend society has shared his time with his classes and both have left a polish on Dick that doesn ' t need constant applications of Gold Dust. % o i Howard M. Miller, LL.B. LIMA, OHIO Varsity Football; Ohio Club; Law Club. The long arm of the law reached a good man in How- ard. He is the Moot Court reporter, although his short- hand seems slightly pliant. But Hoxcard ' s big, smiling personality precludes any se- vere blame, and he ' ll prob- ably have all he can handle when his shingle shocks the natives of Lima. [98] I- Vernon H. Monteil, Jr. LL.B. KANSAS CITY, MO. Interhall Baseball ; Law Club. Vernon is a prominent mem- ber of the law school. Being from Missouri, his specialty is cross-examination and noth- ing is accepted as fact unless " shown. " His favorite place of relaxation was the former Hullie and Mike ' s, where he was a familiar and welcome figure. Charles O. Molz Ph.B. in Journ. PANA, ILL. S. A. C. : Scholastic; Dome; University Pub- lication Board. Charlie is noted for his energy and efficiency and as the only student member of the Publication Board, he has been one of the busiest men on the campus. If ability and capacity for work count for anything, it is easy to prophesy a new star in the journalistic firmament. M W-td ' " ' 4 Walter B. Moran, E.E. tulsa, okla. I. E. E. : Oklahoma Club, President: Junior Prom Committee: Senior Concessions Com- mittee; Blue Circle. We expect to hear a lot from the Moran brothers in future years, and we expect that Walt will be, as usual, the senior member of the firm. He has a knack for organizing things and getting results — which means person- ality, devotion to cause, and untiring energy. Philip S. Moore, C.S.C. A.B. WABASH, IND. Saint Thomas Philosophical Society; University Choir. Phil was the rare combina- tion of historian, philosopher, orator, musician and athlete, one whom few of his class- mates could equal in scholas- tic attainment. We look for- ward to the return among us of the gentlemanly and schol- arly Father Philip. He xvill do great things for Notre Dame. [99] Cecil J. Murphy, LL.B. ROBINSON, ILL. Law Club; Off-Campus Club. Besides acquiring law, Cecil has also acquired a xvife. The result is that Notre Dame has lost much of his time this year. He is one of the most quiet men in the law school, hut has the reputation of be- ing a keen student of the law and adept in its use. Thomas D. Mott, LL.B. SOUTH BEND, IND. Law Club; Villagers ' Club. T ' he fact that Tom had an A.B. from the University before he started his law studies will indicate that he is well known on the campus. He is a resident of South Bend and expects to practice there. Tom is now divid- ing his time between law and real estate. Edwin W. Murphy Ph.B.Journ. CHICAGO, ILL. Daily Editor; Dome Staff; Scholastic Staff; Juggler; Knights of Columbus; Chicago Club; Press Club. Eddie ' s vitriolic ink sometimes con- ceals the gold pen-point; his satire sometimes conceals a heart that beats with Irish warmth; but those who know him need no other friend. In the world of letters sure friendship, sure progress, sure success, are as obvious for Eddie as his present abil- ity to express himself. . fe,.-? a. Daniel A. Mulhearn B.C.S. LANSFORD, PA. Keystone Club; Chamber of Com- merce. Dan is a capable student with a keen sense of humor; one of the most efficient combina- tions for success that a young man could desire. The Uni- versity of Pennsylvania xs. ' as weighed by Dan and found wanting before he came to Notre Dame. Penn ' s loss was our gain. [100] M Leonard J. Murray Ph.B. in Com. ELKPOINT, S. D. Interhall Football; Interhall Basket- ball; Interhall Baseball; Knights of Columbus. Len is a model student, quiet- li absorbing the knowledge xchich Father O ' Hara ' s course provides. He has been prom- inent in interhall athletics with the off-campus and Walsh teams. His personal- ity and abiliti have com- manded universal respect and friendship from his acquaint- ances. Timothy J. Murphy Ph.B. in For. Com. BRIDGEPORT, CONN. Varsity Football ; Varsity Basketball ; Knights of Columbus, 4 ; New England Club. Tim is the third of that Murphy fam- ily whose names are interwoven with what is best in Notre Dame ' s history. This likeable, handsome fellow with the monogram, brilliantly won after a hard struggle, can receive no greater tribute than to be remembered as one of the " Notre Dame Murphys. " " 1 Mark E. Nolan, LL.B. gilbert, minn. Winner Breen Medal Contest, ' 23; Winner Freshman and Junior Oratorical Contests; S. A. C, Secretary, ' 22; Law Club; De- bating Team; Minnesota Club; Junior Prom Committee, Our best orator, one of our best student representatives, our best bet in the law school, and our best idea of what a college man should be, Mark takes everything seriously, and makes a success of it. If Mark takes himself seri- ously, we can see nothing but success as a result. Eugene F. Noon Ph.B.Journ. PERU, ILL. Blue Circle; Dome Staff, 2; Daily Staff; Senior Concessions Committee: LaSalle County Club. The number of eight o ' clock classes that Gene misses is astonishingly small, for a day dodger; perhaps be- cause he drops in on his way to break- fast from his duties as night editor of the Daily. Gene ' s work has been seen in practically every publication on the campus. [lOlJ Walter Noveskey Ph.B.Com. ADRIAN, MICH. Michigan Club; Chamber of Com- merce. Walter is a rather modest in- dividual, even concerning his home town, a friend says. He has the campus reputation of being both a fashion-plate and an artist " with the cue. Perhaps this accounts for the fact that he divides his time betxueen the intricacies of South Bend and Philosophy. Thomas C. Noonan B.S. in Arch. OTTAWA, ILL. K. of C; Glee Club, 3; LaSalle County Club, Treasurer, 2, President, 3 ; Palette Club, Treasurer, 2 ; Junior Musical Eevue. Within a few days after his entrance as a sophomore three years ago. Cliff became popular. He is a " mixer " in the best sense of the word and a man whose friendship is eminently worth- while. We would say that LaSalle must be a nice place. Eugene G. Oberst, B.C.S. owensboro, ky. Monogram Club; Varsity Football, 3; Varsity Track, 3. To those strict and accurate judges of men, the Minims, Gene has ever been a big brother. Big of body, big of voice, big of heart, he has distin- guished himself both as a varsity ath- lete and as a coach of Notre Dame ' s future athletes. Gene leaves Notre Dame with the respect of everyone. Joseph J. Norton, Litt.B. WATERTOWN, WIS. Conrad Mann Scholarship; Glee Club; Wisconsin Club; Forum; Surveyors. Joe was an engineer until the call of poetry sounded loud above the clanking of survey- or ' s chains. He still insists he may renew his C.E. course. This will make him a doubly desirable man, but Joe will never be at a loss for friends because he " has a way with him. [102] Harold R. O ' Brien Ph.B. Com. JACKSON, MICH. Knights of Columbus; Blue Circle; Michigan Club. " Obie " is famous as a " com- mittee man. " Dependabiliti is his outstanding virtue, and a dependable man is never idle. This particular charac- teristic bodes well for his fu- ture. He is also an integral part of South Bend, having day-dodged through his strug- gle with Commerce. Frank J. O ' Boyle, A.B. TOLEDO, OHIO Toledo Club, President: Knights of Columbus, 2 : Varsity Basketball, 1 ; Varsity Baseball, 1 ; Interhall Athletics. there are many more men at Notre Dame who have as many friends as " Pink, " we have not discovered them yet. " Fighting Irish " with all the wit, humor and poetry of those same Irish, best expresses the personality of this particular member of the O ' Boyle clan. " jOllN . O ' DoNNELL, LL.B. DOVER, OHIO Interhall Basketball ; Interhall Baseball ; Blue Circle; Law Club; Ohio Club, Secretary and Treasurer. John is respected as one of the most able men in the law school. A legal mind and a generous heart offer strong indications of a future career that will reflect credit upon John and Notre Dame. His campus activities mark him as a man of broad interests and versatile talents. Charles E. O ' Donnell Ph.B. in Dom. Com. BILLINGS, MONT. Rocky Mountain Club; Chamber of Commerce. " Shorty " hails from the fa- mous sheep country in Mon- tana. He has mastered the art of commerce and is pre- pared to pull Montana wool over the eyes of the world. From the Shelby fiasco, it would seem that Montana should welcome a sophisti- cated son of trade with open arms. [103] Benedict C. Ong, E.E. chuan chowj amoy, china Knights of Columbus, 3 ; A. I. E. E. Club: Chinese Students ' Alli- ance; Chinese Engineering So- ciety. Ben is one of our deepest and most consistent workers in scientific research. He is an intense thinker, as well as a determined creative student. For the past three years he has been attempting to create perpetual motion, and neither he nor his friends consider the problem hopeless. Russell J. O ' Hare B.S. in Agri. MINERAL POINT, WIS. Varsity Track, 3 : Cross Country, 2 ; Interhall Track, 1; Wisconsin Club; Agricultural Club. Russell was one of " Rock ' s " best bets on the cinder path until studies inter- vened. He is that kind though, who makes big sacrifices for the better things. In the long runs on Cartier Field " Rus " made that headway •which will tnark his progress in the long runs of life. John P. O ' Sullivan, Ph.B. MUSCATINE, IOWA Knights of Columbus; St. Thomas Philosoph- ical Society ; Law Club. In the parlance of a popular pastime it is easy " to stand Pat. " In fact Pat ' s winning way makes it unneces- sary for his friends to draw from any other source. Between smiles, he ts comprehensive eyes through the depth of philosophy with frequent glances at the law. Lawrence W. O ' Leary Ph.B. in Journ. Varsity Band. 1 ; Dome Staff, 1 ; Daily, 1 ; Juggler, 1 ; Scribblers ' Club: Rocky Mountain Club; Press Club. Larry is like his fa nous Colo- rado prototypes, the " men from the great open spaces. " His quiet exterior only serves to conceal depth of thought. His profession is peculiarly adapted to this silent, careful observation of events, and his Irish assures him expres- sion 7c h e n expression is needed. 1104] Henry M. Padden Ph.B. in For. Com. HOLYOKE, MASS. New England Club; Chamber of Commerce. Henry has a personality and a dis- position that have made mani friends for him at Notre Dame. This son of the " stern and rockbound coast " ap- parently brought none of its harsh- ness here. He won a reputation at summer school for his ability to cause discontent among the co-eds. John R. Petrich Ph.B.Com. GLENCOE, MINN. Knights of Columbus, 5; Band, 4; Varsity Orchestra. 2, President, 1 : Minnesota Club, Secretary. For three years Pete was a student, but he spent the odd moments of his last year, for- merly devoted to accounting, arguing the respective merits of the Orchestra and Glee Club with Tom Hodgson. In band - room or class - room, Pete ' s utterances command respect, for what Pete says may be taken for granted. Raymond A. Pieper, C.S.C. A.B. WASHINGTON, D. C. University Choir; Interhall Athletics; Saint Thomas Philosophical Society. His quiet, gentlemanly manner wins for him a warm spot in the hearts of all. " Still waters run deep, " but Ray is not always grave. He gets genuine joy out of perusing the works of the poets, and his athletic ability has helped the Seminary on the baseball field. Frank E. Piecarski, M.E. lemont, ill. Knierhts of Columbus: Blue Circle; Mining Club; Polish Club, treas- urer. Frank ' s disposition is rather thoughtful and silent, but his face reveals the underlying kindness and good will that have made him so well-liked. Of such men, who cloak their good qualities in silence, the absence of a vice betrays the virtue. [105] Charles J. Portman, Litt.B. CARNEGIE, PA. Keystone Club. Charley ' s private populariti contest boils down to a neck and neck race between litera- ture and bridge. The judge seems to be equally adept at both and is considered an au- thority. Charley is a demo- c r a t i c , good-looking, all around college man and a " pillar of the school. " John H. Pierce, E.E. PINE VILLAGE, IND Interhall Basketball ; Electrical Club: Indiana Club. John is a tall, sedate man of the type that particularly captures the fancy of the fairer sex. He achieved cam- pus recognition as a Badin basketeer. That John has very successfully sur- vived the perils and pitfalls of the electrical engineering course is prima facie evidence of ability. John N. Powers, LL.B. houston, texas Freshman Football : Interhall Football ; Law Club; Texas Club. Nat is a man whose every acquaint- ance is a friend. He is a student of the law, and from all indications will follow the example of the famous Rangers in bringing the law into Texas. And Texas is soon going to have to add another star to her flag. Benjamin C. Piser, B.C.S. mishawaka, ind. Varsity Orchestra: Indiana Club; Mishawaka Club: Varsity De- bating Team. Ben is a brilliant student who enjoys absorbing knowledge via the old Greek question- and-answer method. He has innumerable friends on the campus and his famous Chev- rolet is a favorite parking place. Ben ' s activities in local commerce-circles promise well for him when the circle widens. [1061 IP Cornelius A. Rauh, Ch.E. OTTAWA, OHIO S. A. C, Treasurer; K. of C, 4; Ohio Club : Chemists ' Club, Vice-President. The hardest course at the University and S. A. C. meet- ings are all serious jobs for Tim. He has that cool col- lected enthusiasm which marks him the man for the most difficult tasks of that body. Tim will " carry on " this way even when he leaves his tower room in Sorin. Walter R. Rader Ph.B. in Com. COSHOCTON, OHIO Interhall Baseball ; Knights of Columbus ; Chamber of Commerce; Ohio Club; Senior Concessions Committee. Walter ' s genial twinkle, like the fa- mous will-o ' -the-wisp, has led his foot- steps (where the green-eyed monster would say) astray. It is sadly true that campus activities have had to di- vide Walter ' s time with a closely ad- jacent institution. But, after all. Na- ture meant good things to be divided. John E. Regan Litt.B. great falls, MONT. Knights of Columbus, 6 ; Varsity Orchestra, 3. A man with John ' s romantic tempera- ment would most naturally change from Commerce to Litt.B. — which John did. Also, by attending classes during the summer, John has achieved his degree in three years. You ' d never suspect that beneath John ' s philosophic mien lurked the Mr. Hyde of Springbrook ' s " Keno king. " Robert P. Reagan, Litt.B. CANONSBURG, PA. Varsity Football, 3 ; Freshman Foot- ball, 1; Monogram Club; Penn- sylvania Club. Bob is a letter man and a man of letters. His record in ath- letics is enviable and should make Notre Dame tradition. Fighting against heavy odds seems to be his proper ele- ment and this very naturally prepares him for the greatest successes in the world. Just watch him crash his way through ! [107] Herbert W. Reed, B.S. chicago, ill. Intcrhall Football, 1; Interhall Bas- ketball, 1 : Athletic Instructor, 2 ; Indiana Club. When he was not in Science hall, messing around with things mysterious to the non- scientist, Herb pitched on the pre-Medic baseball team and filled in at short when pitch- ing palled upon him. It is useless to predict anything but success for this athletic young scientist. George L. Reardon Ph.B. in Dom. Com. DETROIT, MICH. Interhall Athletics, 2 ; Boxing ; Chamber of Commerce: Michigan Club. Having become famous as a boxer in his first two years, George proceeded to distinguish himself as a student. We all know George for his Adonis- like build and the air of efficiency he carries. The success of this serious- minded young business man is a safe prophecy. Ardo I. Reichert, LL.B. LONG PRAIRIE, MINN. Ph.B. in Com., 1922; Minnesota Club; Knights of Columbus, 6; Glee Club, 1; Band, 6; Varsity Orchestra, 3. Here is the kind of man everyone likes, — not only pursuing his own course, the law, with outstanding suc- cess, but interested in all activities. Ardo is a mainstay of the band and can be relied upon to boost any good movement for the student body. Thomas A. Reardon, M.E. BLUE ISLAND, ILL. Varsity Basketball, 2 ; Intcrhall Basketball, 2; Monogram Club; Chicago Club. Tom is one of Notre Dame ' s " centers " of attraction, par- ticularly during the basket- ball season. If his jumps to success are as well executed as his jumps on the team, me- chanical engineering problems will be reduced to Tinkertoy simplicity. [108] Vernon E. Rickard , B.C.S. in For.Com. POCATELLO, IDAHO Varsity Baseball, 3 ; Interhall Ras- ketball. 4 ; Knig:hts of Columbus, 3; Glee Club, 4, Business Man- ager ' 23: Juggler, 3, art editor: Dome: Rocky Mountain Club; Boosters ' Club. Like Postum, there ' s a reason for the success of the Glee Club, and " Tex " comes near being the whole of that rea- son. We won ' t soon forget the richness, the clearness, of his tenor voice. Typical of his native state, Tex has proved that men are men out where the West begins. Joseph M. Rick, C.S.C. Litt.B. HOUSTON, TEXAS University Choir; Saint Thomas Philosophical Society; Knights of Columbus, 6. It must have been the Magi ' s star which led this sunny southerner from his Texan home, where the sun shines hot, to this cold northern bedlam. Joe has always been a true knight, as all xcho wished for anything can testify. " Go to Joseph " was a wise old saying. Robert B. Riordan Ph.B. in Journ. MARION, IND. Art Scholarship, First Prize Arts Crafts Re- view Contest: K. of C. ; Dome Staff; Dailjr Staff; Scholastic Staff; Palette Club, Pres- ident; Scribblers; V. F. W., Adjutant; Student Executive Chairman Fourth Con- vention C. S. M. C. Bob is an ex-soldier student, who is an organiser and writer on the road to fame. He already has a reputation as a cartoonist. Outdoor life appeals to Bob and every year, in company with Dr. Cooney, he makes a trip to Kentucky in his army uniform. Robert M. Rink B.C.S. For. Com. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. Blue Circle, 1; Glee Club, 2; Indi- anapolis Club: Indiana Club: Forum ; K. of C. : Chamber of Commerce: Interhall Athletics. The Glee Club will always be thankful for its Bob. His voice, congeniality and Indi- anapolis hospitality will be long remembered. Bob ' s ac- tivities in school affairs have not prevented him from grad- uating up at the top of the Foreign Commerce list. [109] William B. Rooney, B.C.S. sacramento, calif. Pacific Coast Club; Chamber of Commerce. We wish to congratulate Bill as a species of prodigy. He ' s about the only " native son " who hasn ' t tried to nominate Hi Johnson from the steps of the Main Building or hang the Jap ambassador in effigy from the flag pole. We sup- pose Bill ' s shrewd commercial eyes are on the movies. Luis A. Rivera B.S. in Agri. AREQUIPA, PERU Latin- American Editor Spanish Knights of Columbus, 4 : Club, President ' 22- ' 23; Dome, ' 21- ' 22. When Luis goes back to South Amer- ica he will leave a place hard to fill. Always quiet and unobtrusive, he was known and liked by more men per- haps than any other member of his class. He never slighted his studies but always had time to play. Matthew H. Rothert, B.S. HUNTINGBURO, IND. Blue Circle, Chairman; S. A. C. : Junior Prom Committee: Chemists ' Club; Indiana Club. Activity to Matt is the wine of life. Wh en Matt leaves us in June we ' ll know that Notre Dame has lost a real fellow, a student, and a man who has tempered his social activities to the demands of his studies. Shyness com- bined with personality cannot be beat. Matt has both. Charles J. Robrecht Chem.E. WHEELING, W. VA. Knights of Coumbus, 2 ; Chemist Club; Engineers ' Club; Chair- man Senior Pin Committee. Anyone who can play a violin like a Kreisler, who knows as much about chemistry as Mendeleef, and who can find time to be a laboratory in- structor, is made of unusual stuff, and Charley can do all these things. His amiability has xvon for him the affection of many friends. [110] J. Henry Rousseau, C.S.C. Litt.B. RUBICON, MICH. Saint Thomas Philosophical Society; University Choir. The name of Rousseau has come down to us as that of a noted French philosopher. Henry has ennobled it further by directing his tastes to one of the finer arts — painting. Little did ive think that the cold of northern Michigan could give us such an artist! John J. Rourke, A.B. PROVIDENCE, R. I. New England Club; Junior Prom Committee; St. Thomas Guild; Juggler. We might have known that John was only fooling when he startled us all by taking the train for Montreal last fall instead of the Notre Dame spe- cial. He has the happy faculty of being serious in a humorous way, a faculty xchich has contributed to his success and popularity. . .-■T oWV N F. Ryan Ph.B. in Com. CANTON, PA. Blue Circle; Pennsylvania Club, Secretary; Junior Vice-Commander V. F. W.; Service Club; Entertainment Committee, C. S. M. C. John teas seriously wounded in action during the World War. But the phys- ical setback was unaccompanied by any break in morale and as soon -a he recovered, John headed for Notre Dame. Here he has established a rep- utation as one of the fairest, squarest men that could be met. Joseph F. Ruane, C.S.C. A.B. scranton, pa. Saint Thomas Philosophical Society: University Choir. Our McCormack came to us quietly five years ago. He robbed his scholastic years of their burdens by his delight- ful song. He lived a life which 7cas itself a beautiful song. May his priestly heart and lips sing heavenly songs to countless souls. [Ill] William F. Ryan, M.E. chicago, ill. Knights of Columbus, 2 ; Chicago Club: Engineers ' Club. Bill is exceptional; although a Chicagoan, he is regarded as good-hearted; although an engineer, he always has a clean face. This paradox is the pride of Sarin Alley. It is rumored that Bill is one- third of a triumvirate which has " coffee and " in his room mornings. Joseph C. Ryan, A.B. chicago, ill. Scholastic, 1; Juggler, 2 (Managing Editor, 1); Daily; Chicago Club; Pipe and Bowl; Scribblers ; Senior Card Committee. Joe is one of those good things that come in small packages. His quiet manner fails to hide either his true value or his Celtic humor. The result is that many of the Notre Dame pul lications carry welcome flashes of the Ryan wit and sagacity. Frank Sabine, Chem.E. PUEBLO, COLO. Rocky Mountain Club; Chemists ' Club. Frank is a likeable fellow whose pleasing personality obscures the fact that this is his first year at Notre Dame. He completed previously one year at Regis College and three at Colorado U. His neat appearance and " good-mixer " manner have made many friends for him in his short ca- reer here. Roger M. Ryan B.S. in Phar. CHICAGO, ILL. Chicago Club: Pharmacists ' Club; Chemists ' Club. Roge is a pharmacist of that rare and studious group, who in their early youth find the beginning of the road to re- nown. He is quiet and peace- ful and as a result has many sincere friends. His person- ality and ability assure a suc- cessful completion of the •work he has begun. [112] Harwood G. Savaoe Ag. Spec. LEAVENWORTH, KAN. Kansas City Club: Agricultural Club; Catholic Rural Welfare Club, Secretary. Haricood is a quiet, diligent student whose chief interest is in his work. He has a keen, analytic mind which he applies to his work with the most gratifying results. To those who are fortunate enough to know him he is a pleasant and instructive ac- quaintance. Daniel F. Sammon, Litt.B. CLEVELAND, OHIO Forum, President; Cleveland Club, Secretary; Ohio Club. The members of that exclusive organ- isation, the Forum, say that all the laudatory things that have been said of Daniel Webster ' s oratory may be applied, and quite justly, to that of Dan Sammon. Dan never used this phrase himself, but " tee point with pride to his record. " Robert C. Scoggins, LL.B. houston, texas Blue Circle; Dome Staff; Texas Club, Presi- dent; Law Club; Senior Ball Committee. " Sciggs " is a true southern gentleman, with the w. k. suavity and poise of the politician. He is a strong booster for anything that will promote the interests of his school or his friends and is loyal to both. His cooperation and originality have been invaluable factors in the successes of the Senior class. Michael A. Schmitt, LL.B. SAINT PAUL, MINN. Interhall Football; Interhall Track; Knights of Columbus; Minne- sota Club, Treasurer. Smoothness is the modern lawyer ' s primary asset. No wonder Mike is an ardent ad- vocate of both the oily tongue and the waxed floor. He is very fond of an argument, at least on the campus. Off the campus — Mr. Grundy owes Mike a great deal at current space rates. HIS] Rodney J. Shauohnessy LL.B. MADISON, WIS. Freshman Foot- Law Club; Wis- Varsity Football, 1 ball: K. of C; consin Club. Here is a man who fought all the handicaps fate could hand him in athletics, and yet is the admiration of all fresh- Tnen who have had his coach- ing. Roge is a natural leader; a gentleman, a student — a fellow who can grin and hear it when fortune is against him. Halph W. Senn, B.C chicago, ill. ' Chicago Club; Dramatic Club; Chamber Commerce. Ralph came to Notre Dame from Chi- cago University as a Junior and is more or less of a mystery to us. His various activities extended from pub- lic speaking instructor to valet to Ray Gallagher in Harold Haynes ' famous " Crook Complex. " We are told his main diversions are sleeping, taxis, and telephones. Thomas J. Shkehan, E.yi. BISMARCK, N. D. Varsity Track; Interhall Athletics; Mining; Club; Knights of Columbus. For an unassuming disposition, Tom ' s record is an outstanding example of will-power. He has pushed himself forward in the cross-country and the mile until he has practically glued himself to a monogram. Tom plans to shelve his track suit and tux for the corduroys of the Lake Superior mines. Albert E. Serva, Litt.B. CANTON, OHIO JuKgler Staff; Ohio Club; Architec- ture Club; Palette Club; Canton Club. This man is a man of letters, a man of arts, and a man of friends. He is shy — almost reserved, hut among his own friends he is a brilliant con- versationalist and insists upon getting to the " essence of the thing. " This kind of knowl- edge is Power. [114] Michael A. Siegler Ph.B. For. Com. CHICAGO, ILL. Chicago Club: Loyola Club; Cham- ber of Commerce, Saint Thomas Guild. " Blondie " is a quiet fellow rcith a contagious smile, and dreams and ideals. There is something of the poet in him — unfortunate in a commerce man, but if he doesn ' t pursue the elusive dollar too far into the depths of foreign coun- tries, he mat yet have the opportunitij to express him- self. William F. Sheehan B.C.S. For. Com. CHICAGO, ILL. Monogram Club (Baseball, Capt., 3; Basket- ball, 1); Chicago Club. Bill is all energy. In class, on the diamond, in Sarin Sub, he thinks fast, acts fast, and gets results in propor- tion. Whether he appears in the big leagues or commerce in the next few years rcill be the result of his own choice. He can have either succesi for the taking. u ■ iv y Joseph B. Slaine Ph.B. in For. Com. GREENSBURG, PA. Keystone Club; Chamber of Commerce. Differing from most men of affairs, Ben confines his attention to his own. And so well does he occupy himself that only by intrusion do we discover a character loyal to friends and true to ideals. Such is life — the inconse- quent are blatant and the serious are silent. Joseph B. Si mons Ph.B. Com. assumption, ill. Interhall Football; Interhall Track; Chamber of Commerce. Joe is a master of mental and physical argument. As a freshman he won a reputation as a debater. Since then he has added a name as a wrest- ler. They say Joe can down a mat opponent as easily as an economic problem, xchich must make it pastime for him. [115] John N. Stanton, LL.B. GARY, IND. Knights of Columbus; Debating Team, 2; Law Club, President: Indiana Club; Daily, Business Manager, 1. From time iminemorial we have been told there is plenty of room at the top of the lad- der. We have no difficulty at all in picturing John sitting on the top rung in a short time. Ability and Ambition go hand in hand all the way down to Zeal and Zest in John ' s life. James I. Smith, E.E. 23i CIRCLEVILLE, OHIO Knights of Columbus; Ohio Club; Forum; En- gineering Club; A. I. E. E. ; Assistant Cheer Leader, ' 22- ' 23. Station U. N. D. broadcasting — Jim Smith and his radio set are among the most popular institutions on the cam- pus. . . . Our listeners will now be treated to Mr. Smith ' s famous Frisco dance. . . . We wish to thank you for your many expressions compli- menting Mr. Smith. . . . U. N. D. broadcasting. . . . Good night. Walter J. Stapleton, Ph.B. BRIDGEPORT, CONN. Intcrhall Basketball, 2; Interhall Track, 1; Blue Circle; New England Club; Dome Staff. Asked if " Bud " had a specialty, the person addressed pointed to the list of studies required for a Bachelor of Philosophy degree and said, " All of them. " Bud is also dean of the dele- gation from Connecticut. Friends say that he can talk about any subject with the wisdom of a Nestor. Norman W. Smith Ph.B. Dom. Com. YOUNQSTOWN, OHIO S. A. C. ; Blue Circle; Class Treas- urer, Third Year; Youngstown Club; Ohio Club. Since the day Norm became a student at Notre Dame his life has been one of constant activity. He is one of the easiest friends on the campus to acquire and by far the hardest to lose. That smile should make millions for Norm when he hits Father Lahey ' s cold, cold world. n i| [116] I Harry B. Stillman, B.C.S. new york, n. y. New York State Club; K. of C, 3; Indianap- olis Club. Bud knoxvs what worry is — but only by hearsay. With one of the best dis- positions on the campus. Bud has be- come as firmly established since com- ing here two years ago as most men have in four. Bud manages every- thing well but is especially noted for bridge and changing home addresses. Edward S. Sullivan, E.E. fort wayne, ind. KniEhts of Columbus, 3 ; Electrical Engineers ' Club, Vice-President, 1 ; Engineers ' Club, Secretary, 1 ; Fort Wayne Club; Manager of E.E. Baseball Team, 1. Ed works hard but views life so optimistically that he en- joys it. He grasps oppor- tunities as a politician grasps a voter ' s hand — every time one comes along. Under or- dinary circumstances Ed is very quiet, but they say when the impulse to sing moves him, neighbors have to en- courage the former silence. Roderick E. Sullivan Ph.B. in For. Com. HERON LAKE, MINN. Knights of Columbus: Gopher Club; Oriental Club; St. Thomas Philosophical Society; Chamber of Commerce. No Sullivan was ever at home in China — so we had no qualms when Rod took the Oriental trip in 1922. He was smuggled here from Minne- sota (no school would part with him willingly). He is a good student and a decided asset to the department of morale. Leon E. Sullivan, E.M. brocton, ill. Engineers ' Club; Mining Engineers ' Club. Secretary ' 23- ' 24. To most people the intricacy of mathematics is as Aristotle to the Zulus, but this engi- neer ' s gift makes it as sim- ple as A B C. Leon ' s energy has been the sine qua non of the Mining Engineers ' Club, which was more active during the past year than it has ever been before. [117] Edward K. Thode, A.B. galena, ill. Hering Scholarship ; Interhall Bas- ketball : Interhall Track; Assist- ant Cheer Leader: 1923 Home- coming Committee: Daily Staff. An " exile " with as 7nany friends as Ed possesses, is extraordinary. He bosses Cadillac and Bill Neville; .studies Greek, history, phi- losophy, and English with un- tiring devotion and marvelous results, and still mahes it a point to visit South Bend regularly — and nightly. ■snt:. S. Eugene Sullivan, E.M. CHISHOLM, MINN. Knights of Columbus: Mining Club, President 4th year: Minnesota Club. Gene ' s favorite flour — as all good bi- ographies say — is the Seal of Minne- .sota. Chasing gophers into their holes interested him in mining. Notre Dame, by way of Badin, Walsh, and Corby, has broadened this interest until it looks as if Gene is going to tramp heavily over the sands of time. Harold F. Thompson, B.S. arcadia, calif. Knights of Columbus, 4: Blue Circle: Dome, and Daily Committees. When Harold moved ta California from West Virginia, Charlie Robrecht put on mourning, for the two are as Damon and Pythias. Harold leaves Notre Dame to continue his course in medicine, and the school which he selects will be fortunate in having on its roll an able student and a cultured gentleman. James P. Swift, LL.B. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. Varsity Basketball: Student Mana- ger Football and Basketball: In- terhall Football and Basketball: S. A. C, Chairman, ' 24: Presi- dent Junior Class: Knights of Columbus: Minnesota Club; Law Club. With an inherent penchant for leadership, Jim has dem- onstrated in his activities a rare initiative and distinctive energy. In his executive ca- pacities he has served not only his class but the entire University. Keen and re- sourceful, he has been a re- markable leader and a golden promise to his profession. [118] -I Henry J. Trenkle, B.C.S. DUBUQUE, lA. Iowa Club: Chamber of Commerce. " The Hun " is an antithetic nickname for Henry, whose fine disposition, ready smile, and unbeatable wit are by- words on the campus. Henry has a good voice among other accomplishments. And hav- ing weathered the commerce course with flying colors, the xcorst seems to be over for Henry. Cyril Tibesar, C.S.C. A.B. QUINCY, ILL. Saint Thomas Philosophical Society ; Univer- sity Choir. Cyril has a character that is as golden as his hair. He is quiet, unassuming, a perfect gentleman, and in two years won a corner of our hearts that might well be envied by any " old-timer. " His " long suit " is philosophy. f 4 ' . ' i%f t ji EuGENio Vial, E.E. SANTIAGO, CHILE Engineering Club; K. of C, 2. We have seldom had students from far-off lands that we liked as well as we do Big Gene. He has a smile and a knack of remembering you and a pleasant way that makes you his friend for all time. He is a lion with fellows — in fact, with everyone. John Uebbing Ph.B. Com. BUFFALO, N. Y. New York State Club; Chamber ot Commerce. John is a staunch advocate of labor, both as a pursuit and as an organisation. Some of John ' s friends allege thai this unusual desire for work is dictated by a woman-hating complex. Others advance con- flicting arguments. John ' s Springbrook commercial training looks like the seal of early success upon his career. [119] WiLLARD C. Walter, LL.B. CHILLICOTHE, OHIO Interhall Baseball, 2 ; Knights of Columbus: Law Club; Ohio Club. Bill is another of the pros- pective shingle-hangers who has excellent possibilities of ■success, if the record of the moot court is to be trusted. Bill ' s dapper person is ex- pected to be the source of legal light that will astonish Ohio and put Chillicothe be- fore the world. r ' M ' •m Joseph A. Wagner Ph.B. Bus. Ad. Notre Dame Band. 1 ; LaSalle County Club, President. Joe is an energetic, ambitious, and honest student. When he is not study- ing he is painting houses or selling hats. He is one of that rare type that can always be depended upon. Diffi- culties do not discourage him. His one big ambition is to make good in Chicago. W. Harold Welch, Ph.B. FORT DODGE, IOWA Iowa Club; Saint Thomas Philosophical So- ciety; Interhall Athletics. When the World ' s Series is over, if you can ' t find Eddie in the Law li- brary, the chances are that he is in Joos ' room. Eddie ' s fertile wit has become famous during the time that he has been pursuing his six year course, of which, by the way, he has two years to go. Thomas J. Walsh, LL.B. CHICAGO, ILL. Baseball and Track Manager, 1 ; Dome Business Manager, 1923; Blue Circle, 2; Chicago Club; Law Club. Tom ' s very presence on the campus adds dignity to the place. He knows everyone — is known by everyone. He is suave, jovial, brilliant, pol- ished — the Beau Brummel of Sorin and the Law School ' s best. Whether Torn is seri- ous or humorous you can al- ways bet there is a bit of hid- den humor in his seriousness. [120] Richard F. Zilky B.S. in Agri. SOUTH BEND, IND. Treasurer Villagers ' Club, 1 ; Presi- dent Villagers, 1 ; Interhall Ath- letics. It is said that Dick is a very gallant sort of- chap and is at his best in a dress suit. He is the type of man you like to introduce to all your friends. After graduation Dick ex- pects to become either a pack ' er or an automobile magnate. Edward P. Wollensak Ph.B. Com. ROCHESTER, N. Y. Dome Staff, 1923; New York State Club: Rochester Club, President. Eddie ivas accountant and photogra- pher for the Dome of ' 2S. Versatil- ity is one of his lines. Eddie, how- ever, will never need a " line " to get along. He works too hard, is too serious at the right time, and makes too many friends to need to depend on anything else. Ralph G. Gladen, Ph.C. ■ =® - -S ' -- DELPHOS, OHIO Interhall Athletics: Chemists ' Club: Pharma- cists ' Club, Secretary and Treasurer: Ohio Club. Ralph would like to be a quiet fellow but his affable disposition and his ath- letic ability have focused on him the spotlight of campus attention. He acts whole-heartedly, yet without tak- ing life too seriously. As a friend aptly quoted, he gives the impression of one who " sleeps to wake. " Alfonso Zobcl Ph. B. in For. Com. MADRID, SPAIN Knights of Columbus : Latin-Amer- ican Club: Manila Club; St. Thomas Philosophical Society. This young man, with his se- rious ways and his earnest desire to get everything he can out of his college, has won the respect and admira- tion of faculty and students. He is industrious without for- getting the brighter side of his education, and his pleas- ing personality will be missed. 