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

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 496

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 496 of the 1925 volume:

m. ■ 4 ' ne 1025 .. gtg; i U?»Ai . ' jDtntii!! J.O ' Xleill anil 5? Be OJ?I02 pE ubri5k0-l)U ' the tTunlot cilas - of tht Gttlvtt$lt ot xnmteenth Volume m ,.A..ii...,i..jM .. (!!li ::::iiiiiiiiiii!i!!!! !iii!il!l!iiii!!l!!;;;llllli W ' -iV- - f . ' g ?. ' -fe li f { b•V K ' ? . i? ' ? -al Eiil . ' M-.-. am Z 7 w m JoMMpr.PREt iWlit Hi n oe here Ihefonti and figure of the{ired5e 0St liiielily ol ected to thine eye, Sbeuiorthufhereof no tonguecanuiene ime- So much ttbothe anl uioitoi j5o realitly; rufhidilefe give unto the CoA upraise, atthushathbless usititheselatlerl aies! -4 ctcrDorbeU,i543. .. ?i?fte: jsinaBB © e dgcg) 73tmnt33 f m fx: -•- ♦ QDTilburJfficelroQ - LmerG6ra5|j- JohuQIIDUlau— iii - :poB.e:ai:QKo j . j A« hA -t v.jr- ■Aci .. oj -a book attetnplin to portm liftatlitotrt Dame ;shouldlookto the f[)e ieml for its uiiit - Itifl theme. (T tditvuXii mxs ipavX of our cultural hert- ta an ore, as (r ett of a)otreDame,5houl(l beprou of our inkritatice . If t ms Dome 5tttteed5 iti portray- luft a part of th 5 jspirit It UJilluot boDe ftfileib, however itttperfet tlii itma retort the curretit eat - - - (fr XXtdvtn it$ 1 J Jfatfjer Serin ' s Statue IJuilded of frail stone upon the immortal ground his feet have trod.. .In memory of a master in God ' s holy uild...A journeyman from France who built of wilderness his masterpiece... In honor of Our Lady and her sons. , «S w .,.,v., V •» »» «! f i i t J J ' ! ©m Hahv ir ' he changing moon above her head. ..The changeless stars beneath her feet... Unmoved and undisturbed she stands, the tranquil Mistress of our destinies... In silence that has turned to gold. i ' Ky? ii ' JKijt ILoB Cfjapel ' Tf ewers of the destinies of men, the ' builders of this Chapel by the lake. The forest echoed as their axes fell and heaven is still resounding. • %•- A ' ' NV.X? Av V - ■ " ' • . t l-t ' -i ...v-% V :r1 , Vt V 0 W ' - v " AvN VVN I) I ■A - ( r acreir eart Cfjurcf) f heaven-pointed finger of the Hand of God. That points at evening to the changeless stars. ..There is a solace in their constancy. I « K ortn all tpime has written romance on these walls and here tradition finds a fitting home... A towered chateau that Sorin may have known in France and we will keep remembrance of forever. Cte rotto hrine of Our Lady.. .Shrine of Our Mother... Vault of the outpoured gold of the dying day.. .Where God casts the first glance of Spring and the snow lies whitest in the winter. S »• i ,y v - i- 5. . 4 ' ' i. « • . « , 7 Wife HtJjrarp apulture ' s dormitory.. ..Wisdom ' s boudoir.... Where Chapman and blind Homer find a new communion in a slumber deep and undisturbed.... Where Shelley, Byron, Burns and all the restless ones are quiet and content.. Their dynamic souls distinguished by a number Wi M 1 % - I f%r -. V, " .: -% ■ . o , ., atvth ileart Statue " Tllifnmoved amid the seasons ' change these outstretched arms and beckoning hands command the v orks of nature. ..The growing grass. ..The falhng leaves and snow all seem to answer the beckon of these hands. imam ilall vtt 11 trees have legends as all centuries years and this fir was the first love of the Sprind. What pagan winter v ind has tv isted it for grov ing upon Christian ground and wearing always the colors of her lover? v% I ... 4u - _ ' i .V - iir A 1 III « k lk« ' " • ;- j| v ( A ivi - k ' lT U k . " « ' ... • ' •:-- %Ufn ' , ♦ %«•» ' w ..( ri - iiij r? ,- ra .: ' ' ..• ' f •«=■ 1 1 ' Cfje iHemorial Boor (W fitting portal to the house of God... In memory of those sons who lived and fought and left a cross above the ground and high ideals for other sons. i H 1 V m o IJ , tEfje Winibtt itp 0t Splcndorcd City builded with much peace By black-robed happy men with seeing eyes... What destinies Were theirs beneath whose stroke the forest fell, Long laboring and w ell; Past haunts of tempest, plague, and fire Their great desire Flashed with bold challenge as they toiled to raise These walls for length of days. Lo ! it is meet this hour should find release Of lauds that keep the memory of them Who built... Almost with hand on hilt... The loveliness of this Jerusalem. Lauds to the Lady, regent of our skies, W ith buckler on of primal innocence, Guarding through w ind-sw ept years these battlements. The fires of fadeless morning in her eyes... Who, morn to eve, and eve to morn, looks dov n Upon the splendors of our w alled town. BSH University A dministration I Very Reverend Matthew J. Walsh, C.S.C., Ph. D. ' President of the University Thirty-Two JJfration University A d ministration Reverend Thomas P. Irving, C.S.C, Ph. D. Vice-President of the University Thirty-Three m University A dministration Reverend Joseph BurkEj C.S.C. Director of Studies Reverend Patrick McBride, C.S.C. Registrar Reverend J. Hugh O ' Donnell, C.S.C. Prefect of Discipline Reverend Bernard III, C.S.C. Secretary Brother Florence, C.S.C. Treasurer Thirty-Four University A dministration Board of Trustees Very Reverend Charles L. O ' Donnell, C.S.C, Chairman Very Reverend Matthew J. Walsh, C.S.C. Chancellor Reverend William Connor, C.S.C. Secretary Reverend Daniel Hudson, C.S.C. Reverend William Bolger, C.S.C. Brother Alban, C.S.C. feri Rev. C L. O ' Donnell Associate Board of Lay Trustees A. R. Erskine, President Edward Hurley Francis Reitz Solon O. Richardson, Jr. Wm. p. Breen Miles W. O ' Brien Joseph M. Byrne James D. Callery Warren A. Cartier Clement C. Mitchell Angus D. McDonald Max Pam Jl. R. Erskine Thirty-Five m UniversiW A dministration The College of Arts and Letters ' I HE RANGE of human knowledge is broad. No single individual is able to traverse the whole field. He cannot even completely mas- ter any given portion of it. The best he can do is to select a definite section, assiduously cultivate it, in the hope thereby of increasing its yield and of progressively perfecting himself as well. This re- quires what is called specialization. For some it is necessary at an early age. The necessity is a misfortune, for the result is an inevitable narrowness of mental vision and moral sympathy. Many are able to postpone this specialized study until they have, by leisurely though serious application to varied and well chosen departments of knowledge, both acquired a large fund of general information, diversified interests, refined tastes and a harmoni- ous and proportionate development of all their natural powers. Those who do this, wisely act on the assumption that to become a good specialist, that is, a man possessing a really expert skill and scholarly mind, very special preparation is neces- sary. And, paradoxical as it may seem, this special preparation is general culture, — the acquisition of such an understanding of the knowable universe as a whole as to enable the student to see at least the " mutual relations and proportions of the various parts " , and thus to prevent his falling into what may not inaptly be called a provincial attitude of mind. For such as these the College of Arts and Letters exists. Its depart- ments and curricula are so designed as to serve that purpose. In history, literature, social science and religion, wide fields of knowledge are opened up, thought is stimulated, its expression, vocal and written, cultivated, and finally, in philosophy, it is unified, correlated and completed. In the schools of Education, Journalism, Fine Arts, Library Science and Speech oppor- tunity is afforded in the junior and senior years for the employment of special talent along aesthetic and more immediately practical lines than in the departments. In this manner, it is believed that the finest traditions of the Catholic viewpoint in education may be maintained and whatever is valuable in modern educational philosophy incorporated. Rev, Charles AXiltner Dean Thirty-Six University A dministration Arts and Letters Department Heads Rev. W. Cunningham Rev. J. L. Caukico Rev. J. F. O ' Hara Education English Religion Prof. J. M. Cooney Prof. E. T. Thompson Journalistn Fine Arts Rev. W. a. Boloer Rev. W. A. Carey Prof. A. J. Prevost Prof. W. E. P ' arreli, Economics and Politics Ancient Languages Modern Languages History Thirty-Seven University A dministration Arts and Letters Faculty Rev. T. Crumley Prof C. Phillips Rev . O. Chevrette Philosophy English Ph ' losophy Rev . C. J. Hagerty Rev. K. M. Healy Ph ilosophy English Rev. W. J. Lyons Prof. E. B. Crepeau Rev. H. G. Glueckekt History Music Ancient Languages Prof. J. Hines Prof. J. C. Corona History Spanish Prof. C. J. Mekciek Rev. J. M. Ryan Prof. D. K. Nightingale Philosophy History Public Speaking Rev. L. G. Hubbell Prof. J. S. Brennan Ass ' t. Director of Studies English Thirty-Eight " istrotion University Administration Arts and Letters Faculty urn t Rev. John McGinn Rev. F. T. McKeon Rev. J. H. McDonald English Modern Languages English Rev. J. Gallagher Rev. P. E. Hebert Language Ancient Languages Prop. J. O. Plante French Prof. G. J. Wack German Mark E. Nolan Politics Dr. J. J. Becker Professor of Music Prof. B. G. Dubois Physical Education Rev. G. J. McNamara Prof. F. T. Kolars English English Prof. H. J. Tunney Rev. P. Durkin English Ancient Languages Prof. R. H. McAuliffe Journalism Thirty-Nine University A dministration The Science Course % T WAS IN 1865 that Father Sorin, after years of faithful service, acknowledged the ability and judgement of his youthful vice- president, Father Patrick Dillon, and appointed him second presi- dent of the University. It was the period " when Notre Dame passed from the time of inexperience and trial and youthful hope, to the time of full maturity and vigor. " Under Father Dillon was first established and developed the scientific course of studies as distinguished from the classi- cal course at Notre Dame. Before this time the sciences were taught in connection with the learned languages. The degrees of Bachelor of Science and Master of Science were first given in 1865. It was not, however, until the administration of Father Corby and that of Father Lemmonier that the science course was firmly established. Father Carrier was entrusted with the task of putting the scientific course of studies upon a satisfactory basis. He was at first librarian, cura- tor of the museum and professor of physics and chemistry. Father John A. Zahm, later the distinguished author and scientist, soon became assistant director and able professor in the course. Other professors were Father Vagnier, chemist and botanist j Father Kirsch, zoologist, cytologist and geologist j Father Neyron, soldier, surgeon and anatomist j Stace, poet, mathematician and astronomer j Baaser, I vers and Howard. These are the great names that must always be the precious heritage and tradition of scholarship and service in the College of Science. Of the pioneers of those early days there remains with us only the Rev. Thomas Vagnier, C. S. C. The history of the College of Science from 1865, when the late Dr. John Cassidy, of South Bend, received the first bachelor of science degree, to the present time, is a story of progress and achievement. Less than twen- ty years ago, the writer was one of four in a class of zoology; this year, he is teaching the subject to nearly sixty students. The single rigid program of studies of 1867 has been superceded by fifteen programs of study lead- ing to the bachelor ' s degree. Less than ten years ago, there were two courses in zoology covering -a period of two years. Today there are twelve courses covering a study period of four years. And similar advances have been made in each of the departments of instruction. Rev. Francis tOenninger Dean Fort) University A dministration College of Science Department Heads Rev. T. p. Irving Physics Prof. H. B. Fronino Chemistry Rev. E. F. De Wulf Astronomy Prof. E. J. Maurus Mathematics Prof. R. L. Green Pharmacy Prof. B. W. Schieu Agriculture Forty-One mm University A dministration College of Science Faculty Rev. J. A. Nieuwland Rev. G. W. Albertson Organic Chemistry Biology Prof. R. M. Kaczmarek Rev. W. H. Molony Biology Physics Prof. T. J. Lieb Prof. H. H. Wenzke Eugene A. Willihnganz Agriculture Chemistry Chemistry Prof. J. Reichert Prof. J. W. Hayward Chemistry Agriculture Forty-Two University Administration The College of Engineering " g IFTY-Two YEARS ago Notrc Damc added to its growing curriculum a course of studies in civil engineering, the first engineering course to be offered in any Catholic institution of the country. A few years later this step was followed by the inauguration of a course of studies in Mechanical Engineering, which was followed by Elec- trical Engineering in 1897, Architectural Engineering a year later and Chemical and Mining Engineering in 1908. The College of Engineering was established as a distinct unit of the University in 1897, with degrees in the six branches of engineering. Civil, Mechanical, Electrical, Mining, Chemical and Architectural. The College has enjoyed a steady growth since its inception and blends the pursuit of technical knowledge with a cultural education in a unique way. j ■ L L The courses of studies offered to the students Hi H m ' College of Engineering are arranged so as ■ ■li to impart a knowledge of the fundamental facts I H miJIIJIJJI m and technical principles required in engineering ' work, with as much attention as is possible to those cultural subjects which help to equip the graduate for the duties of a broadly trained executive. Laboratory work and field excursions give a certain amount of prac- tice in the application of theoretical instruction to actual physical conditions. These conditions, brought about in the scholastic life of students pursuing engineering courses, are made to correspond as closely as possible to the actual work of the engineer. Believing, as Notre Dame does, that the most important function of a university training is to give to men that specialized training in their choocn field as will best fit them for service afterward, coupled with a cultured education, it is but natural that the College of Engineering should practice this belief. It is, perhaps, this twofold practice that accounts in some great measure for the growth of the College in recent years. At any rate it has pro- gressed from the small body of students which constituted the personnel of the first department of Civil Engineering in 1873 to one of the most important colleges in the University. Martin J. McCue DeoD Forty-Three University Administration College of Engineering Department Heads Prof. J. A. Caparo Electrical Engineering J ' huf. K. 13. Smith Mining Engineering Prof. F. W. Kervick Architecture Prof. W. L. Benitz Mechanical Engineering Prof. H. B. Fronino Chemical Engineering Prof. F. X. Ackerman Mechanical Drawing Forty-Four I University Administration College of Engineering Faculty Rev. T. a. Steiner Civil Engineering Prof. D. Hull Mathematics Prof. V. F. Fagan Architecture Prof. R. G. Schubmehl Mathematics Brother Arnold Shop Work Prof. F. W. Horan Civil Engineering Prof. J. A. Northcott Electrical Engineering Prof. H. J. McLellan Mechanical Engineering Prof. VV. L. Siiilts Mathematics Forty-Five University Administration The College of Law • 1 ERETOFORE wc havc drifted. From now on, may we sail a definite course. Our law school presents an organized and comprehensive program. The beginning of 1925 augers well for the Notre Dame Law School. We have recently been admitted to the As- sociation of American Law Schools, an association of the great law Professor Thomas Y. JfConop Dean schools of the country whose purpose is to raise the standard of legal edu- cation. Beginning this year two years of college work are required for en- trance. This alone is a decided step in raising our standard. Now a word to the class of 1925. The ques- tion that will face you in the future will not be, " Do you know the law? " , but " Are you a man? " No man can be a lawyer who is only a lawyer. Your success in the profession will not be judged by the size of your purse, but by the service you render your fellow man. Lord Brougham once defined a lawyer as, " a legal gentleman who res- cues your estate from your enemies and keeps it for himself. " Frequently such is the layman ' s measure of the lawyer. May the class of 1925 belie that measure. Racial hatred, religious bigotry, social discontents and many of the so- called ills of society are largely due to ignorance of our constitution and laws. No men are better qualified to lead in the solution of these problems than those versed in the law. It devolves upon you to take part in the affairs of government — local, state and national. Are you equal to the occasion not only as a lawyer but as a man? Remember always that the object of the law is the administration of justice. Keep up with the law and its progress. Your school days have just begun. But to know only law is not to know the law. No man can be a law-maker, law-interpreter or a law-administrator who does not keep abreast of the time. There can be no success in the law for those who fail to touch elbows with their fellow-men and who lose sight of man ' s problems. Finally, as Notre Dame men you have imbibed the Notre Dame spirit and ideals. As you enter that great profession with a keen intellect, virile body and noble soul, may you add to its luster. As you take your place in the ranks of American citizenship, may you, by your works, example and influence reflect credit upon yourself and upon your Alma Mater. Forty-Six University A dministration College of Law Faculty Dudley G. Wooten, A.M., L.L.D. William J. Hoynes, A.M., L.L.D. Edwin A. Frederickson, L.L.B. Dean Emeritus Clarence Manion, A.M., Ph. M., J.D. John Whitman Law Librarian Edwin W. Hadley, A.B., J. D. forty-Seven University A dministration The College of Commerce % HE PURPOSE of specialized collegiate education as we at Notre Dame understand it, is to train young men so that they are fitted to active- ly and intelligently engage in, and perform a constructive parti- cular service for themselves and their country. And, as a prere- quisite to any specialized training, we demand that each student be culturally developed through an intensive study of religion, history, philo- sophy, literature, politics and economics on the assumption that technical skill of itself, while invaluable, cannot render a full measure of service without a complete back- ground of understanding of the position one ' s fellow man occupies in this earthly scheme of things. With an indicated objective in mind, the courses in the College of Commerce are shaped to give the student during his first two years, a good cultural background. During the suceeding two 1 n years students are specialized in a particular branch _ H H! of commercial training and in addition they are re- quired to carry advanced cultural subjects. The outline of the first two years of study is identical for all degrees in the College and have been arranged with the view of offering a sufficiently broad field of study that will enable the av- erage student to definitely determine just what his branch of specialization will be for the balance of his college career. To lead in commerce presupposes the possession of certain funda- mental qualifications — integrity, resourcefulness, vision, strength of pur- pose, and tact. If, at the end of a four years training period, these quali- fications have been developed to an actual state of application, and if the possessor is marked as a cultured gentleman, a capable young business man, and a profound respector of anothers position in the existing commercial order, the college will have discharged its primary obligation to the student and to the state. Dean James E. McCarthy Professor o Foreign Commerce Forty-Eight -- University A dministration College of Commerce Department Heads Professor David A. Weir, A. M. Professor of Finance and Accounts Reverend Thomas A. Lahey, C. S. C, Ph. D. Professor of Marketing and Business Administration Forty-Nine ■BB University A dministration College of Commerce Faculty Rev. F. T. Maheu Rev. F. J. Boland Rev. W. M. McNamara English Economics and Politics American Historij Rev. J. C. Kelley Rev. M. A. Mulcaire Religion Economics Prof. P. I. Fenlon Brother Cyprian Oscar Lavery English Accounting Public Speaking Prof. E. E. Richter Prof. G. M. Endres Business Law Modern Language Prof. G. J. Wack Prof. L. A. Cunningham Rev. J. J. Stack German English Histori Prof. I. A. Hamel John A. Bartley Philosophy Ancient Language Fifty 3n iWemoriam REV. JOHN T. BOLAND, C. S. C. 1867-1924 A NOBLE PRIEST A TRUE EDUCATOR R. 1. P. i Ic I I Donald C. Miller President William E. Merriman Vice-President Bernard L. Macnab Secretary William C. Hurley Treasurer » To the Senior Class, 1925 " p OLD so precious was a book that key And lock were put upon it, to w ithhold Its treasured lettering against the mold And dull erasure of the years. ..But see How artfully this pen, how lovingly This prayerful brush their age-old lore unfold, How in rich azure tracery enscrolled This poet ' s dream, a golden filagree! . . . Dust is the golden brush; the artful hand Is vanished as the insubstantial air; The book lies open now; its azures pale Before the noonbright day. What can withstand Time ' s blurring light?.. .The dream, the vision, the prayer; These only through the ages shall prevail. It. Look on this newmade page, and, overwise. As is the wont of us in human w ay. Smile as you ' ve often smiled an idle day To see the labored script that faded lies Writ on an ancient vellum... Yes, but sighs Shadow that smiling nov ; these thoughts that play Freshly across this glistening sheet array More than the living present for your eyes. . . . The past is here already! Turn the page — Or here or there, mark you how sv ift the time Runs from the moment to the hour. The past Is here already! — Youth, and sudden. ..age! Turn back! Turn back! I write my little rhyme To catch your heart before the lock is fast. Charles Phillips l ota comes tl]e time ai parting, en of ' 25. ■QIljc bag a aiteb iitl{ a smtlc is grceteb fnitlj a siglj anb looking bacfefaarb, four long gears melt into one brief gesterbag. our primal tourneg no6i is bone; gou Ijabe foorn tuell lljc fabor of (§ur lUabg- Ije Ifas been O ueen of tl{e joust, anb mag slje smile albiags upon gour bictories, (Men of otrc |Bame. Michael J. Adrian Pleasantville, New York Hetropolitan Club, 2. American Institute of Electrical Engi- neers, 4. Engineers ' Club, 4. Brother Agatho, C.S.C. Notre Dame, Indiana Instructor Evansville High School, 2. Indiana iaiis Cathe- dral High JB«feo6ir 2. ar l.. Ahlerino Bend, Indiana Knights of Colum- 4. En- DONALD F. AlGNE Silver Creek, New York State Circle, 1. Dramat Columbus, 4. stitute of Electri- 4. Engineers arsity Swimming ' Mllimiim l|Mi[iiiiii [iiiriiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiimiinMNiiimiiiiiiiiiij f ' Fifti -Six iiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilliiliiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiniiiiii:;ii: iiii i i i iiL i i i iiiiiii i iim i iii i M i i i i i ii ii iii ii i iii ip ' him Walter E. ANri Rsa Racine, Wisconsin Wisconsin Club, 4. fjlee CluB 1. Law Club, 4. Ju Richard P. App Fort Wayne, Indiana Fort Wayn CIub, 4. Knights of Columbus. ' Sf. Indiana Club, 4. Harry M. Ambroie Logan, Ohio Ohio Club, 4. Pallette Club. t. St. Thomas Philosophical S«- ciety. Architectural Club, S. L Donald P. Armbrust Urbana, Ohio Ohio Club, 4. Engineers ' Club, ? Michigan Club, 4. Knights of Columbus, 4. Scribblers, 2. Pipe and Bowl, 1. Schalastic. 2. " 11 f " • ■ jiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Eighty-Three Russell H. Arndt Mishawaka, Indiana Mishawaka Club, 4. Indiana Club, 4. Law Club, 3. Fresh- man Football. Varsity Football, S, Interhall Basketball, 2. In- terhall Track, 1. EnwAHD J. Baker Fort Wayne, Indiana Fort Wayne Club, 4 ; Secretary. 2. Knights of CaLusjbus, 4, . Barrett ill, Wisconsin WisconUn Club, 4. Law Club, 3. Judees. Band, 2. Interhall FootMlI, 1. Interhall Track, 2. Thomas J. Barry Chicago, Illinois Chicago Club, 4. Knights of Columbus, 4. St. Thomas Philo- sophical Society. Forum, 3. OHN . BaRTLEY • lnton, Montana ountain Club, 4. Law nights of Columbus, Circle, 2 ; Secretary, .ent Athletic Manager, Prom Committee. Business Manager, ScholaatiCi ' 25. t-L.a. Fifty-Eight iiiiiititiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiif:?!!;; ■r iniiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii H lum .(■(ML ilWtl Charles L. BaumojC n South Bend, Indiana Villagers. Indiana Clul 4. Glee Club, J. William R. Bell Rochester, New York ir Club, 4. New York ub, 4(a)Forum, 3. i Rochester State CI tOB Millo William H. Benitz South Bend, Indiana Lifers ; Secretary-Treasurer, 2. Villagers, S. St. Thomas Philo- sophical Society. Jerome A. Bennino Glandorf, Ohio Ohio Club, 4. Blue Circle. 1. ' Scholastic; Business Manager, ' 28, ' 24. Daily. 1 ; Circulation Manager. Orchestra, 2. Arthur L. Bergeron Chisholm, Minnesota Minnesota Club, 4. Knights of Columbus. Engineers ' Club, 4. rcTT .nr. n MIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIfllllllllllllllllllMlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Fifty-Nine iniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiii[iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii]!iiiiiiiiiiiiiii]iiiiijy rB-Aiio. Charles R. Bickel Elkhart, Indiana Indiana Club, 4. Knights of Columbus, 4. Architectural Club, 2. George A. Bisciioff Indianapolis, Ivd ' ana Indianapolis Club, 4. Student Activities Council, 2 : Secre- tary. ' 24j ei(lHenl, ' 25. Circle, l. ' Knights of Columbh 4; Chancellor, ' 24, ' 25. Vetfl ans of Foreign Wars. BOETTINGER amilton, Ohio b, 4. Knights of Co- 4. Engineers ' Club. 4. OSSINOHAM, Jr. t, Illinois b, 4. Knights of liUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Sixty ■ M iiiiiiiriiiiiiiimiiiiiiiMimiii ii i r i iii iiii H John E. l5ow Chicago, Illi Chicap ' o Club, 4 Chamber of Commerc William H. Braunsdorf South Bend, Indiana Villagers, 3 ; Vice-President, ' 24. Indiana Club, 4. Interhall Track. ' 24, s[5. Homecoming deception Co jyiittee, ' 25. M. Clyde Brown Logansport, Indiana Indiana Club, 4. Law Club, 4. Judges. St. Thomas PJiilo- sophical Society. m.h. k McLeah a. Brule Crookston, Minnesota Minnesota Club, 4. Engineer Club, 3; Treasurer, ' 25. Ameri ' can Institute of Electrical En gineers, 4; President, ' 25, ■tiinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Sixty-One . viiuiniiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiMiiui III iiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:;ii li-: tlliiiiiiiilliiillllilllllliiiiiifiiiiiliililllilliiiiiiii £u__ Fabian J. Burke Ellsworth, Minnesota Minnesota Club. 4 ; Vice-Presi- dent. Interhall Baseball. 3. St. Thomas Philosophical Society. Joseph P. Burke Brooklyn, New York Metropolitan Club, 4 ; Presi- dent, ' 25. Knights of Colum- bus. 4; RecoraerP ' 25. ScriJ ' biers, 3rPresident. ' 24. ForiT 2; President, ' 23. Juggler. Donie, 2. Scholastic. 2. Dailjl " ON RD A. Burns nesboro, Penn. PennsyUrania Club, 4. Knights of Coinmbus. 4. Forum, 3. Edward ' Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania CTuBt 4 : Preai dent. ' 25. Lifers. Interha] Baseball. 3. Interhall Track,- . , Prep Baseball, 2. Prep Tra " ! 2. Sophomore Cotillion C ' mittee. Winner Flight A Golf Tournament. ' 24. s A. Carroll ■ lumbus, Ohio ' ehJrf. 1. St. Thomas Philo- ' hical Society. Forum, 1. lb 04 iniiimiiiiimiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiimiiiiliiiiiiiiiililiimiiiiniiiii ' Sixty-Two r Illinois Club. 3. Kniernts of Co lumbus, 4. Trip to tnlf Orient. Forum, 3. Charles J. Casey Mason City, Iowa Iowa Club, 4. Monogram Club, 3. Knights { Columbus, 4. . Freshman Track. Varsity Track, i3. Interhallx rack, 1. Inter- all FootbaII? 2, Scholastic, 1. Lawrence T. Casey Batavia, New York New York State Club, 4. Ro- chester Club, 4. St. Thomas Philosophical Society. Frank D. Celebrezze Cleveland, Ohio Ohio Club, 4. Cleveland ClubT 4. Law Club, 4. Judges. Dante Club, 3; President, ' 24, ' 25. In- terhall Football, 2. Herman G. Centlivre Fort Wayne, Indiana Fort Wayne Club, 4 ; President, ' 25. Blue Circle, 1. Interhall Football, 1. Varsity Tennis, 2 ; Captain, ' 24. tniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 2 c,0| b Sixty-Three :;;:i:: ii ' :i ' MiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 1 2:23 2: William J. Cerney Chicago, Illinois Chicaeo Club, 4; President, ' 25. Monogram Club, 3. Varsity Football,3. Varsity Baseball, ' 26. George B. Chao Shanghai, China Chinese Students Club, 4. Con- tributor: Daily,_J_ Scholastic , 1. Ave M na Z. Corresponded Catholic Weekly and Weltarc of China. A. Clancy napolis, Indiana Club, 4. Indianapolis Treasurer, ' 23. ' 24. of Columbus, 4. Con- to Juggler, Scholastic, aria. Catholic Students Crusade: Secretary surer, ' 23, ' 24. ' 25. Junior Class Commencement Commit- WlLLIAM L. ClEME Pittsburg, Kansa. Rocky Mountain Club, 2. La Club, 4. Judges. rOs C. Collins rk, Illinois b, 4 ; Treasurer, 1. lumbus, 4. Mono- , Blue Circle, 1. Football, 3. Freshman ■ ■iiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiMiii Sixty-Four i iiMiiLiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ll ' :i ' MIIIIIIIIUIIIIIMMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIM 3 SxS2: James D. CoLLms Indianapolis, Indiana Indianapolis Club, 4. ' lndiana Club, 4. Knights of C«umbus 4. Bengalese Club. For] Thomas W. Coman Grand Rapids, Michigan 4 : President, pids Club, ' 4 ; Blue Circle, 1. ' b, 1. Varsity [a tic, 2. Daily, epresentative thXXend News- Daniel R. Connei.x Beloit, Wisconsin Wisconsin Club, 4. Engineers Club, 3. Karl J. Connell Luverne, Minnesota =„ Minnesota Club, 4. Knights of Columbus, 4. Varsity Track, 1. Cross Country, 1. Interhall Football, 1. ARD T. Connell Beloit, Wisconsin Wisconsin Club,. ' 4. Students Activities Council, 1. Varsitj tball, 3. President Fresh- iiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Sixty-Five John T. Corcoran Bridgeport, Connecticut New England Club, 4. Law Club, 3. Judges. Knights of Columbus, 3. Bernard J. Coughlin Waseca, Minnesota Minnesota Club, 4. Varsity Football, 2. Varsity Track, ayWe R. Cox rbon, Indiana Indiana J tate Club, 4. Varsity Track. f. Monogram Club, 3. Cross fvountry, 3. Stephen C. Corbo «f Valparaiso, Indiana Indiana Club, 1, Law Club, Judges. Ein (i» Mi m bM !: I I: I 1M ERT J. COTY ter, Minnesota == iftesofS Club, 4. Forum, 3. ijnbei:_jil_Commerce. iiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii(iiiiiiniiiii Sixty-Six ' II I Mir f m Raymond C. Cunnhwgh Toledo, OMo Ohio Club, 4. Toledo ' lub, 4 Vice-President, ' 25. Kowhts of Columbus, 3 : DeputT TCrand Knieht, ' 24. Blue Circle, 2. Boosters, 1. Dramatic Society. 