1121] J uniors UNIVERSITY JUNIORS [126] UNIVERSITY [126] JUNIORS UNIVERSITY I tl28] JUNIORS UNIVERISTY JUNIORS [129] UNIVERSITY " w f ay ' DcCGm ' MfTj Cy ' i ' sr on - Gpr W ' Trun c y%A M s [130] JUNIORS UNWERSITY JUNIORS [181] UNIVERSITY ' mMc , [132] JUNIORS UNIVERSITY JUNIORS [183] UNIVERSITY [134] JUNIORS UNIVERSITY mk t!o Mlh OOv5 av r} [186] JUNIORS UNlVERSirV JUNIORS [137] V nVERSllY [1381 JUNIORS UNIVERSITY JUNIORS [139] UNIVERSITY 1140] JUNIORS UNIVERSITY JUNIORS [141] UNIVERSITY [1421 JUNIORS UNIVERSITY JUNIORS [143] f UNIVERSITY [144] JUNIORS UNIVERSITY JUNIORS 11451 UNIVERSITY (1461 JUNIORS UNIVERSITY ■JUNIORS [1471 I Soph omores UNIVERSITY Soph omorcs [150] SOPHOMORES Freshmen UNIVERSITY f UNIVERSITY Freshmen Freshmen Lectures Notre Dame is justly famous for many things and not the least of her numer- ous virtues is the cordial welcome she has always extended to her freshmen. This year this traditional spirit of cordiality was augmented to some extent by special lectures for the first year men. These lectures were given by almost all the officers of the University and by faculty members selected from the different departments and colleges. The success of these lectures, instilling as they do early in the career of the Notre Dame man ideals which may be valuable to him while at the University and elsewhere, assure their continuance as an important part of the University ' s cur- riculum. FRESHMEN [IBSl UNIVERSITY Sor y ' p Croi p HALLS [157] UNIVERSITY CorAyCrovp HALLS [159] UNIVERSITY HALLS [161] UNIVERSITY Baa ' } a rirv ycr 77cT2 [162] HALLS UNIVERSITY HALLS [163] UNIVERSITY J. on bo more a [164] HAUS UNIVERSITY Carro Mz [166] HALLS UNIVERSITY ■ " P JJS P HALLS n67] UNIVERSITY 0 ' Do 7 7e C-J-6 £168] HALLS UNIVERSITY . ' HALLS [169] UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY [172] HALLS ACTIVITIES Rev. J. Hugh O ' Donncll, C. S. C. Director of Student Welfare Activities and the Notre Dame Man The spirit of Notre Dame is an " indefinable something " which has ' grown up with the history of the Tlniversity. From the days of Sorin down to the present, Notre Dame has prided itself on its genuine masculine democracy, and although there were times when alienating elements attempted to destroy this spirit it has withstood them " even to their face. " Notre Dame always has been, and we hope always will be, a man ' s institution, for the spirit of Notre Dame demands this. In my opinion the association brought about by student activities has been a very important factor in the cultivation of this masculine democracy. On the campus there are student organizations of every kind: religious, scholastic, recrea- tional, and athletic. In recent years these have been multiplied to a very great degree, so much so that serious attempts have been made to ward off over-organiza- tion, an evil which would be detrimental to the welfare of these particular gatherings and most harmful to the cultivation of real association. In these organizations students come in contact with one another in various ways. In the religious organizations, the spiritual element is emphasized; in schol- astic gatherings, quite naturally the educational side of life is stressed; in varsity and hall athletics, the physical side of man ' s being is given the opportunity to develop; and in the recreational and social organizations, the social element in man is given the field of enjoyment. Right here it should be stated, however, that Notre Dame has never tolerated over-emphasis on social organization. If this spirit were ever allowed to predominate, unquestionably the masculinity of the University life would be seriously harmed. But tradition and the love for everything that is typical of Notre Dame will act as a stumbling block when any attempt along this line manifests itself. One can readily see, therefore, that in this diversified student activity, human nature has an opportunity to show itself in many ways. This being the case, a stu- dent at the University has every opportunity to know the temperament and person- ality of his student companion. Student activity is responsible for this to a very great degree, because this activity rests upon the real Notre Dame spirit, — a spirit which is synonymous with masculine democracy. ORGANIZA TIONS C178] ACTIVITIES H - - 1 1 » 1 jl ;:;t ?i 1 g i I 1 1 1 James P. Swift President of the S. A. C The Student Activities Council Perhaps the most important event of the scholastic year, for the S. A. C, was the adoption and ratification of the revised constitution. For quite some time a need has been felt for a definite and well established policy for the government of the S. A. C. There existed the original constitution, which was a constitution in name only, inasmuch as it had never been properly amended to meet the ever- growing needs of the organization. The great need, however, was for a well- defined knowledge of the powers and duties of the S. A. C. in the minds of the members of the University both as a whole and individually. In the past a great number of apparent difficulties and differences have arisen owing to the fact that a knowledge of the principles on which the S. A. C. functioned and a knowledge of its purpose had been lacking. The adoption of the revised constitution and its attendant distribution, discussion and understanding has tended to eliminate this difficulty and with its elimination the efficiency of the Council has increased proportionately. There still remains, however, certain conditions that affect the influence for good possible to the S. A. C. To quote from the preamble of the constitution: " Confidence on the part of the faculty and cooperation from the students will make a student council what it is intended to be — a powerful good in all departments of student life. " At the present time there is but a passive cooperation on the part of the great majority of students, a policy of laissez faire. If the S. A. C. is ever to accomplish the full purpose for which it was intended there must be an active interest in it on the part of every student. There must be a still greater confidence in it on the part of the faculty. There must be a singleness of purpose having for its goal a greater Notre Dame in every respect. With the close of the year the Council wishes to express its deep gratitude for what cooperation has been extended to it on the part of the faculty and of the undergraduate body and to its sincere best wishes for the future its adds its hopes for greater cooperation and greater confidence toward a greater Notre Dame. [174] ORGANIZA TIONS AcrivniES The Student Activities Council James V. Egan Norman W. Smith Mark E. Nolan Matthew H. Rothert Donald S. Gallagher Cornelius A. Rauh Raymond R. Brady William F. Greavy Treasurer Charles O. Molz ORGANIZA TIONS [176] ACTIVITIES The Student Activities Council John J. Sheehan Mark E. Mooney Donald C. Miller Edward T. Hunsinger John R. Moran George A. Bischoff Secreutr Robert L. Cahill Nicholas F. Smith John J. Reldy [176] ORGANIZATIONS J ACTIVniES Matthew H. Rothert Chairman of the Blue Circle The Blue Circle In 1922 tlie Student Activities Committee beeame the god-father of a bouncing boy. At that time it seemed appropriate to thrust upon the promising offspring a name that would reflect some of the enthusiasm which was, even at that tender age, manifested in the infant. For this reason the name of " The Boosters ' Club " was chosen and the infant thrived as the days went by. It soon became apparent, however, that the child was growing up and, moreover, was taking on some of the aspects of its illustrious godsire. For this reason it was deemed advisable to stop talking " baby talk " to this promising blade and to give it a dignified name. " The Blue Circle, " consequently, became the new appellation of this latest addition to the Notre Dame family. At the beginning of the school year the S. A. C. selects fifty men, representative of all the colleges, and every phase of thought at the university to form the per- sonnel of the Blue Circle. These men are picked primarily because of their interest in student activity. As soon as classes were resumed in September the Blue Circle met. It laid plans for a systematic campaign to secure subscriptions for the Notre Dame Dailii, the Scholastic, and the Dome. The first week of October was designated by the Circle as " Hello Week. " It is planned to make this an annual event at Notre Dame. Plans were then laid for the biggest event of the year — Homecoming. The Blue Circle, working under the direction of the S. A. C, produced a Homecoming celebration that redounds to its credit. The decoration committee dressed the campus in gala attire. Information booths were established in the South Bend hotels and at other strategic points. Committees took charge of the reception and entertainment of alumni and visitors, while other committees arranged a successful barbecue for the morning of the game, and still others assisted in staging the frolic in South Bend the night before, the campus vaudeville, and the boxing show. After Homecoming the Blue Circle continued its energetic work. It sold tags for the Notre Dame Band, the hockey team and other worthy causes. Each member received from the S. A. C. a: pendant — a blue circle trimmed in gold witli a gold " ND " in the center, the blue signifying loyalty, the gold, friendship and ORGANIZA TIONS 11771 ACTIVniES The Blue Circle Matthew H. Rothert Chairman ■V " K John Q. Adams John B. Barr John A. Bartley Paul T. Breen Edwin J. Buckley Ray C. Cunningham Leo F. Cavanaugh Charles C. Collins Edward B. Crawford James W. Corbett James J. Conroy Owen E. Desmond Edward T. Dinneen Thomas C. Donovan John A. Elliott Paul G. Funk Ralph F. Heger The Personnel Thomas H. Hodgson Edward J. Hogan Joseph A. Hogan John P. Hurley James F. Johnston Frank L. Kane Paul J. Kennedy Anthony W. Krider John P. Lynch John F. Ryan Edmund J. Luther Harry A. McGuire James C. McIntosh Maurice D. McNulty James L. McSweeney Gerald W. Miller Anselm D. Miller Walter B. Moran Eugene F. Noon Harold R. O ' Brien Thomas F. O ' Connor Paul F. DePaolis Frank E. Piecarski Donald W. Ryan Gerald Lyons Gilbert F. Schaefer James L. Sheerin Walter J. Stapleton Vincent J. Schneider Robert C. Scogqins Albert A. Sommer James F. Whelan Thomas J. Walsh Harold F. Thompson [178] ORGANIZA TIONS ACTIVITIES Henry F. Barnhart Qrand Knight, First Semester Knights of Columbus The Noire Dame Council The year 1924 marked the greatest step that lias yet been taken by the Notre Dame Council toward the realization of its aspirations. The erection of a Knights of Columbus home on the campus that would be a credit to the University and to the Knights of Columbus is no longer merely a dream, but a practical certainty for the very near future. Under the guidance of the executive committee and with the cooperation of all the knights the building drive took rapid strides toward its goal. The business of the year was begun by the election of officers. The council ' s great appreciation of the work of Grand Knight Barnhart was demonstrated by the unanimous and persistent request of the members that he serve them for yet another year. With Ray Cunningham as Deputy Grand Knight, George Bischoif as Chan- cellor, John James, Financial Secretary; Jimmy Egan, Treasurer; John Hurley, Recording Secretary; Harry McGuire, Lecturer; Thomas Lieb, Warden; and Father Foik, Chaplain; Grand Knight Barnhart had the assistance of an executive commit- tee such as could make any organization a success. Brother Tom Hodgson, Father Miltner, and Father Crumley were appointed trustees for the year. The Santa Maria, with Ray Cunningham as editor, experienced a very successful year. Grand Knight Barnhart continued his good work for the council when in January there was initiated the largest class yet to be taken in by the Notre Dame Council. The efforts of Deputy Grand Knight Cunningham, Chancellor Bischoff, and Lecturer McGuire constituted reason for the success of that initiation. At mid-term Grand Knight Barnhart and Lecturer McGuire, because of pres- sure of other duties, found it necessary to resign from their positions. Two such gaping holes could be filled by only two men, and Mark Nolan was elected Grand Knight, and Bob Curry appointed Lecturer. Our own Mark has proved himself to be the man for the job; and he is also a further proof of the extremely high caliber of men that the Notre Dame Council selects as its Grand Knights. Under Grand Knight Nolan two very successful initiations were held, one in March and one in May. With more than one-third of the student body of the University now enrolled in the ranks of the Knights of Columbus, the Notre Dame Council continues towards its goal: Every Notre Dame man a Knight of Columbus. ORGAN IZA TIONS [179] ACTIVITIES Officers of the Knights of Columbus Father Foik Cunningham Hurley Egan McGuire Licb Bischoff K. of C. Group Nolan Grand Knight Second Semester [180J ORGANJZA TIONS ACTIVITIES J. H. Nccson President, JllumDi IssociaiioD, University of Notre Dame The Alumni Association It is an accepted fact that association more than any other one thing in life influences and determines our future. Our earliest recollections are of the home and of those who sacrificed to make our young lives cheerful and happy, of a mother to whom we sped for counsel and sympathy in troublesome situations. Do we hesitate to concede that the environment of home and its leadership contributed most to the character of another day? Prom the beginning man has been dependent for progress and happiness upon the companionship of people, places and things. Nowhere do we discover ourselves more quickly than in the association and fellowship of college life. Hence the man bound for any college is privileged, but, a guardian angel must have placed us in the environment and democracy of Notre Dame. The Alumni Association of our University has one cardinal objective — to create and maintain an attachment between the graduate and ex-student and his old school. Realizing that sustained interest can only be maintained through direct relationship with alumni activities, the officials of the Association have developed a definite plan to inspire the men of by-gone days with a sense of obligation to the University. Step number one in this program centers around the official magazine of the Association, The Alumnus, now in its second year — under the guardianship of Al Ryan — our energetic, up-and-coming secretary. Through its columns we meet " old pals, " are seen and heard. It stimulates and revives old memories and gives us an ORGANIZATIONS [181] JL ACTIVITIES opportunity to participate again in the life of Notre Dame. Step number two provides for renewed activity in the formation of Notre Dame Clubs, of which there are now fifteen from coast to coast with many more in process of organiza- tion,- — a sure-fire way of bringing our men in various centers within the scope of Alumni affairs. An important and progressive Step is Number Three, one which we are confident will locate the men with whom we have lost touch, — the adoption of a Class Secretary System. The gracious acceptance of the duties involved by " old grads " selected to represent their respective classes promises real revival of spirit and the establishment of personal contact between old timers and the Univer- sity. Finally, in Step number four, we are designating one night annually for a Notre Dame demonstration, which is to be the occasion for meetings of our alumni simultaneously the country over. The observance of this event, we are confident, will become part and parcel of Notre Dame tradition. This, briefly, is our plan. It requires the cooperation and personal interest of every one of our two thousand eligible members. It is the duty of every man to participate actively in the affairs of his alumni association and to do that which will be the most helpful in furthering the welfare of the old school. Greater dependence than ever before is being placed today by the directing heads of educational institutions on the cooperation of alumni. In an advisory capacity, in assisting in a practical way to meet the problems of expansion, in propagandizing and spreading the gospel of Notre Dame where the seed may fall on fertile ground, the Notre Dame alumnus can and should repay with service in kind. It is an obligation he cannot afford to sidestep. Our message to you, undergraduates, is to make of Notre Dame something more than a mental equipment factory. If she has not done more for you than merely to set your mind processes to functioning properly. You have underestimated your job there and the fault lies not with Notre Dame. Men, the test will come when you have left Notre Dame behind and your real education begins. Establish your standards now for right thinking and living but also absorb the Notre Dame idea. Know for the sake of living rather than live for the sake of knowing. The ditch between the past and present ever grows wider and if you get too foot-loose, you may not be able to bridge the chasm. Take away from Notre Dame a trained mind and cherished memories. Both are invaluable. We older fellows will pass on and to you men of another day shall we look to uphold traditions which you can only do, provided, you have lived the life of Notre Dame. Carry out with you the spirit and culture of the great school that mothered you. [182] ORGANIZA TIONS t xib0 ACTIVITIES Mark E. Nolan S. A. C. Member The Clubs Notre Dame has its sectional clubs, like the state and city organizations ; professional clubs as the Law, Agriculture and A. I. E. E. ; and miscellaneous clubs which exist for special and distinct purposes as the Monogram, Scribblers, Dramatic Club, the Forum and others. Some of these clubs serve as an outlet for social expression and act as agencies of publicity; some intensify the students ' interest in the scholastic life of Notre Dame; while others, which classification includes most of the state clubs, are clubs merely in form and do not justif}- their existence by useful activity. The clubs at Notre Dame have been the subject of much comment and contro- versy. So numerous have clubs become in recent years that a confused state of over-organization existed on the campus, a situation which in many instances proved harmful to the best interests of worth while organizations and to the welfare of the student. The reaction from this rage for organization among the students was a general sentiment favoring the curtailment of clubs in general and particularly the abolishment of the clubs which served no useful purpose. As a recognition of this growing sentiment among the students, the Student Activities Council, early in the year, appointed a committee of one to study the situation and make recom- mendations for reform. As a result of this action on the part of the S. A. C, many of the clubs were spurred on to unusual activity and there are indications of a club renaissance at Notre Dame. The resulting activity amongst the clubs this year, however, has only tended to complicate the over-organization on the campus and makes necessary rather drastic measures on the part of the Student Activities Council. It is probable that at the beginning of the school year in September every club on the campus which is under the jurisdiction of the Student Activities Coun- cil will be forced to apply to that body for a charter. In order to secure that charter the club will have to comply with certain requirements, and any organiza- tion which does not measure up to the standard set by the Student Activities Coun- cil will be refused any form of recognition on the campus. It is thought that such action will not only alleviate the state of over-organization on the campus but will help to make every club worthy of Notre Dame. [184] CLUBS ACTIVITIES Chemistry Club FiR§T Semester Officers Second Semester Officers George E. Ludwig, President Cornelius A. Rauh, President John A. Reilly, Vice-President Charles J. Robrecht, Vice-President Clarence Kaiser, Sec.-Treas. Paul J. Harrington, Sec.-Treas. Fort Wayne Club Edward J. Lennon, ' 23, Honorary President Jerome C. Arnold, President Gerald W. Morsches, Treasurer George R. Hamilton, Vice-President Edward J. Baker, Secretary 1 1 vvvrx 1 l m " i H " M € K. ' ' - i H CLUBS [18S] ACTIVITIES Indianapolis Club TiNO J. PoGGiANi, President Mark E. Mooney, Secretari Eugene M. Foqarty, Vice-President Norbert A. Clancy, Treasurer William J. Ash, Publicity Manager •X - LaSalle County Club Francis W. Rowland, President Thomas C. Noonan, Secretary William J. Clancy, Vice-President William R. Dooley, Treasurer [186J CLUBS ACTIVITIES The Lifers George F. Barry, President Stanley J. Walsh, Vice-President William H. Benitz, Secretary-Treasurer TB TB Louisiana-Mississippi Club Charles De la Vergne, President Donald C. Laskey, Vice-President Robert F. Bonner, Secretary-Treasurer CLUBS [187] ACTIVITIES Metropolitan Club Robert S. Cunningham, President William F. Gallaoan, Secretary John P. McKenna, Vice-President Raymond A. McGee, Treasurer Pacific Coast Club Paul J. Frey, Hi as Tyee Adam Walsh, Tenas Tyee L. Barney Macnab, Sachem Jerry Holland, Tytas Tyee Thomas Dempsey, Chief Scout [188] CLUBS ACTIVITIES ■ ■H H| H ■ P -t fM 1 It ' ( ' I H 1 1 w PHH 1 ■r H bTi I JjH. H " Jk r ' i B ■ H r-H 1 1 K ' l H A ' j 1 i ™i Poultry Club William G. Price, President Joseph Right, Vice-President Carl Nelson, Secretary Carl Anderson, Treasurer % u Rochester Club Edward P. Wollensak, President Thomas D. Griffin, Seeretary Henry J. McAdams, Treasurer B ■■I 1 ' r .T T W «Si - fr, .iiP l mm. ' ft- , . ■ I f ' ' 1 ■i fri 1 ' ' ' in t i 1 w i i l y H ' ' " ' L a H ft i L H Mi H 1 H r ' ' flflllM ' ' ik. 0,;l 1 L J 1 t R-7 Ci s . -M ! i 1 CLUBS [189] ACTIVITIES Texas Club Robert C. Scoqgins, President Edwin G. Rowley, Vice-President Joseph A. Menger, Secretary-Treasurer Toledo Club Francis J. O ' Boyle, President Raymond C. Cunningham, Secretary John P. Hurley, Vice-President Raymond L. Tillman, Treasurer NoRBERT M. Scharf, Scrgeant-at-Arms 1 ■ Pi HP d i — —. 1 H 1 p 1 f B ' ft 1 ■ ■ ' " S. A . - ■H H . " b ' 1 1 1 i Ibi ' " nfl ■ " i H I ■ w Ml L L HHH r,- IB M. 1 1 I i Wm mP jl M p E i i I. 1 " I? T J y Hi HifliH 1190] CLUBS ACTIVITIES Villag. crs Richard F. Zilky, President Darrald F. Gooley, Vice-President Alvin F. Hans, Secretary Roland F. Beery, Treasurer Mansiel G. Haoerty, Sergeant-at-Arms ■8 « American Institute Electrical Engineers Francis X. Eoan, President Kenneth E. Faiver, Secretary Edward S. Sullivan, Vice-President Hubert M. Hersam, Treasurer CLUBS [191] AC1IVITIES Chicago Club Owen E. Desmond, President William J. Cerney, Gerald R. O ' Hern, First Vice-President Second Vice-President Charles C. Collins, Secretary George V. Barry, Treasurer ■K IS Keystone Club John B. Barr, President John P. Cray, Secretary-Treasurer Anselm D. Miller, Vice-President John R. Melley, Publicist [192] CLUBS ACTIVITIES Law Club John N. Stanton, President Charles C. Collins, Treasurer Edwin J. Buckley, Vice-President William Barr, Secretary Michigan Club Thomas W. Coman, President ' George E. Ludwig, Vice-President Fred D. Uhl, Secretary-Treasurer . Sk i« Tw - W Ui ' ,H mM CLUBS [198] ACTIVITIES New England Club Albert J. Birmingham, President Prof. J. E. Rourke, Honorary President Joseph L. Desmond, Vice-President George H. Glynn, Treasurer ■8 ' 8 Ohio Club Daniel F. McGowan, President Joseph L. Daley, Vice-President John C. O ' Donnell, Secretari -Treasurer [194] CLUBS kt Art ACTIVITIES Charles J. Parrcant Direcior The Band It was a fine sight to see our band step out from behind the north bleachers on the day of the Georgia Tech game and march around Cartier Field to the strains of the " Victory March. " New uniforms, augmented ranks, new enthusiasm mark the progress of the band this year. Director Parreant and Assistant Director Joseph Casasanta again took over the task of organization early in September and aided by Jim Egan, John Petrich and Ardo Reichert who were elected to the offices of president, vice-president and secretary, respectively, and with encouragement from Father Walsh and Father Hugh O ' Donnell — encouragement which took the form of a trip to Pittsburgh and half-payment on the uniforms, the band quickly jumped from thirty to forty to fifty members. Practice every day in Washington Hall soon had the notes coming out as " sweet " as they went in. Then came the uniforms ! Neat gray coat and trousers, Sam-Browne belt, leather puttees, black shoes and a natty cap — and the band had equipment as well as ability. Potts, six feet tall, plumed with the lieaddress of the drum-major, strutted and wheeled in fine fashion. Georgia Tech saw them first, and then Purdue on Homecoming Day. In between and afterwards, there were other things to keep the band busy — pep meetings, campus gatherings, trips to the city to meet the team, and finally the wonderful journey to Pittsburgh, where Rockne outplayed the Tartans and the band outplayed the Kilties. Notre Dame is very proud of her band. It accomplished something this year. True, after the football season there was a falling off in interest. More concerts could and should have been arranged, but too much cannot be expected in one year. It was a splendid start and a seventy-five piece band is not too much to hope for next year. Credit is due to the members who practiced so faithfully and sacrificed so much; Notre Dame ' s gratitude must go to the officers and to the director who have again made the band one of Notre Dame ' s premier musical organizations. [1»«1 ARTS ACTIVITIES Cacaaanta Effan Petrich Reichert Officers James V. Eoan, President Charles J. Parreant, Director John R. Petrich, Vice-President Joseph Casasanta, Assistant Director Ardo I. Reichert, Secretary-Treasurer Clifford Potts, Drum Major Personnel CORNETS — R. Campbell Joseph Casasanta F. Clements James V, Egan T. Eyanson T. Farley Joseph Hyland C. McGonegle F. Miller £. Ryan R. H. Smith CLARINETS — C. Banworth B. C. Favero W. J. Regan Ardo I. Reichert G. Reuss J. Summers F. T. Walther E. Worthington SAXOPHONES A. F. Aley H. J. Corcoran F. Ferguson W. F. Flanigan L. H. Hennessey R. Hurley A. Koehler F. W. Leary J. McCarthy L. Miller A. Mitiguy M. Needham E. Orlikowski S. Peltier R. Roy W. Schultze Bion Vogel H. J. Walther TROMBONES- C. Birkbeck N. Engels V. A. Schuh J. VonDrasek BARITONES — I. Kepner T. Joung ALTOS — J. DeMott J. J. Latson John R. Petrich Paul Skelly TUBAS — D. G. Kenney R. D. Welsh DRUMS — C. Chapman F. M. Deulsch F. W. Howland L. E. Morency F. D. Pender E. E. Reichert PICCOLOS — J. Hoscheidt G. McDermott S. Wozniak ARTS [197] ACTIVITIES Dr. J. Lewis Browne Director The Officers of the Glee Club Very Rev. Matthew Walsh, C.S.C, Honorary President Dr. J. Lewis Browne, Director Thomas H. Hodgson, President George Koch, Business Manager Francis Rowland, Vice-President Joseph J. Casasanta, Assistant Director Tenori — John Kevill Vernon Rickard Thomas O ' Connor Harlan O. Herrmann Jack Curtis Edward O ' Toole John P. Butler John F. Stoeckley Victor Lemmer Robert Rink Robert Dixon Seward E. Bower Personnel Karl A. Paultssen J. Arthur Haley Edmond J. Banks Thomas J. Ahearn Paul F. DePaolis John B. Lenehan Martin Smith Peter M. LaCava Bassi — George Koch Francis Howland Charles L. Baumgartner George G. Ward George C. Malley Albert E. Foos Jay Masenick Joseph Prelli Clifford Noonan Carl Schaffer Francis Aley Robert Welch Raymond Brady Alfred L. Meyers Claude Pitsenberger Thomas Hodgson Neil Regan Hodgson Howland Casasanta Koch [1983 ARTS ACTIVITIES The Glee Club If we were not prejudiced in favor of the fall season, the flaring headline and the sport page we would be compelled to confess that the Glee Club this year has taken equal rank with the Monogram Club in securing for the University publicity of the most favorable nature. In the size of audiences only has it been surpassed by its companion club. It has been a magnificent season for this organization and for the industry and sacrifice, for the triumphs that have been accorded them, and the praise they have brought to their University, this group of men deserves the thanks of the entire student body. The first indication of success came when a hundred twenty-five men turned out for the tryouts. The club was cut repeatedly until with the orchestra and the directors it consisted of forty-five men. October, November and December were devoted to daily practice. It was in the early part of the season that the club first met its new director. Doctor J. Lewis Browne, of Chicago. Anyone who has followed the publicity given the Glee Club this year realizes the ability, the enthusiasm, the devotion and the cooperation Doctor Browne has given the Glee Club. He has been the greatest factor in its success and Notre Dame owes him a debt of thanks, not only for his interest in the musical organizations at Notre Dame, but also for the privilege we have had of meeting and knowing him. 1 In his work of directing the club, Doctor Browne was fortunate in having I our own (we are proud to call him that) gentleman-artist, Joseph Casasanta. Joe ' s degree in music, and his experience as accompanist for the Glee Club for three years made him the logical man for the responsibility; and before the first concert. Doctor Browne had turned over a great part of the work of directing to him — and Joe showed us all that he deserved the honor. On the trips the directorship was divided equally between Doctor Browne and Joe, and the St. Mary ' s concert (it must have been a glorious one) was conducted throughout by Director Joseph Casasanta ! ARTS [199] ACTIVITIES The Quartette Haley Koch Rickard Casasanta Accompanist Welch More than we ever anticipated has been accomplished by the Glee Club this year and to the officers there is due much praise. Tom Hodgson, president, George Koch, business manager, and Francis Howland, vice-president, have all worked quietly and diligently in order that concerts could be arranged, practices attended, and the detail work of the club carried through smoothly. To Tom, who graduates this year and who has done so much for all Notre Dame activities, and for the Glee Club in particular, the Dome extends its congratulations. The efficiency and the enthusiasm of the gleesters this year only reflect the qualities of its president, who, in turn was just as ably assisted by George and his advisory board. Pages would be needed to give the details of the trips. Mishawaka was, figuratively, the spring training camp. The concert there on December 12 was the beginning of a successful year. Over a thousand people heard this opening concert. Then came the Indianapolis concert with the Rink hospitality, and Joe Casasanta directing. There was the concert at school with Senorita Milla Ybarra, " The Hike Song " (by Casasanta), Vernon Rickard and George Koch singing " Drink to Me Only With Thine Eyes " — and other high lights. There was the concert at St. Mary ' s on March 23, and the delights thereof. As this section of the Dome goes to press, the Easter trip is beginning. Leaving Notre Dame on Easter Saturday, t he club will journey to Fort Wayne and sing there on Easter Sunday night; then to Cleveland for a concert on Easter Monday — a formal concert and ball at the Statler; then to Toledo, to Detroit, to Sandusky, to Akron, to Niles, Ohio, to Pittsburgh, to Cincinnati, and then back to Notre Dame to rest, and dream. The Easter trip will begin April 20, and end April 29. During May the club will give a concert in South Bend, one here at the University, and to close the season, a concert will be given in Chicago. [200] ARTS iCTIVniES The University Orchestra Petrich Lemmer Officers Dr. J. Lewis Browne, Director John Petrich, President Victor Lemmer, Secretary-Treasurer Personnel VIOLINS — Herbert Braun Richard Schilder Victor Lemmer Jerome Benning Albert LaPlante Seymour Weisberger Charles Wood John O ' Donnell Martin Smith Walter Houppert John Regan Bernard Schmidt Alyandro Arena Charles Bretz VIOLS— Sidney Eder John DeMott HORN— John Petrich SAXOPHONES — Abner Aley Francis Leary Herbert Walther Stanley Peltier Justin Corcoran Lawrence Hennessey BASS VIOLIN— Jay Masenich BASS HORN — Donald Kenney TROMBONES — Vincent Schuh Cyril Birkbeck CLARINETS — Ardo Reichert Bartholomew Favero George Ruess James Summers C. S. Banivarth CORNETS — James Egan John Eyanson DRUMS AND XYLOPHONES— Frank Howland Lyle Morency Ermien Reichert Frank Pender Upon the all too few occasions that the Notre Dame Orchestra has raised its symphonic voice to produce concords of sweet sounds, it has proven conclusively, to everyone within a sizeable radius, that harmony is its specialty. It is to be regretted Notre Dame was not given more opportunities to hear these " music masters " in action, but the members of the orchestra set themselves more seriously to the task this year of firmly establishing their organization as an important branch of Notre Dame ' s musical tree, than to the more obvious task of a musical organization — the production of concerts. Most of the work this year consisted in preparing for the future. In this they have succeeded well. Under the capable patronage of Doctor Browne and the enthusiastic leadership of John Petrich the foundation for a little symphony orchestra at Notre Dame has been well laid. The Orchestra Governing Board is composed of John R. Petrich, Victor F. Lemmer, Ardo I. Reichert, and Donald T. Kennej ' . To these men is much credit due for the progress that the varsity orchestra has made this year. Under their excellent guidance an orchestra of unusual merit is assured for Notre Dame next year. ARTS [20H ACTIVITIES Ernest T. Thompson Head of the Departmeni of Art The School o{ Fine Arts Up to the present time, the University, with all its art traditions and galleries of early Italian paintings, has been without students specializing in art. Degrees have been granted in architecture and music, but never in one of the very oldest of the professions — painting. We are slowly, but surely, paving the way toward a firmly established school jf art, based upon the plan of the best art schools of the east, which in turn go back to France and her glorious art traditions. Notre Dame will eventually be recog- nized as a university where well balanced artists are trained; men who not only can draw and paint well, but also are able to apply this knowledge in a practical way. A revival of the craft guilds of the Middle Ages, in many ways, might explain our purpose. I thoroughly believe that an artist should also be a craftsman ; he should most certainly be able to paint, also be able to use his hands in the crafts so closely allied to painting. The time will come when artists will cast aside the false posi- tions of temperament and eccentricity, and re-establish themselves on a saner and more substantial basis as highly skilled craftsmen in the same spirit as the Flemish and Dutch masters worked. Notre Dame now has, unquestionably, the largest and finest art gallery of any American university. I am quite sure that the School of Art of the University of Notre Dame will occupy the same relative position some time in the near future. [202] ARTS ACTIVITIES The Department of Art Class in Sketching Class in Oil Painting n THE ARTS 1203] Qfltf BtR. t ACTIVITIES Joseph Reynolds Director of Dramaiics The Dramatic Club Dramatic activities at Notre Dame during the past year have not been numer- ous. We have reference here only to the activities of the Dramatic Club. But in not purely an apologetic manner, it may be said that the Club was seriously handi- capped from September until January by the absence of a director, without whom creditable productions were impossible. When, however, Mr. Joseph Reynolds was secured by the University to supervise the dramatic work, the curtain was raised on the stage of Dramatic Club activities. A number of one-act plays were at first decided upon for the initial offering of the Club. As the result of an appeal to members to write original plays, a one-act play, entitled " Americans " was submitted by Harry McGuire and produced by the club on Washington ' s Birthday in the afternoon at St. Mary ' s and in the evening in Washington Hall. " Americans " was a play which had for its theme the incidents which surrounded the framers of the Constitution before they finally decided to subordinate the judi- cial power of the individual states to that of the Federal Government. It was most pleasingly and uniquely rendered. The play was different from most one-act pro- ductions in that it contained not only the fascinating elements of a one-act play but also the elocutionary polish of oratory and the convincingness of debate. The actors, according to a review of the play in St. Mary ' s Chimes, " showed a bit of finished acting and revealed also a dignity of demeanor that is di fficult to maintain in student production. " And the reviewer continued with reference to the play, " the force of its lines and the smoothness of its action, however, marked it as the best play Notre Dame has given here for several seasons. " Officers of the Dramatic Club First Semester Ray Cunningham, President Edward Huether, Vice-President Jerome Arnold Secretary John Dore, Treasurer Second Semester Edward Huether, President John Dore, Vice-President Jerome Arnold, Secretary Albert Doyle, Treasurer I [206] THE STAQE ACTIVITIES AMERICANS The Constitutional Convention 1787 By HARRY A. McGUIRE Mr. Joseph Reynolds, Director WASHINGTON HALL FEBRUARY 22, 1924 H 11 THE CAST George Washington Ted Huether Alexander Hamilton Mark Nolan Samuel Johnson John Dore James Wilson Bert Dunne Luther Martin Clarence Ruddy James Madison Bailey Walsh William Ellsworth Albert Doyle Benjamin Franklin George Farrage General Pinckney Leroy Herbert James Patterson Lester Grady Governeur Morris Charles McGonagle Elbridge Gerry Gilbert Uhl John Rutledge Thomas McKiernan Scoggins (a guard) John Griffin Marko (o guard) George Schill THE STAGE [207] ACTIVITIES The Absurdities of 1924 " A Noire Dame InstiiuHon Ivlortifying the Noire Dame Tvlan " WASHINGTON HALL March 20 and 21, 1924 (a) (b (c) « Produced by The Monogram Club, Harvey Brown ' 24, President. Directed by Joseph Casasanta ' 23. Book by Norbert Engels ' 26, Frank Kolars ' 24, V. F. Fagan ' 20. « ACT I Overture Absurdities Orchestra Scene 1 Patter Chorus Monogram Men Opening Shuffle Dance-James Crowley ' 25 " Well I ' ll be ' Darned ' I Ain ' t Been Canned " Sung by Harry Stuhldreher ' 25 Frank McGrath ' 24 and Monogram Chorus (d) " There ' s Another Gunga Din " Edgar Miller ' 26 Abie (Original) Abie Zoss (e) " My Girl ' s a Hulabaloo " Sung by the Monogram Quartette Edmund Luther ' 26, Frank McGrath ' 24 Ray Brady ' 24, Wm. Sheehan ' 24 (t) Joe Alumni Lester Grady ' 27 Assisted by Monogram Chorus Scene 2 (a) " On My Notre Dame Isle " Labedz and Fagan Sung by Richard Griffin ' 25 Scene 3 (a) On The Three-I Tracks or " A Switch in Time Gathers No Moss " A Drama of Love and Hate Scene: " On the Three-I Tracks " Time: 4:30 P. M. in February Enacted in the Grecian Manner by Dramatic Director Elmer Layden ' 25 Algernon O ' Rourke (the villain) James Crowley ' 25 Sophie Frank Milbauer ' 26 Harry Harry Stuhldreher ' 25 Engineer Harold Cooke ' 24 Scene 4 (a) Sittin ' On the Side Lines By Frank Kolars ' 24 Sung by Rex Enright ' 25 Scene 5 (a) " Without a Blush " The Monogram Chorus with Bones James Swift ' 24 End Men James Crowley ' 25 Rex Enright ' 25, Harold Cooke ' 24 A Grade 4 Recitation By Frank Milbauer ' 26 Weakly Assisted by Alfred Tennyson Arguers Crowley, Enright, Cooke and Swift Dancing Rodeo James Crowley ' 25 Frank McGrath ' 24, William Maher ' 24 % Lyrics by Norbert Engels ' 26, Frank Kolars ' 24, V. F. Fagan ' 20. Music by Joseph Casasanta ' 23, Norbert Engels ' 26, Victor Labedz ' 26. Property Man: Leo Sutliff ' 25. ■« Catching a Breath Crowley, Enright, Cooke, Swift and Monogram Chorus Stepping Away By Labedz and Engels Sung by Monogram Chorus Danced by Crowley, McGrath and Maher INTERMISSION HARRY DENNY ' S COLLEGIANS Harry Denny ' 2S, Director % ACT 11 Scene 1 (a) Checkograph Eddie Luther 26 (b) The Wild Bull of the Campus A Sketch Complex Scene: Corby Hall Time: 7:30 P. M. The Cast Includes Sam Barry George Barry ' 24 Tom Lieb Thomas Lieb ' 23 Red Maher Wm. Maher ' 24 Red Magevney Hugh Magevney, Jr. 24 Ed. Hunsinger Edward Hunsinger ' 25 Francis Paul Stacomb Richard Lightfoot 24 The Wild Bull Leo McCauley ' 27 Big Orchestra Eugene Oberst ' 24 Jim James Swift ' 24 " Gaboon Song " Casasanta and Fagan Sung by Barry, Lieb, Maher and Magevney Scene 2 (a) " Lonely " By Labedz and Engels Sung by Vernon Rickard ' 25 (b) Pipe and Bowl Pipe Tom Lieb Bowl John Noppenberger Gaboon Jimmy Crowley Scene 3 (a) Gaboon Song (b) Love ' s Old Sweet Song Monogram Chorus Finale Hike Song Fagan and Casasanta By Entire Monogram Club ■« The men of the Monogram Chorus: Brady, Brown, Rip Miller, Regan, Stange, Swift, Liver- good, Lieb. Maher, Nolan. Noppenberger, Reese, Koch, Bach, Bergman, Collins. Hunsinger, Sher- man, L. Walsh, Shearer. Crowley. Barr. Cer- ney, Magevney, Cox, Don Miller, Stuhldreher, Cook, Griffin, Luther McGrath and Barry. [2081 7HESTAQE ACTIVITIES gggMww»»miiij,v. - i-- SfWW-.: ' g- " - J- ' «V»y .---i " The Monogram Absurdities With the presentation of the " Monogram Absurdities of 1924, an institution mortifying the Notre Dame man, " Washington Hall saw a new departure in the way of entertainment, a departure which gives great promise for the future. From the opening patter chorus to the closing number it was typical of Notre Dame. The absurd was admirably blended with the serious, and one laugh came right after another. There was a moment or two, of course, when the audience sat horror- stricken at the fiendish revenge of one Algernon O ' Rourke, known on all other days of the year as Jimmie Crowley, and wrung their hands at the sad plight of little Sophie, who sometimes answers to the name of Frank Milbauer, but the prompt arrival of Harry Stuhldreher on the scene relieved the strain. And then there was the minstrel episode in which Red Maher, Frank McGrath, Harold Cooke, and Jimmie Crowley combined all the qualities of Eddie Cantor with those of Signor Frisco. Richard Lightfoot distinguished himself as Rodney Stacom, the goofable (and goofed) " H Papa Nu " man, while Hunsinger, Magevney, " Big Mac " MacCalley, et. al., enjoyed themselves as the goofers. Vince Fagan and Frank Kolars were responsible for the book, while Joe Casa- santa, Victor l.abedz, and Norbert Engels supplied the music and lyrics. No less than five original compositions were presented during the evening, including a highly original parody on " Waiting For the Evening Mail " deliverd in an equally original fashion by Rex Enright. The rehearsals were conducted by Joseph Casasanta and Vincent Fagan. Not only was a wealth of material for the " two a day " brought to light, but the potential makings of another Glee Club were developed under Joe ' s skilful baton. The Monogram Absurdities were a credit to those who sponsored them, as well as to the men who took part. As Rex Enright would say, " It shows what conscien- tious effort and a little hard work will do, " and it is a splendid beginning for a theatrical renaissance at Notre Dame. THESTAQE [209] ACJIVITIES DAY STUDENTS FIRST ANNUAL VODVIL WASHINGTON HALL University of Notre Dame April 10 and 11, 1924 ' 8? Overture University Orchestra Prologue Laurence Deeter (a) Glee Club Quartet Vernon Rickard Arthur Halley, George Koch, Robert Welch. " A Few Moments of Harmony " (b) Charles Springer and Dick Lightfoot, " Blackface Chatter " (c) " The Amen Corner " A Study of the Hardships of College Life. Place : Oliver Hotel. Time: September until June Lyrics, Book and Music by John F. Stoeckley The Principals: Jerry Fox, A. E. Fellner, Gilbert Schaefer, Lester Grady, Jimmie Jones, Carl Lind. (d) Willianf J. Furey, in a Songologue as- sisted by Arnold Alexander. (e) Musical Fantasy with: Bernard Schmidt, Sidney Eder, Arnold Small and Joseph Ryan. Soloists: Miss Irene Savage, Danseuse; Richard Griffin, Tenor. (f " The Bishops Candlesticks " a scene from " Les Miserables " The Bishop R. E. Lightfoot Jean Valjean Francis Lee Lightfoot Attendant Paul Withey Brigadier of Gendarmes Lester Gra dy (g) Charles Butterworth, " A Day at the Rotary Club. " (h) Harry Denny and His Collegians, in popular selections Harry Denny, Jack Curtis, Victor Labedz, Norbert Engles, Francis Walther, Abner Aley, Don Kinney, Frank Howland, Bob Stone. 