2; President, ' 24. Scribblers, 3 : Secretary. ' 23. Varsity Track, : Broad Jump Medal. DebatinfcMedal, ' 24, ' 25. Scho- lastic, 4 LP ijy. 2. Juggler. 4. Santa W %VflC Dome, 4. Rep- resentatf»e?l Ca]edo Jewelry, Russell StuBfef The Print Shop, College M. mory Book Company. WiLFORD C. CULKIN Carthage, Illinois Illinois Club, 4. Chamber Commerce, 2. Edward F. Cuddihy Calumet, Michigan Michigan Cll| , 4. Knights of .Columbus, 4jnBt. Thomas Phil- Siosophical SqAMty. Eustace Cullinan San Francisco, California Pacific Coast Club, 2. Inter- hall Athletics, 1. Varsity Base- ball, 1. Scholastic, 1. Daily, 2. Transferred in Junior Year from St. Ignatius College, San Francisco, California. Walter J. Cyr La Grange, Illinois Chicago Club, 4. Knights of Columbus, 4. Blue Circle, 2. Varsity Track, 2. Interhall Track, 2. Santa Maria, 2. me, 1. llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll|illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli (S c fo Sixty-Seven . m Cui tm CU H ■IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Sixty-Eight I 1) IltOT ■ M- CMBf iiiHiHiiiu ' iimiiiimiiririiiMMiMiiiiiiiiiiij ' iL a.wu Charles E. De La New Orlean. Louisiana-Mississippi President, ' 23, ' 24, Club, 4. Knights of 4. Varsity Swimming- Interhall Track. 3. Senior Pro gram and Stationery Commit tees. Ralph M. DeGraff South Bend, Indiana Villagers. L»n Club, 3. Judges. Paul J. Dooley Springfield, Illinois Illinois Club, 4. Blue Circle, 2. Varsity Football, 2. Hockey, 1. Interhall Athletics, 2. John E. DeMott Niles, Michigan Michigan Club 4. Band, .=--«, Scholastic, 1. Federal Board - Student, U. S. Veterans Voca- ' -i tional Training, ' 22. Varsity ( Orchestra, 2. William V. Dielmann Bon Antonio, Texas Te«as Club, 4. Interhall Base- ball, 1. St. Thomas Philosophi- cal Society. Knights of Colum- fewfi, 4. Senior Flag Committee. MIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Sixty-Nine iiiriiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiii 33 135: .2: James R. Diver Bridgeport, Illinois Illinois Club, 3. Forum, 2. St. Thomas Philosophical 2 Society. Charles W. Donahue Chicago, Illinois Chicapo Club, 4 ; Secretary, 1. Blue Circle, 1. Pina and Bowl,; 1. Foruni — Z Alumnus, Dome, 1, Junior Prom Con mitte ME B. DOOLING iSMawaka, Indiana Mishawifka Club, 4. Indiana Club. - Law Club, 4. Judges. Leonard J. Dorschel 1 . Green Bay, Wisconsir Wisconsin Club, 4. Engineer: Club, 4. Interhall Football, 2 Interhall Basketball, 2. Inter- hall Baseball, 1. I Gmk fi MCM nder L. Douds ver, Colorado ntain Club, 4 : Sec- _ St. Thomas Philo- snphifal Ropjyty 7t rr ■iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiillliliiiiiiiiiiilililllliitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiK Seventy M jiriimiiiiiiiriimiiiniiir ,H miiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiii iiiiirj y htm George F Cygent, Ohh Ohio Club, 4. Enginei 4. Knights of Columbi terhall Track, 3. John R. Droege Covington, Kentucky Kentucky Cluth 4. Forum, 3. Knights of (fillumbus, 4. St. " Thomas Philosophical Society. Dmi lAI in- ■■nif lB.fU..I Peter P. Dupay Basking Ridge, N. J. Metropolitan Club, 3. New Jersey Club, 1. Architectural Club, 4. Knights of Columbus, 4. Palette Club, 2. Dome, 2. Junior Prom Committtee. Paul J. DuFAUD Minneapolis, Minnesota Minnesota Club, 4. Forum, Chamber of Commerce, John P. Dwyer Tulsa, Oklahoma Blue Circle, 2. Forum, 3. St. as Philosophical Society. ■B f V W 1 llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Seventy-One Harry E. Ester South Bend, Indiana VillaBers. St. Thomas Philo- sophical Society. Awarded Ph. IROIL P. FaOAN ngton, Wiscontin Club, 4. Knights of iln ' BtfS, 4. St. Thomas Philo- ic al Soci ety. I km M him ] J«; Un I tlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliillillllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIir Seventy-Two r " " " ■■■■■■■■■■■»■■................ ■. ifiiri-MiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiii .-■wu ; » Tr- Joseph L. tEi South Bend, Inffiana Indiana Club, 4. La Judges. Villagers, Maurice D. Feldman South Bend, Indiana Villagers. Law Club, 2. Judges. Mdfc- Alphonse E. Fellner Belleville, Illinois St. Louis Club, 4. Villagers Club, 4. Knights of Columbus, 4. Glee Club, 3. Jose A. Figueiredo Sobral, Ceara Brazil Lifers. Engineers ' Club, 3 Chemists Club, 3. let, Bernard M. Finnigan Valparaiso, Indiana Indiana Club, 4. Law Club, S. Judges. l.L.a.1 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Seventy-Three . wmm iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii::ii:i:: ViiriiiiiiiiiiiiiuniiiiiiuiniiiniiiiiiiiiimiiiTnjf George H. Fisher Cairo, Illinois Illinois Club, 4. Knights of Co- lumbus, 4. American Institute of Electrical Engineers, 4. En- gineers ' Club, 2. George F. Fitzgerald Olean, New York New York State Club, 4. Knights of Columbus, 4. Engi- neers ' Club, 4. phCTmsts Club, Fitzpatrick ■lumbus, Ohio h, 4. Knights of Co- Bernard J. Flock La Crosse, Wisconsin Wisconsin Club, 4. Engineers Club, 3. Chemists Club, B. Flinn ennsylvania Club 4. Engi- ub, 3. Junior Prom interfuUi Athletics, C.C. Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illllltllllllllllllllllllllll Seventy-Four iH vtimu ,0b CM bv- r ha Seventy-Fivt msm Rabey Funk Tucumcari, New Mexico Rocky Mountain Club, 4 ; Secretary, Vice-President. Knights of Columbus, 3. Order of Sleepless Knights, 3. Pa- lette, 3; Secretary, 1. Dome, 1. James H. Fuller Vicksburg, Mississippi Mississippi - Louisiana Club, 4. Forum, 1. Draiaatjc Club, St. Thomas-- Philosophical ciety. N D. Fusz Louis, Missouri s Club, 4. Knigrhts of s, 4. Blue Circle. 2. Club. Engineers ' Club, e hman Football. Ralph G. Gladen Delphos, Ohio Ohio Club, 4. Pharmacists Club, 3; Secretary and Treas- urer, ' 24. Interhall Athletics, 2. Chemists Club, 3. Cuiu Tta«n. RT F. Flynn inson, Illinois 4. Glee Club. 3 la M « K 3 I Seventy-Six 1 Fun iw kiMI jii ' :i ' Miiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiliii 3 33 2- Charles J. Glue South Bend, In- Villagers, 3. Indiana C hb. Law Club, 4. Varsity FootbllU 2. Antonio F. Gonzalez Manila, P. I. Knights of Coiumbus, 4. Var- gity Tennis, 2WForum 3. Robert K. Gordon Fort Wayne, Indiana Indiana Club, 4. Fort Wayne Club, 4; Secretary, ' 21, 22. Knights of Columbus, 4. Coni- mittee Sophomore Cotillion, ' 23. C.E.I Arthur Gonzalez Laredo, Texas Texas Club, 3. Latin American Club, 4. Knights of Columbus, 4. Engineers ' Club, 4. Clinton H. Gleason Menominee, Michigan Michigan Club, 4. Law Club, Judges, 1. Korby Kampus lub. Seventy-Seven . mm !liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii::iii H iiiiiiiiiiiiiiim i iiui i iinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimim y IC.E. tL a v u Lowell J. Grady Crookston, Minnesota Minnesota Club, 4. Dome, 1. St. Thomas Philosophical So- ciety. James R. Graham Galesburg, Illinois Knights of Columbus, 4. En- gineers ' Club, 4. Inte rhall Foot- ball, 3. Treasi rSi= " Sophomoi:9 Class. Griffin fster, New York k state Club, 4. Ro- lub, 4. Interhall Foot- ue Circle, 1. Thomas L. Goss Logansport, Indiani S ' Indiana Club, 4. Knights of Coa3 lumbus, 4. Varsity Swimming ' Y Team. Interhall Football, 2. ttW llta li«. 1 Ci 4. Knights of s CSftrfnbis ' ; 47 Lifers. Varsity 2. Jnterhall Track, 1. a ( writ. Bktf lillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllUIIIIIIIIIIIIUUIIIIIIMIIIIIItlllllllUI Seventy-Eight ! lllllllllllllllllMlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllii|i|||||||i:;ii:2:;zz lyUiiimimiiiiiimimiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinnp ' tL - .V LT -9 •tans iM Mlb- Mht- L Emmett M. Gri Fergus Falls, MinMesotd Minnesota Club, 4 ; Ttteasurer ' 23. Knights of ColuiH us, 4 St. Thomas PhilosophigSI So ciety. Cornelius S. Hagerty Chicago, Illinois Chicaeo Club 1. Lifers. 1. Lifers. Re- Dame in Sen- I Joseph M. Hagerty Bessemer, Alabama Knights of CoTumbus. 4. En- gineers ' Club» S. Caney, Kansas Knights of Columbus, 4. Engi. neers ' Club, 4. American Insti- tute of Electrical Engineers, 4 WaLter J. oledo. TolediTTplub, 4. Blue circle, 2. SecrdtarM Junio — lion. Committee. N ee.S Hello Week Committee, Senibr Concession Committee. P?e Club, 1. Scribblers, 2, ScnWlastic, 2. Advertising Man- ager of Daily, ' 24. Santa Maria, Shakespeare Club, 3. Inter- hall Athletics, 4. Club. 4. oosters, 2. Class. Cotil- rom Commit- tMiiiininiiimnMMM iii imiJJiiMiihiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiij f Seventy-Nine John H. Hamlino Delphi, Indiana Indiana Club, 4. Lafayette Club, 4, Monogram Club, 2. Law Club, 3. Varsity Track, 3. Interhall Track, 1. J. Kenneth Hammond Louisville, Kentuclcy Kentucky Club, 4 ; Lieutenant ' 24; ( gineers ' ,Cki49. Colonel, ' 24; Cotonsl, ' 25. En Harold F. Hall Morris, Illinois Chicaeo Club, 4. Law Club, 4 Knights of Columbus, 4. Daily 1. Billiard Champion, ' 24, W. Harding h Bend, Indiana . 4. Glee Club, 2. St. Philosophical Society. Da ai«( Mai LTER D. Hall mmings, Iowa _ b, 4. Chamber of ' ilrimerce, 4. St. Thomas Phil- hk fl Eighty iiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiii|iiiiiiiiiii:7ii- i »|iiiimriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 11 3 y " Mm : MI :.A:iL Daniel P. Ha: Chicago, Illi Chicago Club, 4. Law Judges. Varsity Golf Harold J. Harstick West Point, Nebraska Nebraska Clulftj. 4. Engineers ' lub, 4. Amencan Institute of plectrical Enfflheers. 4. BlU km Paul A. Hartman Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Pittsburgh Club. 3. Pennsyl- vania Club, 4. Knights of Co- lumbus, 4. Blue Circle. Lifers. Mining Club. Engineers ' Club, 4. Joseph P. Harmon Indianapolis, Indiana ' . Indianapolis Club, 4. Freshman Football. Varsity Football Monogram Club. Interhall Ath- letics. Vincent F. Haruington Sioux City, Iowa Iowa Club, 4. Knights of Co- lumbus, 4. Varsity Football, Interhall Basketball, 1. In- terhall Track, 1. Junior Prom , Cnmmitfff A riiiniiiimill " i " iiii " ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiimiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiij r Eighty-One ziiri-Miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii G J. Heintz uincy, Illinois Illinois)) Club, 4. Chamber of Comni ce, 2, Forum, 3. In taiO Gerald E. Hassme Laxvrenceburg, Indian Indiana Club, 4, Law Club, 3 J udges. E. Haubeb ity, Kansas ' Club, 3. Interhall (1 Oam t iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Eighty-Two ' era Leonard AI. hMss San Antonio, Texas Texas Club, 4. Forult. 3. St, Thomas Philosophical ociety. Daniel D. Hickey Chicago, Illinois Chicago Club, 4. Illinois Club, 4. Juggler, Editor-in-Chief, k ' 24, ' 26. St. T»)mas Philosophi- fjal Society. V Thomas Higgins Chicago, Illinois Chicago Club, 4. Law Club, 4. Judges. Jerome F. HERLiHy Chicago, Illinois Chicago Club, 4. Engineers ' Club, 4. Knights o£ Columbus, 4. Interhall Athletics, 2. " HUrlan L. Herrmann Chrveland Heights, Ohio Cleveland Club, 4. Ohio Club, 4. Lifers. St. Thomas Philo- lysaj Society. Miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii i i i iiii ii iii i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ii iMiiiniii iii iiiimiiiiiiij r Fifty-Seven Paul D. Hoeffler Buffalo, New York New York State Club, 4 ; Presi- dent, ' 24. Cross Country, Forum, 4. Joseph A. Hogan South Bend, Indiana Villagers, 3. Blue Circle, 1. Law Club, {T. Holland iego, California ' oast Club, 4 : Keeper Wampum, ' 26. The , 3 : Publication Board ibblers ' Book of Notre erse " , ' 24. Dome, 3. ' l. Jugreler, 3. Scholas- Pipe and Bowl. John W. Hillenbrand Batesville, Indiana Indiana Club, 4. Fortam, Chamber of Commerce, 2. ki U(kia HOCKWALT nton, Ohio 4. Canton Club, 4. „ „- Columbus, 4. Blue ■ " S - Business Manager Maria, ' 25. Dome, ' 24. Mm taiOi n ' M iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMii Eighty-Four " ) VlllllllirililllHiimiiiiiiiiiriiii iiiniiiimijp Hwm U Tk i4ttn Robert B. how St. Louis, Missouri St. Louis Club, 3 : Ttreasurer, ' 25. Oriental Club, 3».Fresh man Football, St. Lou Uni- versity. Walter W. Houppert Indianapolis, Indiana Indianapolis Club, 4. Law Club, 4. Varsity Oi estra, 4 ; Vice- president ' 25. a) • Ml •iH John P. Hurley Toledo, Ohio Toledo Club, 5; Secretary, ' 21; Treasurer, ' 22; Vice-President, ' 23; President, ' 24. Ohio Club 5; Secretary, ' 24, ' 25. Blue Cir- cle, 2 ; Chairman of " Hello Week " , ' 24. Boosters. Lifers. Knights of Columbus, 5 ; Re- cording Secretary, Chairman of Dance Committee, ' 23 24. In- terhall Basketb H MIT Notre D e Prep A I tHV 1- San- tafMaria, 2. Myron E. Hood Mays, Indiana Indiana Club, 4. Civil Engi- neers ' Baseball and Basketball teams, 2. Engineers ' Club, 3. Fhancis W. Rowland, Streator, Illinois La Salle Country Club, 4; Secretary, ' 23; President, ' 24. Glee Club, 4 ; Vice-President, ' 24; President, ' 25. Band, 4; Treasurer, ' 23. Dramatic Club, jiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ' s c ' b ssy Eighty-Five Edward T. Hunsinger Chillicothe, Ohio Ohio Club, 4. Law Club. 4. Judges. Freshman Football. Varsity Football, 3. MonoBram Club, 2. Student Activities Council, 1. Max Houser Mount Vernon, Wash. Pacific Coast Club. 4. Law Club, 4. Judges _JTransferred from Uniy£iia.it of Lafayet Varsity Football, 2. Monojtra Club, 1. P. Hyland fatur, Indiana yne Cub, 4. Indiana Cheer Leader, ' 22. In- Football, 1. Interhall 11, 1. i Robert F. Hurley Kansas City, Missouri V Knights of Columbus, 4. Band, ' 4. St. Thomas Philosophical Society. Jm mot Mil Mn. L taCa Hurley Michigan Knights of lass Treasurer, ■om Committee. cle, 1. Interhall Ath- im Ik, ■■w iiuiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiliiiiiililiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiilklliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Eighty-Six ._ ' v jiniiiiiiii " " " i ' " ' ' " " " " " " iii ' " ' " i " i ' i ' " ii ' " i liriMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIM 3 ]2r 2- Hni! John J. Kane, Youngstou ' n, Ohio Club, 4. Knight, lumbus, 4. Blue Circle ' Club, 4. Democratic CI retary, I, Judges. Soj Cotillion Committee. Prom Committee. John A. Kelley, Jh. Paducah, Kentucky Kentucky Club. 4. Engineers Club, 4. Amera an Institute of plectrical EnMfieers, 3 ; Secre- ry, 1. Knig4ft« of Columbus, in John W. Jones Dixon, Illinois Illinois Club. 4. Knights of Co lumbus. 4. St. Thomas Philo sophicat Society. Timothy A. Kelly Watervliet, Michigan Michigan Club, 4. Law Club, 3. Monogram Club, 3. Varsity Baseball, ' 22, ' 23. Varsity Football, ' 24. LAREXCE Kaiser Salem, Ohio hio Club, 4. Knights of Co- umbus, 4. Chemists Club, 4; Secretary-Treasurer, ' 24 : Presi- dent, ' 25. Engineers ' Club, 2 ; Vice-President, ' 25. Editor of Ihe Catalyzer. ' 25. iiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiikiiiinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Eighty-Seven MJIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIII li i ll ' .MIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 5 Richard E. Lightfoot South Bend, Indiana Villagers. Juggler, 3. Scholas- tic, 2. Day Students Club; Treasurer, 24. Brownson Liter- ary Society : Vice-President, ' 23. Press Club. Public Speak- ing Instructor. Day Students Vaudeville, ' 24. Director, " Stu- dents Varieties, " ' 25. John E. Kennelly Escanaba, Michigan Michigan Club, 4. Law Club, Judges. Aaxu. Kennky van, Wisconsin Wisconslii Club, 4. Knights of ColumbJt, 4. Band, 3. Glee Club, C9. University Orchestra, 1. Duty ' s, 2. Cross Country, 2. lifte all Football, 1. Junior Proni f Committee. Governing Boar4 of Notre Dame Orches- tra. ' Sm Mot a NCE W. Kennedy ' ■ette, Indiana ,. Club, 3. Indiana i ' , nterhall Track, S lllllllinilllIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII FAghty-Eight irtr ■■■■■iiuiiiiiiiiiimiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:;ii M imn It t Ch ■ tan, llWi iKimiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiTmjy Noble E. Kiz louth, Ind. Cornelius J. Klaver Marinette, Wisconsin Plym Indiana Club, 4. „ Club, 3. Varsity Foot Varsity Basketball, 3 ' 25. Spanish Club, 3. 4. Law Club, Columbus, 4. bnai Bernard G. Kesting Toledo, Ohio Toledo Club, 4. Ohio Club, 4. Engineers ' Club, 2. Knights of Columbus, 4. Student Activ- ities Council, 1. Interhall Foot- ball, 3. Robert J. Kluo Riverside, Illinois Chicago Club, 4. St. Thomas Philosophical Society. Blue Cir- cle, 1. Varsity Basketball, 1. Interhall Athletics, 1. John Kilkenny, Jr. Heppner, Oregon Pacific Coast Club, 4 ; Hyas- tyee, ' 25. Law Club, 4. Blu« Circle, 2. Varsity Football, 2. jiiiiniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ■■iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiii Eighty-Nine wm I Paul L. Kohout Libertyville, Illinois Chicago Club, 4. St. Thomas Philosophical Society. Student Activities Council, 1. Dramatic Club, 1. Junior Prom Decora- tion Committee Chairman. Francis V. Kowalinski South Bend, Indiana Villagers. 3. Indiana Club, 4. Lifers. Physiol ogy Q uizz-mas- ter, 2. D A. Kremp ing, Pennsylvania ania Club, 4. Knights mbus, 3. Agricultural Poultry Club, George T. Koch Macomb, Illinois ■=? Oku 1 fmi {nfr Illinois Club, 4. 01 Business Manager, matic Club, 4. Foru Club, 4. Ohio Club, ' Club, 4. Juggler Junior Prom Com- knights of Columbus, tain tUt L iMUl iiiiinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiauiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiii m Ninety ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:;ii :ii-:iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiinii iiiiiiiiiiiii L Liir I. I iiitta Oscar D. Lav Bridgeport, Connkcticu Varsity Debating Ifteam, 2 Dramatic Club, 2.Tt Public Speaking Instructor. Elmer F. Layden Davenport, Iowa Law Club, 4. man Football. 11, 3. Monogram ' dent. ' 26. Var- Knights of Co- rhaCa- William A?iK: Congress Lake, Ohio Canton-Notre Dame Club. President. Ohio Club, 4; Pres dent, ' 24. Lifers. Law CI _ 4. Republican Club, 2. Blue Circle. 1. Varsity Track, 2. Interhall Athletics. 3. Edmund J. Luther South Bend, Indiana Villagers. Indiana Club. 4. Cheerleader. 2. Blue Circle. President Off Campus Club, ' 24. Glee Club, 2. Monogram Club, 2. Lifers. Law Club, 4. Knights of Columbus, 4. Senior Ball Committee. Edward W. Lakner Cleveland, Ohio Cleveland Club. 2. Ohio Club. 4. Chamber of Commerce, 2. Forum, 3. IB. iiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Ninety-One wm iiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiii::ii :;ii ' :i ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilillliiiliiiiiillllllliliilillllimii i Bernard W. Ley Akron, Ohio Akron Club, 1. Ohio Club, 4. Knights of Columbus, 4. St. Thomas Philosophical Society. Interhall Athletics, 3. Forum 3. Francis L. Lightfoot Los Angeles, California Pacific Coast Club, 1. Law 3. Judges. B. LiVERGOOD nington, Illinois IllinoisJ Club, 4. Freshman Footbafi. Varsity Football, 3. Varsfw Track. 2. Monogram Club Milton B pACH Farihault, Minnesota 1 Minnesota Club, 4 : Presidency — ' 26. Blue Circle, 1. FreshmMy V Football and Basketball. Var- sity Basketball, 3. Interhall Athletics, 3. .T L. Leonard J Unton, Iowa loS ' - tWb, 4. Law Club, 4. ' ges. liiiinitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Ninety-Two Mj iiii mi iii i ii iii i i i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiirTT ? btmm George C. Laug Chicago, IllinJfis Chicago Club, 4. Engineers Club, 3. General ChairmTn Sen- ior Ball Committee. Fo) u)n, 1 Interhall Athletics, 2 George E. Ludwig Grand Rapids, Michigan Grand Rapids Club, 4 ; Secre- esident, ' 25. 4 : Vice-Presi- Club, 4 ; merican Chem- ublicity Com- ing e rs Club, 4. 4. Daily 1. tm ■ Ml John P. Lynch Geneva, New York Rochester Club, 4. New York State Club, 4. Blue Circle, 2. Dramatic Society, 1. Interhall Athletics, 1. Dome, 1. Alfred J. Loda Camden, Arkansas St. Thomas Philosophical So- ciety, Forum, 1. Shakespeare Club. 1. Thomas A. Loftds Donora, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Club, 4. Chimists Club, 3 ; Secretary-Treasurer, ' 22. Engineers ' Club, 3. Knights of Columbus, 4. Ninety-Three i Edward T. Lyons Lansing, Michigan Indianapolis Club, 2. Michigan Club, 2. Scribblers, 3 ; Publica- tion Committee, " Scribblers ' Book of Notre Dame Verse. " ripe and Bowl, Knights of Co- lumbus, 4. Scholastic, 2. Dome, 2. Daily, 1. Gerald D. Lyons Endicott, Neto York New York State Club, 4. Srib- blers. 3. Press Club. Pipe and Bowl. News Editor of t h ' Daily. H eTVed degree in m I term, ' 24- ' 25. T. McAvoY ipton, Indiana Seminary Literary So- President, ' 25. St. Philosophical Society. Henry J. McAdams Rochester, New Yor Rochester Club, 3 ; Treasurer 24. New York State Club, 4 Interhall Athletics, 3. Hut ' Del Mrh nil UW ' W. McCarthy jSt Liberty, Iowa %fBi), 2. Forum. 3. Inter- 1 Athletics, 3. 5«i Mill hirh ML ft inli hm. Im iitmiimiiiinniimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiimiimini ' Ninety-Four " ■ " " ■ " ■ " ■ ■■■ " ' " ■ " li Unr ttrnh- « It. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiriiiimiiiii ri tL- 3,V U Harry A. McGjwhe Denver, Colorado Rocky Mountain Club, (I ; Presi- dent, ' 24. Blue Circle, ajy Boost- ers, 1. Knights of C unbus, 4 ; Grand Knight, 25 : Ueqfurer. ' 23, ' 24. Varsity Tenftis, ' 24. Varsity Golf, ' 24, ' 25. Daily. 2 ; Editor-in-Chief, ' 24. Juggler, 2. Scholastic, 3. Santa Maria, 3. Dome, j Scribblers, 3 ; Presi- dent, ' 2 B 5. Shakespeare Club, 3; Presiap b- 4. Tennis Asso- ciation; K feWmnt, ' 24. Prom Cotillion (fru tees. Winner Barry Medal, ' Twinner Fresh- man and Junior Oratorical Con tests. Oriental CVuise, ' 23. Breen Medal, ' 25. Earl P. McCarron Kenosha, Wisconsin Wisconsin Club, 4. Knights of Columbus, 4. Law Club, 4. Orchestra, 2. St. Thomas Phil- osophical Society. McKiNLEY J. McIntosh Sidney, Nebraska Knights of Columbus, 4. St. Thomas Phil wbphical Society, dramatic Clu£ 2. John P. McKenna Far Rochaway , New York Metropolitan Club, 4. New York State Club, 4. Law Club. 4. Judges. Ward W. McCarron Kenosha, Wisconsin Wisconsin Club, 4. Law Club. 4, Knights of Columbus, 4. Interhall Athletics, 4. Varsity Golf, 2. Varsity Baseball, 1. luggler, 2. Miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii (si c fe S Ninety-Five Andrew W. McMullen Columbus, Ohio Ohio Club, 2. Chamber of Com- merce, 3. Student Trip to Orient, ' 23. University of Pur- due, ' 21, ' 22. ArTIH-R J. McMl ' LLEN Columbus, Ohio Ohio Club, 4. Chamber of Com- merce. 2. Forum, 3. Student Trip to Orignt, 237 N McSoRLEY rgh, Pennsylvania PennsyUrania Club, 4. St. ThomM Philosophical Society. Varslw Hockey, 3 : Captain, 24.y Interhall Athletics, S. Presi int Pittsburgh Club, ' 26. Fa It Mr John Parkersh West Virginia Cl%£tV4 : Presi- dent, ' 26. Blue Circle, 1. Knights of Columbus, 4. For um, 2. Shakespearian Club, 1 St. Thomas Philosophical Sof ciety, 1. Interhall Baseball, 2. Interhall Track, 2. Senior Ball Committee. S McNiCHOLAS icago, Illinois ' ttl lub, 4. Law Club, i. sTjudge h -n.u (klii ■iii Ud Ninety-Six MIllMllllimil " " " " iiiii|||||||iniiiiiui|iiiiimiii iMiiirniiiiiiiiiii ir- Sma k 1 II. (mm. mm. 1 Philip S. Mah Rawlins, Wyoming Rocky Mountain CI ' Thomas Philosophical Varsity Basketball, 2 of Columbus, 4. John D. Mahon oerior, Wisconsin Wisconsin Club, 3. Knights of Columbus, 30 Forum, 2. In- fterhall TrackV£2. St. Thomas hilosophical gfeciety. lACNAB Ml Bernard L. mt Portland, Oregon Pacific Coast Club, 4 ; Sachem ' 24; Tenas Tyee, ' 26. Senio Class Secretary. Junior Prom- Music Committee. Varsity Football, 2. Interhall Football, 4. Knights of Columbus. Edward J. Malay Logansport, Indiana Indiana Club, 4. St. Thomas Philosophical Society. Knighta of Columbus, 3. Interhall Ath- letics, 3. Robert M. Maher Blair, Nebraska St. Thomas Philosophical So- ciety. Shakespeare Daily, 1. Club, V tlllllllllllilll ' lllllllllllllllll||||||||||||H||ll|llllll llimillllllllllil IJ f Ninety-Seven iiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiic ' ii: T. Frederick Meehan Lowellville, Ohio Youngstown-Notre Dame Club 4. Ohio Club, 4. Engineers ' Club, 4. Knights of Colum- bus, 4. Interhall Baseball. 2. John R. Melley Mahanoy City, Penn. Pennsylvania Club, 4. Knights of Columbus, 3. The Dome of 1924. Santa Maria,- 2. Inter- AthlpHcs? 1. ■ Maudlin araiso, Indiana Chicago ijclub, 2. Agricultural Club, 2 oultry Club, 2. Ameri- can iffVgion, Transferred from PurdueV Lester E. Mar South Bend, Indr at " Villagers, 3. Agricultural C 3. Poultry Club,2. lus L. Mathey ars, Iowa 4. Knights of Co- Palette Club, 4. .tect ural Cl ub. 4. IIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIilllMIIIIMII Ninety-Eight •313 Walter J. Metmer Chicago, IllinMis Chicago Club, 4 ; VJifi-Presi dent, ' 26. Knights ofTCpl " ™ bus. 3. Interhall Food ai, St. Thomas Philosophfcal So ciety. Anselm D. Miller Port Allegany, Penn. lub, 3 ; Vice- oosters, l..Blue lers, 3. Forum, mbus, 3. Jugg- taff, ' 22, ' 23; er, ' 24: Busi- Scholastic. illion and tees. Don C. Miller Defiance, Ohio Ohio Club. 4. Law Club, 4. Senior Class President. Knights of Columbus, 1. Student Activ- ities Council. Freshman Foot- ball. Varsity Football, 3. Joseph A. Menger San Antonio, Texas Texas Club, 3 ; Secretary, ' 24. Catholic Students Mission Cru- sade, 2; President. Knights of Columbus, 2. Daily, 1. LLIAM- . MeRRIMAN • Kjeneva, New York t ew York State Club, 2. En- ineers ' Club, 3. American In- stitute of Electrical Engineers, 3. Secretary Junior Class. Vice- President Senior Class. Junior Prom Committee. Senior Pin OJDimittee. lllllUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Ninety-Nine i Gerald W. Miller Defiance, Ohio Ohio Club. 4; Treasurer, ' 24 Law Club, 4. Knights of Co lumbus, 3. Varsity Football Freshman Football. Interhall Track, 3. Interhall Basketball, 1. Blue Circle, 1. Cotillion Re- ception Committee. Edgar E. Canton, Ohio Ohio Club, 4. Monogram Clu 3. Knights of Columbus, Freshman Football. Varsity Football, 3. Karl J. Miller Crawfordsville, Indiana Indiana Club, 4. St. Thomas Philosophical Society, 1. Trip J. Miller ne, Indiana yne Club, 4. Indiana Chemists Club, 4. En- Club, 4. American Society, 3. Interhall all, 2. Catalyzer, 2 ; As- Editor, 1. Fort Wayne One Hundred Fn Urn LPnii P. Miller Bend, Indiana Indiana Club, 4. Knights of Co- Club, 2. .¥n( (Kim hd,! H hm Wilh. IkMU BilCt- Peter J. Mona Kansas City, Miisouri Missouri Club, 2. La Club, 3 Judges. Knights of Cajumbus, 3. Freshman Football.) Jarsity Football, 1. Ernest W. Moore Ketchikan, Alaska Pacific Coast-Club, 4. Engi- neers ' Club, iX Frank A. Milbauer Newark, New Jersey New Jersey Club, 1. Knights ol_ Columbu ' s, 3. Varsity Football, 8. Freshman Football. Varsity Track, 3. Monogram Club, 2. John R. Moran Tulsa, Oklahoma Law Club, 4. Judges. Student Activities Council, 2. President Junior Class. Senior Ball Com- mittee. Reuben F. Momsen El Paso, Texas Texas Club, 4. Lifers. Inter- hall Baseball, 2. St. Thomas Philosophical Society. JlllllUllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllillllllllllllllltlllllllllllllllllllllllllll One Hundred One RfflP ' ij iriii ii [ i ii i i i i imiii ii iMiiiiiiiiiii i i ii i TfTffi i Hiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Harold T. Moylan Fort Wayne, Indiana Fort Wayne Club, 4. Indiana Club, 4. Knights of Columbus, 4. Assistant Cheer Leader, 3. Richard Mullaxey Ridgewood, New Jersey New Jersey Club, 1. Enijineers Club 4. Interhall Athletics, 3. L. Murphy ixon, Illinois Club, 4. Knights of s, 4. Chamber of Com- . Forum, 3, John H. Morgan Indianapolis, Indiana Indianapolis Club, 4. Chamber Y of Commerce, 2. Forum, 3. rles M. Mouch roy, Ohio Jt , 4. Palette Club. 2. fci . Art Staff, The of 1924; Assistant Art iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiii iki " i " " " ii " i " " " " ' One Hundred Two 2 c b { rtfte- Frank J. Nauoh Cleveland, Ohl Ohio Club, 4. Clevelan ' 4; President, ' 25. St, Philosophical Society. John M. Neitzel Boise, Idaho Rocky Mountain Club, 4. Blue Circle. 25. IntShall Athletics, Junior Proabr Committee. MRI • Ml M n ■■Mirl Mike A. Needham, Jr. Monterrey, Mexico Texas Club, 4. Band, 3. Knisrhts of Columbus, 4. T. Frank Murray Bridgeport, Connecticut New Eneland Club, 4. Blue Cir- cle, 1. Knights of Columbus, 4 Varsity Cross Country Team 2. Senior Pin Committee. V ■ Alfred C. Nachtegall N. fyrand Rapids, Michigan Xprand Rapids Club, 4. ; Presi- dent, ' 24. Michigan Club, 4. Palette Club, 4. Architectural Club, 3. iiniiiiimiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiirmiiillllllllUIHlllHimii ' Miiiiiiiiiiip P One Hundred Three x iiiiiiiimuiiiiiiiimiumiiiiHllinillllnimill i William J. Neville Batavia, New York Kew York State Club, 4. Law Club. 3. Judges. Blue Circle 3. Junior Prom Committees. Thomas F. O ' CoNNoi r Indianapolis, Indiana Indianapolis Club, 4. Indiana ll ( (Ml IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIinilllllUlllltllllllllilllllllllllll One Hundred Four ■iiMiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:-!! ' )). km ROSWELL P. Oe Michigan City, I Indiana Club, 5. Lifer ' hall Football, 4. St Philosophical Society. Lawrence W. O ' Leary Gunnison, Colorado Rocky Mountaui Club, 4 : Presi- dent, 1. Knignn of Columbus, Scribblers, %l Pipe and Bowl. arsity Band . Juggler, ■ L Daniel J. O ' Neil New London, Connecticut New England Club, 4. Ameri- can Institute of Electrical En- gineers, 4. Engineers ' Club, 4: President, ' 25. Blue Circle, 2. Pipe and Bowl. Robert D. O ' Neil Chicago, Illinois Chicago Club, 4. Engineers ' ( Club, 4. Surveying Club, 2 iOuE., DWARD F. O ' ToOLE Amhoy, Illinois Law Club, 4. Glee Club, 2. Knights of Columbus, 4. Inter- sketball, 2. Judges. One Hundred Five Rmp John J. O ' Toole Aspinwall, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Club, 3. Forum, 3. Chamber of Commerce. Robert N. Parnell Las Vegas, New Mexico Rocky Mountain Club, 4. Min- ing Club, 3; President, ' 25. En- gineers ' Club, 3y-lirterhall Athr. letics, 2. - — - ' C. Pauli tiac, Michigan ichigaU Club. 4. Dramatic Club, uf Forum, 3. Chamber of Commerce, 2. TMO iLta Edward J. y sTEH ■f Mingo Junction, Ohio Ohio Club, 4. American Insft ' V tute of Electrical Engineers Treasurer, ' 26. Engineers 4. Interhall Athletics, 2 PH A. PlEPER Dams, Indiana jeaV Beminary. St. Thomas losophical Society, Ek !