1? DIRECTOR — R. E. Lightfoot. SPONSOR — G. L. Holdrith, C. S. C. BUSINESS MANAGER — E. G. Lindeman. PUBLICITY — Paul Butler, Charles H. Moran. STAGE MANAGER — John Droege. ELECTRICIANS — F. C. Bunce, Robert Riordan, Arnold Alexander, Albert Adrian. MANAGER OF TICKET SALES — Patrick Hyland. Stage Settings by R. E. Lightfoot. [210] THE STAQE Ofixtorn ani Mthnit ACTIVITIES j " TTtttw rw 1 ■ 1 a " 1 ft 1 i Mark Nolan Winner of ihe Breen Ivledal The Breen Medal and Commencement Orators Mark Nolan has played a consistent " lead " in Notre Dame ' s oratory and de- bate. His logic, delivered clearly and forcefully, has made him a medalist de luxe and the mainstay of many public occasions. Mr. Nolan ' s oration, " The Guardian of the Constitution, " was the Pegasus on which he soared successfully upward through the Breen Contest, the Indiana Con- test, on to the ethereal spheres of inter-state oratory at Evanston. His subject was a splendid defense of the Supreme Court against the efforts being made to limit the powers with which it was endowed by the authors of the constitution. In the face of his achievements it is only a matter of course that Mark Nolan should be appointed class orator, as a recognition of the honors his abilities have heaped upon his class and school. Other finalists in the Breen Contest were Paul Breen, with a strong presenta- tion of " The Tyrant Law " ; Charles McAllister, whose subject was " The Spirit of the Age, " and Raymond Norris, with " The Bulwark of the American Republic. " Donald Gallagher, as valedictorian, will be a co-speaker with Mark Nolan at Commencement. He is president of the Senior class and ex-officio delivered the flag presentation speech on Washington ' s Birthday. His address on that occasion assures an excellent valediction. Class poetic laurels have been wreathed about the deserving brow of James Hayes. Mr. Hayes ' frequent contributions to the Scholastic are ample evidence of his ability. He was also one of the committee which so creditably edited the " Scrib- blers Book of Notre Dame Verse. " [2121 ORATORY AND DEBATE ACTIVITIES Sll il lvjk JSHB£ Rev. William Bolder, C. S. C. Coach of the Debating Teams Presenting the Question: " Resolved that the federal government should enact legislation providing for the compulsory judicial settle- ment of disputes between employers and employees in the coal and railroad industries. " In Father William Bolger, Notre Dame has a man as able in forensic activities as Rockne is in things athletic, with a correspondingly consistent string of victories, and a similar unswerving demand for true sportsmanship. Notre Dame today has a record of forty-eight victories in fifty-seven inter- collegiate debates — a record as imposing as any brought forward by other universi- ties or colleges. To Father Bolger, in a very large way, goes the credit for this achievement. Himself one of Notre Dame ' s greatest debaters, he has taken it as his duty to maintain the status established by former Notre Dame teams. This gray-haired priest with the welcoming smile is a man to be wary of in debating circles. His teams take the platform well equipped, with a logic that is hard to overcome. The teams of this year and of years past attest to the tirelessness of his efforts. When the questions this year were divided between himself and Professor Shuster, Father Bolger received the question : " Resolved that the Federal Govern- ORA TOR Y A ND DEliA TE [2131 ACTIVITIES Graner J. Stanton D. Stanton Lindeman ment Should Enact Legislation Providing for the Compulsory Judicial Settlement of Disputes Between Employers and Employees in the Coal and Railroad Indus- tries, (Constitutionality waived). " He had but one man, John Stanton, who had previously debated for Notre Dame. Two of the new men were seniors but the other five recruits have been trained and will form a valuable nucleus for next year ' s teams. Both of the teams coached by Father Bolger added fresh victories to his already long list. The teams met Wabash and DePauw. March seventh the negative team met Wabash at Crawfordsville. Their argu- ment was that by removing the cause of strikes — by the passage of minimum wage laws, the etsablishment of the eight-hour day, and the passage of laws providing for the various social insurances — that by removing these causes with suitable legisla- tion, the few strikes which would occur could be settled by compulsory legislation. [214] PRATORY AND DEBATE ACTIVITIES Sears Weisberjrer Lemmer Lavery But to go further might result in the payment of starvation wages, and laborers would become either legal slaves, or, if they refused to accept the decision, rebels. The members of the negative team were John Stanton, Edward Lindeman, and Law- rence Graner, with David Stanton as alternate. On the same night, the affirmative team met the DePauw debaters at Notre Dame. The arguments of the affirmative were that even if the chief causes of the strikes were removed, there remained the danger of the strike caused by lack of thought or by vindictiveness against the employer, a strike that might be more dangerous than all the others, tying up a part and weakening the whole of the trans- portation system. This they would prevent by compelling submission of grievances to an arbitration board, outlawing even the preliminaries of a strike. The members of this team were Oscar Lavery, Seymour Weisberger, Victor Lemmer, and alternate Barnabas Sears. ORATORY AND DEBATE [21B] ACTIVITIES George N. Shuster Coach of the Debating Teams Presenting the Question: Resolved: That the United States should join the In- ternational World Court of Justice, with the reservations recommended by President Harding. Because of the inability to obtain opponents on a single question, and because of the large number of candidates for the teams, Father Bolger this year adopted the two question system of debating practice. Being unable to handle both, he obtained the assistance of Professor Shuster. Father Bolger took the Compulsory Arbitration teams and Professor Shuster the World Court candidates. Professor Shuster deserves a great deal of credit for the showing of the two debating teams coached by him. As a student at Notre Dame, he had been one of the school ' s most brilliant debaters. With but two veterans to work with in his first year of coaching he has nevertheless succeeded in transmitting much of his abil- ity to the newer recruits. This year witnessed the largest turnout for debate in the school ' s history, eighty-three men competing for positions on the teams. The first part of the year was occupied in a study of the question by the candidates, followed by the elim- ination trials for positions on the teams. From the first night to the finals. Pro- fessor Shuster presided in the South Room of the Library and rated the various speakers, finally forming a team. The work then went into the last stages of [216] ORATORY AND DEBATE ACTIVniES Breen Moore Eder Pis development, the strengthening of main speeches and rebuttals, and the removal of flaws in delivery. With only two experienced men. Professor Shuster ' s proteges met two very able teams, Indiana and Western Reserve, and although they were defeated, they gave both, particularly Indiana, stiff competition. As a consequence of his efforts. Professor Shuster will be able to present next year ' s teams with four capable men in Sydney Eder, Ray Cunningham, Paul Harrington, and William Coyne. Two of his debaters who obtained their debating pins for the first time were Philip Moore and Benjamin Piser, while Paul Breen and Mark Nolan each won another pin. On March fourteenth the affirmative team met Western Reserve at Notre Dame, while the negative team met Indiana University at Indianapolis. The affirmative advanced the practicability of such a World Court, and the effect the opinion of this World Court would have on matters of international im- portance. It emphasized particularly the value of American public opinion to the world, and from this went logically to their conclusion that this American opinion must necessarily be added to the Court to have the Court function properly. The ORATORY AND DEBATE [217] ACTIVITIES Harrington Cunning: ham Coyne Nolan members of this team were Paul Breen, Philip Moore, Benjamin Piser and as alternate Sydney Eder. The negative team brought forward the connection between the League of Na- tions and the World Court, and the inadvisability of such a fatal step as mixing the dangerous diplomatic practices of Europe. To cap this they showed how America, by preserving her policy of isolation, could exert her influence as a balance of power in international affairs. The men who composed the team were Mark Nolan, Ray Cunningham, William Coyne and Paul Harrington as alternate. The fact that the teams did not meet with victory detracts in no way from their achievement. Until this year Notre Dame has had but two teams ; it is but natural that four teams could not equal in their first year the success of their pre- decessors. The important thing is that four such competent teams could be pro- duced in the first year. A foundation has been laid; a beginning has been made. Rome was not built in a day, but it is possible that four very successful debating teams may be produced at Notre Dame in two years. From the showing of the teams this year, this seems not only possible but probable. [218] ORATORY AND DEBATE xMit m ACTIVITIES Rev. Thomas Lahey, C.S.C. The Publication Board of Control Rev. Thomas Lahey, C.S.C, Chairman Rev. Kehndt Healy, C.S.C. Rev. John F. O ' Hara, C.S.C. ■V •K The Purposes of the Publication Board By Rev. Thomas Lahey, C.S.C. Where enthusiasm and youth run together, mistakes of loyalty are always apt to threaten. The realization of this possibility in the Notre Dame publication field has resulted in the establishment of a Board of Control to act as a steadying influence upon the enthusiastic loyalty of student editors. In a corrective way also, it has occasionally been necessary to offer guidance in the selection of submitted matter so that notliing misrepresentative of Notre Dame student life may go forth to the public. The financial standing of college papers is usually a problem and the Board has naturally exercised supervision here — both for the material prosperity of the pub- lications themselves and for the protection of creditors. In time, it is expected, the editorial activities of student workers will be facilitated by editorial rooms worthy of the high type of publications emanating from the University. In a word the Board of Control conceives as its purpose to keep the various campus publications true to the ideals which inspired their origin. 1220] PUBUCATIONS ACTIVITIES The Notre Dame Daily Harry W. Flannery Editor-in-Chief, First Quarter Harry A. McGuire Editor-in-Chief, Second Quarter Editorial Staff Harry Flannery, Henry Fannan, James Hayes, John Brennan, Frank Kolars, Jack Scallan, Eugene Noon, Ray Cunningham, Editorial Writers. Gerald Lyons, Lawrence G. Kelly, News Editors John Stoeckley, Ray Cunningham, Terence Donahue, John Gallagher, Night Editors. Tom Coman, Sport Editor Dennis J. O ' Neill, John Brennan, Literary Editors Paul C. Martin, Eustace Cullinan, Dramatic Editors. Charles McGonagle, Bulletin Editor Mark Nevils, Robert Maher, Charles Crawford, John Snakahd, Assistarit Night Editors Rupert Wentworth, Lester Grady, Herbert Walthers, Ray Flannigan, Car- los Lane, Jr., Jay Fleming, Joseph Navarre, Roy Chauvin, Don Cunning- ham, Porter Wittick, Franklin Conway, John Purcell, and Jack Flynn, Reporters. PUBUCATIONS [221] Jl ACTIVITIES Funk Editor-in-Ch ief Second Semester Cunningham O ' Neill Barnhart Fan Hayes Murphy Kolars Gallagrher O ' Leary Kelly McGonaffle Showel Snakard Riordan [222] PUBUCA1IONS ACTIVITIES James F. Hayes John N. Stanton Business Atanager First Semester Business Manager Second Semester CoRBiN Patrick, Local Advertising Manager James A. Withey, Foreign Advertising Manager John W. Kane, Distribution Manager John Q. Adams, Circulation Manager George J. Schill, Assistant Local Advertising Manager Advertising Assistants Edward E. O ' Brien Alfred J. Diebold Henry J. Massman Walter J. Kennedy Frank Doyle Jack Loftus H. Edwin MacLannan George Meade Distribution Assistants Thomas O ' Connor F. Andrews C. Dickerson p. Dillakamp A. Nanovic Frank Bischoff Errol Jones Joseph Szanyi Patrick Schill Withey Kane Adams r PUBUCATIONS [223] AC7IVniES The Notre Dame Daily Struggling on unaided, the Notre Dame Daily has lived a year. On May twentieth it celebrated its first anniversary and was entitled to congratulate itself on its survival. Occasional difficulties — circulation, advertising, and editorial — - made its first year melodramatic and often discouraging. When, in inadvertently wandering down dangerous by-ways, it fell into roaring streams and was rushed on toward hungry maelstroms of oblivion, it was forced to be its own saviour. And it was. Because of its adventures, natural to an inexperienced infant, it is so much the stronger and faces another year with justifiable confidence. The Daily hopes, furthermore, for University backing. It expected such aid last year so that it might be saved embarrassing rebuffs, fraught with peril. It expected such aid because it believed it should live, and feared to attempt existence unaided. University backing is possible next year since the Daily has shown by its perseverence that it deserves to live. It is a good advertisement for the Univer- sity; good publications are practical examples of fruitful scholastic effort, and they are, also, incentives to journalistic and commercial talent. The present Daily is an example of good newspaper production. It has reached a stage where its pages have the approved form of modern conservative journalism, and its staff, under Paul Funk, Notre Dame correspondent of the South Bend News- Times, is lending earnest effort toward thoughtful scholastic effort. The present issues are staid and dignified. The infant that in its swaddling days, was given to blatant shrieking of events and opinions, has rapidly changed to a mild, solemn, little youngster who, in one short year, grew old in ideas while young in years. It is endeavoring to follow its first principles, always keeping in " mind the glory and honor of our common mother, Notre Dame. " The Daily, we all know, was the fruit of the decision of Knute Rockne, director of athletics, and August G. Desch, S. A. C. member and low hurdles record holder, to sound out campus sentiment on the project. At the time of the Senior Ball, Harry W. Flannery, as editor-in-chief, and James F. Hayes, as business manager, produced its first issue, a Senior Ball number dedicated to Rev. Matthew J. Walsh, president of the University. They were assisted by department heads, Gerald Lyons, for news; John S. Brennan, for theatres; Francis T. Kolars, for humor; and Thomas Coman, for sport. Until the latter part of November they continued to direct the steps of the child, and then, due to the call of class and other work, and feeling that the paper had been safely set upon its way, they stepped out to put the reins into the hands of Harry A. McGuire, president of the Scribblers, and a staff editor of several campus publications, as editor-in-chief, and John Stanton, as business manager. That administration was continued until March when McGuire, because of studies and ill health, resigned and Funk took the pilotage. The editorials have been the most generally popular feature of the paper, for the opinions expressed have usually been representative, interesting, and in youth- ful eyes, sound. A year has passed successfully. In the coming year, it is hoped, the Daily will be given the opportunity to further the aims " to represent the University, to mirror its life, to foster and protect its traditions, and to preserve a spirit of loyalty among the students. " [224] PUBLICATIONS ACTIVITIES The Dome of 1924 J. W. Scallan Editor-in-Chief Editorial Staff James E. Armstrong, Senior Editor Edward T. Lyons, Activities Editor Albert A. Sommer, Athletics Editor John L. Showel, Assistant Athletics Editor Joseph P. Burke, Tradition Editor John P. Lynch, Tradition Editor Alfred J. Hockwalt, Photographer Senior Assistant Editors James F. Hayes Eugene F. Noon John S. Brennan Edward T. Dinneen Francis T. Kolars Junior Assistant Editors Gerald J. Holland Vincent J. Schneider Ralph F. Heger Carl E. Lind Charles W. Donahue Lowell J. Grady Aloysius W. Miller John A. Gallagher Robert R. Cooney Sophomore Assistant Editors Freshman Assistant Editors Dennis J. O ' Neill James L. Sheerin PUBLICATIONS [226] ACTIVITIES Armstrong Burke Sommer Holland Lyons Hockwalt Heger O ' Neill Donahue Grady Hayes Lynch Kolars Gallagher Showel Schneider Cooney [226] PUBUCA110NS I ACTIVITIES John A. Bartley Business Atanaqer John A. Elliott, Circulation Manager Gilbert Schaefer, Advertising Manager George G. Ward, Distribution Manager Edmund Polhaus, Foreign Adv. Manager Richard Halpin, Assistant Circulation Manager Business Assistants George A. Bischoff John J. Kane John Q. Adams Maurice D. McNulty Lester C. Hegele Elliott Schaefer Halpin Polhaus W Ward Adams Hegele Bischoff Kane PUBLICATIONS [227] ACTIVniES William O. Schomburg Art Editor Peter P. Dupay Charles M. Mouch Charles O. DeBarry Art Staff Darrald F. Gooley Rev. B. J. Lange, C.S.C, Harry W. Flannery Wilbur J. McElroy Robert B. Riordan Dupay Mouch Gooley McElroy DeBarry Flannery Riordan Father Lange [228] PUBUCATIONS ACTIVITIES The DOME of 1924 To hold faith with the traditions of the past and at the same time keep pace with the new and progressive Notre Dame has been the constant aim of those who have produced this first Junior Dome. In many ways, this DOME is different. In seeking novelty, it has been the task of the editors to retain the historical char- acter of the book while presenting the life and events of a year at Notre Dame in a new and interesting way. How well they shall have succeeded will be left to the future when the DOME of 1924 will be tested for its worthiness to bear back the mind in mellow retrospect to college days. Whatever measure of success this DOME may achieve will be a result of the generous and unselfish co-operation of many men. Probably no previous editor has had at his call the services of so generous and so talented a staff. The section editors, the artists, the writers of special articles were at all times enthusiastic, helpful and prompt in meeting deadlines. The men who have contributed of their energies and talents to the work of producing this DOME are too numerous to mention individually — it must suffice to say that every member of the staff did his work well ; no one failed to produce that part of the book which was his particular task. In a new and very particular way, the section editors and their assistants are responsible for this DOME; any credit which may be forthcoming for any certain part must be given to its author, the section editor. John Bartley, business manager, is solely responsible for the financial success of the DOME. Bart, uniting a shrewd business head toi a spirit of boundless, driving energy, has forced success. This DOME contains more advertisements and enjoys greater revenue than any preceding book, the contribution of Bart to his Junior class. Perfect co-operation has been the keynote of the ' 24 DOME and Bart, probably more than anyone else, has helped sustain the bond which has existed among the members of the staff. It is hard to imagine a more capable ally or a better friend than big Bart from the West. William Schomburg, art editor, has been the sine qua non of the DOME staff. No day was too crowded with class work or too festive with celebration as not to permit Bill the time to produce necessary work for the DOME. Schomburg has been absolutely reliable; always clever, always enthusiastic and helpful. It is such capable men, working quietly behind the scenes, who make possible every success. This DOME of 1924 has many defects, caused chiefly by limitations of time, experience and money. It is, however, the result of intensive, sincere effort and it is hoped that those who will be its ultimate judges, the students of Notre Dame, will understand that though the final work may have erred, the spirit of the workers has been flawless. THE EDITOR. PUBUCATIONS [229] ACTIVITIES The Scholastic George N. Shuster Editor-in-Chief For the Editing of the Scholastic are responsible: The Scribblers John Brennan Harry McGuire Edward Reilly, C.S.C. James Hayes Joseph C. Ryan Dennis O ' Neill Robert Riordan Gerald Holland Edwin Murphy Francis Kolars James Armstrong Richard Lightfoot Ray Cunningham James Withey Charles DeBarry Thomas Coman During the past year the Scholastic developed dignity. Instead of showing up once a week like a landlady, it now appears once a month, like a landlord. Other things have been changed to match. The magazine is more ample, more leisurely, and much better dressed. It is read by freshmen and some members of the student body. Authors apply for back numbers, and at least a dozen people claim to have written the unsigned articles. Aside from this, the Scholastic has served a number of practical purj)oses. It has given the world an opportunity to know how many books John Brennan (who looks like one of the Barrymores and feels like another) has read. It has provided Mr. James Hayes with an excuse for reading the Daili . Kolars the original has been permitted to continue a joke column. Best of all possibly, it has weighed down the editor ' s waste-basket with material discouraging to mice. But, all things considered, Notre Dame ' s literary magazine is proof that there is a literary itch on the campus — an itch which has led to encouraging results and promises well for the future. In spite of the " Russian character of our fiction " (Eastern critic) and of atavistic instincts in our poetry ( " Father Ryan must have a son at Notre Dame, " says a Western critic), the magazine has been sold even in Boston. [230] PUBLICATIONS ACTIVITIES Brennan Hayes Ryan Murphy Kolars Armstrong Holland DeBarry Cunningham McGuire Reilly Coman O ' NeUl Withey Lirhtfoot PVBUCATIONS [281] ACTIVITIES The Juggler Dan D. Hickey Editor-in-Chief Joseph C. Ryan Managing Editor Frank J. McCarthy Vernon E. Richard Art Editor Anselm D. Miller C Associate Editors Art Staft Wilbur J. McElroy George H. Baldus Joseph A. Foglia Ray Cunningham Charles O. DeBarry Everard F. Kohl Gerald J. Holland Lawrence W. O ' Leary Paul G. Funk Edwin W. Murphy Joseph P. Burke Frank T. Kolars John R. Moran J. Farrell Johnston NoRBERT EnGELS Walter B. Moran Business Manager irculation Manager Business StafF Paul A. Rahe George Sadler Donald Wilkins Joseph Harvey McCarthy Ryan Rickard Miller II [232] PUBUCATIONS ACTIVITIES L THE JUGGLER Every now and then, or better, once a month, the bulletin boards display a happy sign, " Juggler out Tonight. " This is an indication of a merry hour or so to be spent in the delightful company of Notre Dame ' s famed fun-maker. The fame of this droll one, due to the efforts of our campus writers and artists, is now estab- lished, and after the past year one can sincerely say what sounds so trite, " it was the best year yet and the Juggler was among the leaders in college wit. " The chief reason for this was Dan Hickey, the editor-in-chief, who, as is well known, gave every moment of his spare time (and many other moments) to the book. He was enthusiastic, conscientious, and put his all into the Juggler. Gener- ally, the book gets but one three-color cover a year, but Dan gave it eight such ; generally, expensive half-tones slip in not more than half a dozen times a year, but Dan used more half-tones and Ben Days in one issue than had been used in a year. Dan ' s taste, too, is distinctive, and contributors worked overtime making changes Dan knew were bettering. Competent and worthy aid assisted Hickey this year. The pen and the scissors were dexterously wielded by Joseph C. Ryan, managing editor, who wrote with one hand and cut with the other. The art work was skill- fully handled by Vernon E. Rickard, who has sketched more Juggler drawings in the last four years than any other man. Questions pertaining to business were solved by Frank J. McCarthy, who is peerless in matters of advertising. The problems of circulation concerned Anselm D. Miller, who is not only a capable distribution manager but also a writer and an artist. The other men on the staff constituted an indispensible factor in the publishing of the book; without them the success of the Juggler was not assured. During the five years of its existence the Juggler has established a firm place in Notre Dame life and in the hearts of Notre Dame men. And every student is as proud of it as he is of the inimitable gridiron team or of the gold-tinted Dome. PVBUCATIONS [233] ACTIVITIES The Santa Maria Cunningham McGuire Sommer Board of Editors Ray Cunningham Harry McGuire Albert Sommer The Santa Maria, the official organ of the Notre Dame Council of the Knights of Columbus, was moored at the close of the school season last June, and not a hand was called on deck this year until April, when the ship was fitted out, and the main sail was hoisted for a cruise on a " Review of theYear " number. Heretofore, the Santa Maria was issued quarterly, but because the Notre Dame Daily could be relied upon to recount the happenings of each meeting, and because the Council wanted to center all of its efforts on the Union Building project, the Council thought it best to dispense with the publication as a quarterly and make it an annual. Ray Cunningham, who was assistant editor of the publication last year, was appointed editor, with Albert Sommer and Harry McGuire to aid him. Besides containing a complete review of the activities of the year, the Santa Maria also carried many accounts of and architect ' s plans for the new Union Build- ing which the Notre Dame Knights are to erect on the campus. i I 1234] PUBLICATIONS ACTIVITIES The Notre Dame Alumnus _- ..■y wt. ' A. C. Ryan, ' 20 Editor-in-Chief The Notre Dame Alumnus, now in its second year, is the official publication of the Alumni Association of the University. The magazine was first presented to the graduates and old students of the University in Jan uary, 1923, and since that time has served to acquaint the Notre Dame men away from the campus with the activi- ties and interests of their alma mater and its men. It is published monthly during the scholastic year and contains a comprehensive and illustrated account of all athletic contests, a section of alumni news telling of the activities of the men, a section containing all the official news of the University, Board of Lay Trustees and Faculty, news of the campus from an alumni viewpoint, a section about the activities of the Association and how it is co-operating with the University in the realization of its plans and a series of special articles of particular interest to all Notre Dame men. During the past year, the issues have contained special articles outlining the history and growth, the present and future of the differ- ent colleges of the University. It is the first time in the history of Notre Dame that the Colleges have been presented in such an interesting and thorough manner. The series have been of definite value in acquainting the alumni with the institution and its remarkable growth since their graduation. The Alumnus is the only monthly alumni publication issued regularly by any Catholic university and has been acknowledged as one of the most representative alumni publications in the United States. As the official magazine of the Association, it has been directly responsible for the increase of alumni spirit that has made the activities of the graduate group one of the most pronounced in the Greater Notre Dame movement. A. C. Ryan, ' 20, is the Managing Editor; Charles Donahue, ' 25 is the Assistant in charge of circulation. PUBUCATIONS [286] ACTIVITIES The Scribblers At Notre Dame " things literary " are well taken care of by " The Scribblers, " an organization that in the short while it has existed has accomplished much to stimu- late interest in literary matters. During the past year it undertook its most preten- tious work — the publication of a " Notre Dame Book of Verse, " a volume which received much favorable comment from those interested in such a collection. The verse included in the book was gleaned from the various campus publications since 1917. Incorporated also in the volume were the prize winning poems in the contest conducted by the Scribblers ; the first by Francis Collins Miller, the second by Dennis J. O ' Neill and three honorable mention poems by Dennis J. O ' Neill, Harry A. McGuire, and Edward T. Lyons. The personnel of the Scribblers consists of twenty active members and three active-graduate members. Harry McGuire and Joseph P. Burke served in order as presidents of the club and Jack Scallan as secretary. The co mmittee in charge of the publication of " The Notre Dame Book of Verse, 1917-1923 " consisted of Edward Lyons, chairman, James Hayes, Gerald Holland and Dennis O ' Neill. The Scribblers are fortunate in securing, for informal talks at their meetings, men who not only speak interestingly on literary topics but who also speak with authority. Rev. Charles L. O ' Donnell, C. S. C, whose poetry has added so much to Notre Dame ' s literary fame addressed the club at a meeting early in the year. McCready Huston, editorial writer on the South Bend Tribune and a regular con- tributor to Life, Scribners ' and other popular magazines imparted to the club a great deal of practical information that was not only interesting but also valuable. Father Arthur Barry O ' Neill inspired the club by his energetic plea to try to write " some verse each day. " Professor George N. Shuster, the honorary president of the organization, is responsible for much that the Scribblers have accomplished. In the number of talks he has made to the club he has never failed to rouse in them an added enthusi- asm and zest for writing. [286] PUBLICATIONS ACTIVITIES The Scribblers Officers Harry A. McGuire, President, first semester Joseph P. Burke, President, second semester Jack Scallan, Secretary-Treasurer Personnel Harry McGuire Joseph Burke Joseph Ryan James Hayes John Brennan Frank Kolars Harry Flannery Gerald Lyons Paul Funk Lawrence O ' Leary Robert Riordan Henry Barnhart Albert Sommer Gerald Holland John Showel Dennis O ' Neill Charles McGonagle James Withey CoRBiN Patrick Edward Lyons Walter Haecker Anse Miller Ray Cunningham James Armstrong Jack Scallan Mr. McCready Huston of the South Bend Tribune and the Scribblers. PUBUCATIONS [287] ACTIVITIES The Catal yzcr Bailey DePaolis Harrington A Magazine devoted to the Activities of the Chemists ' Club of Notre Dame The StafF Paul F. De Paolis, Editor-in-Chief William D. Bailev, Assistant Editor Paul F. Harrington, Associate Editor E. A. Willihnoanz, Assistant Editor " Catalyzer is the term we apply to the agent whch accelerates action be- tween almost non-reactive materials to the realization of some desired end, being itself unaffected by the reaction. Nature ' s catalytic processes and man ' s artificial imitations have proved highly successful. In the hope for another such success do we introduce The Catalyzer into that great body of Notre Dame chemists, graduates, faculty and undergrad- uates, in the hope of accelerating the reaction which the visionary Chemistry Depart- ment has long attempted — a unification of these three elements. " (Editorial in The Catalyzer of December, 1923.) When several young men are capable of originating a name of such merit it is fairly certain that their work of publishing will be a success. Particularly when they add to this apparent native ability an almost " infinite capacity for taking pains. " The Catalyzer is printed by the staff on a multigraph and is financed entirely by the members of the Chemists ' Club. The circulation at present is about three hundred and fifty copies. To the members of the staff is due credit for not only the editorial but also the mechanical work of publication. The Catalyzer is unique in the field of college publications. It is the only undergraduate magazine of its kind published. Its name, purpose, make-up and general content are original and redound to the credit of the Chemists ' Club of Notre Dame. [238] PUBLICATIONS Witt MaytttB ACTIVniES The Senior Ball Donald S. Gallagher Ogdensburg, New York Miss Mercedes Rita McDonagh Chicago, Illinois Senior Ball Week The Program Wednesday, May Twenty-First 2 :30 o ' clock — Notre Dame vs. Minnesota University Baseball. 9:00 o ' clock — Informal Dance, Oliver Hotel, Big Five Augmented Orchestra. Thursday, May Twenty-Second 3 :00 o ' clock — Reception Elks Club, Harry Denny Orchestra. 7:00 o ' clock — Formal Dinner Dance — Oliver Hotel. Harry Denny from seven to nine ; Club Chez Pierre Orchestra, nine on. Friday, May Twenty-Third 9:30 o ' clock — Senior Ball, Don Bestor ' s Victor ' Recording Orchestra. Saturday, May Twenth-Fourth Indiana State Track Meet. 2:30 o ' clock- 8:00 o ' clock -Theater Party, Blackstone. After theater, dancing at the College Inn, Oliver and Palais Royale. [240] THE DANCES ACTIVITIES O. E. Desmond General Chairman The Ball Committees Entertainment Tom Walsh, Chairman Tim Murphy Chas. Butterworth Lawrence O ' Leary Robert Rink James Meehan Arrangements Leo. Cavanaugh, Chairman Robert Regan Joseph Sheenan William Gal lagan Albert Birmingham Edw. WoHensak Music Conroy Scoggins, Chairman Edw. Dinneen Frank Meagher Nat Powers Al Serva Jerome Fox Favors and Programs Walter Stapelton, Chairma; Harvey Brown Edwin Buckley William Magner Eugene Vial Harold O ' Brien Tickets Frank O ' Boyle, Chairman John Dore Benjamin Piser John Kevill James Smith William Maher Reception Paul Kennedy, Chairman John McGoorty Arthur Butterfield Lester Foley Decorations George Glynn, Chairman Charles DeBarry Clarence Kerwin John O ' Donnell William Ryan Robert Cunningham THE DANCES [241] ACTIVITIES Walter Moran Chairman The Senior Concessions Committee Walter Rader Harold Thompson James McSweeney Edward Huether Euoene Noon John James Edward Cantwell Vernon Rickard John O ' Sullivan Paul Funk Peter Curran -US [242] THE DANCES ACTIVITIES The Ragpickers ' Ball A flourish of tin cans wagons, carts, wheelbarrows, creaking merrily towards the Palais the convention hall of the Senior Hoboes, hosts tonight at their annual ball without Aristocrats, curious and blocking the entrances come to laugh, and remaining to do so within laughter, pointing fingers, fun at its best the court ;a " fine " time imposed by " Gov " then music, catching and gay around the hall, bales of hay and burlaps everywhere dirty hands and dirty faces patched ginghams, rags and tatters who ' s who the elite of the underworld gunmen, thieves, ruffians their wives and gals bootleg- gers and vagabonds others Forty-niners, firemen, soldier men, and gypsies college widows, coquettish and evasive, nodding attentively to the spectators and in the balcony more Aristocrats professors, students, guests all happily amused a swaying, shuffling, noisy din a song or two prize awards Mary Jo Miller others more music moaning saxophones suddenly, — ■ the Victory March sighs more sighs a gay, surging crowd laughter compliments to the Ragpickers of ' 24 to Johnnie James and the Con- cession Committee farewells wagons, flivvers, wheelbarrows a rattle of tin cans laughter dying out into the distance. THE DANCES [243] ACTIVITIES The Junior P rom John R. Moran Tulsa, Oklahoma Miss Dorothy Harris South Bend, Indiana % -« The Prom Program Thursday, May First 8:00 P. M. — Glee Club Concert and Dance, Informal, Palais Royale. Friday, May Second 3:00 o ' clock — Baseball, Wabash vs. Notre Dame, Cartier Field. 9:00-10:00 o ' clock — Formal reception, Palais Royale, Hotel La- Salle Orchestra. J 0:30 o ' clock — Grand March, Junior Prom, Palais Royale, Jean Goldkette ' s Orchestra, of Detroit. Saturday, May Third 2 :30 o ' clock — Football, Monogram men vs. Yearlings. Track Meet, F ' reshmen vs. Varsity, Cartier Field. 6 :30 o ' clock — Fifty F iars, Entertainment for all Junoirs, Informal Dinner Robertson ' s Tea Room. 9:00 o ' clock — Informal dance. Knights of Columbus, Oliver Hotel. Informal Party College Inn, Hotel LaSalle. [244] THE DANCES ACTIVITIES Gilbert F. Schacfcr General Chairman The Prom Committees Music John J. Kane, Chairman Vincent Harrington Edmund Luther Donald Kenny Donald Miller Arrang ements George B. Sheehe, Chairman Leo Sutliff Charles Collins John Elliott William Neville Programs John P. Lynch, Chairman Austin Reilly X Ralph Heger McLeah Brule Decorations Paul Kohout, Chairman Albert Sommer Charles Mouch William Merriman Peter Dupay Howard Spencer Receptions Carl Schaffer, Chairman Anselm Miller William Siden sticker Elmer Layden Dutton Griffin Daniel P. Harris Ways and Means Paul A. Rahe, Chairman Adam Walsh Jack Scallan Everard Kohl John Stoeckiey John Snakard Tickets John P. Dwyer, Chairman John Bartley William Hurley Milton Leach Charles Donahue John M. Neitzel i» " rr r B; a .