■ Lhfai Mr,L iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii One Hundred Sia: f Hiaij-».% H Robert A. Pie Toledo. Oh Toledo Club, 4. OhioUClub, 4 St. Thomas PhilosopHjtal So ciety. Pasquale Pirchio South Bend, Indiana Villagers. Eneineers ' Club, 2. American IniQtute of Electri- ■pal EnBineer i 2. Knights of Columbus. 8.« tea TiNO J. POGGIANI Indianapolis, Indiana Indianapolis Club, 4 ; President, ' 24. Indiana Club, 3. Civil En- gineering Club, 2. Dante Club, 1. Engineers Club, 2. Knights of Columbus, 4. Baseball En- gineering League, 2. Basketball Engineering League. 2. Edmund A. Polhaus Evansville, Indiana Evansville Club, 4 ; President; 1. Indiana Club, 4. Dome, ' 24 Daily, 1. St. Thomas Philo sophical Society. Armando J. Porta Fort Smith, Arkansas Dante Club, 3. St. Thomas Philosophical Society. Cham- ber of Commerce, 3. Forum, 3, Miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii One Hundred Seven j iii iiii i i i ii ii iiimiiiii i i i irmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii g ;;:ii ' :i ' Miiiiiiiiiii4itiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii i Village) , 3. Indiana Club, 1. Knighw of Columbus. 4. Vet- erauBwot Foreign Wars. Dis- ablea (American Veterans. fu John T. Jigley [ RichmonaTfndiana " C Indiana Club, 4. Knights of Cq lumbus, 4. Forum, 2; Vice-Fr Bident, ' 24, ' 25. Democratic ' Club, 2 : Vice-President, ' 24 4. Knights of Chairman of Committee, ' 25. Law Student Activities Republican Club, 2; y and Treasurer, 1. ■■ B ; Business Manager, rman Ways and Means Junior Prom. .Ui .V(. InTi Ml iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiliiiiiiiiiiiillilkliii illiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiili One Hundred Eight ■aff " - a iUiIU William B. Re South Bend, 7; Villagers, 3. Indiana Engineers ' Club, Atbletica. 2. Steve W. Rebeil Tucson, Arizona Rocky Mou J in Club, 4. umbus, 4. For- of Commerce, 2. La : Htmn ■ Ml: Frank A. Reese Robinson, Illinois Illinois Club, 3. Law Club, 3. Judges. Monogram Club, 3. Varsity Football, 3. Varsity Baseball, 3. Austin V. Reilly New York, New York New York State Club, 4. M tropolitan Club, 4. Engineers ' Club, 3. American Institute of Electrical Engineers, 4. Percy A. Revoyr Watersmeet, Michigan Michigan Club, 4. Knights of Columbus, 4. Engineers ' Club, ■ V tMIIUIlllUIMMiniMlllillMMIIIIMIIIim i l i m i l l llMllinillll l lllllllllllllU ' - " V One Hundred Nine Leo p. Rieder South Bend, Indiana Villagers, 4 ; President, ' 23. In- diana Club, 4. Knights of Co- lumbus, 4. Student Activities Council, 1. George E. Rohrback Flat River, Missouri St. Louis Club, 4. Eneineers Club, 4. Paul C. Romweber Batesville, Indiana Indiana Club, 4. Knights Columbus, 4. St. Thomas Phil osophical Society. T L. Ro ss napolis, Indiana is Club, 4. Indiana Varsity Track, 1. St. Philosophical Society. LPH G. RoDIGHERO •kport, Illinois of Columbus, 4. Pal- Architectural « ► ■ Em Jm Gn HoM rmtm. Ami Miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii One Hundred Ten I him hill Edward J. R Savanna, III Illinois Club, 3. La Varsity Band, 2. V chestra, 1. Judges. Julius B. Roux Farrell, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Club, 4. Varsity Football, erhall Athletics. JOSEPH J. SCALISE Geneva, New York New York State Club, 4; Vice- President, ' 26. Forum, 3. St, Thomas Philosophical Society. John W. Scallan Columbus, Ohio Ohio Club, 4. Knights of Co- lumbus. 4. Student Activities Council, 1. Blue Circle, 3. Scribblers, 3. Editor-in-Chief. Dome, ' 24. Editor-in-Chief, Scholastic, ' 2 5. Daily, 1. Secre- tary, Freshman Class. Lifers. iPaul Bj Sagstetter Wabash, Indiana Indiana Club, 1. Knights of Columbus, 4. Engineers ' Club, 1. Forum, 2. American Insti- tute of Electrical Engineers, 3. Democratic Club, 1. Freshman Cross Country. Interhall Foot- ball, 3. A tiii i iiiiiimi i " iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii i ii i ii)ii iii iiiiii ii ii iiin i iiiiiiiiiiii i ii i i i u y One Hundred Eleven mm yiiiiiiiiiiiinmuimiiiniiiiiiiiii[iiiiiiiiiiiiii ii ' :iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 3 2331 2: Law Club, Schneider Carmel, Penn. vania Club, 4. Knights nbus, 4 ; Grand Deputy, V Club, 4 ; Clerk, Notre Circuit Court. Boosters b, l. Blue Circle, 2. Dome, Em William O. Detroit, Michigan New England Club, 3. Mic gan Club, 1. Palette Club, 4 Architectural Club, 3 ; Presi- dent, Treasurer, 1. Dome, ' 24 Art Editor. NCENT A. ScHUH irgil, Illinois, lub, 4. Band, 3. Var- rchestra, 2. St. Thomas ' Uospiihi£al__Society. I uuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii One Hundred Twelve Cuii In ' H 9(1(1 hi. Eugene R. SchwXrt: Napersville, Iliinois Illinois Club, 3. Chicttgo Club 4. Kniehts of Columbuft 4. En gineers ' Club, 4. Lifer . George A. Schwartz Wilson, Kansas Knights of Columbus, 4. St. Thomas PhilWpophical Society. i Forum, 3. Cpamber of Com- nerce, 2. August T. Scolaro Cedar Rapidj, Iowa Iowa Club, 4. Varsity Football, 2. Interhall Football, 1. ty Baseball, 3. Varsi- Charles R. Shircliff _ Loogootee, Indiana Indiana Club, 4. Knights of Columbus, 4. Forum, 3. Lloyd B. Shroff South Bend, Indiana Villagers, 3. Chamber of Com- merce, 2. Forum, 3. American Cegion. MiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ' One Hundred Thirteen i iin i iii i uiiM i ii i in iii i i iiiii i i ii i i ii ii n iiiiii i iiiir jy K s.y ' j George B. Sheehe Corning, New York New York State Club, 4. Re- publican Club, 4 : Executive Committee. Chairman Arrange- ments Committee Junior Prom and Football Dance. Joseph D. Shelly Chicago, Illinois Texas Club, 3. Knights of Co- lumbus, Hi ll. Sheriff Porte, Indiana Indianal Club, 4. Glee Club, 3. Dramaijic Club, 3. St. Thomas Philcppphical Society. William J. Seidenstick Columbus, Ohio Ohio Club. 4. Engineers ' CI 3. Surveying Club, 2. Sheehan T,yoke, Mass. .land Club, 4; Presi- ophomore Class Presi- _ „. dent Activities Coun- l.v gj Thomas Philosophical Tety. vtii ii i i iiniiiiii iii i i miii ii i ii Mi i i iiiii iii iii m i iiiiimiin iiiii i i i T One Hundred Fourteen r 1 Cu CiD M Bita Ml " MIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII:?!! H i y iii iii ii i i i iii iiiii i iiiiiii mii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii i i ii ia IL S V J- fmOkl IBM Charles M. SmJth Indianapolis, Indiana Indianapolis Club. 4. Forum, i. Chamber of CommqKe. St. Thomas Philosophical foliety.3 Maurice A. Smith Johnson City, New York New York State Club. 4; Sec- retary. ' 24.Q Law Club 4. Juderes. Cathafic Students Mis- sionary Crua e. Junior Prom mmittee. tm. Chancie L. Snyder Mishawaka, Indiana liishawaka Club, Club, 4. Law Club. John W. Snakard Fort Worth, Texas Texas Club. 4. Knights of Co- lumbus. 4. Juggler. 1. Daily, 1, St. Thomas Philosophical So- ciety. I AYMOl|» J. SOBATZKI Coal City, Illinois Chicago Club, 1. Pharmacy Club, 3. Chemistry Club, 8. Varsity Track, 3. Freshman Track, 1. Interhall Track, 1. Bachelor of Science Degree in Pharmacy. •■■Illlllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliiiiiiiiii One Hundred Fifteen Illinois Club, 4. Forum, President, ' 25. St. Thomas Philosophical Society. Chamber of Commerce. George W. Spencer Silver Creek, New Yo JT New York State Club, 4. Dra matic Club, 2. Chamber of Commerce, 2. Forum, 3. lub. 4, Blue Circle. 2. 3. Writers Club. 1. Club, 1. Dramatic 1. Palette Club, 1. Press 1 ; Vice-President, 23. ts of Columbus, 4. Inter- Football, 3. Dome. ' 24. Scholastic, 1. Santa Maria 2. Secretary-Treasurer Tennis As- sociation, 1. Cotillion and Prom Committees. J. Spencer kicago, Illinois , Club, 4. Chamber of e. Le Circle Francais. Baseball, 3. Juggler, t tittJ ore Cotillion Commit- Junior Prom Committee. Cm Ml iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiimiiiiii iiiMiiiiiiiiii One Hundred Sixteen Fu i Ob a tlnC m. w iiiiiHiiniiiiMiiMiiiimiiiiiiiiiiir 5i i t iii i miiuiim iiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinilllllllllll Mnii I, ' l«M toOuL ML M MMK U tKlkto- . knU a Hit tail Il- ia ■ ha Illinois Club, Club. 4 Interhall Football, 4. Interhall Basketball, 4. All Interhall Captain. 2. IIJ Indiana Ohio Club, 4. Akron Club President. Interhall Athletics, 2. Law Club, 3. Judges. South WillaVers C ' l u b, 4. Indiana Club, 4. Blue Circle, 1. Lifers. Knights of Columbus, 4. Glee b, 3. Freshman Gym Class, ggler, 4 ; Associate Editor, ' 25. Daily, Night Editor. Scho- lastic, 1. Scholarship Eight Years. One Hundred Seventeen ' vijiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ymni ii i ii i iti ii i iiiii i i i iiii i N ii i iiiiii i ii i iiiiiiiii j 2Z 2: Harry A. Stuhldreher Massillon, Ohio Ohio Club, 4. Blue Circle, 4. Monogram Club. 3. KniKhts of Columbus, 4. Varsity Football, 3. Vice-President Junior Class, J. Eugene Sullivan Chisholm, Minnesota Minnesota Club, 2. Engineers Club, 4. Minin - Club, 4, Knights of—Columbus, 4. O I. SUTLIPFK e, New York Roches r Club, 4. Blue Circle, hts of Columbus, 4. anager, ' 23, ' 24. Foot- nager, ' 24, ' 2B. Cotil- mittee. Prom Commit- «:;. i t Henry G, Sutter Rochester, New York New York State Club, 4. Ro- chester Club, 4. Pipe and Bowl 1. Lifers. ster a, Taberski Bend, Indiana ub, 4, Villagers, t. t Columbus, 4. St. Philosophical Society. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiMiiiiiiiiniiNiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiniiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii One Hundred Eighteen ' V lj ll lllll l lllHIIHimiiiiiiiiiiiiii ii im i iii i ii ii m i i TTT ,H nan rfiri ' t l •! Ray L. Tillman Toledo. Ohio John J. Toolen Anderson, Indiana Indiana Club, 4. Class Treas- urer, ' 24. St. Thomas Philo- sophical Society. Minnesota Club, 4. Knights of Columbus, 4. New York State Club. Repub- lican Club, 1. Executive Com- mitt ee, ' 24. Chairman Senior fn " Cnmmittrr v iiiiiimiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiii iiiiiiiimiiiniiiu y One Hundred Nineteen amt iniiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:rii:iizi:iz Jose L. Trevino Monterey, N. L., Mexico American Institute of Electri- cal Engineers, 3. Engineers ' Club, 1. RoDOLPHO R. Trevino Monterey, N. L., Mexico American Institute of Electri- cal Engineers, .3 Engineers Club, 1. RO S. TUTTLE Sfi Silsbtirg, Wisconsin Wiscoiwin Club, 4. Forum, 3. Frederick D. Uhl Detroit, Michigan Michigan Club, 4 ; Secretar ' 23. Treasurer, ' 24. Lifers, Forum I One Hundred Twenty =p I I Sin Jb 1 1 iniiiiiii ■■■■■■■■■iiiiiit................ , Trmi Tmtm Ihml Santiago C. VEmsco ' Manila, Philli ' ine Islands Manila Club, 4. Varsi nis, 2. Knights of Col George A. Vergara New York, New York Metropolitan pjub. Transferred from Fordhame Varsity Foot- ball, 2. VarSty Baseball, 2. Sonogram Cw . 2. Freshman ach. Law (Uub, 2. Judges. BlON B. VoOEL Monticello, Indiana Indiana Club, 4. Chamber of Commerce, 2. Forum, 3. Dra- matic Club, 4. William E. Voor Paducah, Kentucky Kentucky Club, 4. Law Club, 4. Judges. Knights of Colum- bus, 3. ' John H. Wagne. Lafayette, Indiana Jfi4iana Club, 4. Law Club, 4. fT iiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii One Hundred Twenty-One " lllllll nm W Judges Francis T. Walthb Merrill, Wisconsin Wisconsin Club, 3. Orcliestra 2. Forum, 2. [itagD V. Walz W end, Indiana lS ' ;:a Indiana Club, 4. (San Club, 4. Band, 3. One Hundred Twenty-Two • Mi George G. W ' Newcastle, Indjfana Indiana Club, 4. Lavi Club, 4 Judges. Varsity Golf, tain, ' 25. Glee Club, President, ' 25. James I. Wargin South B-end, Indiana VillaKers, 3._ Lifers. Indiana iil Harold C. Watson Indianapolis, Indiana Indianapolis Club, 4. Blue Cir- cle, 1. Knights of Columbus, 3. Democratic Club, 2 ; President, ' 25. Student Basketball Man- !ii;er, ' 24. Student Baseball T.Ianager, ' 25. Santa Maria, 1. Frederick E. Watso Muncie, Indiana Indiana Club, 4. Law Club, 4 Judges. John D. Weibel Erie, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Club, 4. Mono- jrram Club, 3. Varsity Football, Varsity Swimming Team, 3 : ' 24, ' 25. ' One Hundred Twenty-Three wmp Edgar B. Welch Fort Wayne, Indiana Fort Wayne Club, 4. Indiana Club, 4. Knisrhts of Columbus, 4. Interhall Baseball, 1. Varsi- ty Baseball, 2. Interhall Bas- ketball, 2. St. Thomas Philo- sophical Society. Edward H. Wetzel New Orleans, Louisiana St. Thomas Philosophical So- ciety. John E. Whit Ida Grove, Iowa Iowa Club, 4. Exiles. Law Clu 4. Judees. Wendland eoria, Illinois ub, 4. Knights of Co- 4. Monogram Club, 3. Track, 3. Freshman Team. Interhall Track, 1. Country, 3 : Captain, ' 25. Orchestra, 1 . St. as Philosophical Society,!. R J. Wolf jBend, Indiana American Insti- Electrical Engineers, 3. irifeeiV::ehrtrr a One Hundred Twenty-Four .H " 311X5 ■ nu ft I St. V , One Hundred Twenty-Five iSXi m Dan J. Brady President John J. Wallace Vice-President Miles J. Ryan Secretary James F. Silver Treasurer University Juniors One Hundred Twenty-Eight " ' jlS ' University Juniors One Hundred Twenty-Nine. University Juniors One Hundred Thirty I I him University Juniors One Hundred Thirty-One University Juniors One Hundred Thirty-Two hrmt 4 ■■J- r University Juniors One Hundred Thirty-Three University Juniors One Hundred Thirty-Four ' t i Hf rd hnks University Juniors One Hundred Thirty-Five University mm Juniors One Hundred Thirty-Six University Juniors . L.«U « . 4 - «£rvi f One Hundred Thirty-Seven University Juniors lliaoffsti One Hundred Thirty-Eight rd University Juniors •% A j? a .— — , a o ' f- y- One Hundred Thirty-Nine University Juniors n One Hundred Forty ' nim University fc Juniors One Hundred Forty-One University Juniors One Hundred Forty-Two University Juniors One Hundred Forty-Three . wm University Juniors One Hundred Forty-Four . University Juniors ■I» ify One Hundred Forty-Five University Juniors I One Hundred Forty-Six University Juniors One Hundred Forty-Seven m i " r- . Thomas F. Green President Vincent A. McNally Vice-President Joseph F. Benda Secretary John V. McManmon Treasurer «W University Sophomores il ! Elje Clasg of ' 27 One Hundred Fifty Momoi m I Edmund A. Collins President Thomas M. Murphy Vice-President Francis X. O ' Brien Secretary Joseph Boudreaux Treasurer University Freshmen I E i S One Hundred Fifty-Two Muiir » freik; m mmm ' - -. University The Halls of Notre Dame ■i? N UNIQUE AND interesting feature of life at Notre Dame is the sys- tem of caring for the students on the campus. Approximately fifteen hundred of the twenty-one hundred and sixty-six students registered at the University live in buildings on the University grounds. Unlike at most schools the students live in dormitory halls under the direct supervision of the University authorities. Each hall is presided over by a rector who is usually a priest, with two or more priests as prefects, and in some cases, one or two students as assistant prefects. One hall, Brownson, has all Brothers as rector and prefects. There are eight residence halls on the cam- pus, accomodating from one hundred and sixty to two hundred students each. In six of the halls, Sorin, Corby, Walsh, Badin, Freshman, and Sophomore, the students live in private rooms, a small percentage of the rooms being double, while in the other two halls, Brownson and Carroll, the students study in a common study hall, and sleep in a common dormitory. The remaining number of students, about six hundred and fifty, live in private homes in the adjoining cities of South Bend and Mishawaka. In each hall the students have their own religious exercises. Morning and evening prayers are said in common, and attendance is required at Mass on Saturday. On Sunday all students attend the services in the Church. Confessions are heard each evening in the various hall chapels, as well as in the Church, and Holy Communion is distributed in the hall chapels both during and after the morning Mass. Students are encouraged but not re- quired to attend the daily Mass. The order of the day in the various halls is regulated with a view to provide conditions most conducive to study. The visiting of rooms is pro- hibited during study periods without a valid reason. The students rise at Rev. Patrick JHaggeriy i One Hundred Fifty-Four University . six twenty in the morning and retire at ten in the evening unless a special permission is obtained for some important reason. All student lights are extinguished at midnight. During the day, when not attending classes, the students remain in their rooms for the purpose of study until four o ' clock. After the evening recreation, night prayer is said and all return to their rooms for the study period from seventy thirty to ten. Permission to visit in South Bend is determined by the student ' s class rating. Seniors and Juniors are free to visit the city until seven thirty each evening, provided it does not interfere with their studies. If they desire to absent themselves after that hour they must obtain the permission of the rector of the hall and sign with the night clerk upon returning. This per- mission extends until midnight unless a very special permission is obtained for an extension of time. Sophomores are permitted two midnight per- missions a month and Freshmen, one permission. An occasional ten o ' clock permission is granted to both, however, at the discretion of the rector. Athletic competition among the various halls is encouraged and an in- ter-hall league exists in all the various branches of sport. A cup, pennant or some other token is awarded to the hall which produces the champion in each form of athletics. Competition is keen and the system provides an excellent means of allowing a large percentage of the student body of the University to engage in athletics. In fact, it is the only system in practice among universities which permits of such general participation among the student body. It has been conservatively estimated that eighty percent of the students residing in halls participate in some form of athletics. This feature of life at Notre Dame has been favorably commented upon by many educators. It is comparable to the Grecian idea of a univer- sity where, " a sound mind in a sound body " was the ideal, and the students were compelled to develop body as well as intellect by participation in athletics. Living and studying under the above conditions have considerable ef- fect in the character formation and training of the young man who comes under their influence. The result is a family and democratic spirit of which the University is justly proud, and which it does its utmost to foster and promote. One Hundred Fifty-Five University Sorin Hall One Hundred Fifty-Six Rev. William Carey, C.S.C. »«T.PiI, Hi University Walsh Hall tfCdT, ac Rev. Patrick Haggerty, C.S.C One Hundred Fifty-Seven vf University Corby Hall One Hundred Fifty-Eight Rev. Dominic 0 ' Ahl■EY, C.S.C. Vju HMM t University Badin Hall Rev. James Gallaoan, C.S.C. One Hundred Fifty-Nine University Carroll Hall One Hundred Sixty Rev. John Devers, C.S.C, University Brownson Hall dS£- Brother Alphonsus One Hundred Sixty-One University Exiles jjnkesi i i One Hundred Sixty-Two EV. J. Hugh O ' Donnell, C.S.C. iks lCO:- University Off Campus Rev. George Holderith, C.S.C, One Hundred Sixty-Three wm University Sophomore Hall One Hundred Sixty-Four Rev. Walter Lavin, C.S.C. University Freshman Hall Rev. James Stack, C.S.C, « -J? , One Hundred Sixty-Five ' University Moreau Seminary One Hundred Sixty-Six Rev. James W. Donahue, C.S.C. University Dujarie Hall Brother Isadore, CS.C. One Hundred Sixty-Seven University Holy Cross ♦r tt XS " — . « 1 i One Hundred Sixty-Eight V. George Finnigan, CS.C. cm University St. Edwards .c.N,Ci.C. One Hundred Sixty-Nine I i0f i i to ittd Its in iial |W na TV Activities Organizations Notre Dame ' s Masterpiece is Her Men HE TAKES pride in this large and cosmopolitan group because she feels that its members are nurtured here and with those fine ideals of religion, education and manhood which are the bulwark of strong character. The canvas of her production, the campus beau- tiful, is adorned with buildings rich in the lessons of sacrifice and the beautiful traditions of Sorin and his successors. Her artists, the faculty, attempt to prepare the finished work by inculcating into the minds and hearts of ready and absorbing youth those prin- ciples of true religion, sound scholastic endeavor and real manhood. In the preparation of the mas- terpiece, these artists at times dip their brush into the paint of student activity, rich in the many and varied color of student life. The religious, educational, social and athletic programs have an important place in the life of every Notre Dame student. Over emphasis on the last two is not tolerated, but for a very especial reason, the spirit of Notre Dame demands that students engage in some form of beneficial activity. From this comes the formation of certain noble ideals which her men carry through life. To get such ideals indelibly im- printed in the hearts and minds of her sons, to establish principles of action according to these ideals, Notre Dame strives with every fibre of her being. The varied field of student life helps considerably in the formation of these ideals, these principles of character, which are the finishing touches of her masterpiece, " The Notre Dame Man. " One Hundred Seventy-Three Rev. J. Hugh O ' Donnetl. Prefect of Discipline Activities Organizations The Student Activities Council •« o STUDENT GOVERNING BODY Can function effectively unless it truly represents the student body. Nor can it properly perform its work unless it enjoys at all times the confidence of the students. No stu- dent council can justify its existence by a single act 5 nor is a single failure an indication of incompetence. In order that student govern- ment may succeed two things are essential: first, a realization on the part of the students that there is a field in which such a council can for the ' - good of the University act effectively j secondly, a willingness on the part of the University authori- ties to grant as much freedom of a ction to the council as is consistent with order and discipline. Confidence on the part of the faculty and co- operation from the students will make of a student council what it is intended to be — a powerful good in all departments of students life. " This final utterance of the S. A. C. is pre- faced by a quotation from the preamble of the constitution which now governs our organization. It is quoted in order to emphasize the fact that whatever success the S. A. C. has enjoyed this year is entirely due to the confidence and active co-operation given us by both faculty and students. In summing up the work of the year it must be taken into consideration that the 1924-25 Council was forced to encounter unusually drastic University regulations. The change in the policy of the University regarding social affairs, publications and student activities gen- erally served to restrict the work of the Council, which was chiefly one of reconstruction. Qtorge A . Biscboff Chairman, S. A. C. One Hundred Seventy-Four MUS Activities Organizations As a servant to the students in the life and activities of the campus probably the most important piece of legislation enacted by the Council was the complete revision of rules governing student elections. The abolish- ment of the proxy vote, and the one day general election are two features of the new rules which the Council hopes will stimulate a greater interest and create a more active participation in elections. While much time was consumed in the handling of mere details, many of the activities of the Council were of such a nature that they made a not- able impression on the student body and are worthy of mention here. The Blue Circle — a concomitant group of men to work with the Council in conducting activities and student celebrations — was organized under the leadership of Jack Scallan ; the Band was " tagged " to Wisconsin, followed by five hundred students for what the Scholastic called " the most success- ful student trip this University has ever known. " Other major activities during the football season include the supervision of the weekly " Victory " dances, the gridgraph showings of all games played away from home, the origination of the S. A. C. Interhall Football Trophy and, lastly, the con- pilation and publishing of the Student Directory. Worthy of special note is the memorial that was erected to perpetuate for all times the memory of the greatest football team in the history of the University. With funds subscribed entirely by the students, the Council presented to the University a beautifully designed bronze tablet to keep forever fresh the memory of our National Champions. Great things remain for this body to doj its potential powers are un- limited. In years to come the activities of the Council will increase and the assistance rendered to the students will be immeasurable. If the work that has been done in the past may aid those who are to do their work in the future, then their work has been a profit. Then men of the Council this year have acted to the best of their ability and their final message is one of gratitude and hope — gratitude for the co-operation of the past, and hope for more of it in the future. One Hundred Seventy-Five Activities Organizations The Student Activities Council Elmer F. Layden Dan J. Brady John J. Reidy Ralph F. Heger, Treasurer Paul L. Kohout William L. Daily John R. Mohan Joseph A. Bach Paul A. Rahe One Hundred Seventy-Six ■Hua A ctivities Organizations The Student Activities Council Donald C. Miller Thomas F. Green EdmoKd a. Collins Bernard G. Resting John W. Scallan Mark E. Mooney John O. Tuohv, Secretary John A. Purcell Edward T. O ' Neill One Hundred Seventy-Seven Activities Organizations The Blue Circle iNCE ITS INCEPTION, in 1922 under the less euphonious but more suggestive title of " The Boosters Club " , The Blue Circle has be- come a traditional factor in student life. It is composed of men chosen from all the colleges and halls of the University by mem- bers of the Student Activities Council. Fifty men, representative of the campus at large, form the personnel of the organization and work with the Council in such matters which require co-operation for their suc- cessful completion. Poetry lovers and students of advertising will long remember the Hello Week of 1924-25. During the three days composing this " Week " the student body, armed with little golden buttons on which was inscribed in blue letters the saluta- tion " Hello! " , stalked the campus searching out timid Freshmen and belligerent Sophomores with the avowed purpose of speaking to them at all costs. The event was a success, in fact, so well was the advance publicity spread about the campus that several men were seen to speak to one another in passing, several days before the campaign had actually begun. Homecoming was the next big occasion on the Blue Circle program of events for the year. One of the most success- ful Homecoming celebrations ever held at Notre Dame was held under the auspices of the Blue Circle this year. The campus was decorated with the Gold and Blue of Notre Dame and the colors of the Golden Tornado, the prize offered for the " best dressed building on the campus " during that week-end was eagerly pounced upon by Dan O ' Neil and his cohorts of engineers. The world may little note nor long remember the valiant de- fense of the ice house under the intrepid leadership of The O ' Neil but it can never forget the " blinking lights " as they blinked and blanked upon the facade of the engineering building during Homecoming. The week following Homecoming presented another opportunity for the Blue Circle to extend itself in receiving the crowds that visited Notre Dame to witness the Nebraska game. Much of the success of that mem- orable week-end is due to the untiring work of the members of the Blue Circle. In this connection it is no more than fair to remark upon the whole hearted co-operation extended by the Villagers ' , through its president Man- siel Hagerty, in aiding the Blue Circle in the reception of visitors upon the occasion of the Nebraska game as well as Homecoming. John to. Scattan, Chairman One Hundred Seventy-Eight Activities Organizations The Blue Circle Personnel John W. Scallan, Donald F. Aigner John A. Hartley Jerome A. Benning Donald J. Bissett John P. Butler Herman G. Centlivre John F. Colangelo James W. Coleman Charles C. Collins Thomas W. Coman Edward W. Crowe Raymond C. Cunningham Walter J. Cyr Charles W. Donahue Paul J. Dooley Edward L. Duggan John P. Dwyer John A. Elliott Thomas A. Farrell FiRMiN D. Fusz John A. Gallagher Walter J. Haecker Paul A. Hartman Lawrence H. Hennessy Alfred G. Hockwalt John J. Howard Henry N. Hudson John P. Hurley Chairman William C. Hurley John W. Kane John Kilkenny, Jr. Robert J. Klug Milton B. Leach Lester L. Lovier Edmund J. Luther John P. Lynch Harry A. McGuire John L. McNamee Maurice D. McNulty James M. McQuain T. Frank Murray John M. Neitzel Daniel J. O ' Neil James A. Ronan Edwin G. Rowley Donald W. Ryan Vincent J. Schneider James L. Sheerin Albert A. Sommer Horace G. Spiller John F. Stoeckley Harry A. Stuhldreher Leo H. Sutliff Adam J. Walsh Harold C. Watson Robert M. Worth One Hundred Seventy-Nine Actimties Organizations The Knights of Columbus 1? ouNciL 1477 has a unique distinction. It is the first college council in the Knights of Columbus: indeed, until a very few months ago, it could also call itself the only college council in the country. First in date of establishment, it is but natural that every member of the Notre Dame council should strive to make his organization first in number, quality, and activity of membership as well. Approximately half the students of Notre Dame are members of the Knights of Columbus council, and for that half, life would indeed be dull without the regular bi- weekly meetings. And during this past year what meetings they have been! Plans — myriads of them, stumbling on one another ' s heels — have proved to be the seeds of accomplishments. Enter- tainment, instructive as well as amusing, has been dispensed by a host of local celebrities, includmg, among others, Rev. Charles Miltner, C. S. C, Pro- fessor Charles Phillips, Coach K. K. Rockne, Rev. George McNamara, C.S.C. and Dean Thomas Konop. Meetings to remember, all of them. January, March, and May each saw the ini- tiation of respectably large classes of candidates. The proposed Knights of Columbus Building took a step nearer realiza- tion. And the Council ' s own orchestra, the Knightingales, developed from an experiment into an institution. A dance for members, and a post-initia- tion-banquet at which Professor R. M. Kaczmarek was lured out of five years ' retirement were unusual features. " Bricks for Gibault Home " were sold by the Council early in the year. And the Santa Maria, the Council ' s publication, sailed over a less troubled sea this year: three timely issues ap- peared, one after each initiation. For these achievements, credit may not be placed at any one door. Much, however, is due the officers who directed the many-sided activity of the Council. And much, too, to every man of its swelling membership who has worked, planned and hoped for the good of 1477. Harry A. hdcGuire, Qrand FZnighi One Hundred Eighty ' ■OltiOBj Activities Organizations Knights of Columbus Officers Vincent Schneider Rev. J. Gallaoan Joseph Bach Lester Grady Arthur Bidwell George Bischoff John Elliott Joseph Burke Mark Nolan Knights of Columbus Group Wm f f , 1 f iB Mk F ' -V 1 ii ■■ , -s iK)Mh4 yy J f x " f ' iSr mBH k6 Kp k n iii yiF-jrfl f- 3 H IH .1. 