- .g-.. a yirh -r-. ' Hrwi vflwriTyigt aft ' ' eftn ---f THE DANCES [246] ACTIVITIES ■ T I I The Sophomore Cotillion ii Mark E. Mooney Indianapolis, Indiana Miss Mary Bingham Indianapolis, Indiana -« •« n The Cotillion Committees Finance Stanley Walsh, Chairman Bernard Wingerter Frank Walsh Thomas Leahy- Robert Carey Edmund Johnson Edward T. O ' Neill Program Arthur Suder, Chairman John J. Ryan John Terhune Music Maurice McNulty, Chairman Joseph Broussard Edward A. Byrne Arrangements Nicholas Smith, Chairman Peter Lacava Joseph Sexton Edward J. Sweeney Thomas Farrell Clem Crowe Decoration Edward Fallon, Chairman James Dwyer James Whelan Reception Don Laskey, Chairman Allan Thurn John Q. Adams Roy dinger Edward Doherty Warren Tat ham Publicity George Hartnett, Corbin Patrick Elroy Habert Gerald Hanrahan Dennis Collins Austin Clark Chairman Floor John McMullen, Chairman James Silver Thadeus Eason William Defferari [2463 THE DAIVCES ACTIVITIES S. A. C. Dances ' 8? « Rivalling in their success the successes of the Gold and Blue eleven whose vic- tories they celebrated, the dances conducted by the Student Activities Council during the football season last fall fill a large space in the Notre Dame man ' s Book of Good Times of 1923-24. They fulfilled in every way the fondest hopes held out for them by earlier S. A. C. members and won a secure place on future entertainment programs. They offered a perfectly good excuse for a late " per " for our lonely Freshmen and Sophs, and at the same time a happy outlet for the jubilant enthusiasm that stirred the campus each Saturday afternoon, as Rockne ' s Fighting Irish swept triumphantly along to the pinnacle of gridiron fame. And (whisper it) they also served ideally to replenish the woefully impoverished, or wholly depleted, coffers of more than one University organization. The S. A. C. itself opened the season with a dance in the Oliver Ball room, following the Army game. The Senior Class, next, chose the Tribune building for its entertainment and set an example followed successively by the Junior, Sopho- more and Freshman classes, the Monogram Club, the Band and the Glee Club. The crowning event of all was reserved for Homecoming and the S. A. C. itself undertook the arrangements. As a result, the magnificent Palais Royale was crowded by more than five hundred couples, dancing to the music of the Palais Royale augmented dance orchestra. No meager credit is due the S. A. C. for fostering the dances and conducting them so fortunately. Largely responsible for the program was the S. A. C. com- mittee, composed of Norman Smith, chairman, John Moran and Don Gallagher, who managed the Council ' s dances and co-operated with all other clubs. THE DANCES [247] ACTIVITIES The Frcshinan Frolic John J. Reidy Lakeivood, Ohio Miss Marion Dufty Cleveland, Ohio ■« •» The Frolic Committees ■« ■« Music and Entertainment William Daily, Chairman John P. Butler James L. Sherrin Publicity and Printing ■ Joseph Murray, Chairman Patrick Donahue John E. Hogan John Yeazel Hall and Decorations Donald W. Ryan, Chairman Charles C. Riley Joseph P. Gorman Program and Novelties Joseph Vegara. Chairman William J. Corbett John J. Howard Ticket Sales John F. O ' Donnell, Chairman John J. Nyikos Leonard F. Delaney Horace G. Spiller 1 ' [248] i:he dances ACTIVITIES Scholarship Dances This section of the DOME, given over as it is to the recounting of social events round about Notre Dame, would certainly be incomplete if it contained no mention of the Scholarship Dances. These joyous aifairs take their name from the club which sponsors them, a group of understanding and enterprising women who have filled a long-felt want. They provide the new students, and others, with a proper and effective means of meeting those individuals of our neighboring city who are the possessors of youthful feminine charm and pulchritude; in other words, " The Girls. " The Scholarship Club was founded in 1921 with a limited membership of thirty- five representative women of South Bend and Mishawaka who have the interests of Notre Dame and Notre Dame men at heart. The members of the club were chosen for their ability to meet and mix with young people, for the interest they had evidenced in things Notre Dame, and for their general good nature. Dr. Alta Boram, who was the moving spirit in the organization of the club, was elected its first president, to be followed the next year by Mrs. David Guilfoyle, who ably carried on the work so admirably begun by her predecessor. Mrs. Guilfoyle was re-elected to the presidency for the year 1923-24 and under her guidance the activities of the club have met with worthy success. The opening dance was given at the Tribune Building on the night of December 21 and many a happy Freshman made his blushing bow before a gorgeous array of femininity. In October, two dances were given, one on October 12 at the Tribune Building and the other on October 30 in the Studebaker Administration Building, which had been generously donated for the occasion by Mr. Erskine. On January 18, the club started the New Year right by holding their dance in the Palais Royale, and the event proved such a success that it was shortly followed by another at the same place on February 8. Due to the crowded program of Uni- versity dances and to the Lenten Season, no other dances were given until the night of May 12 when the Scholarship Ball was held at the Palais Royale. This event was by far the best on the program of the club and its success promises well for those which are to be given next year. The evening reached a climax when a handsome Studebaker Special Six Sedan was given to the possessor of the " lucky number. " But the activities of the Scholarship Club have not been limited to the sphere of entertainment. They have been helping Notre Dame men financially as well as socially. With the proceeds from their dances and their other efforts these unselfish women have established scholarships at the University for needy and worthy students. During its first year the club aided three students on their way to higher learning. The scholarships were increased to nine for 1922-23 and during the present school year, fourteen men have been the recipients of generous help in matters financial. Such have been the activities of the Scholarship Club, an organization which has already rendered invaluable services to this, our Alma Mater, and which promises to become more and more influential in years to come. Such an admirable group of women with such unselfish aims, can only meet with success in anything they essay. Already they have become an intimate part of our Notre Dame; may the future years bring them every success in their praiseworthy undertakings. THE DANCES [249] ACTIVITIES i k. r26i] [252] I [253] :£254] t [255] 1266) ' I 12571 [268] I I Harvey Brown Captain ' 23 i [260] f « f € f t M. f t rt f t f t ' l 1 1 1 f f f i I OFFICERS Knute K. Rockne, Head Coach Harvey Brown, Captain George Keooan, Assistant Coach Adam Walsh, Captain-elect James Swift, Student Manager Collins Crowe Mayl Murphy HuNSINGER Lamont Arndt Farrell Roach CoUGHLIN McGee Noppenberger Bach Edgar Miller Oberst Brown Weibel Newman Glueckert Jerry Miller Magevney Glynn McGrath The Players Vergara KlZER Reagan Walsh Reese Stuhldreher The Reserves Barry Eaton Harrington Harmon Cooke Crowley Don Miller Bergman Connell Maher HOUSER Milbauer Roux Rigali Eggert McMuLLEN Friske Cerney ' Enright Layden Stange LiVEROOOD Finch Wallace La Follette Rigney Sullivan MacNab [261] FOOTBALL The 1923 Results September 29 Notre Dame . 74 Kalamazoo . . October 6 Notre Dame 14 Lombard October 13 Notre Dame 13 Army October 20 Notre Dame 25 Princeton 2 October 27 Notre Dame . 35 Georgia Tech. 7 November 3 Notre Dame 34 Purdue 7 November 10 Notre Dame 7 Nebraska . . 14 November 17 Notre Dame 34 Butler . . . 7 November 24 Notre Dame 26 Carnegie Tech. November 29 Notre Dame . 13 St. Louis The 1924 Schedule October 4 . . . Lombard at Notre Dame October 11. . . . Wabash at Notre Dame October 18 . . . West Point at New York October 25 . . . ■ . Princeton at Princeton November 1 (Homecoming) Georgia Tech. at Notre Dame November 8 . . . Wisconsin at Madison November 15 . . Nebraska at Notre Dame November 22 . . . Northv cstern at Evanston November 29 • • Carnegie Tech. at Pittsburgh Vergara Brov THE SEASON Football vitalizes Notre Dame spirit and broadcasts that spirit to friends of the school and lovers of football in America. Notre Dame football is animated by the spirit of those heroes over east and west who stopped many a march of victory, turned the force of that charge on the one- yard line, and fought to victory in a last minute of play. We know that Notre Dame would be extremely worth-while without football but we also know that it is a better place with football and that its football men represent — not a roughneck group — but probably the most finished, the best educated in the wide sense, and the finest specimens, gen- erally, of Notre Dame men. The reasons are not hard to find. Athletes get in addition to the ordinary curriculum, a special training in mind, body and emotions which is far more intense and impressive than any i , 1 [263] -- Stuhldreher regular class. They are under the constant supervision of a remarkable man whose major purpose in life is to make men out of boys. They learn many things other than football in their quasi-public position during three years. They get the polish of travel and a broad insight into national social life. Healthy exercise prepares their minds for healthy study. Shifting scenes sharpen their appe- tite for knowledge. Every new experience provides a concrete hitching post for theorj ' . The story of tlie season of 1923 illustrates these points. As usual, every Notre Dame supporter expected a perfect season. The gallant little band of the previous year was back almost in entirety and some additions from the freshman team were promising. The heaviest schedule ever attempted by the Fighting Irish was in prospect. Rockne said nothing for publication but those who knew realized that weak ends and a none too stalwart line might prove troublesome if enemy scouts were keen. The training season was devoted almost entirely to a shrewd search for these ends and secondary strength in the line. [264] Don Miller Crowley Layden The public gloried in the backfield with its wealth of material and the runners justified this confidence in the opening game against Kalamazoo. " Snaky Hips " Maher pivoted his way through the Teachers for a 95-yard return of the first kick-off and a touchdown. He made five scores that day following pretty running. The entire backfield got a workout and Kalamazoo crumbled beneath a score of 7-i-O. The season was launched on skids too smooth. The favorite Notre Dame fault -of too much confidence appeared early. As a consequence, Coach Rockne, always a wise mentor, shut off the pressure on the following Saturday and limited his " world-beaters " to five simple plays. By very hard work and a mental reversal the Notre Dame team won, 1-1-0. Observers were shocked. Heroes, constructed within the week, were exposed. An unknown team had held Notre Dame — what would Army and Princeton do? Heads shook sadly about town. Onlv Rockne was satisfied. [265] I Noppenberger E. Miller Bach Viewed from all angles, the Army game marked the zenith of the season. The team was in perfect physical condition, and it had developed its mechanics to the point where only a real game was needed to achieve the best work. The team was ready — and in all sincerity, a Notre Dame man does not think any contemporary football eleven can win from a normal Notre Dame football team, Rockne-coached, when that team is ready. Elmer Layden was the brightest star in a backfield that performed brilliantly that day. He kicked 50 yards, ran the ends and plunged the line for first downs, passed successfully and received the pass from Stuhldreher over the goal line for the first touchdown. Stuhldreher intro- duced himself to the east in effective fashion as a brainy general, a passer and receiver and a defensive man of strength. Jimmy Crowley, lying dormant for a period, flashed brilliantly in the final quarter, when he intercepted a pass, returned through a broken field for 35 yards, and I : J •=! !!g ? « W M ■ [266] M M Ml M Ml i J Collins Crowe Mayl followed immediately with a 17 yard run that put the ball on the seven yard line, from where Don Miller took it over in one rush. Gus Stange, regular left tackle in the first two games, was hurt in the Lombard contest and played no more during the year. Rockne, in frenzied search for a substitute, switched Joe Bach from a sub-guard to a tackle. The uncanny judgment of the King of Football was justified when Bach played the outstanding defensive game of the afternoon. Captain Brown, Captain-elect Walsh, Noble Kizer, Gene Oberst, and Rip Miller completely outplayed the heavier Army for- wards; and with their ictory came the victory of the team — for backfield strength was prepon- derantly in favor of Notre Dame. Collins, Mayl, Murphy, Hunsinger, and Crowe, the Irish wing- men, outplayed the Army ends. The 13-0 defeat was the first Army had suffered in two years. The press tottered in its praise for the machine-like play of the team which had just enough color to be poetic. [267] X -T Maher Houser Cerney On the next Saturday the squad entered the old college town of Princeton and before 30,000 people administered a 25-2 defeat to the eleven which had been national champions the previous year. Rockne ' s running game reached its perfection in the first quarter when Bergman, Don Mil- ler, and Layden executed Stuhldreher ' s well-chosen plays in dashes which netted a 70 yard advance and a touchdown within five minutes. Jimmy Crowley made brilliant stabs in the second and third quarters and Red Maher slipped his snaky hips around end for 24 yards and a beautiful touchdown run. Elmer Layden intercepted a Tiger pass and ran 40 yards for a score. Don Miller circled end for 22 yards and the remaining counter. Princeton was powerless offensively and the only Tiger score came when Crowley ' s punt was blocked and the nimble Jimmy recovered for a safety. This victory over the darling of the Big Three, following the Army victory, brought down ■such a shower of praise as Notre Dame has never known. Rockne, the miracle coach, and his wonder team were hailed as national champions. But the glory was paid for later on. y tf-4 is3riw [268] Connell Bergman Georgia Tech came to Cartier Field and the invincible wonder team ran roughshod 34-7 over the pride of the south. Don Miller, with runs of 88, 60, and 30 yards for touchdowns, and other splendid dashes, was sensational and began to earn his all-American recognition. Red Maher got away to another slide off tackle and a reverse through the field for 46 yards and a score. Stuhldreher returned a punt 45 yards and with Crowley and Bergman, played brilliant football. Layden, suffering injuries from the Princeton and Army games, was kept under cover as much as possible. In the Homecoming game the next week. Miller again starred in the 34-7 victory. Crowley was colorful, and Layden began to take a more active part in his own versatile way. Bergman, Enright, Cerney, and the second and third string men showed to advantage, displaying the remarkable wealth of backfield material. [2G9J Weibel Reai an Then came Nebraska. In perfect shape, physically, and it was thought, mentally, the squad went to Lincoln to wipe out the stain of the 14-6 defeat of the previous year. The Huskers had a very ordinary record but they had been goaded for weeks to prepare for the wonder team of the country. What happened? The sensation of the year developed when the Huskers won 14-7. Notre Dame went in confident, cocky — and mentally soft. Nebraska, aided by a bad kick and a soft dirt field that deadened the Irish end running speed, held during the first quarter and then Noble slipped through the line and was off for a 24 yard run and a touchdown. Sensing their oppor- tunity, the Huskers, who had 12 pounds more weight to the man, played like savages and were rewarded. The Notre Dame running game was pretty well stopped. Stuhldreher was forced to resort to a frank use of the pass and the Huskers shaped their defense accordingly. The Irish [270] Murphy Hunsinger did complete 15 of 33 tries for a gain of 185 yards but scored only one touchdown. Lay den made a splendid attempt for the tying score when he leaped for a pass over the goal line but his feet slipped in the dirt and he fell, the ball just touching his fingers. Stuhldreher was the glorious little hero of the battle. He was the only man to play the entire game and in the last 10 seconds he put over our only touchdown using a team of second and third string men. It was one of " those days. " A little break in any number of cases would have changed the complexion. Essentially, Nebraska was not in the class of the Irish; but the way the game was played that day the Huskers deserved to win. The wonder team drew sympathy from the nation but the emotional upset within the boys themselves did them worlds of good. They came back the next week with a 34-7 victory over Butler on Cartier Field. Elmer Layden was superb in his running, kicking, plunging, passing and [271] Livergood Glueckert receiving. Stuhldreher made a sensational return of a punt for 65 yards. Doc Connel enlivened the last quarter with the wildest plunging seen on Cartier Field for many years. Don Miller had a rib broken in the Butler game after making a brilliant 30 yard run in the first quarter and so Doc Connel started the Carnegie Tech game at Pittsburgh, the occasion of the student trip. The famous Doctor ran wild all day and made two touchdowns on mad dashes of 40 yards. Maher, who relieved him, also contributed a pretty 40 yard touchdown run. Crowley and Bergman ran flashily. It was a big day for the .30,000 people — more than half being Notre Dame supporters — who crowded Forbes Field. At St. Louis on Thanksgiving Day the squad performed in a sea of mud and a driving rain. The score was 13-0 with Elmer Layden shining in the victory. [2721 Miller Coughlin McGrath- Finch Friske Harmon Suiii ' L273J ., - r.s» " ..af V Milbauer McMullen Roux Harrington McGee Wallace Eaton Cooke Egbert C2743 i NioRTH X-yAST VV EST O OUTH " Stepping around the fact that football teams are judged upon games won or lost, we will assume all risks attending the guess that Notre Dame would defeat any team in the coun- try with the possible exception of Yale, and a Notre Dame- Yale game would be a feast for the football gods. " Henry L. Farrell, Sport Editor of United Press. " I officiated at the Army-Notre Dame game. Notre Dame on that day was the finest scoring machine I ' ve ever seen since the pass came back. " Mark Kelly in Los Angeles Examiner. " I do not care to make comparisons, but I will say that Notre Dame is one of the shiftiest and fastest football organizations I have ever seen. " William W. Roper, Head Coach of Princeton. " The Notre Dame team which defeated Princeton so decisively on Saturday, in the judg- ment of the present observer, is one of the truly great teams of all football history. We see an easy way for Walter Camp to pick his ail-Amer- ican team. The Notre Dame team as a whole will do. " .... Arthur Robinson in New York American. " If you know anything at all about football and stop and ponder over what the Notre Dame boys did against West Point — twenty-seven dif- ferent lines of attack, mind you, and never a slip on their part — you ' ll agree with us their brains must be as alert and active as their sin- ewy bodies. " Ed. Bang in Cleveland News. " Easily the sensation of the football season to date is the Notre Dame team. They so out- played Princeton that the latter resembled a minor team tackling a big leaguer. " F. J. Collins in Springfield Republican. " There is not an eleven in the country which can cope with the shifty, tricky, clever speed and shrewd football generalship of the Indiana Catholics. " .... Howard Reynold in New Orleans Item. " No one has yet had to say to Rockne, ' Hold ' er Newt! ' Rockne ' s charges keep pos- session of the ball so constantly that he doesn ' t need to worry about figuring how to hold the other fellows. " New York Sun. " On the face of Saturday ' s results it would seem that the Notre Dame team is to be the class of the middle west this season. Some of the air was taken out of the claims of several conference schools by the games played Satur- day and it is now a pertinent question as to which of the Big Ten has a really good team. " . . . . W. V. Morgenstern in Chicago Herald- Examiner. " But Notre Dame still is a whirlwind, and any team is in grave danger once she gets within their 25 yard line. Only the greatest alertness in line and secondary defense can prevent a touchdown if they get that far. " . . . Walter Camp. " Notre Dame accomplished what no other western eleven ever before had been able to record, victories over two of the big eastern teams in one s eason. " . . . Daniel in New York Herald. " I ' ve lain awake nights paying silent tribute in my own heart to what I consider the most polished football eleven it has been my fortune — sad though it were — to witness in action. I appreciate the fact that such an aggregation is not the product of mere flesh and blood. " . . . Denis Mulligan, Captain of West Point team. " The Notre Dame team is the best that I have ever seen. " .... Coach Alexander of Georgia Tech., in Indianapolis Star. " It is the opinion here that no team in the country can defeat Notre Dame. " Newark Evening News. " Science and speed have made these Notre Dame warriors the gridiron sensations of 1923 season. " .... Cleveland Plain Dealer. " I want to state primarily that, in my belief, the band of youngsters that " Rock " has out there now composes the greatest football team that has ever represented Notre Dame. " .... Frank J. Coughlin, Captain Notre Dame in 1920. " Our hat is off to the Notre Dame football team. We can only paraphrase what Coach Rockne said before the game: we consider it no disgrace to be beaten by such a team. " .... Daily Princetonian. [276] r i FRESHMAN FOOTBALL I Coach Keogan found it difficult to pick a team from more than one hundred aspirants, many of whom had come to Notre Dame with excellent football reputations. It was not until the end of the season that ability for a position placed a man on the first team. Even then, the men were handicapped by lack of practice and teamwork of their own because they had acted as a buffer for the varsity. The first game with Kalamazoo found the Freshmen poorly organized and with very little practice. The score, 13-7, did not indicate the relative strength of the teams as individuals, but as organizations, and the Freshmen were, as yet, unorganized. The next game with Culver showed the benefits of practice and the Freshmen scored a 13-0 victory. The final game with Lake Forest ended in a scoreless tie. A muddy field held the Frosh from victroy, but they displayed a great defensive power in holding their opponents. The season brought out many backfield man who should earn recognition under the tutelage of Rockne. Dick Hanousek, a protege of Joe Brandy, at St. Thomas College, occupied the regu- lar position at full. His kicking, his vicious tackling and his driving power mark him as a future varsity player. Joe Prelli, who scored two touchdowns at Culver, and Harry O ' Boyle, his running mate, proved to be dangerous men in the scoring zone. O ' Boyle can drop-kick, run the ends and smash off tackle and is always a potential scorer. Red Edwards and Chuck Reilly alternated at quarter. Both men are heady, fast, and good passers. The elusive Ed. Mullen gave the varsity much trouble sidestepping his way for substantial gains in practice. Gorman, De Leo, and McCabc are promising backs who should make good varsity material. The linemen all deserve much credit. It is impossible to place any man at a regular posi- tion because of the constant changing of positions and the number of alternations. At end, Ruckelshaus, Keefe, Truckner, and Ash showed up well. Boland, Mayer, McCannon, Wynne, Biclli, and Benda held down the tackle positions, while Dienhardt, Vergara, Morelli, and Berkery played regularly at guard. Canny, Reilly and Murren did good work at center. In the first game of the season Joe Maxwell and Turk Riellv were hurt and were forced to remain out for the rest of the Eddie Hogan and Rodney Shaughnessy assisted Coach Keogan in developing the team and took charge of the Freshmen when the coach was on scouting trips. To these three men goes the credit of organizing the Freshman team. It is from this material that Rockne will build his won- der teams of the future. [276] The Officers George Keogan, Coach Rodney Shaughnessy, Assistant Coach »• v- i. Edward Hogan, Assistant Coach Scores Freshmen 7 Kalamazoo 13 Freshmen . 13 Culver Freshmen . Lake Forest Freshman Numeral Men Riley Hearnden Reilly Keefe Benda O ' Boyle Prelli Vergara Boland Ash Mullen De Leo Mayer Truckner Ruckelshaus Gorman Dienhardt McMannon Barron Maxwell Berkery Bielli Wynne La Strange Murren Whalen Cohen Burt Edwards Morelli O ' Brien Hanousek Canny McCabe [277] [280] Officers George Keogan, Coach Eugene Mayl, Captain Noble Kizer, Captain-Elect Harold Watson, Manager Monogram Men Crowe Kizer Miller Mahoney Mayl Ward Enright Reardon Dienhardt The Reserves Gallagher Wolski Ley , ' B I 1 mm wKm wm " -m- ifi 1 fi ' I i «i [281] George Keogan Coach, Basketball and Baseball [282] BASKETBALL The ' 24 Results Minnesota 22 Notre Minnesota 14 Notre Armour Institute 17 Notre Northwestern 16 Notre Illinois .....29 Notre Michigan 25 Notre Western State Normal 21 Notre Loyola University 23 Notre Loyola University 16 Notre Franklin 19 Notre Michigan Aggies 18 Notre Wabash 27 Notre Concordia College 34 Notre Indiana 21 Notre Wabash 16 Notre Adrian 12 Notre Creighton 29 Notre Creighton 23 Notre St. Viator ' s 19 Notre M. A. C 21 Notre Western State Normal 23 Notre Wittenberg College 16 Notre Franklin 40 Notre Dame... 21 Dame 16 Dame 29 Dame 25 Dame 21 Dame 29 Dame 22 Dame 24 Dame 21 Dame 12 Dame 35 Dame 22 Dame 38 Dame 20 Dame 23 Dame 48 Dame 23 Dame 12 Dame 34 Dame 23 Dame 33 Dame 39 Dame 29 [283] iMi m May! Mahoney Enri ht THE SEASON It was for Coach George Keogan to develop the most formidable basketball team Notre Dame has seen in years. Not since 1915 has Notre Dame boasted of a team so representative. In fact there was a time when basketball was regarded as winter training for the football men. But such times are past and Notre Dame is once more a power in the basketball world. Coach Keogan had no easy task. He had two dependable veterans, a few men of limited var- sity experience and many promising youngsters. With this material and a few days of practice, the coach whipped into shape a team that surprised the West, won the admiration of basketball fans and packed the stands at every game. The season was distinctly a success. Notre Dame won fifteen of its twenty-three games. The outstanding victories were those over Michigan, Minnesota, North- western and Wabash. Captain Mayl, playing the best game of his career at guard, led the Irish basketeers through the successful season. Kizer, who was picked on the All-Western five, played a splendid game at running guard and was one of the most efficient point getters. Enright and Reardon divided honors at center. Crowe and Mahoney were the regular forwards, but Dienhart, who joined the squad later in the season, took his regular turn in the games. Ward and Miller, at forward positions, and Ley and Walski, guards, supplemented this very powerful squad. M J ' f- fj c a • i i •I WM mji [284] Kizer Crowe Reardon The basketball team was as usual handicapped by a late football season. Minnesota took the first game of the season by a one point margin, but was defeated on the following night, 16-14, by the Irish. In the first home game Notre Dame swamped Armour Institute, Crowe and Kizer play- ing a brilliant game. Northwestern proved no match for the Keoganites who outplayed the Purple in every department of the game. Came Illinois and the lUini jinx. It was a break-neck game throughout, but in the final periods the Illinois team forged ahead and defeated the Irish, 29-21. Michigan came to South Bend with an all-star team and a reputation. The game was one of the greatest ever played in the " Y " gym. The first period passed as a moment and the Irish were ahead. The spectators were in a daze. The second period surpassed the first in thrills. Michigan made a strong comeback. At the crucial moment Coach Keogan put Charlie Ward into the game. Ward displayed his mettle by sinking two lightning shots which won the game. The Michigan contest was perhaps the best of the season. Notre Dame allowed Western State Normal to set the pace in a neck and neck game and finally won by a one point margin. Mahoney, Crowe and Reardon played a stellar game against the Michigan team. Mayl and Enright were the big factors in the next game which resulted in a 24-23 win over Loyola. In the following game the Irish confirmed their superiority over Loyola in a [285] Ward Walsh Miller 21-16 win. Franklin, who had passed through three seasons undefeated, won a fast game from Notre Dame. Both teams played a good floor game, but the better shooting of the Franklin men decided the contest. Phil Mahoney played splendidly against Franklin. Enright went on a rampage in the M. A. C. game and scored seven baskets and three free throws. The Irish won by a big margin. Despite Kizer ' s six baskets the Irish were not at their best against Wabash and went down before that powerful team, 27-22. Concordia College provided some unexpected opposition and held the Irish to a four point vic- tory. Notre Dame played a fast field game and gradually wore down its opponents. Enright gathered seventeen points in the Concordia game and was high point man. Indiana outplayed the varsity in the first half of the game at Bloomington and started the second period with a comfortable margin. The Irish made a strong comeback in the second period and outplayed the Crimson. How- ever the spurt was not sufficient to overcome the Indiana lead and Notre Dame lost another one point game. Notre Dame evened the count with Wabash by defeating the Little Giants on their own floor, 23-16. Crowe and Kizer were the outstanding men in this win over Wabash, the first in three years. Adrian was no match for Notre Dame and was swamped, 48-12. Crowe threw eleven field goals [286] Dienhart Bach WaUki in this one sided game. Creighton, ever a top-notch basketball team, defeated Notre Dame two games in succession. The absence of Kizer was keenly felt by the Irish in the Creighton games. St. Viator ' s was the next victim in a 34-19 battle. The game with Michigan Aggies was won by Kizer who made a basket from the center of the floor as the game ended. Notre Dame chalked up a second win over Western State Normal with Crowe and Kizer sharing point honors. Notre Dame played a close game in the first half of the Wittenberg contest which ended 11-9. In the second period the Irish opened up and smothered the Ohioans. The final score was 39-16. The last game of the season went to Franklin. It was a fast close game until the final moments when Franklin threw several long shots and clinched the victory. The season of 1923- ' 24 was, indeed, a strenuous one. Notre Dame played the best of the West- ern teams and performed in a most creditable manner. Coach Keogan, in his first year at Notre Dame, did very well. He brought Notre Dame from a comparatively obscure position in the bas- ketball world to a place of prominence. The prospects for next year are good. Under Keogan ' s tutelage, Notre Dame should attain in basketball, as in football, the reputation of possessing always one of the greatest teams in the country. [287] Noble Kizcr Captain-eleci for ' 25 IB ilL ' jiEimiHtzi [289] Paul Castncr Captain ' 23 ' 23 Varsity Baseball Team Officers Walter H. Halas, Coach Paul Castner, Captain William Sheehan, Captain-Elect Edward Lennon, Student Manager The Players CuRTiN Cerney Falvey Castner Magevney Nolan Foley Sheehan Kane Thomas Bergman Kelly Vergara Collins Welch Egan Rickard McGhath Stance Malay Hurley [291] BASEBALL The ' 23 Results March 31 Notre Dame. 4. April 1 Notre Dame. 8 April 2 Notre Dame. 8 April 3 Notre Dame. 1 April 5 Notre Dame. 1 April 6 Notre Dame. 2 April 7 Notre Dame. 6 April 9 Notre Dame. 3 April 14, Notre Dame. 13 April 18 Notre Dame. 16 April 20 Notre Dame. April 21 Notre Dame. 4, April 26 Notre Dame. 12 St. Mary ' s (Ky.) 1 April 28 Notre Dame.. 7 St. Mary ' s (Ky.) 6 April 30 Notre Dame. 16 Vanderbilt 1 May 4 Notre Dame.. 5 Vanderbilt 10 May 5 Notre Dame. .10 Carson-Newman 4 May 8 Notre Dame.. 1 Kentucky State.. 4 May 10 Notre Dame.. 6 St. Xavier ' s 4 May 18 Notre Dame.. Purdue May 19 Notre Dame.. 1 Kalamazoo 4 May 25 Notre Dame.. 8 Michigan Aggies 9 May 26 Notre Dame.. 3 Wabash 2 May 29 Notre Dame.. 6 Illinois 10 May 30 Notre Dame.. 4 Northwestern .. 2 June 9 Notre Dame.. 4 Indiana 3 Wisconsin 2 Michigan Aggies 6 Michigan 11 Iowa Beloit Illinois 4 Northwestern .... 4 Knox Iowa 2 Purdue Michigan 12 Illinois 2 The ' 24 Schedule I April 7 Northwestern, at Evanston. April 11 Georgia Tech, at Atlanta. April 13 Georgia Tech, at Atlanta. April 14 U. of Tennessee, at Knoxville, Tenn. April 15 Carson-Newman, at Jeflferson City, Tenn. April 16 Transylvania College, at Lexington, Ky. April 17 U. of Kentucky, at Lexington, Ky. April 18 Centre College, at Danville, Ky. April 19 St. Xavier ' s College, at Cincinnati. April 23 Western State Normal, at N. D. April 26 Loyola University, at Notre Dame. April 30 U. of Michigan, at Notre Dame. May 2 Wabash College, at Notre Dame. May 6 U. of Indiana, at Notre Dame. May 9 U. of Indiana, at Bloomington, Ind. May 12 Northwestern U., at Notre Dame. May 16 U. of Illinois, at Urbana, 111. May 17 St. Viator ' s College, at Bourbannais, 111. May 20 U. of Iowa, at Notre Dame. May 21 U. of Minnesota, at Notre Dame. May 26 U. of Iowa, at Iowa Ciy, la. May 28 U. of Wisconsin, at Notre Dame. May 30 U. of Michigan, at Ann Arbor, Mich. June 3 U. of Wisconsin, at Madison, Wis. June 6 Michigan Agricultural College, at East Lansing, Mich. June 7 Western State Normal, at Kalamazoo, Mich. June 14 Michigan Agricultural College, at Note Dame. I I Caslner Magevney Sheehan THE SEASON Coach Halas, with a nucleus of three able pitciiers and as man ' good infielders, developed a powerful team at Notre Dame in 1923. In Curtin, the coach found a catcher who admirably filled the vacancy left by the graduation of Blievernicht. Roger Nolan proved to be one of the best first basemen we have seen in years. Thomas, Bergman, Collins and Kelly developed into splendid outfielders while Vergara filled the role of utility man with much success. McGrath and Stange were promising pitchers and Cerney and Welch completed an able catching staff. The veterans. Captain Castner, Falvey and Magevney held up the pitching end and infielders, Kane, Sheehan and Foley played their usual reliable and stellar game throughout the season. As a whole the season was successful. From the opening game at St. Mary ' s College, Kentucky, on March 31, to the final victory over Illinois, the season was exciting, spirited and full o f interest. WTTBTW 5P [293] Falvey f " mf Thomas fit Foley Notre Dame won seventeen of its twenty-six games, including victories over Iowa, Wisconsin, Pur- due, Indiana and Illinois. On the southern trip the Halasmen won five and lost three games. St. Mary ' s College was defeated twice, 4-1, and 8-6. Vanderbilt and Notre Dame divided honors, the Irish winning the first game, 3-1, and losing the second, 1-10. Carson-Newman and Kentucky State took the measure of the fighting Irish, 4-1, and 4-2, respectively. Winding up its southern trip, Notre Dame nosed out St. Xavier ' s at Cincinnati, 8-6, in a ten inning battle and shut out Purdue, 3-0, when Dick Fal- vey allowed the Boilermakers but three hits. Snow flurries greeted the team on their first appearance at home, Notre Dame taking a five inning game from Kalamazoo, 13-4. The Michigan Aggies came next and went down before the barrage of base hits 14-9. At Wabash the Irish struck a snag in Pitcher Goldsberry who allowed two hits and shut them out 2-0. The Illinois jinx seized Falvey at Urbana and Lundgren ' s men humbled Notre Dame by a score of 10-4. irtfWtf i B W W| - , ■ -f ' lr • p J- [294] Vergara Kelly Curtin On April 26, the Irish batsmen went wild and handed the Northwestern team a 12-2 drubbing. Two days later Red Magevney set Indiana down, 7-3. Revenge was sweet when Notre Dame van- quished Wisconsin, 16-2. Notre Dame was still piling up runs in the eighth inning when the game was called, the score being reverted ba ck to the seventh frame. Sheehan, Nolan and Thomas were especially effective in the Wisconsin slaughter. Traveling into Michigan, Notre Dame lost two heart-breaking games. The first went to the Michigan Aggies, 6-5, when Falvey threw wild to first with two out in the ninth. On the following day Michigan University took a ten inning battle, 11-10. A wild heave allowed the Wolverines to score the winning run. Then came Iowa. Dick Falvey pitched one of those games found only in fiction. For twelve innings Falvey ' s hooks baffled the Hawkeye ' s. And then, in the last half of the twelfth, he crashed the left field fence with a line smash sending Thomas over with the winning run. It was a real pitcher ' s battle between Becker, a slow ball artist, and Falvey, who burned them across. Becker gave nine hits while Falvey allowed two. [295] I t i - - Egan I Cerney Nolan Beloit was the next victim in a slow, 6-0 battle. On May 18, Illinois again broke the winning streak and won the game, 4-0. The Halasmen continued their slump at Evanston and were defeated by Northwestern, 4-1. Castner and Bengsten engaged in a pitching duel, but the breaks favored the latter. Red Magevney again stepped into the limelight by shutting out Knox College while Castner, Curtin, Bergman and Kane helped to drive in eight runs. On the following day, Falvey repeated against Iowa in a pitching battle with Duhm which ended, 3-2. The Hawkeyes gathered two hits while the Irish banged out eleven including a home run by Castner. Castner stepped from the outfield to the mound and held Purdue scoreless while his team- mates pounded Campbell of the Boilermakers for six runs. Then the powerful Michigan club stepped into Cartier field and defeated Notre Dame, 12-4, but not until one of their pitchers had been driven from the box. Captain Castner pitched his last game for Notre Dame on June 9, before i f 9 %w Kane McGrath a crowd of two thousand Graduation Week visitors. The Illinois jinx was smashed and the Irish won, 4-2. The Illinois contest was marked by the last appearance of Castner, Falvey, Kane, Foley and Thomas in a Notre Dame uniform. The season of 1923, though marked by some disappointments, was truly a successful one. The team was at all times spirited and full of the Notre Dame fight. The ability of the men to come back after an apparent slump and play wonderful ball won the whole-hearted support and admira- tion of everyone. It was this type of playing that sent big league scouts hurrying to Notre Dame with advantageous contracts. Although many of the stars have been graduated, the prospects for baseball in 1924 are most bright. Coach Keogan has stepped into the place of Mr. Halas, now athletic director at an eastern college, and promises to become a very successful baseball mentor. With the veterans of past sea- sons and several promising youngsters, Notre Dame should have a ball team this year equal to or better than those of the past. ; ' ' ' v : ti ,r.r ' r:tg r ' {- " SWWtWm-wwwr ' 3Bi l- IliAC L . ' •■a- August Desch Captain ' 23 •23 Varsity Outdoor Track Team Officers Knute K. Rockne, Coach August Desch, Captain Paul Kennedy, Captain-Elect Thomas Walsh, Student Manager August Desch Thomas Lieb Leon J. Moes Thomas Barber John Flynn Leo McTernan John Wendland Monogram Men Edward J. Hogan Paul Kennedy Luke Walsh John Montague Elmer Layden David M. Weeks Bernard Livergood William Barr Raymond Brady Eugene Oberst Wayne R. Cox Charles J. Casey Francis Disney Adam Walsh ■ I I 11 M i i ' i I izi x-i-i ' - ' i i rTf tnrw r TRACK i The ' 23 Meets Penn Relays — Drake Relays Freshman- Varsity Handicap Illinois, 9214; Notre Dame, 33l o Indiana State Meet — Notre Dame First Yale, 94 ; Notre Dame, 41 Notre Dame, 93I 2 ; Michigan Aggies, 32l National Collegiate — Notre Dame, 7 1-10 (13th) Western Intercollegiate — Notre Dame, I4I 2 (5th) Notre Dame, 39; I. A. C, 30 The ' 24 Schedule April 5 DePauw at Greencastle. April 12 Invitation Relays at Cleveland. April 19 Kansas Relays at Kansas City. May 3 Frosh-Varsity meet, Cartier Field. May 10 Illinois dual meet at Cartier Field. May 17 Michigan Aggies at Lansing. May 24 Indiana State meet. June 7 Western Conference meet at Chicago. Desch Hogan Montague THE SEASON The 1923 track season is great, not so much for its achievement, Ijut for what it predicts. With few great stars but with an abundance of raw material, Coach Rockne had the same task he had during the 1922 football season and came through with nearly the same success. The results were gratifying and they indicated a much greater season for 1924. The loss of Bill Hayes and Johnny Murphy materially decreased the power of Rockne ' s 1923 team as a point winner in the big meets. Several injuries from the football season also depleted the track forces, as many of the entrants had been on the football varsity. Captain Desch started the season with a chipped heel and a pulled tendon as A result of injuries suffered in football. Tom Lieb, who holds the national college title in the discus, was just getting over the injury of a broken leg which he received in the Purdue game last year. Starting the season under these handicaps, the varsity made a good record comparing their strength with teams of recent years. It would be hard to place the crown of individual star upon any one as the season ' s greatest. Captain August Desch, Tom Lieb, Eddie Hogan and John Montague, lost to the 1924 team through graduation, were consistent point winners in all of the meets this year. Captain Desch, holder of the world ' s record in the 440 yard low hurdles, won his event in the dual meets with Yale and Illi- LJi:iJL.l 1 I ■ t.JL.1. ■ i i I i t 1L..IL -, • g 9f f -i r Flyon Disney hols. Tom Lieb broke his own field record in the Michigan Aggie meet, cracked the state record in the Indiana state contest, took first in the shot-put and placed in the broad jump in the same meet. Lieb again won first place in the National Collegiate games with a throw of 143 ft. 4 in. Eddie Hogan, who consistently cleared the bar in the pole vault at twelve feet, accounted for many points during the season. John Montague was one of the best quarter mile men developed by Rockne in the past two years. When the Notre Dame team nosed out Wabash for the state track and field title, Montague, running as anchor man for the Irish team, ran the quarter in 48 4-5 seconds, overcame a 20-yard lead held by Wabash and took second in the event. In the same meet Tom Lieb broke the state record for the discus throw, bettering the old distance by nearly six feet. Oberst also broke the state record with his javelin throw of 181 ft. 2 in. The Michigan Aggie contest showed Notre Dame at its best when it defeated the Farmers by a score of 9314-321 2. Notre Dame won 12 of the 14 first places and took 8 of the second places as well. In this meet Layden ran 100 yards in 9 9-10, Barr took the 220 in 21 4-5, Moes cracked [304] %. Barber Cox Layden the local javelin record by a throw of 196 ft. 5 in., Livergood, McTernan, Wendland, and Casey won their events, and Lieb gathered 12 points and individual honors. The indoor season of 1924 was very satisfactory and it uncovered men of ability who should make Rockne ' s outdoor team a formidable one. The first indoor meet of the season with Northwest- ern was won handily by a score of 53%-33l . Elmer Layden tied the Gym record of 4 2-5 sec- onds for the 40-yard dash, a record standing since 1910. Adam Walsh was high point man with a total of 8 points and Johnson, a promising Sophomore, was second with 6 points. Coach Gill ' s track team decisively outpointed the varsity in the second meet. Illinois placed two or three men in all but two events and bettered two of their indoor records. The winning of the half mile by Barber was the outstanding feature of Notre Dame ' s performance. The breaking of three Gym records featured the Wisconsin victory. Captain Paul Kennedy ran the mile in record time of 4:21 2-5 and broke a local record of 14 years ' standing. McTernan ran the quarter in 51 3-5, bettering the old record established in 1911 by John Devine of Notre Dame. McTernan, Hamling, Barr, and Eaton, composing the relay team, established a new Gym record of 3:29 4-5 for the mile. In the 2-raile run, John Wendland was just 3 3-5 seconds slower than Joie Ray ' s record of 1922. Notre Dame took 8 of the 10 first places in the meet. At the Illinois Relay Carnival, the medley relay team composed of Cox, McTernan, Barber, and Captain Kennedy, won first honors in the event and demonstrated that Notre Dame has four men who will be hard to beat at their respective distances. [305] J Ban- Brady Kennedy Michigan Aggie Meet May 19 100-yard dash — Layden, Notre Dame, first; Herdell, M. A. C, second; Barr, Notre Dame, third. Time :09 9-10. 220-yard low hurdles — Herdell, M. A. C, first; Atkins, M. A. C, second; Casey, Notre Dame, third. Time :26 1-10. 120-yard high hurdles — Casey, Notre Dame, first; Ross, Notre Dame, second; Preston, M. A. C, third. Time :15 9-10. 220-yard dash — Barr, Notre Dame, first; Lay- den, Notre Dame, second; Herdell, M. A. C, third. Time :21 4-5. 440-yard dash — McTernan, Notre Dame, first; Montague, Notre Dame, second; Coughlin, Notre Dame, third. Time 54 1-10. One-mile run — Kennedy, Notre Dame, first; Baguley, M. A. C, second; Sheehan, Notre Dame, third. Time 4:35 1-5. Two-mile run — Wentland, Notre Dame, first ; Cox, Notre Dame, second; Connell, Notre Dame, third. Time 10:13 9-10. Broad jump — Livergood, Notre Dame, first; Brady and Lieb, Notre Dame, tied for sec- ond. Distance 21 ft., 11 in. High jump — Weeks, Notre Dame, first; Atkins, M. A. C, second; Hogan, Notre Dame, and Preston, M. A. C, tied for third. Height 5 ft., 11 in. Pole vault — Hogan, Notre Dame, first ; War- ner, M. A. C, second; Driscoll, Notre Dame, third. Height 12 feet. Shot put — Lieb, Notre Dame, first; Flynn, Notre Dame, second; Milbauer, Notre Dame, third. Distance 42 ft., 81 in- Discus throw — Lieb, Notre Dame, first ; Fes- senden, M. A. C, second; Walsh, Notre Dame, third. Distance 137 ft., 6 in. (New Field Record). 1(1 I ' —r -1 -1 - " 1 " .f " m M i ' : ! 1 i y [306] Liverffood Casey Wendland Western Intercollegiate Meet June 2 and 3 Discus throw — Brooker, Michigan, first; Lieb, Notre Dame, second. Distance, 132 ft., 9y2 in. Javelin throw — Angier, Illinois, first; Oberst, Notre Dame, second; Moes, Notre Dame, third. Distance, 198 feet., 10 in. High jump — McEllven, Michigan, first; Weeks, Notre Dame, tied for second. Height, 6 ft., 2 in. Broad jump — Hubbard, Michigan, first; Hogan, Notre Dame, and Snyder, Ohio, tied for fifth. National Intercollegiate Meet June 16 Discus throw — Lieb, Notre Dame, first; Cat- chell, Mississippi, second; Arthur, Stanford, third. Distance, 143 ft., 4 in. High jump — Poor, Kansas, first; Smith, Mich- igan, Weatherdon, New York, and Weeks, Notre Dame, tied for second. Height, 6 ft., 1 in. [307] A. Walsh L. Walsh Indiana State Meet May 26 lOO-yard dash — Gray, Butler, first; Tykle, Pur- due, second; Barr, Notre Dame, third. Time :09 4-5. 220-yard dash — Gray, Butler, first; Layden, Notre Dame, fourth. Time :22 2-10. 220-yard low hurdles — Desch, Notre Dame, first. Time :24 4-10. 440-yard run — Sweeney, Wabash, first; Mon- tague, Notre Dame, second. Time :50 1-5. 880-yard run — Bobbins, Wabash, first; Walsh, Notre Dame, fourth. Time 1:57 1-5. One-mile run — Bobbins, Wabash, first; Ken- nedy, Notre Dame, fourth. Time 4:24. One-mile relay — Butler, first; Notre Dame, sec- ond; Wabash, third. Time 3:22 3-10. Two-mile run — Dalton, Earlham, first; Con- nell, Notre Dame, fourth. Time 10:09 3-10. Discus throw — Lieb, Notre Dame, first; Eber- hardt, Indiana, second; Walsh, Notre Dame, third. Distance 140 ft., 1 in. High jump — Weeks, Notre Dame, first. Height 6 feet. Shot put — Thorn, Wabash, first; Lieb, Notre Dame, second; Milbauer, Notre Dame, fourth. Distance 42 ft., IOI4 in. Broad jump — Pence, Purdue, first; Hogan, Notre Dame, third. Distance 22 ft., 3 in. Javelin throw — Oberst, Notre Dame, first; Moes, Notre Dame, second. Distance 181 ft., 2 in. Penn Relays ' April 27 Discus throw — Lieb, Notre Dame, first; Weath- erdon. New York, second; Wiley Francis, third. Distance, 134 ft., Gl o in. " M ' r-i ■ ' I r ' f ' wTi i =l.rL2LMM HM : t308J II Hamel Sheehan O ' Hara Illinois Meet May 5 100-yard dash — Ayers, Illinois, first; Evans, Illinois, second; Layden, Notre Dame, third. Time, 10 seconds. One-mile run — Pattison, Illinois, first; Ken- nedy, Notre Dame, second; Wells, Illinois, third. Time, 4:26. 120-yard high hurdles — Johnson, Illinois, first; Reohm, Illinois, second ; Casey, Notre Dame, third. Time, :15 2-5. 4140-yard run — Fitch, Illinois, first; Montague, Notre Dame, second; Carter, Illinois, third. Time, :50 2-5. 220-yard low hurdles — Desch, Notre Dame, first; Reohm, Illinois, second; Johnson, Illi- nois, third. Time, :25 1-5. 880-yard run — Bruington, Illinois, first; Hall, Illinois, second; Disney, Notre Dame, third. Time, 1 :58 4-5. Pole vault — Brovcnell and Collins, Illinois, tied for first; Hogan, Notre Dame, third. Height, 12 ft., 3 in. High jump — Wright and Smith, Illinois, tied for first; Weeks, Notre Dame, third. Height, 5 ft, 11 14 in. Discus throw — Lieb, Notre Dame, first ; Schaul- der, Illinois, second; Hogan, Illinois, third. Distance, 1.32 ft., 2% in. Javelin throw — Angier, Illinois, first; Oberst, Notre Dame, second; Moes, Notre Dame, third. Distance, 200 ft., 3 in. Shot put — Lieb, Notre Dame, first; Flynn, Notre Dame, second ; Jerey, Illinois, third. Distance, 41 ft., ly in. • 4 in Wi pi JSwi 1 WJ pis( Eaton Mo Johnson Yale Meet May 11 100-yard dash — Rusnak, Yale, first; Layden, Notre Dame, second; Comins, Yale, third. Time 10 1-5. 440-yard run — Chapman, Yale, first; Geilfus, Yale, second; McTernan, Notre Dame, third. Time 49 3-5. 220-yard dash — Rusnak, Yale, first; Gage, Yale, second ; Layden, Notre Dame, third. Time 21 3-5. 880-yard run — Campbell, Yale, first; Walsh, Notre Dame, second; Hodgkins, Yale, third. Time 2:00 2-5. One-mile run — Douglas, Yale, first; Kennedy, Notre Dame, second; Sturdy, Yale, third. Time 4:24 4-5. Two-mile run — Tracy, Yale, first; Vanderpyl, Yale, second; Cox, Notre Dame, third. Time 10:02 1-5. 220-yard low hurdles — Desch, Notre Dame, first; Hulman, Yale, second; Durant, Yale, third. Time, 24 4-5. Shot put— Jordan, Yale, first; Lieb, Notre Dame, second; Flynn, Notre Dame, third. Distance, 41 ft., 9 in. Javelin throw — Stoors, Yale, first; Oberst, Notre Dame, second; Moes, Notre Dame, third. Distance, 200 ft., 1034 in. Pole vault — Scholph, Yale, first; Hogan, Notre Dame, second; Baird, Yale, third. Height, 12 ft. High jump — Weeks, Notre Dame, first; Reeves and Aiken, Yale, tied for second and third. Height, 6 ft., 3 in. Broad jump — Comins, Yale, first; Hogan, Notre Dame, second. Distance, 21 ft., 101 2 in. Discus — Lieb, Notre Dame, first ; Davis, Yale, second; Staffanson, third. Distance, 135 ft., 10 in. Coughlin Hamling Milbauer I I. A. C. Meet June 9 100-yard dash — Layden, Notre Dame, first; Coffee, I. A. C, second; Dowling, I. A. C, third. Time, :10 1-10. 440-yard run — Montague, Notre Dame, first; Rosen, I. A. C, second; Coughlin, Notre Dame, third. Time :51 4-5. 65-yard high hurdles — Osborne, I. A. C, first ; Walsh, Notre Dame, second; Casey, Notre Dame, third. Time, 8:05. One mile run — Watson, I. A. C, first; Buker, I. A. C, second; Wendland, Notre Dame, third. Time 4:22. (New Field Record). High jump — Osborne, I. A. C, first; Weeks, Notre Dame, second. Height 6 ft. 3 in. Pole vault — -Kanourek, I. A. C, first; Hamel, Notre Dame, second. Height 12 ft. 7 in. Discus throw — Pope, I. A. C, first; Lieb, Notre Dame, second; Flynn, Notre Dame, third. Distance 149 ft. 9 in. Javelin throw — Oberst, Notre Dame, first; Lieb, Notre Dame, second. Distance 179 ft. 10 in. Drake Relays April 27 Quarter-mile relay — Illinois, first ; Nebraska, second; Notre Dame, third. Time, :42 3-10 (New American record). One-mile relay — Iowa, first; Illinois, second; Notre Dame, third. Time, 3:16 9-10 (New Drake record). Javelin throw — Angier, Illinois, first; Lingen- felter, Drake, second; Frieda, Chicago, third; Oberst, Notre Dame, fourth. Dis- tance, 203 ft., 91 2 in. (New American rec- ord). yvwttwnrmrwm ' ! I [311] Northwestern Meet January 29 40-yard dash — Layden, Notre Dame, first; Barr, Notre Dame, second ; McTernan, Notre Dame, third. Time, :04 2-5. (Ties track record established by Wasson, Notre Dame, in 1910.) 40-yard high hurdles — Walsh, Notre Dame, first; Johnson, Notre Dame, second; Kel- ley. Northwestern, third. Time, :05 3-5. One-mile run — Martin, Northwestern, first; Kennedy, Notre Dame, second; J. Davis, Northwestern, third. Time, 4:27 2-5. 440-yard run — McTernan, Notre Dame, first; Hamling, Notre Dame, second; Martin, Northwestern, third. Time, :53 1-5. Two-mile run — Davis, Northwestern, first; Wendland, Notre Dame, second; Cooper, Notre Dame, third. Time, 10:14 2-5. 880-yard run — Cox, Notre Dame, first; Kahn, Northwestern, second; Loveland, North- western, third. Time, 2 :03 3-5. One-mile relay — Won by Northwestern (Cole, Martin, Kahn, Loveland). Time, 3:36. Shot put — Milbauer, Notre Dame, first; Walsh, Notre Dame, second; G. Davis, Northwest- ern, third. Distance, 39 ft., 10 in. High jump — Beard, Northwestern, first; John- son, Notre Dame, second; Brady, Brown and Kennedy, Notre Dame, and Campbell, Northwestern, tied for third. Height, 5 ft., 10 in. Pole vault — Bouscher, Northwestern, first; Carey, Notre Dame, and Harrington, Notre Dame, tied for second. Height, 1 1 ft., 6 in. I. A. C. Indoor Meet January 26 Two-mile relay — Ames, first; Notre Dame, sec- ond; Chicago, third. Time, 8:22. [312] Varsity Indoor Track Team Illinois Meet February 23 75-yard dash — Ayres, Illinois, first; Kyle, Illi- nois, second; Evans, Illinois, third. Time, 7 4-5 seconds. 44 ' 0-yard dash — Carter, Illinois, first; Koontz, Illinois, second; Smuts, Illinois, third. Time, :51 3-5. 880-yard run — Barber, Notre Dame, first; Bru- ington, Illinois, second; Wagner, Notre Dame, third. Time, 2:01 2-5. One-mile run — Hall, Illinois, first; Kennedy, Notre Dame, second; Linde, Illinois, third. Time, 4:26. Two-mile run — Mieher, Illinois, first; Went- land, Notre Dame, second; Topper, Illinois, third. Time, 9:51 3-5. Shot put — Schildhauer, Illinois, first; Milbauer, Notre Dame, second; Usrey, Illinois, third. Distance, 43 ft., 2% in. Pole vault — Brunnell, Illinois, first; McHose, Illinois, second; Hamill and Harrington, Notre Dame, and Hunsley, Illinois, tied for third. Height, 12 ft., 6 in. High jump — Wright, Illinois, first; Brady, Notre Dame, and Minzey, Schildhauser and Wildman, Illinois, tied for second and third. Height, 6 ft., 3% in. Broad jump — Livergood, Notre Dame, first; Sweeney, Ijlinois, second; Brady, Notre Dame, third. Distance, 22 ft., % in. One-mile relay — Won by Illinois. Time, 3 :29 3-5. 1 WISCONSIN MEET MARCH 8 40-yard dash — Layden, Notre Dame, first; Barr, Notre Dame, second ; McAndrews, Wisconsin, third. Time, :04 3-5. 40-yard high hurdles — Tuhtar, Wisconsin, first; Zillsch, Wisconsin, second; Casey, Notre Dame, third. Time, :05 3-5. One-mile run — Kennedy, Notre Dame, first ; Cassidy, Wisconsin, second; Schneider, Wis- consin, third. Time, 4:21 (new track rec- ord). 440-yard run — McTiernan, Notre Dame, first; Hill, Wisconsin, second; Kennedy, Wiscon- sin, third. Time, :51 3-5 (new track rec- ord). 880-yard run — Cox, Notre Dame, first; Vallely, Wisconsin, second ; Barber, Notre Dame, third. Time, 1:59. Two-mile run — Wentland, Notre Dame, first; Read, Wisconsin, second; Piper, Wisconsin, third. Time, 9:44 1-5. Shot put — Milbauer, Notre Dame, first; Lim- berg, Wisconsin, second; Harmon, Wiscon- sin, third. Distance, 40 ft., 6 in. High jump — Tuhtar, Browne and Donovan, Wisconsin, tied for first. Height, 5 ft., 10 in. Pole vault — Harrington, Notre Dame, first; Carey, Notre Dame, Hamill, Notre Dame, and Scott, Wisconsin, tied for second. Height, 12 ft. One-mile relay — Won by Notre Dame (Mc- Tiernan, Hamling, Barr, Eaton). Time, 3:29 4-5 (new track record). Illinois Relay Carnival Urbana, March 2 University Medley Relay — Notre Dame, first; Ames, second; Iowa, third; Illinois, fourth. Time, 8:18 3-5. Catholic Relays One-mile relay — Notre Dame, third (Barr, Hamling, Eaton, McTernan). I Gymnasium Records at Notre Dame 40-yard dash — 4 2-5 sec; Wasson, (N. D.), 1910. 40-yard high hurdles — 5 1-5 sec.; Ames, (111.), 1916. One mile run — 4 min. 21 3-5 sec; Kennedy, (N. D.), 1924 (New Record ) . 440-yard run — 51 3-5 sec. ; McTernan, (N. D.),1924 (New Record). Two mile run — 9 min. 40 3-5 sec; Ray, (I. A. C.) , 1912. 880-yard run— 1 min. 57 3-5 sec; Devine, (N. D.), 1910. One mile relay — 3 min. 29 4-5 sec; (N. D.), 1924 (New Record). (Barr, Hamling, Eaton, McTernan). Shot put— 46 ft, 61 2 in.; Cross, (Mich.), 1916. Pole vault— 12 ft. 5% in.; Merrick, (Wis.), 1922. High jump— 6 ft. 4 in.; Alberts, (111.), 1921. £815] Cross Country Wendland Sheehan Officers Paul Kennedy, Captain Edward Meehan, Coach Minor Monogram Men Keats Bidwell Cox CONLIN Kennedy The Results Notre Dame defeated Wabash Notre Dame defeated Michigan Notre Dame won state Intercollegiate Cross Country Championship U$iU M ! 9f9 i [319] CROSS COUNTRY I THE SEASON While football was commanding the attention and interest of the public last fall, a squad of fifteen men was unobtrusively making another name for Notre Dame athletics and incidentally adding their own names to the honor role of Notre Dame athletes. Of this squad of cross-country runners, four were members of the victorious team that broke the tape at Purdue the year before for the state championship. The task before them was to repeat their record of last year when they won the state title in the Indiana Intercollegiate meet, to win from the teams representing Wabash and Michigan Aggies who were on their schedule, and to successfully represent Notre Dame at the Conference meet. For their efforts these men deserve great praise ; and for what they accomplished they more than merited the minor monograms presented as a mark of achievement. Coach Eddie Meehan had the harriers again under his tutelage. His success of last year in developing one of the strongest cross-country teams that ever represented the University gave him every reason to believe that consistent winning teams would be made with the proper coaching and training. No little credit is due to Coach Meehan, who is himself a former Notre Dame star and at one time winner over the famous Joie Ray. The season opened with a 20-35 victory over Wabash when the team led by Paul Kennedy, captain of the 1924 track team, broke a long standing record for the local cross-country course. Kennedy covered the three and one-half mile course in 18:15, with Johnson, of Wabash, following, and Wendland, Cox, Keats, and Conlin in order. The result of this race proved to Coach Meehan that a successful season, including the state championship, was again in sight. The second engagement was with Michigan Aggies and was another victory for the squad. The victory of 25-30 was made over the same team which last year administered to Notre Dame the only defeat of last year. Paul Kennedy broke his own record, established the week before against Wabash, and crossed the finish line in the remarkable time of 18:08. In the victory over the Michigan Aggies Notre Dame secured the first, second, fourth, eighth, and tenth places. It 4 I • I I [320] Keatts Sheehan • ,- v r? Cox was in this race that Wendland, within sight of the finish line, passed the Aggie contender for second place, and made a wonderful finish. The Indiana Intercollegiate meet found the team in top season form. Every meet showed improvement and Coach Meehan took his squad downstate with the expectation of victory. He was not disappointed. Paul Kennedy ran the best cross-country race of his life and came in far ahead of the nearest contender, who was John Wendland, another Notre Dame man. Kennedy broke the state record by his run in the remarkable time of 18:01, and won the meet for Notre Dame. The victory made Notre Dame winner of the state championship two years in succession. Paul Kennedy ran his last cross-country race at the state meet. He has had a remarkable career on the cinder track while at Xotre Dame, competing during the cross-country, indoor, and -, r ta - ills Bidwell Wendland Conlin outdoor seasons. This year he has broken his previous record in each of the three meets, a unique record never before equalled by a Notre Dame runner. He ran the mile in 4 min. 21 3-5 sec., in the Wisconsin meet and even better time is expected from him on the outside track. Paul is one of the greatest runners ever developed at Notre Dame. Kennedy is the only man lost to next year ' s t am through graduation and Coach Meehan is looking forward to another championship team. Wendland, Cox, Keats, Bidwell, Sheehan, and Conlin, all mnior monogram men, are eligible and will wear the Blue and Gold next season. Joe Sheehan, a promising miler to take the place of Kennedy on the varsity, had the bad luck to pull a tendon in the Wabash race and this injury prevented him from further participation during the season. It is a significant fact that John Wendland took second place in all of the races this year and with a little more speed Wendland should duplicate Kennedy ' s unique record. [322] I Hockey Officers Tom Lieb, Coach Franklin McSorley, Captain The Players McSorley Stack Timmins Mouch EoAN Martin Hickok Gillispie Irminoer Carfango Bullard Feltes Magie m. s U [323] McSorlsy Stack Mouch THE SEASON Not a winning but a fighting hockey team represented Notre Dame in the winter sport this year. When Wilcox, Gorman, Flynn, and Castner were graduated last June, four regulars were taken from the team which for three years had made an enviable record in the sport. McSorley was the only regular to return and the new team had to be recruited from inexperienced players. Under the coaching of Tom Lieb, who was goal-keeper last year, the men rapidly developed and if it were not for handicaps which arose during the winter, the team would have had a most successful season. The rink was erected this year on St. Mary ' s lake near the Seminary, and while it did not necessitate continual flooding as did the old rink, it was far from satisfactory. The ice was very poor because of unfavorable weather conditions and frequently the much needed practice in preparation for the games was impossible. 13241 Martin Egan Hickok Bullard The team played its first game with Michigan on January 12 at Ann Arbor and was defeated, 3-1. The game was played to a 1-1 tie during the first two periods but the greater experience of the Michigan team enabled it to make two more goals in the last period. Timmins scored Notre Dame ' s only goal by a brilliant shot from the left wing. Because of Conference rules the Freshman members of the team were ineligible in this game. Two games were played at Pittsburgh against the Pittsburgh Athletic Club. This team was composed of seasoned players who a week before had defeated Duluth, former world ' s champions, by a score of 8-0. Notre Dame succeeded in holding the P. A. C. until Burke and Humphreys, of Olympic fame, were sent in for the Easterners. The first game ended 4-1 in favor of Pitts- burgh. The second meeting on the following night was also taken by the P. A. C. by a 6-1 score, 1826] Feltes Gillispie Maffie Irmiger although tlie team fought gamely against a really wonderful team. The Pittsburgh contests proved that with the playing of the Freshman members, Gillespie, Martin, Magie, and Hickok, Notre Dame had a powerful team offensively and defensively. A cr owd estimated at 4,000 watched the games each night. The I. A. C. match was played on the home rink before a small crowd which braved the exceed- ingly cold weather. The experience of the I. A. C. team, composed of former college stars, accounted for the 5-1 defeat handed to Notre Dame. Skinner, of the I. A. C, was the star of the game with three goals to his credit. The fifth and last game of the season was played against Michigan as a return engagement. The final showing made by Notre Dame against the Wolverines was very satisfactory. The contest was evenly fought until Michigan shot a goal toward the end of the game and won 3-2. [326] I GOLF Notre Dame Golf Association George G. Ward, Manager J. Q. Adams, J. W. Corbett, G. G. Ward, Executive Committee University Tournament Eugene O ' Brien Cup Class A J. Q. Adams Class B J. R. Bartzen Class C P. C. Romweber Class D E. R. McClure Chain O ' Lakes Invitation Tournament President ' s Cup Class A J. Q. Adams, 1st; J. De Leo, 2nd Class B.-.G. G. Ward, 1st; W. W. McCarron, 2nd This year saw the organization of a golf team to swell the increasing number of sports at Notre Dame. A few years ago Notre Dame made no pretensions towards hockey, tennis, boxing, swimming and golf, but teams in all of these sports have been organized, mainly through student effort and are as truly representative of Notre Dame as are the great major teams. The Golf Association is very new but already the press claims some of its members to be possible figures in national tournaments. In the spring of 1923, J. Reynolds Medart, one of the initiators of the golf movement at Notre Dame, took charge of the second annual tournament, arranged for appropriate prizes, and directed the playing of the matches. Eugene O ' Brien, of stage and movie fame, donated a silver loving cup to the winner of the championship flight which was won by J. Q. Adams after defeating Joe Foglia, runner-up. Jim Bartzen defeated Bob Peck for the B flight championship and won a golf bag as the prize. Paul Romweber won the C flight and Russell McClure took the D flight championship. Shortly after the University tournament last spring the South Bend Tournament was held on the Municipal links and from an entry of four Notre Dame men, J. Q. Adams won honors as run- ner-up, after being defeated by Wrasse, of Purdue University. The Chain-o ' -Lakes Country Club invited the Notre Dame enthusiasts to its invitation tourna- ment and about thirty entrants attempted to qualify. J. Q. Adams, with a card of 116, defeated a big field of 124 players and won the president ' s cup, while Joe De Leo took the second prize with a card of 119, three strokes behind Adams. In Class B, Notre Dame men also took first and second places, George Ward placing first, and Ward McCarron, second. Father J. Hugh O ' Donnell interested himself in the growing enthusiasm for golf and the excep- tional merit of the golfers which called for some sort of organization, and as a result of a meeting which he called, George Ward was appointed as manager of a team to be formed. Jim Corbett, Jack Adams, and the manager, were to act as an executive committee. In October, the organiza- tion arranged for tryouts for the University golf team. Ward, Corbett, Adams, Bart en, Link, Moucli, Foglia, and Harris qualified for the team. The new varsity team, playing its first match, lost to the Chain-o ' -Lakes team by a 14-5 score. The second match, played on a strange and difficult course, was lost to the Christiana Country Club team of Elkhart. This spring the team, with the exception of Ray Bartzen, is back in entirety. The Association has arranged to compete with other notable college performers, several matches having been sched- uled. On May 3, Loyola University will send a team against Notre Dame; Northwestern has ar- ranged a match for May 10; a match has been scheduled on May 17 with Culver; and on May 23, Indiana University will open athletic relations in another sport when it sends a golf team to South Bend. Tentative arrangements liave also been made with DePauw and Illinois but no definite dates have been scheduled. This will be the first appearance of Big Ten teams in competition with Notre Dame on the greens. Prospects for golf at Notre Dame are most bright. Plans have been made for another annual tournament in the spring. Coach Rockne having donated a loving cup to be awarded the winner of the championship flight. The Athletic Board is giving its support and alumni over the country have shown their interest in Notre Dame ' s branching out into another minor sport. Golf seems to have made a universal appeal to the student body ; within the next few years, Notre Dame will undoubtedly possess both a cour se of its own and a team of championship caliber. [328] i- BOXING The Team McGowAN Miller Spillane O ' Keefe Cahill Canny Schell Springer Scharer THE SEASON Notre Dame lias long been known as the home of the " fighting Irish " but until the last few years it has never harbored an organized boxing team. Interest in the " leather pushing " art has been growing and this year with an enthusiastic little boxing colony at Notre Dame, a team was formed and entered in several tournaments. Despite the fact that the boxers had no coach and that they made a late start in the season, nevertheless, through sheer fighting ability they were able to put over a successful year. Danny McGowan, Sorin flyweight, was the organizer and enthusiastic leader in the movement to organize a boxing team. With the assistance of Edgar Miller, Frank Cahill, and several other boxers, he was able to gather together a team to take part in the several tournaments of the year. The first tournament at Indianapolis was a triumph for the Notre Dame boxers. With only seven men entered to compete against teams numbering twelve and fifteen men, the " Irish " succeeded in getting third place in the competition. In this tournament. Miller and McGowan won first in their respective divisions. Springer, the light-heavyweight, took a second, being defeated by Mul- holland, the A. A. U. champion, and Schell, Notre Dame welterweight, took a third place. Eddie Scharer went to the semi-finals before being defeated. At Ames the next week, the team showed the effects of lack of coaching and practice. McGowan and Canny were given draws ; only Schell of the Notre Dame boxers won his match. Prospects for next year ' s boxing team are most bright as only Danny McGowan will be lost to the team by graduation. With the remainder of the men back and with the coming of the prom- ised coach, there should be a very good group of boxers representing Notre Dame. Indications point to a record number of candidates for next year ' s team and it is safe to say that the " fighting Irish " will be respected in amateur boxing circles. Minor monograms have been given those mem- bers of the 1924 team who won first places. t , ' ' .. ' ( i H f [329] TENNIS + The Notre Dame Tennis Association has had a remarkable season. Tournaments have been run off, matches with other universities played, a coach secured, and the outside courts put in shape for the first time. The association has done wonders in establishing tennis as this is the first year of the association, the first year of big tournaments, and the first year of intercollegiate tennis and a team at Notre Dame. A few weeks after the inception of the Tennis Association on May 7 a match was played with the strong conference team of Indiana on the home courts. The team was inexperienced and lacked practice, the two main causes for its defeat. Two days later, on May 9, the team went into action against Michigan, and put up a great battle against this far better team. After the defeat, the men continued to develop under the tutelage of C. P. Van Ryper, who had offered his services as coach of the squad. This year the tennis schedule calls for return games with Indiana and Mich- igan, and tentative matches with Chicago and Northwestern. The stage is set for a very successful season. The ' 23 Matches Indiana vs. Notre Dame Rodenheimer (I.), defeated McGuire (N.D), 6-4, 7-5 Seidensticker (I.), defeated Gonzalez (N.D.), 6-1, 6-3 Heyworth (I), defeated Centlivre (N.D. ), 6-1, 3-6, 6-3 Schuman (I.), defeated Lutz (N.D.), 6-1, 6-0 Schuman and Rodenheimer (I.), defeated Velasco and Gonzalez (N.D.), 6-1, 6-3 Heyworth and Seidensticker (I.), defeated Lutz and Centlivre (N.D.), 6-4, 6-3 Michigan vs. Notre Dame Jerome (M.), defeated Gonzalez (N.D.), 8-6, 9-7 Merkle (M.), defeated Lutz (N.D.), 6-1, 6-2 Rorick (M.), defeated Centlivre (N.D.), 7-5, 6-3 Kline (M.), defeated Velasco (N.D.), 6-0, 8-6 Merkle and Rorick (M.), defeated McGuire and Centlivre (N.D.), 6-3, 7-5 [330] Centlivre The Officers of the Team C. p. Van Ryper, Coach Herman Centlivre, Captain Frank Donovan, Manager McGuiRE The Players Gonzalez Lutz Velasco The Notre Dame Tennis Association Officers Harry A. McGuire, President Herman G. Centlivre, Vice-President Albert A. Sommer, Secretary-Treasurer Kenepick 1331J SWIMMING THE SEASON The year 1923-24 ushered in the first recognized swimming team at Notre Dame. The begin- ning of interest in swimming is as far remote as the building of the natatorium or the spring board in St. Joseph ' s lake, for Notre Dame men liave always been swimming enthusiasts. It was not, however, until the coming of Tom Goss that this interest in water sports was focused into an organ- ized and representative tank team. Swimming, although officially recognized as a minor sport, was conducted this year in an inform- al manner; that is, freshmen were given places on the squad. Next year, however, eligibility rules will be enforced and the team will be strictly representative. The tank men competed in three dual meets, one with the South Bend Y. M. C. A., another with the P ' ort Wayne Y. M. C. A., and a third with the University of Indiana. Notre Dame lost the first and last meets, but tied with the Fort Wayne team. Indiana also won a water basketball game from the Irish crew. This record is remarkable, not so much for what was accomplished, but for what it augurs for the future. The more experienced South Bend Y. M. C. A. team won the first meet from Notre Dame, 42-26. In this meet Anderberg won the 220 yard dash in 3 min. 8 1-10 sec, and took first in the fancy diving event. Fuite took the 40 yard back stroke in 28 2-5 sec. The " Y " relay team swam 1 60 yards in 1 min. 26 2-5 sec. The Notre Dame-Fort Wayne Y. M. C. A. meet resulted in a 34-34 tie. Notre Dame won four of the eight events and tied in a fifth, but the Fort Wayne team placed consistently in all events and equaled the Irish score. Alvarez and Weibel won their events and Anderberg took first in the 220 yard swim and tied for first in fancy diving. Notre Dame also won the relay. Indiana won the last meet, 43-25. The Crimson tankmen were more experienced than the Notre Dame swimmers and were a superior team. Anderberg, Weibel and Seivers were the stars of the Irish squad and won their events. The first water basketball game ended in a 8-0 defeat. Although this year ' s tank work was confined to three meets, next year ' s schedule will contain over ten contests. The number of water basketball games has not yet been decided. The Athletic Board is supporting the tank team in an effort to bring swimming up to the standard of other sports at Notre Dame. John Weibel, who captained the team, and Seivers were awarded minor mono- grams for swimming. [332] Officers Thomas L. Goss, Coach John D. Weibel, Captain Weibel Anderberg McGoOBTY Alvarez Carey BoLAND The Swimming Squad Terhune Rhodes DiEBOLD Seivers Fogarty RODGERS Graves FuiTE Magevney Water Basketball Team Harrington Gish Stephan Baiers Tennes •■fe,ft..i. I ■ a i t Wfi [333] II ri r-iRUin:A.r : J ATHLETICS Intcrhall Football The Season The interhall football season of 1923 was featured by a surprising number of good teams, spirited competition and an evident defect in the interhall system. Every hall on the campus, excepting studious Sorin and dubious Corby, put a team into the field. Even the Day students smashed all precedent of past years and entered a team that remained in the running throughout the season. Badin Hall was declared interhall champion after its representative had drawn the lucky number from the hat. The lottery resulted from a triple tie between Badin Hall, Brownson Hall and Sophomore Hall. However, the championship cup and individual trophies were not awarded because of the tie. A defective interhall system, based on elimination rather than percentage, caused much trouble and seeming injustice to some of the teams. The schedule was divided into two sections, the two best teams of each section to play for the cham- pionship in a second series. Badin Hall, although credited with victories over Brownson and Sophomore, was forced to share championship honors with them because of a tie game with Sophomore in the second series. The Day Dogs were defeated but once during the entire season, but were eliminated because of their defeat in the final series. Fortunately Badin, the only undefeated team, was awarded the championship. Under the leadership of Walter Haecker, the Badin team swept everything before it. The team was composed of veterans of the preceding year and worked smoothly throughout the season. Sophomore Hall boasted of a powerful team with a heavy line and fast backfield. The Sop hs were at their best in the game with Badin which resulted in a scoreless tie. Brownson Hall, ever an interhall power, was defeated by Badin and tied by Carroll, but won the rest of its games and finished the season in great style. The Day students, coached by Father Hugh O ' Donnell, had a fast, well bal- anced team. They lost but one game during the season and for a long time were real contenders for the championship. Carroll Hall had a scrappy team, but lack of weight and experience kept it out of the running. Carroll was at the height of its power in the game with Brownson. Walsh Hall, led by Stanhope, a man of five years interhall experience, was handicapped by a light line and untried backfield. Freshman Hall displayed a light, spirited team, but was unable to give serious competition to the heavier teams. The AU-Interhall football team selected by the Notre Dame Daily is: Hogan, Brownson, left end; Mayer, Brownson, left tackle; Scalero, Walsh, left guard; Stan- hope, Walsh, center; Haecker, Badin, right guard; Hatton, Sophomore, right tackle; De Hooghe, Day, right end; Mulhern, Brownson, quarterback; Mouch, Badin, left halfback; Nyikos, Day, right halfback; Downs, Day, fullback. To these we add the names of Rigney, Newman, Finch, Wrape, Metzger, St. Germain, Cody, Sommer, Kintz, and Reidy as worthy of honorable mention. [336] INTERHALL ATHLETICS 1 i ■■ Badin Hall Football Champions Officers William Maher and Joseph Bergman, Coaches Walter Haecker, Captain Milton Leach, Manager The Players Haecker Mouch Rigney Devereux Sommer Kesting McCarron MacNab McQuern SCHAETTLE LaNO CoDY PiTSENBERQER KeISER Kigali Callahan Newman Maturi Casey Scharer Wrape INTERHA.LL ISS7] f ATHLETICS Interhall Basketball The Season Carroll Hall won the basketball championship for the first time in the history of its interhall competition. Not only did Carroll win the championship and the silver loving cup donated by Bill Roach but through the consistent and stellar work of its well-balanced team, it went through the season without a defeat. Badin Hall, winning six of its eight games, was second in the running and the Off-Campus team finished in third position. The 1924 season was featured by keen rivalry and the awakening of interest in basketball which has become noticeable in Varsitj ' circles. No team was certain of its position until the final game was played and all of the teams, with the exception of Carroll, were in other than their final positions at some time during the season. Carroll Hall, captained by Vince McNally and coached by Noble Kizer, was easily the best of a field of ten entrants. Its team was spirited and well-coachcd and combined fast floor work with eifective shooting. J. McNally and Kerwan were the leading point getters of the Carroll quintet. Badin Hall made a slow start but as interest arose, it developed into one of the best of the competing teams. The Badin floor game was at all times excellent ; the shooting at times became ragged and accounted in greatest measure for the two defeats. Kigali, Scharer and Callahan were the outstanding players of the Badin team. The Off-Campus students, as in football, developed a squad which surprised the campus teams. The enthusiasm of Father Holderith, who has done such wonderful things for the Off-Campus organization in every way, extended to basketball; hence at all times, the Day Dogs were real contenders for the championship. Sorin awakened from its lethargy and uncovered a strong bid for court honors. For a time Sorin appeared to be the probable winner but mid-season reverses put this very good team out of the running. Stuhldreher was the high point man of the Sorinites. Cadillac Hall, entering interhall competition for the first time, finished among the leaders. Connelly and Gray starred for this very capable squad which at all times was most dangerous. Too much credit cannot be given the men of Cadillac who without coach or hall backing, turned out an excellent team. The interhall basketball season of 1924 may be considered one of the most successful which Notre Dame has ever known. The Varsity basketball renaissance seemed to have spread to interhall competition and given added zest and spirit to the men who use the interhall courts as the training ground to make possible their Varsity ambitions. [338] INTERHALL 1 ATHLETICS Carroll Hall Basketball Champions Officers XoBLE KizER, Coach Vincent McNally, Captain Paul Sagstetter, Manager The Players Kerwan J. McNally Maxwell V. McNally Herbert Boland Howard Lloyd Favero Dahman O ' Neill Sullivan INTERHALL C3S9] ATHLETICS Intcrhall Baseball The Season Brownson Hall added other titles to its already long string of honors by win- ning the interhall championship in baseball, and by winning both the indoor and outdoor track titles. Brother Alan ' s teams closed a very successful season by winning the trophies for these sports. It is very seldom that Brownson Hall does not add two or three of the loving cups, given for interhall competition, to the numerous cups already in the Brownson " rec " room. Brownson closed the baseball season with 1,000 per cent standing, having won seven games and lost none. From the start of the season the victors displayed a well drilled, hard-hitting, and clean fielding team. In the second last game of the season, Brownson defeated its nearest opponents, Badin Hall, by a decisive score of 12-4. The inability of Badin to come through in the pinches decided the Brown- son victory. Badin, under the tutelage of Father O ' Donnell, showed the effects of constant practice, and was always a serious contender for the pennant. Corby, Walsh and Freshman Halls were all tied for third place until Walsh defeated Corby in a fast game and pushed itself into third place. Freshman Hall captured the fourth position by walloping the Carroll team in a lop-sided game, 24-3. The Day Dogs comfortably resided in the basement position with no vic- tories to their credit. Brother Alan had one of the best teams produced in interhall competition in many years. Ryan and Enright composed the pitching staff which so effectively shut out many of the teams. In the Freshman game, Ryan was invincible and when Enright faced the heavy hitting Badin team, he allowed but six scattered hits. Both of these men are varsity possibilities. Jim Silver, catcher for the Purple, is now first string catcher for the varsity. Eddie Scharer, the shortstop who featured many of the games by his perfect fielding and throwing, is making a strong bid for varsity second baseman. " Curley " Ash at second base, played big league ball and his bat could always be relied upon for several runs each game. " Curley " was captain-elect at Wabash before coming to Notre Dame and he is now playing second base for the varsity. Bert Dunne played first base for Brownson and he is also playing varsity ball this year. Clem Crowe, Frank Crowley, McKeown, Mulhern, Pearson, and Grady completed the team and all of them make splendid varsity material. Brother Alan has been transferred to Texas but his fame for coaching and managing interhall teams is still echoed in old Brownson. For many years he has uncovered ability which has been used to strengthen varsity teams at Notre Dame. Six members of his 1923 baseball squad are now playing varsity ball. A recreation room filled with banners and loving cups is evidence of what Brother Alan has done for athletics at Notre Dame. r»40] INTERHALL ATHLETICS Brownson Hall Baseball Champions Officers James Coyle, Coach Brother Alan, Manager Personnel Ryan Dunne Silver Enright Ash Pearson Grady Crowley McKeown Scharer Mulhern Crowe Results of the Interhall Baseball Season Team W. L. Pet. Brownson 7 1.000 Badin 5 2 .714 Walsh 4 2 .667 Freshman 4 3 .571 Corby 3 3 .500 Sorin 2 4 .333 Carroll 1 6 .143 Off Campus 6 .000 INTERHALL IS4J1 r[i ATHLETICS INTERHALL TRACK The ' 23 Outdoor Track Results Final scores — Brownson, 48 1-3; Fresh Corby, 7; Gym, 5; 120 yard high hurdles — Johnson, Br., first; Goulet, Fr., second; Casey, Ba., third; Carey, Fr., fourth. Time, 17:3. 