4 jK- vi l l ' l M 2 1 SrTi V sH I H ■ k vvJBB " w ? Hrv H l BI rli H BKg|yF|PtV v w « wHbuMjiili 1 ' Bj ' v . 1 . ' H ' ' 1 SHI H I4H 1 B B HH Hfeii • ■v. i One Hundred Eighty-One Activities Organizations The Scribblers James E. Armstrong Raymond C. Cunningham Joseph P. Burke Secretary John W. Scallan Anselm D. Miller Edward T. Lyons Dennis J. O ' Neill James A. Withey Gerald J. Holland Corbin Patrick Lester C. Grady John A. Gallagher William R. Dooley Mark E. Nevils Francis C. Miller Albert A. Sommer One Hundred Eighty-Two Lawrence W. O ' Leary Walter J. Haecksr - hiu Activities Organizations The Scribblers firni giKia ouTH AND OPTIMISM form a combination hard to beat. And when to these are added a fair share of ability, and not a little hard work, that old familiar eagle of Success is just bound to fold her restless wings and settle down for a good long rest. Hence has she been a constant guest at the round-table of The Scribblers. The membership of The Scribblers is made up of twenty under- graduate students interested in writing. Vacancies are filled by election from all those students who have had literary material published in campus publications, and who have made application to the Secretary. The first big step toward a glorious year was taken when Rev. Charles L. O ' Donnell, C. S. C, accepted the ofiice of Honorary President. Father O ' Donnell ' s presence at meetings has been a real inspiration: his criticism, based on extensive liter- ary experience, has been unfailingly helpful to young writers. Another factor in making the or- ganization a help to its members has been the All- Scribbler meetings. At each of these, every mem- ber brings with him some piece of his own recent composition. These are read and criticised — and criticism by a brother Scribbler means more than a polite comment of " I like it very much. " Papers, ranging from verses to plays, have been duly submitted, torn apart, analyzed, and put together in improved form. All-Scribbler meetings have developed in each mem- ber a critical faculty, and have given him, in addition, the benefit of the critical faculties of others. It works both ways to good advantage. Old favorites, who have talked annually to the Scribblers, again appeared and again delighted: no year would be complete without an eve- ning with Rev. John Cavanaugh, C. S. C, Mr. McCready Huston, and Rev. Kerndt Healy, C. S. C. Two others, Mr. Charles Phillips, and Rev. Charles Miltner, C. S. C, will be added to this list in future years, if the enthusiasm created by their first appearance is any indication. Judges in the Scribblers annual Poetry Contest were poets of national reputation: Mr. Tom Daly, Mr. Charles Phillips, Mrs. Lillian White Spencer, and Rev. Charles O ' Donnell, C. S. C. Their decision awarded first place to Harry McGuire for " Sing, My Poet, " and second to Edward Lyons, with " Simon of Cyrene. " Altogether an active year, and we haven ' t mentioned the one act play contest, the Dinner, Clayton Hamilton or the Ash-Tray Committee! One Hundred Eighty-Three 7 ' iarry A. lylcGuire, President :ZZ» Activities Organizations I Boy Guidance Department WENTY-FOUR YOUNG MEN, graduates of nearly a score of colleges, and representing Archdioceses from Massachusetts to Iowa, in the United States, and from Nova Scotia to Alberta in Canada, are gathered together in " The little white house at the side of the cam- pus, " all with one object in view — that of serving the youth of this continent that it may grow into full Christian Manhood. October 3, 1924 marked the formal opening of " Graduate Hall, " and no time was lost by the class in moving into their new home. Complete organization was immediately un- dertaken. The following were elected to serve as house officers for the first semester: President, Jim Egan, Noire Dame; Vice-president, Cyril Burchell, St. Francis Xavier (Canada) ; Treas- urer-Secretary, Hogan Morrissey, Ohio State; Sgt. at Arms, Romeo Le Clerc, W estmount (Cana- da), and Historian, Alfred J. Connolly, George- town. A dream of many years has borne fruit. The life long ambition of Brother Barnabas, C.S.C., in whose brain " Boy Guidance " was conceived, and who has been the leading spirit in the move- ment, has been realized. When this pioneer class passes through the portals of Notre Dame the record of their achievement together with other glorious achievements will beam upon Our Lady of the Dome as a brilliant sun — and that sun is iust dawnino;. Raymond A. Hoyer Director of 3oy Guidance One Hundred Eighty-Four Hi COB- ifllil Activities croB an— . Organizations The Alumni Associations Hugh A. O ' Donnell President of the Alumni Association iNCE IT IS traditional, according to the Editor-in-Chief of The Dome, for the President of the Alumni Association of Notre Dame to be represented by some statement in the annual number, I am pleased to take advantage of the opportunity to congratulate the directors, officers and members of the Alumni over the success of everything pertaining to Notre Dame this year, and with which we have had so little to do. We cannot be blamed if we rush for the center of the stage, call for the limelight and insist on a violin obligate and a " quick cur- tain, " for hasn ' t it all happened under our auspices? Scholastically, the University ' s standard is higher this year than ever before. In athletics, as far as football is concerned, it is supreme. And as for the size of the student body, numerically, it has exceeded all bounds and, best of all, without inflation, for the young men have been students regardless of whatever branch of curriculum and without interference from any distraction, physical, social or otherwise. The greatest temptation would, naturally, be to members of the football team. It was particularly One Hundred Eighty-Five Activities Organizations gratifying when I heard Mr. Rockne, in his address at the banquet of the Veteran Athletes of Philadelphia, with the football team of Notre Dame as the guest of honor, emphasize the requirement of maintenance of scholarship by members of the team. And when I visited the university later, it was agreeably surprising to find the " Four Horsemen " as well as the linemen engrossed in study, oblivious of the " attention " they had created from " coast to coast " in triumphs on the gridiron, during which they had received the adulation of hundreds of thousands of people, to say nothing of millions over the radio. As to the newest members of the Alumni, I find them, as a rule, mis- understood, proud, super-sensitive and probably disappointed because they have been " fed up " on promises that the world owed them a " living " and all they had to do was to collect it. But a college graduate who has been an athlete not only has character and culture but courage to do and darcj he exhibits the combination that was the ideal of education when the word was first given its meaning back in the " Golden Age " when a " sound mind in a sound body " became the educational slogan for all time, for it even includes the spiritual. That was when the student, nude, was placed in an open stadium with the blue sky for a roof ; and where he remained from his tenth to his twentieth year, surrounded by physical trainers, philosophers and teachers. Imbued with the idea of the survival of the fittest, he was in- spired to be best in every way. He rarely saw any human, except those physically perfect j and when he was given a block of marble to carve, he chiseled even the present world ' s masterpieces, copies of which can be found in every art museum in every capital everywhere. And so that age produced the intellectual giants of history, so masterful that their writings are text books in colleges and universities generally — Aristotle, Plato, Socrates, Euripides, Sophocles and others. The very word " academy " came from then and there, Athens, " the City of the Violet Crown " . Notre Dame is the modern exponent of that sort of school. It is a distinction to be an alumnus of such an Alma Mater, and I am proud to be the President of the Alumni Association. On-e Hundred Eighty-Six . Activities Clubs Clubs at Notre Dame % N KEEPING WITH the truly democratic spirit of Notre Dame, its clubs have no limitations to membership other than geographical divisions or a common interest in some branch of knowledge. In only a few isolated cases, where the nature of the organization necessitates it, are there any qualifications placed upon member- ship. This has come about without any external force being applied. It has been the natural efficient result of student management of their own affairs. Years of observance have proven satis- factorily that a non-restrictive supervision by the duly elected Student Activities Council is suffi- cient to prevent possible evils. The organizations which owe their existence to the attraction which one man from home has for another form a connecting link between the home and the University. They establish a bond of friendship between their members which goes far to answering the question so often asked, " Why is it that Notre Dame men are so united? " These organizations give opportunity for the pro- ductive employment of excess energy. They de- velop to a great degree leadership and initiative and inculcate a love for Alma Mater. Men who wish outside activity along any specific lines find ample ex- pression for it in organizations such as the Scribblers, Law, Engineering, and Dramatic Clubs. Each of these works within its own field and is made up of men whose interests coincide. They are of great practical as well as social benefit to their members. Through membership in organizations of this type, the versatility of the student develops. There are numerous clubs on the campus, each of them receiving, at the beginning of each school year, a charter from the Student Activities Council. Although this body possesses regulatory power, it is forced to use Paul Rahe S. A. C. Member One Hundred Eighty-Eight Activities Clubs it but seldom. Its policy generally has been to permit the clubs a free hand in the government of their own aflFairs, always prepared to step in should the circumstances demand authoratative action. When through the graduation of active members, a certain club becomes stagnated and falls into decline, the Student Activities Council revokes its charter until such time as it proves its right to exist. The fact that this is infrequently re- quired testifies to the healthy condition of clubs at Notre Dame. The spiri t of Notre Dame demands that any organization constituting a " fraternity " in the usual sense of the term, is not to be tolerated. Not that fraternities are not admirable, but that the traditions of the University are such as to make of the entire student body one large fraternity, held to- gether by the closest bonds of friendship and loyalty. This prominent characteristic of our school has aroused nation wide comment and is largely responsible for the far famed " Notre Dame spirit " which carries its activities on to success in athletics, debating and the myriad other activities of stu- dent life. Composed as it is of students from every state in the union, most of the territories and possessions of the United States, as well as a number of foreign countries, the students of various localities naturally find a peculiar pleasure in associating with other students from the same localities. This accounts for the various " Home clubs " in existence since the early days of the University, and which in no way conflict with the spirit of Notre Dame. These clubs are prompted by state or city loyalty and may be regarded as a broadening of the loyalty principle expounded by Notre Dame in the con- duct of her affairs. Just as the Alumni of Notre Dame form clubs in their home localities, so do students, by inversion of the principle, form local clubs at Notre Dame. Many of these local clubs are the predecessors of active alumni clubs. In other cases they work hand in hand with their local Alumni association and assist in preserving the bond between old students and their Alma Mater. In many cases these local clubs have been responsible for bringing the Glee Club, Varsity Orchestra, Athletic teams and other University organizations to their city for concerts or games as the se may be. One Hundred Eighty-Nine . Activities Clubs The Villagers Seated, left to right — Mansiel Hagerty, president; Eugene Knobrock, treasurer; Peter J. Abel, sergeant-at-arms; William Braunsdorf, vke- f resident; Sidney Eder, secretary; John F. Stoeckley, Lewis Murphy, committee chairmen. Standing, left to right — Edmund De Clercq, John Prince, Henry Mc- Nabb, Daniel Kelly, George Parage, Irving Hurwich, William Rea- 1 sor, Benjamin Hersh, and Walter Condon, comm-ittee chairmen. : ' ■v .r -A ■ .:-,: y aj ife rms r sm ie ' SSam , ' $ ;€diM - ' SS ii ZS One Hundred Ninety Ckk A ctivities Clubs Evansville Club Clarence Manion, Honorary President Edmund Polhaus, President Ralph Heger, Vice-President Robert Moynihan, Secretary-Treasurer Texas Club Edwin Rowley, President Francis Leary, Vice-President John Snakard, Secretary-Treaswer One Hundred Ninety-One A ctivities Clubs Metropolitan Club Joseph Burke President John Q. Adams Vice-President William Reid Secretary Edward Byrne Treasurer THE Metropolitan Club managed to hold its place among the fore- most city clubs of the year. With a membership of about fifty-five New Yorkers the club began the year with an overflow meeting in Badin Rec. Room. After assisting the S. A. C. in the Homecoming celebration the annual smoker was held early in December. Jack Adams who was in charge of the aflFair continued the Metropolitan Club ' s tradition of running the best smoker of the year. Mark Nolan, the Glee Club Quartet and Perc Connol- ly ' s Big Five were but a few of the attractions. The annual Christmas dance was a bigger success than ever before. Monday, December 29th was the date. Hotel Astor, the place. Will Hol- lander ' s Orchestra of the Hotel Ambassador provided the continuous danc- ing from nine until two. Among the honorary patrons were Bishop Dunn, Governor Smith, Mayor Hylan and Alumni President Hugh A. O ' Donnell. Rev. James Gallagan, C.S.C., served as Honorary President during the year and was ever willing to render assistance to the organization. One Hundred Ninety-Two Ckk Activities Clubs Louisiana-Mississippi Club Inn tOR- ik nit ia.7c ew c»l- Sort. Hol- (k- adL W8 Charles De La Vergne President Laurence Hennessey Vice-President Roland Menou Secretary-Treasurer ALONG, LONG WAY from homc they are, these Southern gentlemen of Notre Dame. The poet may be wrong: distance may not lend enchant- ment, but it certainly is one powerful factor (we should say " sho ' nuff " ) in getting a full house at their meetings. When all twenty-eight of them begin to drawl, you ' d swear you ' d stumbled on a bit of real way-down in Dixie. . .At a suggestion from the Blue Circle the members of the Club assisted in the Homecoming preparations, and later entertained the Notre Dame football team in New Orleans. A smoker and several dinners were given for the entertainment of the members of the Club, and plans were formulated for a dance to be given in New Orleans during the summer vacation. ... A full year, a good year, a year of which to be proud. t ' t_f-f, ?