100 yard dash — Crowe, Br., first; DeHooghe, Day, second ; Goulet, Fr., third; Knaus, Fr., fourth. Time, 10. Mile run — Cooper, W., first ; Bid- well, W., second; Keats, Br., third; Griffin, Br., fourth. Time, 4:57. 440 yard dash — Krieger, Br., first; Madison, Br., second; Brucker, Carr., third; Shilts, Br., fourth. Time, 55 1-10. 220 yard dash — Crowe, Br., first; DeHooghe, Day, second; Krieger, Br., third; Knaus, Fr., fourth. Time, 22:8. 880 yard run — Conlin, Fr., first; Bid- well, W., second; Keats, Br., third; Griffin, Br., fourth. Time, 2:11. 220 low hurdles — Johnson, Br., first; Goulet, Fr., second; Ross, Carr., third; Casey, Ba., fourth. Time, 27:2. man, 37 1-2; Walsh, 15; Badin, 14; Day 9; Carroll, 4; Corin, 3 1-3 High jump — Sobatzki, W., and Headdy, Fr., tied for first; Enright, Cor., third; Johnson, Br., Brown, Br., tied for fourth. Height, 5 ft., 5 in. Broad jump — Johnson, Br., first; Knaus, Fr., second; Ceyak, Day, third; Headdy, Br., fourth. Distance, 21 ft., 414 in. Javelin throw — Daly, Ba., first; Stephan, Cor., second; Eason, Fr., third; Bojoloe, Br., fourth. Distance, 146 ft., 4 in. Discus throw — Houser, Gym, first; Kohin, Fr., second; Eason, Fr., third; Daly, Ba., fourth. Distance, 109 ft., 7 in. Pole vault — Carey, Fr., Driscoll, Br., Hamel, Sor., tied for first; Ward, Day, fourth. Height, 10 ft, 6 in. Shot put — Rigney, Ba., first; Eason, Fr., second; Enright, Cor., third; Crowe, Br., fourth. Distance, 35 ft., 101 2 in. Brownson Hall Outdoor Track Champions [342] INTERH JLL ATHLETICS Sophomore Hall Relay Champions The ' 23 Indoor Track Results Championship Won by Brownson Hall 40 yard dash (final) — Riley, Brownson, first; Mullin, Carroll, second; Goulet, Sophomore, third; Delia Maria, Badin, fourth. Time, :04 3-5. 40 yard low hurdles — Riley, Brownson, first; Barron, Carroll, second; Ziliak, Walsh, third; Goulett, Sophomore, fourth. Time, 05 1-5. 40 yard high hurdles — Barron, Carroll, first; Nyikos, Day, second; Ziliak, Walsh, third; Wynne, Sophomore, fourth. Time, :05 3-5. One mile run — Judge, Sophomore, first; E. Griffin, Brownson, second; McCafferty, Sopho- more, third; Conroy, Freshman, fourth. Time, 4:37 2-5. 220 yard dash — Coughlin, Corby, first; Wil- helm. Day, second; Phelli, Brownson, third; C. MacDonald, Carroll, fourth. Time, :24 2-5 440 yard dash — Coughlin, Corby, first; Mas- terson, Freshman, second; McDonald, Carroll, third; Prelli, Brownson, fourth. Time, :53 4-5. Two mile run — Nulty, Carroll, first; Keats, Brownson, second; Dalmadge, Sophomore, third; INTERHALL Griffin, Brownson, fourth. Time, 10:21 1-5. 880 yard run — Judge, Sophomore, first; Young, Brownson, second; Degnan, Freshman, third; Reichert, Brownson, fourth. Time, 2:04 1-5. Relay — Won by Sophomore (Judge, Forkin. Reilly, Gurnett). Time, 2:18. High jump — Frye, Freshman, first; Sullivan, Walsh, second; Moore, Freshman, third; Mc- Donald, Carroll, fourth. Height, 5 ft., 7 in. Shot put— Uhl, Brownson, first; Boland, Car- roll, second ; Mayer, Carroll, third ; McMannon, Sophomore, fourth. Distance, 36 ft. Broad jumi — Riley, Brownson, first; Cun- ningham, Walsh, second; Frye, Freshman, third; Byrne, Badin, fourth. Distance, 22 ft., 1 Vz in. Pole vault — Driscoll, Corby, first; McDonald, Carroll, Nyikos, Day, and Veal, Corby, tied for second. Height, 11 ft. [8431 ATHLETICS The Minims For the closing pages of this athletic section, nothing is more fitting than a story of the little fighting men of St. Edward ' s Hall. Under the name of Minims and Minim Specials, they have made a record during the past three years which will make them famous in the world of boys and which will add glory to the name of Notre Dame athletics. Fighting against odds such as would discourage any Back Yard League, sometimes outweighed thirty pounds to the man, and playing against lads several years older than themselves, the little Minims have added another undefeated year to their record, making three consecutive years of victory. I n football, the Minims played six outside games and were victorious in every game. The season ' s figures of 233 points scored to their opponents 13, tells the story of their great offensive and defensive power, and the consistent winning of twenty-seven consecutive games within the last three years, marks them as the boy All-Western champions. The last game of the season was played against the Hebrew Eagles, who outweighed the Minims thirty pounds to the man, and this game was characteristic ::i» ' .;4yMi«iBsmM [ [844] INTERHALL ATHLETICS of the fighting lads. With the ball on their 10-yard line in the last half, and the score 6-0 against them, the team braced and fought back in the last few minutes for a touchdown, by carrying the ball 97 yards on three trick plays. Kearns, of the Minims, who made the touchdown, also kicked goal and won the game, 7-6. The basketball season was started with lads who had never before played the game. They practiced and played with such determination that before the end of the season, teams like the South Bend Junior High, and St. Hedwige ' s Scouts, were defeated by large scores. The Minims won every game they played and practically every one was played against boys that are freshmen and sophomores in high school. The work of Bolas and Essig is to be praised on the defense, while Adolph Franser, Koontz and Periolat performed spectacularly on the offense. The net squad is composed of Edward Koontz, Clement Periolat, James Reagan, R. Can- tillion, M. Guljas, Albert Fransen, Adolph Fransen, Alfred Egan, H. Essig, George Reardon, Frank Horka, George Bolas, T. Woods and Edward McDonald. To big Eugene " Kentucky " Oberst is due the credit for the success of these teams. Oberst is a varsity man in football and track, and under his coaching the Minims have gone through three seasons undefeated. He is the hero and the idol of every lively Minim and it can be safely said that they fought to victory in so many hopeless contests just to win the regard of this big fellow. When vacation time rolls around many hearts will be saddened at the loss of Gene Oberst who has been a coach, a father, and a hero to the lads of St. Edward ' s Hall. INTERNA LL [345] ATHLETICS L i: ;-t ' «.; £347] m : , :;. ' ' w ' ■■ JMiiJJ-AmL.]mimMmmmtmma " The dome was being gilded when we returned and the registration line teas greater than ever. Taxis and trunks, and freshmen on the Main Building porch were plentiful [348] y? " ' ' - ' -! ' .. - ' . ' y ' ' . ' . ' .T f ' !J-L. ' ' — 7TT " li||) ' ii JiU!i ' pi ?-.«»■.»; ii. i3 " - ' ' iFa wn ii ' ilftf ' wtr ' ' ' Aii Mriat jc: Later old haunts and traditiuns became familiar. Interhall fouthall started the rectors on the warpath. Equipages, old and new appeared and so did Rock! .... I [349] Down East, the Army came, and saw, and congratulated! Harvey Broivn and Cap- tain Mulligan had fine teams, fine rooters, and it was a gala day [860] WBB y»aeBm jii ' m inmiiiiiSiBsa? Brooklyn saw a great game. The stars were as plentiful as on a Spring night. A week later [8511 At Princeton, the stars came out again and dazzled a great, crowded stadium with their speed and brilliance. Of course [362J m--: ' I Rock had to have the stars polished or it might have been different. The gym rocked with our cheers, but when Rock and the team came back [3S3] What a night! The Colonel orated. Rock tallied, L ' roiclei said he ' got a feie slaps down there ' ; and the ' army guard ' story became tradition between cheers. [364] V ■■■Mr: rtrakpM«r»M« vfl|pp»p«iiiw «Ki f?-x.- ' i« .- • " r t- -- " tr iini ' -rki ' m wjCfam -■■ - ■ ■ a.im mlju . ;- » The same cheers sounded after the Nebraska game. Father Irving and Dean Konop spoke, and u-e cheered, and cheered; and Eddie led us in more cheers... It was a blow, but we hnew Rock still had the country ' s greatest. [366] Homecoming was one glorious event after another. The decorations, the old gang, the band, the Colonel ' s victori hat, the barbecue, the victory, the dance — all brilliant [3561 ' ' . ' -. " :; v-- ' :- ' =cv-. -y: il It wasn ' t long before campus life became normal again. Father O ' Hara kept us all on the jump more or less during the year [357] The campus beautiful, under amazingly frequent blankets of snow, soon discouri low shoes and encouraged camera fiends and snowballs [368] IIW imiiii la ijMMipMpifiwiiiini ' I III r- i ;- ■ -,-. TT;,-- . " f tSB t a g jvs ' ' M«f jg ? sl gf; ,: Jffi«- n winter ice paddled and puddled across treacherous paths, visiting the ' caf regularly, and defying the winds to the Library and to hockey games [359] iP PPI Bui Spring wasn ' t far behind — Spring at Notre Dame — tvhat matter which one- Spring — Decoration Day — the open forums — and the cold dip r360] »!(;f ,v3i ,-:i.i:-T - -v : ' .- ' -■ -- " f; ' ;!: ' !:-j». ' " " ' i ' .T— .: v • - And when the ' Tree Tulips ' bloomed, xce blossomed forth in society. The Ball, premier; the Prom, magnificent ; the Cotillion, dignified but nervous; and the Frolic, boisterous — What nights! What memories! [361] Onlfi a few saw Comviencement. It doesn ' t mean much except to the ' Grads ' — to them it is the end; the last glance, the last visit with old friends, old hau7its, old memories " [362] II =J TRADITION JL Very Rev. John Cavanaugh, C. S. C, Ph. D. President of the Universiiy 1905-1919 Our Fathers Have Told Us By The Rev. John Cavanaugh, C. S. C. Traditions are the real tapestries of all noble halls. Traditions claim and receive the plenary loyalty of all high and fine spirits. " Our Fathers Have Told Us " is a slogan of all reverential — that is to say, the best — minds. It is almost a touchstone of refinement in a man to be mindful of the cave from which he was digged and the rock from which he was hewn. In theology tradition is a fount of revela- tion; in education tradition is a fount of culture. You hear much of the Notre Dame spirit; do you know what it means except in athletics? Raucous screaming about it in print, frantic appeals to create it (as though it had not existed these eighty years), puerile zeal to " start " traditions, low- bred hanging out of the family lingerie in public — these things are the properties of the vulgar. The Great Unwashed. Once while visiting a new university I was importuned by students (as an Ancient, who should know) to " suggest some traditions to start. " These innocents will by divine arrangement go to their graves without ever understanding what a tradition is. Traditions are never started. They exist and grow strong long before anyone discovers them. They exhale from any distinctive group life as naturally and inevit- ably as perfume exhales from a violet. They are the fragrance of life and can no more be created than a new star. The old songs sung by generations of happy students without any thought of " starting a tradition " ; the old jokes (the marble champion, the fake athletic captain, pew-rent and water-rent and the " holy hour " at the Grotto), the old stories about Brother " Bony " and Brother Hugh ' s " hawses " THE STORY [8«a] TRADITION and Rockefeller Hall and the dead Caesar in Washington Hall who had to sneeze while Mark Antony was delivering his funeral oration in the play, the old atmos- phere, the old dreams and enthusiasms, the old " razzes " and " rough-houses " (in due place and season) the old thrilling stunts handed down by word of mouth, the old unaffected pieties and reverences when there were no statistics, the sturdy old contempt for " snitching " or for smelling at another man ' s heels, the old scorn of unclean speech or cheating or stealing or unfair self-seeking — these things are such stuff as dreams and traditions are made of. Like epic poems these things are never " started " or " made " ; they grow. They are the cream skimmed off the rich milk of the college mind. Hence the crudities among us who " import " traditions (God help us!) from without, who lug in manners and customs and symbols and badges and nomenclature and clothing and programs and sundry other oddities from alien schools, are not normal, nor civilized. They are not creative but merely mimetic, and they are fully entitled to all the respect due to industrious monkeys. Only I submit they ought not to monkey with an historic and picturesque school, that has gone on these four- score years facing sometimes hostility — often coldness and occasionally (as in mid- west athletics) low theological prejudices — doing its own work in its own way, fighting its own battles, meeting its misfortunes and calamities with a level eye and a stout heart, and with never a thought of borrowing old clothes from the neighbors. Perhaps we elders are to blame for not indoctrinating freshmen more zealously in Notre Dame traditions — for not telling them that the pioneers on winter morn- ings often had for coverlets the snow that had sifted in through the chinks of the log hut during the night; that Sorin and Granger at one time possessed only one hat between them (poverty !) so that when one was seen abroad on the campus the other was known to be for most excellent reasons at home; that once the students must have gone supperless to bed had not the arrival of an unexpected gift from a friend relieved their distress ; that while the foundations of our resplendent art traditions were being laid by the purchase of pictures many years ago the horses were once actually unyoked from the plow to be sold for debt. (Saints and fools do such beautiful things and the saints " get away " with it.) Perhaps we ought more often to recall the old missionary days when after long journeys in sub zero weather the priest had to be lifted out of the sled and his feet thawed back to life ; when teaching Brothers returning from a hard year ' s work in the mission schools walked forthwith into the harvest field to garner wheat against the next year ' s bread; when in the old Argonaut days of the " foolish forties " three grave and reverend Brothers set out pathetically for the gold fields of California in the des- perate hope of gathering enough bullion to lift the college debt. They got no gold, the splendid old heroes, but they were willing to do that terrible thing — to leave the peace and safety and refinement of their monastic shades — to endure not only [361] THE STORY TRADITION £ The Notre Dame Gymnasium was destroyed hy fire in the fall of 1900. The present building, erected immediately, rcas ready for use in time for the winter indoor track meets of 1901. the privations and perils of the Argonauts but (worse still, sometimes !) to endure the Argonauts themselves — in order to save our Alma Mater from the auctioneer. No, they found no nuggets of gold, but they left after them golden memories. Their superb failures is one of the most thrilling traditions of Notre Dame, and the sheen beneath thy feet, sweet Lady of the Dome, is all the brighter for their adventure. And the heroic memories are not the distinctive glory of priests and Brothers alone. There was Prof. " Joe " Lyons — Lyons of the sunny smile, the shy manner, the heart of gold, who took no vows but practiced them all, and whose days were one unending procession of kindnesses to the simple as well as the great. There was Prof. Edwards — " Jimmy " alike to the ungodly and the aifectionately reveren- tial, whose Library, and Museum, and Bishops ' Hall and Archives are merely his monument and not the whole story. And, thanks be ! there is still " the Colonel " —one William Hoynes, of jovial and beneficent repute, favorably known in Rome and Chicago (among other places) Doctor of Laws as well as expounder of them. Knight of St. Gregory, these recent years, but a true Knight always, who is a very lively tradition indeed but who would have to admit, if indiscreetly questioned, that he is not of today or yesterday ! And the Colonel, who went into the Civil War THE STORY [365] TRADITION as " a mere stripling " (ouch ! these historical dates !) who was sent home to La Crosse when a southern bullet ploughed across the top of his skull, leaving the trough of the wound to this day, as the most honorable of decorations ; the Colonel who most wickedly and disobediently intruded himself by stealth once more into the army before he was half recovered — well the Colonel may perhaps stand as a symbol not only of the professors ' devotedness but also of the patriotic devotion that sent our priests to the fr ont as chaplains, our nuns as nurses, our battalion of students under Col. Lynch to the ranks, and that later gave Notre Dame the sin- gular distinction of the only G. A. R. Post made up exclusively of priests and Brothers. But must heroism be ancient before it may be canonized as tradition ? Happily no ! Consider Dave Hayes. He came to us penniless and ambitious, washed dishes for his meals in a South Bend restaurant for a year, became a famous athlete as well as a brilliant student, coached backward fellows in their classes for spending money during odd hours, and on his graduation day turned over the savings of these years and labors — one hundred fifty sparkling, consecrated dollars — to the Notre Dame Drive and left the school with the same old grin on his face as penni- less as he came. Perhaps, after all, a student of today can start a tradition, but to do so he must be such a one as David. Laying the corner-stone of Walsh Hall, 1909 r [S66] THE STORY TRADITION The Glory of Notre Dame Free Translation from Life Notre Dame University. Office of the Dean. Time : Before the Great War. Enter a youth who appears by his dress to be a tramp. The Dean: " What can I do for you? " The Kid: " I want to enter. " " Enter . Enter what. " " The University. " " As a laborer doubtless. See the su- perintendent. " " As a student. " " As a student ! Surely you do not un- derstand. This is a school. Besides — Have you any — er — ■ What are your resources? " Kid turns his empty ragged trouser pockets inside out. " Then how do you expect ? Where are you from? How did you get here? " " I expect to go through the Univer- sity. I am from Connecticut. I worked my way here on a freight. " The Dean grasps the kid ' s hand: " I ' m beginning to like you, boy. " II Field Hospital in France. Battle in Progress. The kid dangerously wounded with the bayonet. Delirious. Kid: " Is there a Notre Dame man here? Is there a Notre Dame man here? Is there a Notre Dame man here? Is there a Not . . . . " Surgeon arriving: " Go easy, buddy. I ' m a Notre Dame man. You ' re at home. " The Kid: " A-ah. At home. There ' s a Notre Dame man. ... " Falls to sleep. Ill Notre Dame University. Office of the president. Time: Evening of Com- mencement Day. Kid enters, diploma in one hand, en- velope in the other. President: " What is it, David? " David: " My bit for the endowment fund. " President: " Two bun — . This is too much. Two hundred dollars. You shouldn ' t do it. Wherever did you get it, David? " David: " Saved her up. ' Sail right. " President: " But — ah — have you other funds? " Kid turns his pockets inside out. " But how will you get home? " " Same way I got here. Work my way on a freight. " President seizes the boy ' s hand in both of his and says never a word. When the boy is gone the president says to himself, — " The Riches and Power and Glory of Notre Dame. " The above article, written hy the Hon. William Lowe Bryan, LL.D., 1917, president of Indiana University, appeared in " The Indiana Alumnus. " The story, which, by the way, is true in every detail, has occasioned comment. Men of recent years know the " David " extremely well — he is typically one of the " Old Guard " — one of those men whose four years at Notre Dame were crowded with activity and who left the campus with every member of the community and every student his friend. THE STORY [367] TRADITION William Hoynes, A. B., LL. D. Dean Emeritus of the Hoynes College of Law; Knight of the Order of St. Gregory, Appointed by Pope Pius X in 1912. 1868] THE STORY TRADITION JL " Great Oaks " (Extracts from an Interview with Colonel William Hoynes, Bean Emeritus of the Hoynes College of Law) " . . . . The law course was begun in 1883. I had been a student here before and that made me well acquainted with the faculty. I had studied law, and had been an editor for several years, but gave up editorial work and took up the practice of law in Chicago. I had been doing remarkably well there when Father Zahm, then vice-president of the university, called on me and urged me to come down and build up the Law Department. Although I had been very successful in my practice there I told him that I would be glad to do what I could for Notre Dame, that I loved the institution and those connected with it. " . . . . When I first came I had one student, a man from Ohio. A little later another student enrolled and soon there were others studying law outside of their regular courses. The next year the law students increased from six to nine, the next year to eighteen or twenty, and then they began to increase steadily. " Being entirely alone in the conducting of the Law Department I had much difficulty. In order to make it appear that we had a faculty here and in order to have signers for the law diplomas we had three or four judges from South Bend, who were named in the catalogue, to appear four or five times a year to lecture. " ... In the beginning the law course covered a period of two years, although strictly speaking only about one and a quarter years were devoted to law proper, since the students had to carry history, logic and other cultural subjects. The great drawback at that time was that we did not have enough time to cover the subjects thoroughly and as many subjects as I wished them to have. Being alone and not having the time to devote to all the subjects we even had to conduct some of our classes at night, such as Moot Court and debating. " .... In spite of this handicap of a scarcity of professors it is remarkable that the Law Department showed unusual ability in public debating. In a certain debate with the Illinois College of Law, during these early years of our Law School, we won the unanimous decision of the judges and were commended in public by Bishop Anderson, Episcopal Bishop of Chicago, who headed the Debating Com- I " The first books for the law library were brought down from Chicago by me. Then Judge E. B. Hammond, of the Supreme Court of Indiana, presented us with a copy of the Indiana Reports. This gave us a foundation. Later Professor John Ewing, who was an instructor here at the time, loaned us the wonderful library of his grandfather, Hon. Thomas Ewing, of Lancaster, Ohio. " . . . . The first student that I had in the Law Department when I came to Notre Dame was called up and complimented by the examiners of the state of Ohio because he had made such a successful presentation of the law in his bar examination. " THE STORY [360] TRADITION The Buns of Notre Dame By J. P. McAvoy I sing the huns of Notre Dame, I warb their beamish beauty, I chaunt their charms with heart aflame. For chaunting is my duty, I strum for all her shining sons. Departed and aborning. Those beamish, beatific buns. We got on Sunday morning! The crust an aromatic brown. As fragrant as the Indus, You should have seen us shuffle down As much as they would sind us. 0, coruscant, collegiate grub, O pabulum adorning The platter of the veriest dub On sunny Sunday morning, 0, Notre Dame, the years have fled. Since your professors caught me. And I remember but your bread. And not the stuff you taught m.e. Your ' isms, ' ologies and ' ics. Were nothing to be scorning. But what are ' ologies to Micks With buns on Sunday morning! ' Tis true, the ancient slickers had A lot of fancy chefers. Ambrosia was a snappy fad Among Olympic zephyrs. But for their fodder and their fun — Believe a gypsy ' s warning — would not trade the palest bun We got on Sunday morning! (Published by courtesy P. F. Volland Company, Chicago, 111.) 1 [870] THE STORY TRADITION (Joach Rockne Futuristic Football By Coach Knuie K. Rockne An account of the Notre Dame-Nebraska football game of October SO, 1930, as it appeared in the society columns of the South Bend " Tribune " : " Receiving at fullback for Nebraska was M. Bicker- dike Pix III of the well known North Platte family. The Nebraska team was very striking in a scarlet mauv- ette tunic, and about the waist they had a white girdle with a Louis XIV buckle. Suspended from the neck was a lavalliere, pendant type, on which was engraved the coat of arms of the state university. Shoes by Hanan and Son and hosiery by Burson. The resplend- ent costume was much commented on by the spectators. Kicking off for Notre Dame was T. Fitzpatrick Pratt, more familiarly known socially as " Two Lump " because he always called for two lumps of sugar in his Oolong. The Notre Dame team was resplendent in green shirt waists, their head gears resembling a Wood- man ' s toque. Their hip pads were trimmed with georg- ette. The officials were very distinct in their knicker- bockers and crepe de chine blouses. Precisely at two-thirty, " Two Lump " kicked off to Bickerdike, who was receiv- ing at fullback for Nebraska. Bickerdike returned the ball five yards before he was tagged by the Notre Dame end. Nebraska essayed to advance the ball on three different occasions but found the tagging defense of Notre Dame impreg- nable, so on the fourth down Bickerdike punted to " Two Lump " who was tagged in his tracks by Corn-on-the-Cob, Nebraska ' s end. To their dismay the Notre Dame team found that Nebraska was just as adept at tagging as they were so the first half resolved itself into a punting duel between " Two Lump " and Bickerdike. Between halves both teams had tea and feeling greatly refreshed therefrom went back into the second half with renewed determination. However, both teams continued to play defensive football in the third quarter and nothing startling occurred. In the early part of the fourth quarter, however on the hidden ball play, the ethics of which were rather questioned by some of the spectators, old Bickerdike went streaking up the sidelines with a clear field for the goal post. A groan went up from the Notre Dame stand because it looked like sure defeat for the Irish. But they failed to reckon the resourcefulness of old " Two Lump. " When " Two Lump " saw Bickerdike streaking towards the goal post with no one to stop him he calmly put his hands to his mouth and called out clearly, " Oh, Bickerdike, there is a run in your stocking. " Poor Bickerdike was so mortified, what could he do but drop the ball and go to the club house, and the result was one of those 0-0 games which are so unsatisfactory. THE STORY [371] TRADITION Mulcronc ' s Famous Run By Councilman George M. Ataypole, of Chicago So much football history has been made at Notre Dame and so many Notre Dame athletes have done themselves and their Alma Mater proud by famous foot- ball runs that it is difficult, if not impossible, to distin- guish between them. There is one run, however, that was made during my days at the University that I am sure is without parallel in the annals of college foot- J jj gl—0 i ball. As football was my " first love " in my school days p r " " ' ' ' " " " players in the game in question, _ the feat which is the subject of this article impressed W ' ' ■fcja rir ' 4lf me very much and I know will be recalled by and be of interest to many readers of the 1924 Dome. I refer to the run made by Charles Mulcrone, of St. Ignace, Michigan, in a game between Sorin and Corby in the fall of 1902. Sorin Hall was especially proud of their team that year as it included seven players who were members of the interhall or second varsity team. The Corby Hall team, on the other hand, boasted but one member of the Interhall team — the writer- — and was composed largely of green players. As a result, while the interest in the game was intense on account of the rivalry be- tween Sorin and Corby, it was generally conceded that Sorin would be an easy victor. To the surprise of the spectators the first half of the game was played without a score. At the beginning of the second half Sorin kicked off to Corby. Mulcrone, tackle for Corby, received the ball on his 25-yard line and started down the field. With the aid of some interference from his team- mates he evaded the entire Sorin Hall team. Then with a clear field bef ore him and with Sorin ' s goal but five yards away, to the consternation of all and to the dismaj ' of the Corby Hall supporters, " Mull " executed a half circle turn and, getting his second wind, started back up the field toward his own goal. He ran like a man possessed and with a desperation that defied all would-be tacklers. With the help of the Sorin players, who quickly sized up the situation, " Mull " succeeded in evad- ing his own teammates who were frantically trying to stop him. Finally at his own five yard line he was brought to earth by a vicious tackle by Enrique Ruiz, of Havana, who played center on the Corby Hall team. In a loud discussion which followed " Mull " explained that the ease with which he was making the touchdown had caused him to believe he was running for the wrong goal. Hence he had turned to retrieve his mistake. Sorin won by a touchdown made during the last few minutes of play, and with the defeat went Corby ' s hopes of " lemonade and cakes " from Brother Leopold. Brother Hugh affectionately remembered as " the growler, " who had charge of the marking of the gridiron for the varsity game on the following Saturday, traced with a heavy white line the ground covered by " Mull " in his run. He traced with a heavy white line the ground covered by " Mull " in his run. Alongside of his tracing he painted in large white letters the words " Mulcrone ' s Run, " which brought a smile to the face of " Mull, " the first to appear after his famous blunder. George WI. hiaypole ai Noire Dawe 1903 [872] THE STORY TRADITION T. P. Galvin, LL. B., ' 16 That 1915 Army Game B.y " Tim " Galvin, ' 16 The annual meetings of Notre Dame and the Army have produced more of the unusual in football than any similar series of the past decade. In 1913, this game revealed for the first time the potentialities of the forward pass; in 1917 it produced the famous Brandy touchdown that marked the triumph of fight and deception over weight and power; in 1920 it showed the incomparable Gipp at the height of his proficiency; in 1921 it brought to public attention the much discussed Notre Dame " leaning " shift, the shift that could be stopped only by a revision of the rules ; in 1923 it gave the East the thrill of a hitherto unap- proached demonstration of perfection in team play. But for sheer dramatic intenseness nothing else in this classic series, nor in any other exhibition of football for that matter, can surpass the happenings of the last five minutes of our 1915 battle on the Plains. Notre Dame and West Point had battled through three scoreless quarters and on through two-thirds of the final period in seeming deadlock. The ball was always in Army territory but the Army braced each time Notre Dame approached the goal line. Every style of play was attempted but although Notre Dame was clearly outplaying her opponents still she could not score. We had partially resigned ourselves to a scoreless tie when the break of the game came. A Notre Dame fumble gave the Army the ball in midfield. A splendid punt sent the ball deep into Notre Dame territory and for the first time during the game Notre Dame scrimmaged near her own goal line. Army held and Notre Dame punted out. The great Oliphant signalled for a fair catch on Notre Dame ' s forty-five yard line, and then elected to attempt a place kick. The ball sailed straight and true for the center of the goal posts, but as the spectators rose to cheer an Army score, the ball struck the cross-bar and bounded back into the field. Charlie Bachman, playing fullback for Notre Dame, recovered and ran the ball out to the twenty yard line. Less than five minutes remained to play and the Army set itself to hold the Irish for the remainder of the game ; but the near approach to disaster had given Notre Dame that punch which she had lacked all afternoon. The next three plays are written in red letters in Notre Dame football history. Stan Cofall dashed twenty-seven yards around right end. Jimmy Phelan sent " Little Dutch " Bergman around the other end for eight more. Then, before the Army could realize what was happening, Cofall took the next pass from center, dashed back beyond mid- field, turned and shot the ball to the fleeting Bergman, who took the pass on the dead run at Army ' s thirty yard line and outran the whole Cadet team to the goal line and a touchdown. The goal was kicked and a moment later the game ended with Notre Dame a seven-nothing victor. THE STORY [378] TRADITION IN MEMORIAM MAURICE FRANCIS EG AN Maurice Francis Egan was born in Philadelphia on May 24, 1852. In 1873 he was graduated from LaSalle College and soon after became connected with McGee ' s " Illustrated Review " ; then he became a member of the staff of " The Catholic Review " for a period of two years. From 1880 to 1888, he was associate writer and editor of " The Catholic Review. " In 1888 Doctor Egan came to Notre Dame as a professor of English. In the seven years he spent at Notre Dame, he did most of the writing which later won for him so much esteem. At the end of seven years Doctor Egan left Notre Dame and joined the faculty of The Catholic University. While serving as a member of the faculty of the Catholic University Doctor Egan was appointed, in 1907, Minister to Denmark, by President Theodore Roose- velt. He was reappointed by President Taft and resigned in 1918 because of ill health. During his long service in Denmark, which ended just before the armistice had been declared. Doctor Egan became very popular with the Danes, and was equally popular in the King ' s palace, where he was received on intimate terms. Doctor Egan was the ideal type of the Catholic gentleman and scholar. As a literary man, he won an enviable position by the scope and worth of his work. As a diplomat he proved his ability by the many recognitions that he won. Notre Dame is proud of Doctor Egan. In a very intimate way, she claims him as one of her sons and it is only natural that she should mourn his passing, consoling herself with the proud remembrances of his achievements. [3741 HISTORY TRADITION The 1924 Lactarc Medal Award The Laetare Medal, annually con- ferred by the University of Notre Dame upon a layman of the Catholic faith in the United States whose work in the cause of American Catholicity has been outstanding, was awarded this year to Mr. Charles Donagh Maginnis, distin- guished architect of Boston. The Laetare Medal is a tribute to the layman ' s achievements i n serving his faith through notable work in his chosen profession. As a reward it holds, nationally, the sig- nificance which is attached to the Papal honor of the Golden Rose. M r . Maginnis has long been a conspicuous figure in American archi- tecture, particu- larly along Cath- olic ecclesiastical lines, doing tre- mendous things for the preserva- tion of the rich architectural tradition Charles Charles Donagh Maginnis and original in style. In 1896 he be- came identified with Timothy Walsh and Mathew Sullivan in the firm of Maginnis, Walsh and Sullivan, which now survives under the name of Magin- nis and Walsh. He has been a member of the Munici- pal Art Commis- sion o f Boston since 1908; a Fel- low of the Ameri- can Institute of Architects ; mem- ber of the Massa- chusetts state Art Commission since 1911; a member of the Boston Society of Architects ; Bos- ton Architectural Club ; Arts and Crafts Society ; American Acad- emy of Arts and Sciences. He is author of a book on the subject of " P e n Drawing " and has written and illustrated ar- ticles for various magazines both lit- erary and archi- tectural. of the Church. Donagh Maginnis, son of Charles and Bridget (McDonagh) Ma- ginnis, was born in Londonderry, Ire- land, in 1867, educated in Dublin and in London. At the latter place he won the Queen ' s Prize in Mathematics. At the age of seventeen he came to Boston commencing his architectural career as a draftsman in Boston offices. Mr. Maginnis rapidly made a brilliant reputation for himself as a draftsman, his pen and ink sketches being fresh Mr. Maginnis is especially admired among his contemporary architects for the eifective and determined fight he has carried on for the better designing of Catholic churches and their acces- sories. Into this labor, Mr. Maginnis has thrown an intense joy and an in- telligent enthusiasm. Primarily an artist, he has an easy faculty of giving architectural expres- sion to difficult subtleties of design, and his work never loses the essential char- acter of the edifice. HISTORY [876] TRADITION The 80th Annual Commencement June 13-15, 1924 FRIDAY, JUNE 13th Alumni and Old Student Registration. Informal reception of guests by the University, the Alumni Association, the Senior Class and undergraduate organizations. 8:00 P.M. Glee Club Concert, Washington Hall, by the University Glee Club under the direction of Dr. J. Lewis Browne. 10:00 P.M. Informal Commencement Dance. SATURDAY, JUNE 14th 8:00 A.M. Solemn Requiem Mass for deceased Notre Dame men. Rev. Maurice A. Griffin, LL.D., Celebrant. Sacred Heart Church. 9:30 A.M. The Last Visit. Exclusive Senior Class Ceremony. Prefect of Religion. Sacred Heart Church. 10:00 A.M. Class Day Exercises — Address of Welcome Senior Class President Senior Ode James Francis Hayes, Litt.B. Senior Oration Mark E. Nolan, LL.B. Valedictory Donald S. Gallagher, A.B. 12:00 M. Alumni Luncheon. Senior and Junior Refectories. 1 :30 P.M. Invitation Track and Field Meet. 3 :00 P.M. Baseball, Michigan Aggies vs. Notre Dame. 6:00 P.M. Annual Alumni Banquet. Junior Refectory. John H. Neeson, ' 03, Toastmaster. 8:30 P.M. Special performance of " The Absurdities of 1924, A Notre Dame Institution Mortifying the Notre Dame Man. " The Monogram Club. SUNDAY, JUNE 15th 8 :30 A.M. Academic Procession. Main Quadrangle. 9:00 A.M. Solemn Pontifical Mass. Sacred Heart Church. Baccalaureate Sermon by Rt. Rev. Joseph H. Conroy, D.D., Bishop of Ogdens- burg, N. Y. 11:00 A.M. Raising of Senior Flag. Main Quadrangle. University Band. 2 :00 P.M. Annual Meeting of Alumni Association. Washington Hall. Annual Election of Officers. 5 :00 P.M. Awarding of Degrees. Main Quadrangle. Report of President of University. Commencement Ad dress by Hon. Woodbridge Ferris, Senator from Michigan. 7:00 P.M. Alumni Buffet Luncheon. Junior Refectory. Class reunions of ' 79, ' 84, ' 89, ' 94, ' 99, ' 04, ' 09, ' 14, and 19. [376] HISTORY : TRADITION Quit o ' Bfuen comPi.ifvicNTS ' SHw4T« ? ' i eoo RHQr COUNCV -TEl-fcS THE Al-i-t O-ATO I? S " r O « Y ETC ETC (S »■ . -.IfY ' OA LY CTS jowRW tiiTi PKArfft T se rir ND m(C« F t-Vrr HiTi Pcrvce COS 1 ;— r-y-Crj v uA . Al)4ltAv t ' h l l,|)l«t t878) THJ5 Y£A 2 TRADITION JL , THE YEAR [879] TRADITION [880] THE YEAR TRADITION • 3- THE YEAR [881] TRADITION [882] THE YEAR TRADITION sr WltM 1.0CA1. AI»l i.lCAxl0W no , M« NoiftN . Fir?JT Jcmola»t;c OUT « Pe nuN Of- iHukVCu t r A CWAM ' T ON TKtP, ETC.. Pi-C. C OM I ITT St COUdH nt ■i ij3 i V )— -. .V ' a ' eciCti.eS ' iATioM- fWOSJ " 0-A-TecH. 7 in ■ ' f ' l THC YEAS [383] TRADITION lVl ' ' l ' Co4t " , 1 I ' J. Dsaiee ' f(, il4n c " .!, I o lt et.: Ftc . U- D, V VV.t c%« 1 ' - y : or OuHfr 7 1 1. LAEr llfE MeOALIST 1Z3 CAii ' I ' t? deer - - [384] TJY£ Y£A 2 TRADITION i THE YEAR [385] TRADITION [386] THE YEAR TRADITION Vit i- OP ve(?ie - - " e 9 ir fHoviw ' " - r Men I ■ ' Sf£AK 5eMio Tops THE YEAR [387] TRADITION STUDENT Bflclf FRom v«CAri»M An. HCFUeSHfO A«o H ' krin ' to Oo. ft ctric Co 3T o N rr L y ei-EcrED CflPTrtin LiEie 1N0 KEwxEur -T-o I(?ISH OLYMPICS 50J " flVi FrtBPEt.1, rrie PAI LY stai?ts CONT-eST -THEM )if f ' PY ri90SH l 2 [388] TH£ Y£A 2 TRADITION m 7 New si jn PgiCe £l£CT£0 PifCS lOENT QF POVLTtiY CLoe Pool, m p Bil(. aac cups w«n ay O -Ti AM SPO»?rArioN TO SOPH Cor i Ltar4 . THE YEAR [389] TRADITION [390] THE YEAR TRADITION HEEZA v AN J HOOZA M N» CORBY HAi-t-- CORBY MA1-I- — HEKE. Burt OvNNe as Pi. ACT N V C A ! (o f Sorin) SeA£u N eo Coarie OU-T W« «1 S) ' M tf b " uiui i. ' - ' r COMB. OUT t -r ' E. THE YEAR [891] TRADITION THAT U.MeOi.C.Y -r u(9a N N [S92] THE YEAR J TRADITION [ AJ ( IIJU ' C PT eon. ' 2J m KizER SEEN ABOUT -THE CAMPOS fi f _ OT Re D ME M f POEJ HO Sit 60 a CUR ' ? ' , WAtSM HALL. Prtce SETTEI? IIM MEMS F SMIONS C,« POI-0 I£S To Mlt-BAUe ?) , HI S£S A HO«SE -TO 00 fl AnoTHtfR C MPW3 UNION BLOfr Ou rHrrt 5EN0 TM ' ■If? TO r ofiT H i ? e ? AN THE YEAR [393] TRADITION For You to Remember FRIENDS glad AUTUMN afternoons when the trees are color-touched the campus, dusky and mystic, cov- ered with large brown leaves that break under foot gridiron struggles in the half light cheers victories snake dances joyous and carefree the walk to St. Mary ' s gate upon a fall afternoon Calvary sunset over St. Mary ' s lake, viewed from the porch of Corby the log chapel at twilight and many altar lights burning within moonlight through the trees the tower clock striking during the night the newly- tinted Dome, lofty and resplendent, against a panorama of far- away stars the weeping willow near Dujarie and the rustic bridge... the gay sound of the minims at play WINTER at Notre Dame the frozen lake and the skaters circling and whirling upon the ice the snow-laden evergreens the lights of the Law building through the trees upon a night in January white as the snow itself, the library standing forth in the darkness six o ' clock Mass in the basement chapel on a winter morning the rustic road leading to the Niles highway the Brownson ' rec ' room glowing candles at the grotto upon a still night SPRING and the flowers walks around the lakes the cinder lanes along Notre Dame Avenue the Hill Street car trips to Niles the solemn church bells ring- ing on evenings in May band concerts on the main quad- rangle swimming in the lake leaving in June good- byes FRIENDS [394] THE YEAR I tlil ; t SATIRE Dedication A paean to Satire, perversity ' s pet To Satire snappy and that which is wet; For under its guise you can wallop and stun, The soft spots of everything under the sun. You can take a good cause and misrepresent it; Then laugh and say, " Sure, that ' s how I meant it. " Drag really good things around in the loam, Slam profs, the school, friends, enemies, DOME; You can have fun like this if they don ' t send you HOME. THE DOME [395] SATIRE Yc Lcgcnde of Yc Castle Educashcnc Besyde ye torrente Booke atop a crag There frownd the castle Educateon Assayled was it bye the dross and slag Of alle mankynde in owre great Nateon But ever Dumbell it with mean puissance Would force, that flapper witch, Insousciance With other fruits him other ways would drag — One hot babee at witchcrafts was this hag. Four trew goode Knights ( Sir Muttonhead, Sir Weeds, Sir Grumble, and Sir Ahatlast) o;f Fuss Before this castle bolde did check they ' re steeds Sir Muttonhead a mouthfulle spake them thus, " Lest that my ponie hee bee jee bees gets, I ' ll take yon place lyke Volstead tooke ye wettes. " Ycladde in hob-nayle shoen and cordroy tweeds He strydes his ponie and to fraye he speeds. Insousciance he passed with quick j swerve. And crossed the bridge where rushing from a knoll The cruell Sir Prof who at the gate did serve Unhorsed him quite ande smack- ed him for a curve [896] THE DOME SATIRE Which viewing bolde Sir Weeds hot-ayred, " Hark, So shure as Weinsenberg or O. A. Clarke A wicked bun doth bake I ' ll trye the nerve Of younder knight and whap him for a curve Thus bolde Sir Weeds (Knight of the Soph was he) Afoote did battle withe the gyaunt Prof, And left him groaning sore, then entered free The gate. Then hearnen he ye peidmonte cough And saw Malhabit who goode knights ji;ricked And who dealte outte Sir Weeds ye awful lick. At which Sir Grumble (Jr. Clubs and Tea) Ysocked Malhabit for a jubilee. To castle door he dragged a gude- ly sock But there a knight bight Sheep- skin him did quitt. Whereat Sir Ahatlast a longe smock Did don and from a booke buy wise guyen writ Create apple sauce did read into the eare Of Sheepskin (champ of which when he heare The castle doore he straightway did unlock Where Ahatlast his knowledge mighte yhock Thus endeth tale that oft we bear- en muche About thatte costlie skin ye lowe to touche 1 THE DOME [397] SATIRE Pro-hi bition A speech delivered to the Notre Dame student body in Washington Hall by Senator James Crowley of Wisconsin Ladies and Gentlemen: It gives me great pleasure to come before you tonight and speak to you because of various reasons. First, because I too was a student of this noble institution of learning and it brings me back to the dear days of my childhood to see your faces and be with you once again. Secondly, it is a pleasure to speak to this most intelligent audience on a subject which is of vital importance to each and every individual here present tonight. I have made Pro-hi-bition a life-long study. I have weighed the facts both pro and con with an unbiased mind; in fact, I am full of the subject and I have come to the sincere conclusion that prohibition is necessary and essential to us all. But some people do not understand the ifness of the why or the whyness of the if ; the whenness of the what and the whatness of the when, and this being the case, I would be foolish to ex- pound my ideas on such a broad and idiotic subject. I thank you. [89»] THE DOME Jl SATIRE A Evening at the Palay - It being Saturday nite me an Swede my roomy decides to heel off a few up at the Palay. Wed never been there befor but we checks our close and follows our nostruls up to the dance floor. Your nose nos. Well Swede scans the crowd to find somebody thatd be able to stand a lot of punishment I gess. They was a husky looking Pole standing in the corner and I says to Swede why doncha try that one. I aint up here for the exercise he ansers. In a little wile I snags a rassle with a lonsum looking burnet and when we was coming off of the floor Swede lamps us. How was she he asts. She oughta lern to dance with a Fordson I retorts, moping my face an limping to the ege of the croud. Mebbe I can handle her saj s Swede an he walks over where she was. Can I have the next dance he inquirs. No says she emfaticaly taking a vishus knaw at her cud of Riglys. Whassa matter yer feet tired snarls Sweede. Yes she resipercates. Well ya wanta soke em good tonite in hot water — an yer hed to adds Swede with sourcazm. He had better luck the next time. I being nocked kind of grogy the first round hung on the ropes the next. I seen Swede coming down the floor an he seemed to be having a hard time keeping up the conversashun. As he shuvs her by me he asts her whacher name. Yeah — Svenska she says. The next time they comes around Swede was saying how long ya ben in South Bend. No — mebbe, says she. Well anyhow when we finds non of the girls culd dance we gets our bonnets and beats it. But we was glad we went up there cause now we can tel foks about our experiances. THE DOME [399] SATIRE The EaiMEjB • ■1 _ - Thc Scribblurs Hush, my pets! Here is a Scr-ib-ble-r. How do we say S-c-r-i-b-b-1-e-r? We say it as they say it, " Seriblur. " When some one says, " De-nn-is, do you know Joe Mc-Whap? " , De-nn-is says, " Is he a Seriblur? " " No " , says the friend. " Na-w-w-w-w-w-w-w-w- " , say De-nn- is. The Sc-rri-ble-rs are very brave, my dears. How do we know that the Sc-r-r- -ibl-ers are very brave ? We know that the S-crr-ib-lers are very brave because they put their names in their book. HOC] THE DOME ' The S A C SATIRE And here my lambs, we have the S. A. C. No, my dar-lings, S. A. C. does not me-an Smart and Clever. It me-ans some-thing else. The S. A. C. ser-ves us. How does the S. A. C. ser-ve us? The S. A. C. ser-ves us Ex- ell-ent-ly. Is it not just too sweet, my pets? Yes, I guess not. W ' ill the S. A. C. bi-te? No the S. A. C. is not hun-gry. On-ce a long time ago there was an S. A. C. my dears, who dis-cov-er-ed a place where there we-re no stu-dent qu-arr-els, and what do you think they did? They granted a con-cess-ion to raise squir- rels there. Was that not nice? The Musicers Is it not just too ho-rri-ble, my preciouses? It is Mu-sic. Yes, my lambs, music ha-th its harms. This music is from the Glee Club and from the Band. It is very hard to tell which is the best because it is very hard to list-en long enough to find out. And so my lit-tle su-gar plums you must all be good stu-dents or you will be made to listen-to them pra-cti-ce. The band got new sui-ts this year my honeys, but most of the Glee Club still rent theirs. THE DOME t40l] SATIRE The Ncmises And so my li-ttle che-rubs, we come to the Ne-mi-ses. A Ne-mi-ses my loves, is a thing that hau-nts. When and where does it hau-nt? It hau-nts at all plac-es and at all ti-mes ex-eept at ex-am-in-at-ion time. The Ne-mi-ses in-spi-res poe-try. What is poe-try ? Poe-try goes like this ; " Saccharine honey drop Come let us drag a sock Down at the Junior hop — " and so forth. The Ne-mi-ses also in-spi-res gr-e-at wri- tings. Gr-e-at wri-tings go like this, my dears: My Dear Papa: I fear I shall have to have more in the next check you send me. You see my last one . . . and so forth. When the students like a Ne-mis-es they all say, " Some Squ-ab. " [402] THE DOME SATIRE Oh, For the Good Old Days ! Extracts from the University Rules and Regulations of 1863-64. 1. As soon as the bell announces the beginning or end of a col- lege exercise, everyone shall repair in silence to the discharge of the duty to which he is called. 2. Students are not permitted to visit private rooms. 3. The use of tobacco is forbidden. 4. No one shall leave the University grounds without the per- mission of the President or Vice-President. 5. No one shall keep in his possession any money, except what he receives weekly from the treasurer on Wednesday at ten o ' clock A. M. ' 6. In winter on Saturday at four o ' clock P. M., the students must wash their feet. In summer, this regulation is rendered un- necessary by the rule which requires students to bathe in common twice a week in St. Joseph ' s Lake. 7. On INIonday morning the students of the Junior and Senior departments repair in ranks and in silence to their dormitories whence they take their Sunday clothes and carry them to their trunks. And on Saturday at half past three o ' clock, they go in the same manner to the trunk room and bring their Sunday clothes to their dormitories. The students will be reviewed at eight o ' clock on Sunday and Wed- nesday mornings with special reference to their personal neatness. 8. Those students who read well will occupy the reader ' s stand in the refectory. At the end of each meal, any student is liable to be called upon to give account of what he has heard read. 9. Senior students will be permitted to read or study from eight to nine o ' clock, P. M. THE DOME [403] SATIRE Arrow Mystery Breaks Out FIVE SUSPECTS Carelessness of Thieves in Neglecting Loose Ends Leads to Five Arrests By I. Hunt Scherts; Pictures Ar- ranged With Third Degrees. South Bend, Nov. 12. (Special Serv- ice) — The weird tale of the missing shirts that were stolen from the Raw- deal Laundry has a t last been unravel- ed by I. Hunt Scherts of the C ' lii n a t o w n lieat, when the suspicious and untidy appar- el of five ques- tionable look- ing characters 1 e d him to cause their arrests. Mr. Scherts first won attention for his ability to chase and maul arrow collars. " I was walking along the street, " says Scherts, " minding my own business and keeping as close to the ground as possible when one of the ruffians bump- ed into me. I could not help but notice the hang down appearance of the fel- low and it then dawned upon me that these were the very men for whom I was looking. To think is to act with me, and I frequently can do both at once. I therefore engaged them in a poker game and during the game ex- cused myself while I phoned the police. To make a long tale short they were easily pinched and are now as you know, in jail where they belong. " I am given to understand that no money can be taken from a prisoner even if this money be gambling money. I sincerely hope that this is not true.-. I wish I could forget that poker game. " The questioning of the prisoners was as follows : Tobiah, (Distinguished of Jehovah), alias Fone Wun Wun Tu; American, Indian; wanted for stealing the com- bination of his roommate ' s favorite Lincoln number. Q. Did you ever hear of Emily Bates Post? A. I am not a Legion member. Q. What do you think public opin- ion will be on such attire? A. It will just show which way the wind blows. Q. It can be very plainly seen — A. Yes, that ' s what I was pinched for. Q. You are outrageous. What would the directors of the Palais Royale think if they (But here the prisoner broke. M ith tears streaming from his ripped and tattered soul he confessed a love for Chinese costumes,, along habit of borrowing his roommate ' s shirts, a se- cret habit of reading Vanity Fair with [4041 7HE DOME Iti SATIRE the intention of starting a new style, and a further admission that he had lost his belt and didn ' t wish the public to know it.) " Rudy, " he kept sobbing violently. It was thought he had been reading Barney Google, but later it was dis- covered he meant the Dome photog- rapher. (Prisoner dismissed.) Oscar, (Bounding Warrior), alias Hoot McOwl ; white ; wanted for send- ing a freshman to the power house for a bucket of revolutions. Q. Fie muckle, ' a hoot awa ' me lad. ' ' A. Muckle yourself. D ' ya think these are kilts . Q. What is wrong with you then. A. I ' m writing a parody that goes, " Haul ' em from the inside, lave ' em on the outside. " Q. That ' s enough. If we let you go will you discontinue this practice? A. What do you think this is, a pro- fession? Or that I ' m demonstrating Little Boy Blue ' s, " Leave them alone and they will come home dragging their tails behind them? " Do you see any tell-tale marks of a criminal on me? Q. What will you do when we turn you loose ? A. I ' ll go down to the Court House and find out when the hunting season is open for photographers. (Prisoner dismissed.) Cephas, (A Stone), alais Flee Chu Mee ; white ; wanted for trying to pass Jerry Lyons ' signature for a Chinese laundry ticket. Q. How long have you been wear- ing shirts A. About three yards. Q. What ever possessed you to wear your shirt like that? A. Look at my alias above. How is it that you are under ar- Q. rest? A. Q. A. Punk. Has your life been a happy one? I told vou to look at the alias. THE DOME [4051 J SATIRE Q. Do you think j-ou can go to hea- ven wearing your shirt like that? A. I don ' t plan on going to heaven. Q. Why? A. I ' m going to kill a photographer when I get out of here. (Prisoner dismissed). make the Teapot Dome scandal look about as important as a water blister at the Argonne. (Prisoner dismissed). Benoni, (Son of Sorrow), alias Hang Lo; wanted for picking blond locks. Q. You likee Amellican shirt? A. Be yourself. The nearest I ever got to rice was at a weddin ' . Q. Why do you wear your shirt out- side ? A. Feel it. (It was starched — bru- tal act of some unscrupulous launderer. It was plain that the prisoner was suf- fering.) Q. Supposing we took this shirt from you, what would you do? A. Hide. Q. Have you ever done anything desperate? A. No, but when I find a certain photographer, what I do to him will Jabez, (He Will Cause Pain), ulias Fling Mee Chow; white, wanted for attempting to write poetry. Q. Now, miss, what was — A. Listen sweetness, this is a shirt not a skirt. Q. Why do you dress thus? A. I got the habit making eight o ' clocks. Q. Don ' t you know that you should never start a new style without — A. I couldn ' t without bringing it from within. Q. You think you ' re smart, don ' t you? A. I have a right to. I crossed the campus this spring with dry feet. Q. What is your life ' s ambition? A. To do a life term for killing a photographer. (Prisoner dismised). [406] THE DOME r SATIRE Letters to the President Dear Father: I was graduated from the Law school at Notre Dame five years ago. Since then I have sold more oil stock for the Wily Promotion Company than any of the six other salesmen from other Law schools. So I took the $50,000 and am enclosing check for the new Union. Sincerely, T. Pott Doam, LL. B. Dear Father: Enclosed find contract for Venetian Nights concession. Your campus is ideal for the installation of this new water amusement. The gondolas iire in charge of expert seamen as your Chinese sailors will soon recognize. They are made to withstand even the heavy seas that our investigator describes as raging between Walsh and Badin. The novelty is sure to draw a large student trade as well as a good patron- age from the residents of South Bend. I think our agent has ex- plained the details of the concession to you and we are now awaiting your acceptance of the contract. Sincerely, The Water Carnival Co. Dear Father : This is to notify you that Algernon will not return to your school. He brought home some photos of his companions and several not only had no coats on but there was not the sign of a crease in their trousers. Algernon tried to tell me it was for a masquerade ball, but I distinctly heard him say " d — n " yesterday when he found a flat tire on the car, and I know his companions are ruffians. Mrs. Freshwater-Fish. Dear Father : After one year at Notre Dame my son, Horace, has shown such marked improvement that I wish to thank you. When he left home the only things he knew were English, History, Mathematics, For- eign Languages, and the other old time studies that have outlived their usefulness. I had almost given him up. What was my joy to hear him on his first day at home talking with a neighbor and in ten minutes I heard " shoot it all . . . birdie . . . intercepted pass , . . squeeze play. . . pat hand . . . she was a wow . . . ten flat . . . the old man . . . lend me ten . . . etc. " I was overjoyed and cannot help thanking you for putting my son on the road to success. Carey Onn. THE DOME 1407] SATIRE The Drastic Ac « •« When Rodney Rawtopp first went to college he vowed that he would have no dates. As a freshman he found the vow was super- fluous, until the last part of the term when he met Olga. f Olga was an awful Rodney the popular art of during this time that Rod- ed in the Returned Check- nice girl and she taught tete a tete sans talk. It was ney first saw his name post- list in the Cafeteria. She also got up a very nice slogan for Rodney to go by. Rodney didn ' t understand it at first but later on he learned it fine. It was " The drinking fellow calls a yellow. " She was a great girl. Then when Rodney came back for his second year loaf he told Olga that he would have very little to offer to the support of the down town amusement palaces and Olga introduced him to Clarise who was a big merriment about town. that he commenced get- stolen from his room and money to supplant them, reached the socks stasre factor in the evening ' s Rodney liked her so well ting articles of clothing had to write home for This went on until it and then the term was over. From Clarise Rodney learned how to get out to school just on the dot of twelve, midnight. He also formed a very peculiar habit during this time for when anyone cooed, " Rodney, dear, " Rodney ' s right hand automatically dived for his money pocket. Rodney looked up Clarise the very first thing when he returned next term and during their conversation Rodney said, " No, I am not the son of the great lumber king, J. L. Rawtopp. " Very soon after this Clarise had a headache almost every time Rodney called her up and so Rodney started going out with a girl who was named Irma. [408] THE DOME =41 ' JL SATIRE Irma was certainly a great ling the boys and she gave for. " At this time in his a taste for Melaohrinos, individuals and the cafe- on the Returned Checks girl when it came to hand- Rodney plenty " what career Rodney developed society size, number four, teria didn ' t put his name list anymore. They sent him letters. Rodney and S- y,. Irma certainly had a great time together and Rodney ' s dancing got away ahead of his bulletin marks. Then one night Rodney intro- duced Irma to a varsity football idol and after that Irma became af- flicted with the same headaches that Clarise had every time Rodney called up. From Irma, Rodney learned how to live on one meal a day. In his last year of school Rodney met and liked a girl who was called " Johnnie. " " Johnnie " was a peach of a girl and Rodney learned that lights looked awfully pretty when they were turned down low — if you looked at them. From " Johnnie " Rodney learned that you can buy a device to make records repeat on the Victrola and that a good winding would insure ten minutes music for the rest of the family And then one night Rodney met a a really nice girl and forgot all about the others but when he wanted to call, she said he better not. Rodney said, " Why? " and she said that she would write him why. When Rodney got the letter he tore it open and all that was in it was a cute little drawing that looked like this and now that Rodney is out of school he doesn ' t know whether to work in a garage or a meat market. THE DOME [ 09] SATIRE The Old Timer ■8? 11 There ' s an ancient sort of feeling That I ' ve noted here of late As I trip along the highway With a chic and charming date; When I lamp an N. D. fellow — (I can spot ' em for a mile With a shirt of green and yellow, With a camel and a smile;) But I feel as old as eighty As I watch them come and go, For they all are younger brothers Of the lads I used to know! They are clustered in at Hullies, In the same old-fashioned way. And the racket they are raising Brings me back to yesterday When the brothers of these players Tapped their cues upon the floor And were kidding Hull and Calnon While they bet upon the score — But I ' m feeling sort of ancient Whenever there I go, For they all are younger brothers Of the lads I used to know! Yester evening I had Forded To a town across the way Where, according to my custom, I might bid the time of day With a cute and kipper maiden Who enjoyed her lovin ' s close And who answered to the handle Of Miss Angelina Rose; So I parked me near the fireplace — • But I caught within the glow Silhouettes of three young brothers Of the lads I used to know. Then I wandered south on Chapin In a reminiscent mood With a husky cold that clamored For the proper liquid food; And I stumbled into Gyorgy ' s At the corner of the square And I noted at the tables Other sickly men were there; I had just poured out three fingers When I looked around and, lo, There were thirty-nine young brothers Of the lads I used to know! H There ' s an ancient sort of feeling That I ' ve noticed here of late As I tread the Lincoln Highway To my little Fourth Estate. When I meet an N. D. fellow As he pikes along the line I just wonder if his buddies Are as loyal pals as mine; Then the past seems kind of misty, But from what I ' ve seen I know That they ' re staying in the footsteps Of the lads I used to know! By Stuart Carroll 76 r410J THE DOME lite mnt nf 1324 resents Kts Ah6erttsers c 1 ou ' re looking for a hathtuh or for bread If you ' d like to find a hat to fit your head: Or some shiny looking glasses Or a place for demi-tasses ]ust gaze into the pages up ahead. -K ■« Shoes and ties and apple pies, Cabinet chests and paint: A to Z in merchandise- " What isn ' t here— just aint! WE ' VE ADDED JUST A BIT OF SPICE, TO MAKE YOU READ THESE PAGES TWICE. READ ON! [411] I AT PRINCETON The Perfect Play [412] Thai Famous Shift Copyright 1924 Hart Schaffner Mant If you had to look for a new position today— WOULD you wear the clothes you have on now? Probably not. You ' d dress up. You know how important it is to make a good first impression. But you ' re making first impressions every day, no matter what you ' re doing. They ought to be good ones, alway Our large selection of Hart, Schaffner Marx stylish clothes will help—they ' re good and they stay that way. Satisfaction guaranteed. S a m ' l Spiro Co. The home of Hart, Schaffner Marx Stylish Clothes [413] All Right Minded People™ are careful in selecting immovable fixtures for their home. They want something dull, something that will never move, something that looks stationary, impassive. Something ' as huge as a piano but as stationary as a rug. Something with an old, dusty but proprietary look. And it is what you want for your home. Fill out the slip at the bottom and we will send you one of our famous Corby Hall Janitors I 1 0.1 -vHi u» ja»nsiL- »»r7— . u I}n IAfUUIt1BBRJeMFG.Ca S fill! INDIANA LUMBER MANUFACTURING CO Five Yards. Main office at 742 South Michigan Street I Lumber- Mill work Because of its exquisite beauty and outstanding quality Indiana millwork is used by builders of fine homes not only in South Bend but throughout the middle west [414] i I The v orld has come to Studcbakcr more than 70 years To read a list of the chests imprinted on the panels of Studebaker carriages is to read " Who ' s Who " from the days when America was in the mak- ing — names distinguished in finance, letters, the arts, in the world of social leadership and diplo- matic attainment. For more than 70 years Studebaker has been famous internationally as builder of the superla- tive in fine vehicles. • So the unobtrusive dignity of the closed Stude- baker car you see, its simple lines of smartness, its comfort and luxury are not a chance result. Only experience, love of fine things, a plant gauged to the slowness that makes for outstanding attain- ment, can achieve them. • Studebaker invites comparison. Studebaker bodies are made by Studebaker men in Studebaker shops. $10,000,000 is invested in body-building plants. No finer bodies can be built. No other body-builder has had the experience of Studebaker. No other the Studebaker tradition to inspire. The upholstery in all Studebaker closed bodies is of the finest Chase Mohair. The velour or worsted usually used would cost but one-third. Deep cushion springs are used. Then overlaid with finest curled hair. The fittings bear the unobtrusive simplicity of good form. And the doors have handles both inside and out. Everything bespeaks luxury — but silently, as befits the wishes of the cultured. Debonnaire, yet distinguished, a Studebaker closed car marks the superlative in a fine vehicle. EVERY LUXURY— EXCEPT PRICE The ' price is the only contrasting feature, it is low because of economical methods in the quan- tity production of fine cars introduced by Stude- baker. Only the foremost foreign cars, and those of the costliest American make are fair comparison to Studebaker quality. SEE A STUDEBAKER Pay twice the price of Studebaker. and you get no better. See this fine car. Buy no car before you do. STUDEBAKER South Bend, Indiana THE WORLD ' S LARGEST PRODUCER OF QUALITY AUTOMOBILES [415] The DOME ' S Stand for NOTRE DAME iim ' ' ! !ii: :i| I Notre Dame is growing. The congestion in the class rooms and the cafeteria is becoming too great. Something must be done if Notre Dame is to continue grow- ing. The Dome wishes to submit the following suggestion: Confiscate all watches and clocks on the campus. The students will thus have only the tower clock to guide them. The residents of Sorin and Walsh, guided by the south face, will arise and attend chapel. At the same time those in Corby and Badin, guided by the west face, will lunch at the cafeteria. Sophomore and Freshman halls, following the east face, will attend a baseball game on Cartier Field. It is the Dome ' s contention that the three faces will never point to the same time during the life of a student. The utmost in service Commercial Trusts Savings Foreign Exchange Bonds Safe Deposits We are occupying our new home on the old bank site, in the heart of South Bend ; and we are looking forward to years of increasing usefulness to individuals, and to the industrial and agricultural devel- opment of t he St. Joseph valley. The enlarged banking rooms are of attractive appointment. Special attention has been given to the convenience of customers in arranging various departments for easy access. Through- out there is a spirit of helpfulness, of willingness on the part of officers and staff to give the ut- most in serving customers and friends. AMERICAN TRUST COMPANY Michigan and Washington South Bend, Indiana [416] .._. Not Words — But Workmanship The beauty of Hickey-Freeman tailoring is difficult to explain — but it is easily seen. You can get a glimpse in our win- dows today. You get absolute proof when you get into a Hickey- Freeman suit. There ' s a finality to the fit that says quality beyond question. " If our clothes don ' t make ood, we will " MaxAdler COMPANY ON THE CORNER Michigan at Washington CAMPUS STORE AT NOTRE DAME [417] The Philanthropist " 8? It was a bleak, stormy evening. Our liero, Paul Breen, stood in front of the Blackstone. " Mister, please, I need just one more cent to get into the show. " It was a little newsboy addressing Paul. Paul leaned closer to him. " Please, Mister, just another cent, " said the lad again. Paul leaned still closer to him. Then Paul was moved. His face showed it. He moved around the corner ; in five minutes he was back. There were tears in his eyes as he held out his hand to the youngster. And what had Paul done? Had our Paul gone away to get what the child needed to get into the show. ' ' Yes, reader, he had. And what was it that Paul handed the little newsboy? Could it be that he gave the little newsboy the one scent that he lacked? Could it? Yes it could, for Paul, amidst tears of sympathy, had handed the little newsboy a nice big ONION. — ■• — + The South Bend Supply Company South Bend, Indiana Distributors of Factory, Mill, Machine Shop Contractors ' Equipment and Supplies [418] -.+ ♦■ The Citizens Bank Oy e. of the leading Financial In- stitutions of South Bend. Among its officers and directors are the leaders of progressive business in the city. Enlarged and constantly expand- ing — guided t } men of integrity, judgment and experience. Your business is respectfully solicited " THE BANK AHEAD " v- ixizens Trusts. Savings JDanK. Next io Post Office I Announcing — Spring Apparel FOR YOUNG MEN Dobbs Hats Dobbs Caps Manhattan Shirts Notre Dame Jewelry Memory Books and Novelties D Headquarters for Society Brand Clothes ADLER BROTHERS a store for men and boys 107-109 South Michigan Street 108 West Washington Avenue SOUTH BEND [419] i Manufacturing Confectioners Mil y aelk©©, Wa§e®e§ie ml llll IIH n«j School Catalogs and Illusiraiions Dance Programs and InvHaiions Leather Dance Favors and Covers Fraternity and Class Stationery The Chas. H. Elliott Co The Largest College Engra ' ing House in the World Commencement, Invitation, Class Day Programs, Class Pins and Rings Seventeenth Street and Lehigh Avenue PHILADELPHIA Wedding Invitat ions Calling Cards, Menus [420] Fraternity and Class Inserts for Annuals It Fits You Here, it Fits You There — " And now will you tell me by the nightmares of Rex Enright why you follow me around with that camera? " said Frank Milbauer, Notre Dame ' s best dressed man, as he turned on the individual who had been following him constantly for the last three weeks. " Why — er why " " Yes why? That ' s it, " said our Sophie, as he straightened himself from a stoop- ing position, (the camera man had snapped this position), and pulled in his equator. " Why I ' m representing the Tent Underwear Company and these snaps will be positive proof of the durability of our stock, " said the man as he walked off whistling. 4 . t- Your heart is in NOTRE DAME KEEP IT WARM IN UNDERWEAR OF QUALITY STEPHENSON UNDERWEAR MILLS South Bend, Indiana [421] Act (Sore, but not meant) Scene (Often) Dangerous Dan, the prospector, and Hairbreath Harry, the youth ' s companion. Dan : I wanted the gold and I sought it. Harry: You scrambled and mucked like a slave. Dan: Was it murder or theft ? I ' ve forgot it. Harry : You hurled my youth into a grave. $ Dan; Oh, that was the rub. Did you feel it? Harry: ' Twas cussedness to deal that blow. Dan: Why? Did the big dizzy gossip feel it? Harry : It cut him in half long ago, Dan : Some say guys were mad when they made it.$$ Harry : And some say your gold mine is done. Dan: Maybe, but ten thousand wouldn ' t buy it. Harry: I agree with you there, ' cause I ' m one. Dan: I wanted the gold and I got it. Harry : You cleaned up a fortune, that ' s all. (Enter, Summer Vacation) : It ' s time both you guys had forgot it. Better bury your squall till next fall. $ See Swift, James, writing in Sac. Vol. 2. Evidently Mr. Grundy of the Daily. $$ Slang — - " made " is equal to " name published in " : Gallagher Don Juan, writing in SP of CI. ' 24 Page one, " I too have made it. " [422] 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 ELECTMC [423] 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 [424] Russell Photographer portraits of tfje Senior Clasps anb tije Scenic Section in tije ®ome are from The Russell Studio Chicago Illinois [425] 3 - i ' M - r good appearance keeps you in the game Whether in a business or social way, ood clothes back you — ive you confidence that wins. We have that sort for you in this store. ROBERTSON BROTHERS CO. zM eri s Shop South liend, Indiana 4.._.._.._.._.._,._.,_... ..._.._.._.._.._„_.._.._.._.4. M Peoples Gas Building ) leeo Chicago Producers of Premium Coal ..,_„_.,_„—. — ._.._.,_.._4. II [426] CLARK ' 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 Clark ' s Lunch Rooms IN SOUTH BEND 104-6 North Michigan Street 222 South Michigan Street 107 East Washington Avenue 122 West Washington Avenue 337 South Michigan Street 321 West South Street 119-21 West Jefferson Boulevard IN GARY 15-19 West Sixth Street [427] 4 ..- Suinincr Employment!! ■ Salesman — Firm handling mourning for college widows needs man. Sympathy needed, but no ex- perience necessary. Secretary — Young lady, 21, rich, pretty, is making Mediterranean cruise and wants young man secretary and escort. Good sal- ary, little work. Chance to rise rapidly — Aviator needs mechanic, some experi- ence. Taster — Large distillery needs ex- perienced taster. Quality good. Chauffeur — Millionaire touring with extra Marmon roadster needs driver. Tour leisurely; all ex- penses and good salary. Seniors! — Exclusive girls ' school wants young English professor. English not essential. Send photograph. - Salesman — Travel! We want to in- troduce our combination electric municipal snow plow and lawn mower. Large commissions. Cook — Sorority summer cottage wants cook. Must be a special- ist on canned goods and fresh fruits. Send photograph. Agent — Our combination offering of Shakespeare ' s Works, Vanity Fair, If Winter Comes, and The Plastic Age, seldom fails to land the customer. Liberal commis- sion. Large territory. Actor — The Major Griffith Film Cor- poration is filming a thrilling drama of summer school and wants a young collegian to play opposite the famous Gloria Johnson. Requirements are slick hair and self-control. Musicians — For orchestra to tour ex- clusive summer resorts. Ex- penses and fine salary. Utopian Employment Agency 1234 FIFTH AVENUE EL SWERE, N. H. — Bi — m— »— [428] Relieve V The Anxiety A chat with those at home by Lon Distance assures those near and dear to you of your safety and comfort. Go to the nearest telephone, call your home and bring gladness to the lonesome hearts of the loved ones. They will be glad to hear your voice and you, of course, v ill be glad to hear theirs. After 8:30 the evening rate from Station- to- Station calls is only half the day rate Indiana Bell Telephone Company 111) im — n« [429] young men listen You trade at Platner ' s because of the service rendered and the quaUty of the oods offered. It is a question of Desire and Inducement. We have added another Inducement, and a big one, too. You will want to know about it, so when you come in ask the clerk to explain. Look to us for Something New GEORGE M. PLATNER COMPANY J. M. S. Building Main Street Side •|»U— UH nil Ml Hlh H1I -.._.+ If you can do it with heat you can do it better with as NORTHERN INDIANA GAS and ELECTRIC CO Two-nineieen North THichigan Street SOUTH BEND [430] We have a complete line of Kodaks or Quick Service Velox Prints mail your films to AULT CAMERA SHOP J 22 South JHain Street Opposite Court J ' fouse SOUTH BEND, INDIANA OFHOMOEE MALL An achievement in the modern building world The enormous enrollment of this year over previous years demanded that Notre Dame construct more dormitory space. In the latter part of July construction was started on Sophomore Hall. In thir- ty-eight working days the work was completed and the new hall was ready for occupancy, at the opening of the school year. Lumber was furnished by Paxton-Pavey Lumber Co. The work was done by Thos. L. Hickey Builder SOUTH BEND, INDIANA [431] Smogor Lumber Company Corner Division and Laurel Streets SOUTH BEND INDIANA REVIEWS " The Woman Who Was Saturday Night " is the latest work from the versatile pen of the famous Filbert Blusterton. It is a thinly veiled attack upon the profit- eering on soap during the Russian Revolution and is one of the strongest works Mr. Blusterton has produced. (The Makemillion Company.) Rarely has so important a book as " Glass Houses, " by Hurla Stone, made its appearance. It is a bitter attack upon the French door and the transparent window shade. The tone is sincere and at times brutally frank with the conviction of truth. Miss Stone shows the same vigorous style that marked her " Silent Knockers " as one of the best sellers of last year. (New York: D. Appleblossom and Company.) Wella Rather has produced another timely and masterful book in " Two of Yours. " (New York: E. Z. Bury.) Needless to say the public has been anxiouslj ' waiting for this book of Miss Rather ' s and it will not be disappointed. Among other books which space will not allow us to review are: " The Elastic Age, " an economic study of the modern garter industry ; " Railroading, " a report of the New York State Prison Commission; " Ten Evenings in A Soft Drink Par- lor, " a sociological view of prohibition; " The Union of Smirch and Real Estate, " by ex-Senator Ball; and " The Rise and Fall of Nellie Smith, or What Floor, Please? " an autobiography. [432] j i I Quality Service to Notre Dame Men for NINE Years IDEAL LAUNDRY COMPANY SOUTH BEND ' S LEADING LAUNDRY GET THE IDEAL HABIT [433] Distributors for Reach Athletic Supplies Wright Ditson Tennis Outfits MacGregor Golf Supplies Kingfisher Tackle G.E.Meyer Son Established 1664 HARDV AARE 115-7 W. Jefferson Dlvd The Mangold Studio J. H. de LORENZI portrait and commercia photography Two-twenty-six North Main Street SOUTH BEND ♦ ■♦ pHW wnHHMKK WSBSP wM f IJfc tJM t jM H ■n iBiMil " M« ' ' W K llflT;£ i ' A ■Il 1 ■B A " J ■T T B m RPHi HI Mj L ' - ' ' HHJMHHI If J jf ' - •?» L H I IeE W - M SBB K. v Purdue Attempts to break the Irish JLine •{• [434 ] • Ta8!IS{ )Ifc nenrg CLytton S Sons STATE c7f JACKSON — on the Northeast Corner— CHICAGO The Lytton College Shop Has Your Kind of Clothes OUR interpretation of college tastes is based upon close personal contacts in the colleges. We then incorporate our findings with the pre- vailing style trends, that the last word of Fashion may meet collegiate approval. These clothes come to your campus through a store that holds a world-wide reputationf or the greatest buying advantages and economy of operation in America. No other Store better approximates your tastes, nor sells such clothes so low. t«B] Busier Tries to Down Crowley Stopping the " Golden Tornado ' Since the first meeting of Georgia Tech and Notre Dame at Atlanta in 1922, athletic relations between the tzvo schools have become most cordial. Notre Dame looks forward to welcoming the " Southern Gentlemen " to Cartier Field maty times in the future. [436] The cover for this annual was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois (bvery Molloy Made Cover bears this trade mark on the back lid. [437] f 117 South Michigan Street — the house of Kuppcnheimer Good Clothes An Investment in Qood Appearance Dunlap Hats Excello Shirts I Notre Dame Men know from experience where to send their SHOES and HATS. Do not throw away those old SHOES and HATS, bring them to us; we give ex- cellent service at very reasonable prices. Washington Shoe Repair Co. and The Boston Hatters give satisfactory service to all. Don ' t forget the name and the street number. Washington Shoe Repair Co and The Boston Hatters 116 West Washington Ave. [438] FURNAS Ice Cream -+ +- ..-+ Appropriate Designs and Flavors for all occasions lltl— ' Hl I BE SURE — t your next uniform is the " Famous Kala- mazoo " brand, and your next cap has the " Superior Quality " trade mark in the top. They are made for bands, cadets, police, firemen, hotel employees, in fact every one who wears a uniform There is perfect satisfaction, style and service in every uniform. Catalog free on request The Henderson- Ames Co KALAMAZOO : MICHIGAN As Given to the Editor James A. Senior, Ph.B. BULL, MONT. Runner-up Interhall Parcheesi ; Notre Dame Branch International Toreador Association ; Senior Confessions Committee. Jimmy was expelled from six exams his Freshman year when caught with open textbooks. He has a terrible line that he throws at a minute ' s notice and for indefinite periods. He tried ten Satur- day nights straight to get dates in South Bend and failed. It is alleged that the sheriff of Jim ' s home county would like to see him. % % As Given to the Public James A. Senior, Ph.B. BULL, MONT. Interhall Athletics; Forum; Senior Publicity Committee. This man ' s love of hooks has made him, one of the most remarked men on the campus. His charming conversational ability secures many friends for him. He does not think that girls and school work go well together. Jim is popular in his home town and expects to go into government work after graduation. [439] Leave your clothes at the Campus Tailor Shop. We call daily. Catering to those who want to keep well dressed. WALTER FRENCH DRY CLEANERS Lincoln 6588 112 West Wayne Main 1121 the men ' s ro ' w Main floor— rear Separate entrance direct into department from Center Street. " Particular men who appreciate quality and style at a price conspicuous for moderation are our happiest customers and friends. JmsL- ' iZiAi y t ■Mil. M m if li ■■ " ' " " " " •f [440] lie ANNOUNCING " - Notre Dame ' s New School of Verse " Arranged to fit the Poet ' s Purse " By working in South Bend all day, the budding poet pays his way. The classes will be offered nights, illumined by poetic lights. With day and night thus fully spent, there is no need for paying rent. Nor will the time these plans afford, permit the pupil to pay board. A conscientious cloak of thought requires that few clothes be bought. With campus magazines to fill, the earnest man can pay his bill by offering the Scholastic eds a poem, " Spring in Pansy Beds " ; or Juggler chiefs a little verse, on " Who Was in the Empty Hearse " ; while Daily magnates might accept such tragic bits as, " Overslept. " With rent and board and clothes thus cared for. And Father Boland ' s notes prepared for. Most ant) poet ' s parent ' s purse can put him through our SCHOOL OF VERSE ADDRESS BOX-N. D. du Lac {And don ' t forget the carfare back) MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK 229 South Michigan Street SOUTH BEND, INDIANA D Capital and Surplus $300,000.00 Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent We Sell Foreign Exchange Open Saturday evenings for your convenience " Where silver and gold are fairly sold " CLAUER ' S Jewelers Silversmiths and Diamond Merchants SOUTH BEND : INDIANA South Atichigan Street mil ■ :: . Go 3a;,:.jou.i go MANUFACTURING JEWELERS Jeweler to the 1924 and 1925 Classes of Notre Dame Main office and factory ATTLEBORO, MASS. —« [442] Even Your Closest Friends .... We have all heard the story about the " little pig that went to market " and the " little pig that stayed at home. " But few if any of us have heard the story about the little pig that was starving. While this " little pig stayed at home " there was one little pig that was starv- ing. Starving because the other little pigs always crowded him away from the trough. They did not want him around. They shunned him. They kept him from the trough. He grew lonesome, sick, hun- gry from forever being shunted from his food finally he died — died of starvation and just because he did not know. That is the insidious thing about HALITOSIS. Send for a pamphlet today and learn the facts. (Even your closest friends won ' t tell you). " ROCK AND HIS MEN " secure their monogram sweaters from O ' SHEA KNITTING MILLS MAKERS cAthletk knitted wear for every sport CHICAGO l|! [443] Best wishes tO " The Fightin Irish ' ' The SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES [444] A Letter to the President Dear Father: I wish to enroll my son, William, in your wonderful University. The boy next door was there last year, and although he is rather rough, the things he has told me assure me that my William will receive the best attention. He says that a priest is assigned to each student to look after his mental and spiritual welfare ; that the meals are above reproach both for delicacy and technique of service ; that the halls are made quiet by soft carpets and muffled bells ; that in each of the rooms is hung one of the masterpieces for which your art collection is famous ; that your athletic teams are not allowed to speak above moderate conversational tones or to employ slang or other rough expressions ; that the valet service for the boys is the most efficient he has ever seen, although goodness knows he hasn ' t had much experience when compared to my William. After several private talks with the boy, William has expressed a desire to become a student in such a school as yours and I am anxiously waiting to hear that his application is accepted. Mrs. G. a. Blanke. s Golf Clubs Bas eball Goods GolfShoes B A S Ask " Rock " what he thinks of Spalding athletic goods. We have a complete line to show you. A T I E N All the time— our quality and price right or your money back. H I N I G P I P S U T LE ROY CLAUER CO E SPORTING GOODS T S Across the alley from Oliver Cafeteria 215 West Washington Avenue S Campers ' Supplies Outing Clothes Fishing Tackle [445] I Office J ours: 2 io 4 p. m. Daily Tuesdays. Thursdays and Saturdays, 7 io Q p. m. Dr. J. B. Berteling South Bend, Ind. I Office: Corner Colfax Avenue and L-afayeiie Street i Phone, Main 675 Residence: 215 South Taylor Street Phone, Main 636 - Residence Phone, Lincoln 6471 Office Phone, Main 2657 DRo W.AoWIGKHAM Eye, Ear Nose and Throat Specialist 507-506 J. M. S. Building SOUTH BEND, IND. + + The Little Theatre Movement at Notre Dame The Little Theatre movement at Notre Dame was chiefly in the direction of the wings on the night of April 7, when the S. A. C. presented its first annual Carnival for the amusement and approval of the student body, which very soon after the opening of the program showed a distinct inclination toward amusing themselves. And they did, very much to the discomfort of those who, prior to the start of the show, were under the impression that they were to do the entertaining. But, whether they listened or not, the audience was neither slothful nor miserly in bestowing their most fruitful favor upon the actors. The word " fruitful " hardly suffices to describe the idea in mind, however. We might say fruitful and vegeta- ble, and be more to the point. The audience was most encouraging. When a man faltered, they egged him on. When he stopped, they egged him off ' . All through the evening tokens of ap- probation were being delivered by the air route, and the performance was often in- terrupted by the arrival of congratulatory manifestations. A strange circumstance 4 Office, Main 4717 Residence, Main 2194 Hours: 2 io 4 daily and 7 io on Tues.,Tburs. and Saturday evenings P.K.Mullany,M.D. Physician and Surgeon 216 N. Lafayette Blvd. South Bend, Indiana [446] Office Main, 3134 BToRoBoBugiam j DENTIST 1 I Fivc-sixty-onc Farmers Trust Building .+ - Telephone Main 513 " " -{rfoZ.Z: Dr. Thos. A. Olney South Bend, Ind. 415 Associates Building Corner Main and Jefferson DR. HARRY BOYD-SNEE Practice limited to diseases of EAR, NOSE AND THROAT Suite 716, J. M. S. Building SOUTH BEND in this regard should here be recorded. It is a most unusual fact that most of these indications of favor were sent anonymously. They came in large quantities but were for the most part damaged in transit. But the various groups who received them were none the less appreciative, and ex- pressed their sentiments to that effect in unmistakable terminology. Never before in the history of the South Bend City market had there been such a demand for dubious farm products as there was on that eventful day. The price of sunburned carrots was doubled by three o ' clock, and fermented cabbage was in great demand. But by far the greatest trafficking was done in last year ' s eggs, which soon became unprocurable. From another point of view the Carnival was also a howling success. At a recent spiritualistic seance held in one of our larger cities, Mr. Darwin was called upon by the medium for a short talk. He gave almost the entire ten minutes of his lecture to complimenting the Notre Dame student body upon their remarkable demonstration of his theory. " The completeness of their atavism was conclusive proof " he said, " to even the most predjudiced. " Notre Dame should feel highly honored by this great man ' s tribute. +. Burke eye service is easily remembered you always remember Satisfaction I DR. J. BURKE Burke I Over 20 years in same location GlctSSeS I it j No. 230 South Michigan Street the EyeS i . . Office hours at University Infirmary 12:30 to 4:00 p. m. Dr. Frank J. Powers South Bend, Indiana Residence Telephone 722 Arch Avenue Main 3346 [447] |EV0TI0N to a study of the modern home has created the Apartment Grand. It is an instrument in which the nobility of form and depth of tone which distinguish the grand have been retained in more convenient size. It is the only grand piano that contains the Candelectra, the Silento, and the Junior Pedal. Yet it costs hardly more than an upright. Write for story of it and free floor patterns. LYON O HEALY, INC. 245 S. Wabash Avenue, Chicago J yon iiealy ipartment ijrand [448] A I ' ra 5cdy in On( I Act 4 + . — . — , . .. 3l Miller - Mueller Oliver Hotel Shop 103 North Main Street It is our purpose to carry as fine a line of men ' s wear as possible in styles particularly adapted to the college man ' s needs. Scheyer Clothes Ayres and Smith Caps Knapp-Felt and Chase Hats Star Shirts Scotch, Irish and English knitted sport wear. Imported and Domestic Men ' s Wear •+ + Men ' s Correct Luggage from GEORGE W YM AN CO Daylight Basement Luggage Shop SOUTH BEND [449] Darmody caters to every palate Deinmaedl Darmmody s Caedies Accept no substitute as there is a difference. Then you udll not only please your palate with quality hut you will also receive quantity. Try our new sensation , a A The Wonder Bar The Wonder Bar VAN CREAM WAFER MILK CREAM MILK CHOCOLATE The J, Fo BARMODY COMPANY Indianapolis - i The Editor ' s Requiem. Finished at last with this Dome Dig the grave and let me alone; Glad did I do it; gladly atone So bury me now in the hills. This be the verse you grave for me, " Here he lies where he ought to be. The Dome is delivered; the editor free. And they ' re hunting Bartley with bills. " Cigars, Candies Kodaks, Cameras tto C.?Sasitian Cut Rate Drug Store NEW LOCATION Corner JKichigan Street and Colfax Avenue [450] • When You Think of Flowers You Think of WILLIAMS THE FLORIST Choice Cut Flowers and Potted Plants Flowers telegraphed to any point in the United States or Europe Neu? Location 219 WEST WASHINGTON STREET Ball Room Magnificent ¥alms Royale open E ' very Evening Except Monday DANCING With Special Parties prizes favors frequently The one ball room that combines clasf with cordiality Jack lOarr ' s Orchestra M. M. Redlich, Mgr. Auditorium Hotel Michigan Blvd. and Congress St. Chicago J. J. Calvey, Manager Unrivaled as a Summer and Winter Hotel NOTRE DAME HEADQUARTERS ■♦ +• General agents for the world-famous Richier Drawing Instruments " 7he mark thai signifies quality " MECCA AND VELLUM TRACING PAPER All paper used in the engineering de- partment at Notre Dame furnished by U. S. Blue Print Paper Company U. S. Blue Print Paper Company Chicago, Illinois QUALITY printing CALENDARS, POST CARDS SOUVENIR BOOKS The ALBERTYPE CO Brooklyn, New York •♦ - »♦ [451] A Problem Story He had waded but three steps through the rich Persian rugs of the LIBRARY when he stumbled on a cocktail mixer that some dainty little miss had dropped earlier in the evening. He picked it up, but finding no initial on it he handed it to a passing servant as he settled himself in a huge Spanish leather chair to toast his feet before the cheery, crackling fireplace, while he called a boy to bring him hot rum with port and citrone, at the same time casting an appreciative eye over the dull gold tapestries and the dusky rose-tinted chandeliers, and noting that the air was heavily sweet with perfume (a thing he never approved of on the various girls who loafed there, although he did love to have the silky little creatures interrupt his reading with a request for a light for their cigarettes, or perhaps a sly glance that spoke of an invitation to dance when the orchestra was playing — and one was start- ing out with a very soft and tantalizing tune at this moment from behind the palms at the other end of the room — ) so he But why go further? Was this not to be a problem story? Was this the college library ? Was it ? ? ? Now the problem is : T Mc M brand of purity SODA CIGARETTES CIGARS CANDY I02 North Michigan Street C, S. B. N. I. Ry. Depot STETSON The Shoe of Quality for men KLINGEL The Shop for Men Oliver Theater Building SOUTH BEND, IND, GLA Plate, Mirror, Auto, Window and Art Glass Grinding, Beveling, Polishing South Bend Glass Works 22OV2 South Michigan St. [462] Nortlaeire ledi e Rail y CoiMpaey and Soetlhere Mielhngae C o m p a e y In appreciation of the kindly feelings existing between Notre Dame and the railway company I468J ♦ ' — " — " THE Blackstonc Restaurant 114 East Jefferson Street Where quality and fair prices reign supreme OTijiteman Pros. Cotnpan|» Wholesale Grocers and Confectioners 702-714 S. Michigan Street SOUTH BEND, IND. ..+ Ode to the Column Conductor Under the spreading chestnut tree The column writer stands And grasps the chestnuts eagerly That fall into his hands. And some are old and getting gray And others are forgotten; While all are of a by-gone day And some are simply rotten. But out of the spreading chestnut tree The columnist fills demands And the space-filling writer, like you and me. Is silent and understands. i I i CHARLES DENBY LA FENDRICH H. Fendrich INCORPORATED Evansville, Indiana Seventy-four years the maker of Standard Quality Cigars Floor Space 192,630 SQUARE FEET Capacity OVER 500,000 DAILY I [454] fl upright Drillini MACHINES Manufactured in 16-inch to 30-in. swing in stationary, sliding and traveling head types, high speed and sensitive. IVrite for catalogue SIBLEY MACHINE COMPANY 220 East Tuti Street South Bend, Indiana - permanent building materials We have the largest and fin- est display of facing brick in America. All students inter- ested in architecture or engi- neering are invited to visit this display. Staples ' Hildehrand Company Colfax Avenue and Emeric k Street SOUTH BEND, INDIANA The interior roup work in this book is the product of BAGBY PHOTO COMPANY Portrait Commercial Photographer 110 West Colfax Avenue South Bend, Ind. —4. + [455] T Pf tnlh llJinihpr Notre Dame Men, wherever located, if -t c-f ' o l vMit lV H t iri ' LfC l users or lumber in any form, quantity or grade, can be served by one of these affiliated companies and at the same time do business with Notre Dame men. St. Joseph Valley Lumber Company G. W. Ziegler, Pres. John U. Riley, ' 17, Sec. Arthur C. Gau, Treas. R. H. Downey, ' 16. Vice-Pres. and Gen. Mgr. Manufacturers and Wholesalers of Yellow Pine and Hardwoods General Office and Disirihuiing Yards SOUTH BEND, IND. South Bend Lumber Company G. W. Ziegler, Pres. H. J. Holland, Sec. J. U. Riley, ' 17, Treas. R. H. Downey, ' 16, Vice-Pres. Lumber and Wood Work. SOUTH BEND, IND. River Park Lumber Company G. W. Ziegler, Pres. R. H. Downey, ' 16, Vice-Pres. J. U. Riley, ' 17, Treas. SOUTH BEND, IND. Elkhart Lumber O Supply Co., Inc. G. W. Ziegler, Pres. Clem. Smogor, ex- ' 93. Sec. R. L. Monger, Vice-Pres. R. H. Maxon, Ass . Treas. R. H. Do ney, ' 16, Treas. O. T. Derby, Vice-Pres. ELKHART, IND. Frank Lumber and Coal Company O. H. Downey, Pres. _ _ _ R. H. Downey, ' 16, Vice-Pres. P. G. Downey, ex- ' 18, Treas. Geo. Hodson, Sec. -Mgr. Lumber and ' •Building Material MISHAWAKA, IND. Eau Claire Lumber Company A. P. Morrow Clem S. Smogor, ex- ' 93 G. W. Ziegler Lumber, Building Material, Coal, Grain EAU CLAIRE, MICH. Mohawk Lumber Mfg. Company G. W. Ziegler, Pres. J. O. Pickard, Sec.-Treas. R. H. Downey, ' 16, Vice-Pres. ' ' ° sw Stock Long and Short Leaf Yellow 7ine ' " " IZer, ACKERMAN, MISS. Longview Southern Lumber Co. Successors io Longvieio Lumber Company G. W. Ziegler, Pres. R. H. Anderson, Gen. Mgr. R. H. Downey, ' 16, Vice-Pres. J. O. Pickard, Sec. Yellow Pine Lumber. Our Specialty, Short 2x4 LONGVIEW, MISS. [456] 1 Nicholas Schillin •■ I ! i i i Catholic Supplies for home and church 303 South JHichiqan Street South Bend, Indiana .+ + W. A, McInerny. ' Ol A. H. Huguenard, ' 22 J. W. Mclnerny, ' 06 Paul Schwertley, ' 22 Mc IMEEN Y and McINERNY attorneys -at-law 2 16 South Lafayette Street SOUTH BEND, IND. Intimate Portraits " George Adeing " a Freshman Once upon a Time there was a Freshman. He was a Hard-working Boy with high Ideals. His sunny Disposition was proof against all the Temptations and Adversities that make Campus Life so sweet — in Retrospect. He never became a Parcheesi Champion; he never Confessed in his Room; he never fed the Conver- sation Paper to a Pew Landlord, or bought a Radiator. He was never late for the Eight o ' clock Post-Morpheums ; his Attendance Record was one hundred Proof. Above the Nineties, his average Varied. Ball rooms (Pool or Pedal), held no Come-on for him. The only Girl he spoke to was Hazel the Hello Heaver, the time he called the Taxi to meet Sister Ethel for the Homecoming style Show. His letters home were Irregular — in that he never asked for Engraved photos of Government Officials. To him, the Refectory was a Dangerous Competitor of Delmonico ' s. It took six waiters to lure him Away when the Meal was over. He attended the Tonsil Tryouts and the Optical Illusions in Washington Hall. His favorite Haunt was beneath the Windows when the First Tenors and the Saxophones were Fumigating the Place. His name was on the Sucker List of all the Campus business Managers. The spring Surface Canals only made him Smile. He led the anti-Everything Movement in his Hall ; To him, all the Fruit from the Faculty tree was Solid and Sweet to the Core. He wrote Suggestions to the Prefect of Discipline. His Religous Survey could have come from Moreau. He fought his Way into the Cafeteria, and wrote to the campus Paper praising the Service and Efficiency. And to this Day, except for Chewing the Cell Padding, he has given little Trouble to his Keepers. Will Baumer Candle Co. Inc. SYRACUSE, NEW YORK Manufacturers of ' Vurissima and Altar Brand Beeswax Candles, and Genuine Vigil Lights Chicago Branch— 322 W ' Washington St. Caps and Gowns Hoods for all degrees. Pulpit and Judicial Robes. New outfits at reasonable prices, also large stocks for rental. COX SONS CSi VINING 131 East Twenty-third Street, Mew York [457] SOUTH BEND ' S LEADING HOTELS Jefferson Hotel ' LaSalle Hotel Oliver Hotel m [4B8] — —I. (t Safety always " and " We aim to serve you l 4-4- „ », h». - «.. ■ ' • IT These are our mottoes and our " [I t?etter day by day — |[ constant effort I Yellow Cabs are clean and comfortable. Drivers are uniformed, reliable and courteous. Your Yellow Cab is dispatched to you at a moment ' s notice. We thank you for your past patronage; and ask your further support in giving South Bend and Notre Dame the best cab service that is possible. HAIL THEM ANYWHERE YELLOW CAB COMPANY Phone Main 5200 New Location, 710Niles Avenue [469] c S encdn7timiyi re Q. Geo. h J. Hillenbrand President and Treasurer A. LO. Romioeber Secretary fJohti A. Hillenbrand Vice President . -,1 ww wyr h MASTERMADE FURNITURE dtesf Z e CdAme Q. BATESVILLE, INDIANA [460] I SOUTH BINOi ' i " HOME OF THE FAMOUS CAS AD AY- SOUTH BEND farm implements SINCE 1876 Well -Read Revolution He saw the mob gathering in front of him. But he kept steadily on for he had a mission to perform. A rum- ble warned him that he had been ob- served and shouts commenced to be flung at him. Still he kept on in the very teeth of the surging throng. He reached them and was engulfed in their onrush. Hands reached toward him from all sides although the mob had settled into a deadly calm. Mount- ing a step and facing them with a cool- ness that awed even the most turbulent he held out both his hands and com- menced to distribute the mail. GREAT LAKES SUPPLY CO -CHICAGO- Supplics for Vocational Schools Mills and Industries James F. Garvey, Representative, Laportc, Indiana Telephone Laporte 1944 Post Office Box 364 [461] - 4 A good pair to draw Lighthouse TEAS AND COFFEES NATIONAL GROCER COMPANY L. W. McGann COMPANY UNDERTAKERS SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Phone Main 95 S33 N. Michigan St [462] _.._, HmeAlofte- Tells the Tale Qlou save horn Time f — -, and Money when iW you use PALACE Vre-senlmg the best in VAUDEVILLE and Photo Plays THE ORPHEUM South Bend ' s Leading Movie Theatre. First Run Feature Pictures of the High- est distinction. Always a good comedy REGULAR PRICES Adults 27 cents plus war tax Children 13 cents plus war tax — + i- ♦• Below Par Prof. Walters: (reading the I quarterly bulletin marks ) . " Mr. Crowley, four. " Jimmie : ( aroused ) . " Vhat is this, a game of golf? " Frumas Quality Drug Stores South Bend, Indiana Gold Coin Flour Stands at the Head of its Class Canufactured by EAGLE ROLLER MILL CO ' Hibbcn Hollweg Company 131-141 S. Meridian St. INDIANAPOLIS Dry Goods and 1S[gtions Wholesalers Importers Manufacturers Regular equipment as illustrated under lathe, is included in price of lathe. 16 " x 8 ' Quick Change Gear Lathe Price $498.00 Over 31,000 satisfied users of South Bend Lathes in the United States and 64 other countries of the world, For facts and prices of South Bend Lathes WRITE FOR OUR GENERAL CATALOG These valuable bulletins FREE POSTPAID on request Send us your name and address and the name of the booklet or book- lets you desire. BULLETIN No. 7, the Lathe in the Auto Repair Shop and Electrical Service Station. BULLETIN No. 9, the Lathe in the Manufactur- ing Plant, Machine Shop and Tool Room. BULLETIN No. 11, the Lathe in the School Machine Shop and School Auto Repair Shop. CATALOGUE No. 83, describes and illustrates the entire line of South Bend Lathes. SOUTH BEND LATHE WORKS 666 East Madison Street SOUTH BEND, IND. [4631 ST. MARYS COLLEGE AND ACADEMY RecogniiioD by the INDIANA STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION COLLEGE— 5 ar.( arc ACADEMY, High School — CommissioDed NORMAL DEPARTMENT— A ccret iie Credits Accepted hy the Leading Universities Address THE PRESIDENT ST. MARY ' S COLLEGE AND ACADEMY Saint Joseph County Notre Dame P. O., Indiana Beautiful poems had been sent to the editor of one of the campus publications. But they were not signed. A wonderful short story evidently by the same person came to his desk. He knew of no one in his classes who could write such things. They were wonderful and he wished that he might put the contributor on his staff. But try as he might he could find no trace of the man. In desperation he sum- moned a famous detective. He showed him the works that had been handed in. He confessed himself baSBed and asked the great man to find the mysterious genius. The great man left with a frown oji his noted countenance. Two days later he came back with a look of triumph on his face. ' The editor showed him a novel and a biography written by the same master. The great detective only pushed the work aside contemptuously and announced in a firm manner peculiar to geniuses — " After a careful investigation I find that there is no such person. " With an excla- mation of delight the editor laughed. " I knew it, " he exclaimed and threw the accu- mulated product of the anonymous nonentity into his waste basket and turned to the laborious task of filling his paper. [464] - t- Geleide Futter Shoes for the College Men Red Cross Pharmacy Building Four Comers JKishawaka ' . . . + ! ♦- Charles H. Nies Prescription Druggist Only N. D. Grad Pharmacy in the city Lincoln 5144 Z2.7 North Michigan Street South Bend, Ind. HERSCHMAN LENHOFF Makers of U. N. D. CIGARS No. 232 and 234 East Fifty-Eighth Street Chicago, Illinois Reflections from Legal Lights No. 867 (made while the eastern section of the fence about Cartier Field was a seething mass of flames and a class of lawyers was vainly trying to get out to make the proceedings strictly legal) " Gentlemen, I have no author- ity to dismiss class in case of fire. " No. 868 (while the same class of potential martyrs was in session the Georgia Tech football team passed on their way to the gym, a few days later.) Prof: " What is it, another fire? " R. S. V. P. " No, Tornado! " - Educate the mind at Notre Dame. Im- prove your under- standing in South Bend hose. SOUTH BEND HOSIERY CO Souik liend, Indiana " It is the Little Things that Count, " said the kindergarten teacher, assign- ing a problem in multiplication. [466] 1 LEST YOU FORGET- " a r.) - c? c r? c: .«» % ' ■ ' - B - The 1913 Varsity Squad Knuie K. Rockne, Captain Jesse Harper, Coach The 1913 Scores Notre Dame 87, Ohio Northern 0. Notre Dame 20, South Dakota 7. Notre Dame 62, Ahna 0. Notre Dame 35, Army 13. Notre Dame 14, Perm State 7. Notre Dame 20, Christian Brothers 7. Notre Dame 30, Texas 7. Although 1913 was not the first year that Notre Dame used the forward pass, it was the first time that the attention of the East and of football critics in general was called to the pass attack of Notre Dame. The " Dorias to Rockne " combination which appeared at this time was the first to demonstrate the possibilities of this new weapon of football offense in the hands of proficient players. [466] Brunswick- Kroeschell Company Chicago, Illinois Ne A ' Brunswick, N. J. Boilers and Refrigerating Machinery When— Notre Dame Men wanted Dance Favors, Dance Programs, Class and Club Pins, Rings, Charms, Trophies and Souvenir Footballs, they sav RAY AND JOHN Representing The Toledo Jewelry Company +_..- FAMOUS FABLES What is School without a Professor? A certain father professor was suffering, even as you and I, from an attack of procrastination which always follows spring fever. It was the end of the third quarter with only two bits more to go, if we revive the war-time phrase " a dollar a year. " At any rate the main office was clamoring for the grades. If the sad truth be told the grades were not as yet made out. In fact some of the examination papers were not corrected. Walking along the shore of the lake, the good father was perplexed. The air was anaesthetic, the papers paralyzing. Dante ' s Inferno compared to his room was Nirvana at least. Even for the sake of religion he had been unable to swallow Father John ' s invigorating rejuvenator. After three hours of such more or less spiritual and mental anguish he subdued his desires and re- turned to his room. As the reward of virtue he found that, as he had planned, the exposed examination papers had been destroyed by the janitor. With renewed vigor he sat down and hurriedly wrote an assorted list of grades, so that the accusation of leniency might not be brought against him. Fifteen minutes later his day ' s work was done. Moral: The sins of the fathers are visited upon the student body even unto the third and fourth quarters. [467] From Bad to Verse Little grains of humor. Little drops of wit, Help the Dome a heluva lot And don ' t hurt you a bit. When first the gentle zephyrs raise Soft ripples on the lake; And when at dawn a quiet haze Makes all the world opaque. And when the matchless shade of blue Tints all the sky above; When letters that She writes to you O ' erflow with words of love. And when from class to class we go. Though freedom ' s in our blood; When holes that late were filled with snow Now spray our clothes with mud. Ah then, my friends, at Notre Dame We know the glorious Spring has came ! It was ' long toward evening The campus was aflame; The pools of mud shone red as blood — Sunset at Notre Dame ! Two students met a prefect. He took them by surprise; They ' d been immersed as they con- versed And fear was in their eyes. They vainly sought to quell his wrath By simulating joy. But he had heard their every word And snapped " What is it, boy. " " Oh, Father, I hear the church bells ring; Oh, say what that may be? " " It ' s supper time by the tower chime But it ' s half-past four to me. " " Is there anything else you ' d like to know. " The ruflBed prefect said: But the startling truth so shocked the youths They dropped at his feet stone dead. [468] -..— ..v;% . .fJ M mmiiv liivifi.iv !»«! y H I H P m K t- B. ' ' , . 1 i Notre Dame ' s new coal handling plant The above picture shows an installation of Godfrey Equipment at the main heat- ing plant of Notre Dame University which was recently put into operation. The coal flows from hopper-bottom cars, through a narrow track chute, into the con- veying bucket, which is lowered into a concrete pit located at right angles to the railroad siding. It is then raised and carried along the monorail into the boiler room or deposited in outside storage. When the bucket reaches the desired point of unloading, it comes in contact with a trip which causes it to divide in the center and discharge its contents. It automatically closes upon being returned to the pit for refilling. One man, stationed at the hoist, controls the entire operation. Institutions and industrial firms handling coal and similar materials in carload lots will find the Godfrey System a profitable investment that yields substantial divi- dends. An inquiry, addressed to the home office at Elkhart, Indiana, will bring complete information regarding this time, labor and money saving equipment. Ask for Bulletin A-32 GODFREY CONVEYOR COMPANY Elkhart, Indiana Pittsburgh @0 fwgi| 601 Columbia Bank •« « " TB Building CONVEYOR y Philadelphia Number 736 Drexel Building [469J Gran ' ma ' s Extra Quality Bread Mity Nice Bread Two difFerent loaves with tvk o distinctly difFer- ent flavors %fOU men who have eaten our products at the campus cafeteria should alv ays insist upon quality. Even after graduation, remember to ask for " Mity-Nice " and " Gran ' ma ' s Extra Quality " bread. Mathews -Krauss BakiDg Company SOUTH BEND FOREST LUMBER COMPANY c ng. Wholesale Lumber A. J. DIEBOLD, Vresident Fulion Building PITTSBURG, PENNSYLVANIA ■+ + HOOKER ' S DOLE SCO PAINT PRODUCTS Beautify and Protect all Surfaces Paints Varnishes Enamels Kalsomine and Specialties H. M. HOOKER GLASS AND PAINT COMPANY Chicago, Illinois J tITO] FAMOUS FABLES It ' s all in the Way She Looked at Him Julius was a Freshman, looked it, acted it, knew it. Which proves that Julius was not so dumb. Night after night his Junior roommate watched him study for three and four hours at a stretch. Always in the same place, always in the same position. But there was no question that he was studying. From t ime to time he would shake his head and mutter. At last one night his roommate, bent upon philanthropy, got up to tell Julius that it was unnecessary to work so hard, even for Freshmen. Curiosity impelled him to approach the absorbed figure rather than to yell out his advice as usual. He walked up behind Julius and was astounded to see him studying the picture of a wonderful looking girl. Chic clothes, grace, fine features — sud- denly Julius muttered a bit more loudly than usual, " Oh, Hortense, if you weren ' t cross-eyed! " Moral: Never look at both sides of a question — at once. A.B.Dufendach CREATI VEPRITMTIIS G ■y llTdephone I Main 1956 42 L South Michigan Street " Established 1875 by E. J. Lehmann The fair Service — Quality— -Price State, Adams and Dearborn Streets Chicago, Illinois Notre Dame Men When in Chicago will find their every need here, and priced to afford real savings. fVe are sole agents in Chicago for " Roger Williams " clothes and " Tuscan Shoes " for men. [471] Bartley ' s Battle Hymn Be a booster like this rooster; Crow from dawn till fried. Put a DOME in every home- We ' ll all be satisfied. Chorus: Be not like dumb driven freshmen; Be a hero in your class. Stand and crow like Bartley ' s rooster, And not like this other mule. ]g O§TOMIAN g The Good Looking Shoes that fit More than a million young men have learned not to sac- rifice comfort for style in footwear. Both are embodied in Bostonian Shoes. See the many siytes designed by college men ai H. A. Meyer Shoe Co. 55 East Monroe Si. 103 S. Wabash Ave. CHICAGO [472] f- f- Picturcs Standard Frames Framing Wall Papers Decorations Paints THE I. W. LOWER CO Decorators 120 North Michigan St. Everybody gets a Thrill when the Notre Dame band starts to play. Just hear those fellows play. Get that martial strain. Spirits high. Proud of them? Who wouldn ' t be? They ' re the pride of the campus. There they go. Off to encourage the Notre Dame eleven on to Vidtory. Some Band! Everywhere you go you will find Buescher Instruments. In Col- lege and University Bands, Military Bands, Dance Orchestras, Symphony Orchestras. Over 75 per cent of the popular dance rec ords are made with Buescher True-Tone Instruments. They are used in many fav- orite broadcasting orchestras. Every- where they must have the best. You can learn to play a TRUE-TONE INSTRUMENT just like those used by these great profes- sionals. Let us mail you a copy of our catalog and send you the instrument of your choice for trial. Then you can see with your own eyes — hear with your own ears — the superior features and fine tonal quality of True-Tone Instruments. BUESCHER BAND INSTRUMENT COMPANY F-17 BUESCHER BLOCK ELKHART, INDIANA Vacations Thanksgiving, Christmas, Easter, June, The seasons that are best. When free again from study ' s strain, The student gets his rest. Soft feather beds, good things to eat, (Large lawns to rake and rugs to beat). A car to drive, and girls to see, (If only gas and oil were free). Fond parents with their loving eyes, (That open wide in shocked surprise. When Edgar, working with the hammer. Hits his thumb and murmurs " Dam ' er " .) Thanksgiving, Christmas, Easter, June, But why waste further breath? Vacation ways of modern days. Remove the sting from death. Osborn Paper Co. Marion, Indiana Is anufacturers TABLETS AND FINE STATIONERY 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 unequaled in the city Notre Dame Tvlen are always loeicome [4731 |j?tND44r " md liH ntiac Quality ;f " andSeivicehave ;| wonforusafollow- m ing among schds itijijCffiini lvalue liavin[, le best that can e secured in S ftWiiK tIM GRAVING 3; LECTRQTYPECO lIHItlAOO, 1 1 nnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnfrnnnnnnnnnnnnnn [474] McCLAVE PRISTISG r OlVTP A " NTV 435 East LaSalle Avenue V- i -L-L X i ± South Bend, Indiana 1 fHI H ' FP H H J. F. McClave, President Clark A. Nelson, Treasure! Alex. C. Kubiak, Vice President B. F. Bressler, Secretary [475] I Your Name ■« » My mind— a young and traitorous thing, By chance might fail some memories of these days; Yet your familiar name, fond thoughts shall bring, To fill my heart each time my mind betrays. 4-- I I I in iMemoriam 1923-1924 Pedro Aduriz Frank Patrick Walsh William Aloysius Dockman R. I. P. — .. The slanting rays o£ the setting sun sweep past the church steeple and striking the Dome startle it into golden flame. Twilight comes and the image of the Virgin fades into the night. This, then, is the end. To thee, Sweet Lady of the Golden Dome, we offer our work. The history of another year of the Notre Dame Life has been chronicled. MotlLAVE PRINTING CO.. SOUTH BEND li i 1 ' 1 : ' :: " - ! ' ' W - ■ :«v ' ' ' ..i.- .:! •• f v 1 University of Notre Dame Asscy, . Alumni Assoctation •m Notre Dame, IN ' 46556


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

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