_« ' « fi ! J ' ife ; ' .t ■ ' Wym ■ tT jJki ' " m flBkr ' ' j _i j| ' W ' ii ' ■ ' M. ' J B ■jl " ij m j «f f T One Hundred Ninety-Three ' 1 Activities Clubs Grand Rapids Club George E. Ludwig President Thomas .Muuruv Vice-President Jamks Withkv Secretary-Treasurer SOME FACTS, since facts are the fashion. Since its organization three years ago, the Club membership has increased from seven to twenty-one. Regularly every two weeks in 1924-1925, meetings have been held. Two hundred couples were present at the Club ' s Third Annual Christmas In- formal, while the Easter Dance was complimentary to members and their guests. The club has arranged to present the Notre Dame medal to the ranking senior of the class of ' 25 of Catholic Central High School of Grand Rapids — the school of which most of the members are graduates. From these facts, the conclusion is inevitable j the club has fulfilled its purposes, " to promote interest at Notre Dame in Grand Rapids, and to bring into close contact Grand Rapids students at the University. " One Hundred Ninety-Four Activities Clubs New Jersey Club James Silver President .John Pirckll Vice-President EdWAKU DlUJGAN Secretary Edward Burke Treasurer THE New Jersey Club can well claim success in their first year of organi- zation. Sixty-five mosquito-bitten fellows are now enrolled in the school, and through this club they find a close union of friendship. A turkey dinner with speeches and all the other " trimmings, " pro- vided a pleasant Thanksgiving, so that the home ties were not so sorely missed. At Christmas the name of Notre Dame was proudly honored by the first annual dance of the club — an afFair whose success insures future social activities. This summer the club will meet for another banquet, prospective students will be interviewed wherever possible, and initial steps to form an Alumni club will be taken. t mhfiJtiMJVfJfimmvwm.mm , ' Wb )iwtnjiM8iiMi.w, 4 mwwii w ' .f ■ ' • " • ■« » " ' One Hundred Ninety-Five Activities Clubs The Rocky Mountain Club Lawrence O ' Leary, President Harry McGuire, Vice-President Phillip McCarthy, Secretary-Treasurer The Minnesota Club Milton Leach, President Fabian Burke, Vice-President Paul Dufaud, Secretary Joseph Bach, Treasurer % One Hundred Ninety-Six ?:■« Cl k Activities Clubs The Engineers ' Club . : « maiM3isMMEmjisi-:,i..: k WW :V Daniel J. O ' Neil, President Clarence Kaiser, Vice-President Thomas Sheridan, Secretary McLeah Brule, Treasurer The Tennessee Club Hugh A. Magevney, President WiLLARD Thomas, Vice-President Austin Hall, Secretary-Treasurer One Hundred Ninety-Seven Activities Clubs Toledo Club John Hurley, President Raymond Cunningham, Vice-President Raymond Tillman, Secretary Walter Haecker, Treasurer Pennsylvania Club Edward Byrnes, President Vincent Soisson, Junior Vice-President George Schill, Sophomore Vice-President Jack Sheehe, Freshman Vice-President Anthony Abel, Secretary Alfred Diebold, Treasurer ft PW ' . L I - K ' mKilitL ' km UK - P ' ' ' mA m Hh ' V BK ■» L - i f ' j9. il I One Hundred Ninety-Eight Clvk Activities Clubs Pacific Coast Club John Kilkenny, Hyas Tyee Bernard Macnab, Tenas Tyee Thomas Dempsey, Sachem Gerald Holland, Kee-per of the Wamfum Joseph Prelli, Chief Scout Bert V. Dunne, Pow-wow Chairman Cleveland Club Frank Naughton, President Charl es Mooney, Vice-President Gerald McDermott, Secretary EvERARD Kohl, Treasurer •a t1 , « % m dii ' f r 7 ' ifH % % €kJ- One Hundred Ninety-Iiine Activities Clubs The Dante Club Frank Celebrezze, President Paul Roberto, Vice-President Eugene Young, Secretary ViNXENT Capano, Treasurer Pasquale Pirchio, Lecturer Bart Favero, Sergeant-at-arins Indianapolis Club Maurice McNulty, President Mark Mooney, Secretary James Sheerin, Treasurer Two Hundred Activities Cluhi The Law Club _ ' " ' :: 3 ak ■: i • ' . . ' I r 1 SI : ...JT il . « ir--L :..._.._.._.. -rif 9« S Afir .9 M . ' ■ »n| 9n k M. I • ■ ■rm Hm f. - James W. Wrape, President Leo Powers, Vice-President Bernard Hurley, Secretary JoHK ]. Kane, Treasurer fro tern The Judges Claude Carson, Chancellor Ike O ' Toole, Vice Chancellor J. J. Kane, Master in Chancery Joseph Harvey, Bailijf r ITT ' «k mST ' k l IH ' ' • nF: . MBTt , T-wo Hundred One Activities Cluhs Akron Club m Bernard Ley President Forrest Swartz Vice-President Francis Steel Secretary-Treasurer THIS, THE BABY of the campus clubs, was accorded official recognition by the Student Activities Council in the early part of the present school year. Although small in membership, it has proved a lusty addition to the group of city clubs. For three or four years before its official organiza- tion, an informal predecessor, composed of the Akron students at Notre Dame, had sponsored an annual Notre Dame dance in Akron, and had aided in entertaining the University Glee Club. In 1924-25, the Akron Club, full-fledged and confident, staged successfully a large informal dance at Christmas, and, with the co-operation of the Akron Alumni and Knights of Columbus, a reception for the Glee Club on its Easter holiday trip. Txpo Hundred Two Activities Clubs New York State Club Paul Hoeffler President Joseph Scalise Vice-President Edward Byrne Secretary SMOKES . . Songs . . . Laughter . . . Bang . . . " Mr. Clyde Schamel will tell us how he sold so many tickets for the dinner " . . .Here ' s a good one, fellows . . . More songs . . . More laughter . . . Nice feed . . . " Fine time! " . . . That ' s a banquet to remember. Less smoke ... No singing ... An undertone whisper instead . . . Mirthful outbursts firmly quelled by a stern presidential voice . . . Much talk . . . Real ideas . . . Something accomplished . . . That ' s a meeting. Banquets, smokers, and novel meetings have served to bring together the men of New York State. Their organization answers the question: Can a state club give anything to its members? • nF « Two Hundred Three m Activities Clubs i Chicago Club William Cernev President John Cowhey Second Vice-President Charles Collins Treasurer Walter Metzger First Vice-President Charles Donahue Secretary TO PROMOTE the common interests of Notre Dame men from Chicago has always been the ideal of the Chicago Club. The activities of the Club under the able and efficient administration of William Cerney is evidence throughout of a consciousness of this ideal On the occasion of football games, the Club co-operated with the Blue Circle and maintained a room in the Oliver Hotel for the reception of Alumni. It jointly spon- sored, with the Chicago Alumni, the dinner dance given in honor of Coach Rockne and the team on the evening of the Northwestern game. Its Christmas and Easter Formals were unusually successful. Its smokers and meetings were well attended and enabled the newer students to form their first friendships with Chicago men. Two Hundred Four mm ■ii . h iff Activities ! -4 Clubs The St. Louis Club James Wrape Edward Prenderoast Henry Griesedieck Robert Rowland President Vice-President Secretari Treasurer ALTHOUGH they are from Missouri, they waited not to be shown the ad- vantages of pooling their interests and securing all the pleasure and profit that dogs the life of a University organization. Accordingly, early in the present year, the St. Louis Club was organized and set on its way with comparatively little useless effort. Regularly throughout the year, the Club has met to bind more firmly the ties of friendship among its mem- bers. Gala occasions were two dinners given by the Club. The future promises continued success, for losses due to graduation will be few in number, and additions through entrance of new men will more than fill these necessary vacancies. r. 1 1 1 1 11 p i M ■ ■ ■ ' - ' " ' ' --li Two Hundred Five Activities Clubs American Institute of Electrical Engineers McLeah Brule President H. J. KiLEY Vice-President J. A. Kelly Secretary E. J. Pfister Treasurer IF YOU ARE INTERESTED in meeting the members of one of the most active technical clubs on the campus during 1924-25 just look over the picture of the men who make up the Notre Dame branch of the American Insti- tute of Electrical Engineers. If you could meet any one of them personal- ly he could tell you of the meetings that the club has held this year — of the interesting technical papers that have been presented and discussed by the members at their bi-weekly gatherings j of the social half hour he enjoys after each meeting, with its lunches and the smokes; of the inspection trips to local industries and power plants. All this he would tell you, and more too. He ' s glad he ' s a member. The club has helped him with his engi- neering work, and has provided a means for him to associate with others of his course. And what more does a successful engineering club hope to do for its members.? 1 4 ' " ■■ IP t ' «|f tliJ :j , 1 !i 4 ' ' ! K mA Two Hundred Six A ctivities Clubs The Chemist ' s Club Clarence Kaiseh President 1 ' aul IIakki.vgton Vice-President William Dkcj-nax Secretary-Treasurer BY THE ESTABLISHMENT of The Catalyzer and the holding of an " Old Grads " meeting, at which the Alumni of the Chemistry Depart- ment who were able to be present were invited, this Club proved that it has initiative and is one of the really active organizations on the campus. Meetings are held monthly at which times the members give lectures and demonstrations. It is the policy of the Club to have the programs given by the students themselves. In this way more benefits can be derived than from listening to outside speakers. The Club elects officers at the beginning of each semester. The second semester officers are President, Thomas A. Loftus; Vice-President, William L. Fooheyj Secretary-Treasurer, Lester J. Clarke; Member-at-Large, Dwight L. Field. The uncertainty of the Smoker prevents any mention here. Two Hundred Seven Activities Clubs Kentucky Club ■nii . f m ' m ' V ff K) ( VI ■■■ ' 1 J. Kenneth Hammond, Colonel Edwin Bohmer, Lieutenant Colonel R. NoRVELLE Wathen, Revenue Collector Robert Bannon, Stillhouse Watch Pittsburgh Club Franklin McSorley, President Albert Dash bach, Vice-President George Schill, Publicity Manager Alfred Diebold, Secretary-Treasurer Two Hundred Eight SE Activities West Virginia Club Clubs . f ■ f L-- - " « ' jI ' s. ' ... .-« .ji, ;i Hins va John McNamee, Presidetu Anthony Cavalle, Vice-President Ralph Jordan, Secretary Thomas Arnett, Treasurer Ohio Club William Kreider, President Francis Steel, Vice-President John Hurley, Secretary Gerald Miller, Treasurer Two Hundred Nine s= I Cn University The Arts The University Art Gallery ■i? iNTORETTO, Guido Rciii, Van Dyke, Murillo, Ribera! High lights in the world of religious art and they are with us at Notre Dame. The Wightman Galleries contain one of the finest collections of re- ligious art in the country and unquestionably the most pretentious of any of the University galleries, in works of actual merit. The general public, upon entering an art gallery, is usually at sea. In- stead of enjoying or feasting upon the beauty of color, form and design about them as people ordinarily would do at a moving picture show, they feel that the proper thing to do is to appear intellectual and talk " art " . Real art is common sense. In the same way that true artists are healthy, normal beings and not the eccentric exotic creatures that the writers tell us about; it has no hidden secrets. A picture produced for the joy of creating needs no explanation. Its beauty is there for n those who care to see it, and no two of us may in- terpret its meaning in the same way. For this reason writers on art have in many cases done more harm than good, in pressing upon the reader a personal interpretation as the only authoritative and correct one. How often do we hear at the different exhibitions, this old, old query, " How much is it worth? " Not how beautiful it is, or bad perhaps. Why must a money standard be placed upon all pieces of art? Some of the finest pieces of art have been done upon ordinary wrapping paper and some of the worst are in the costliest frames. Also, the names on a canvas should not guide our judgment, the greatest of painters are mortal and so make mistakes. On the other hand, an unknown painter may produce the so- called masterpiece. It should be remembered that the artists of the past, and more so those of today, have their press agents as truly as the movie stars; some so called writers on art subjects being nothing more or less. Pt of. E. 7 " . Thompson Fioe Artt Two Hundred Twelve fff S ' ■ University The Arts Go, visit the University Galleries and form your own impressions. Perhaps the first visit will confuse, but sooner or later a healthy apprecia- tion for the finer things is cultivated, not based upon another ' s impressions. Each serious work of art has its message, and we all interpret it dif- ferently, according to our temperaments. The world of Art is large and any attempt at discussion leads back to its foundation in the history of civil- ization, for Art is Life. Many improvements have been made within the past few years in classifying and grouping the various pieces in the University collection. A complete directory, recently compiled, gives an identification number as well as brief history of each painting and is a great aid to visitors to the galleries. It lists each painting under a number and makes it possible for the most casual visitor to identify each work of art with its proper school, creator and date of execution. This directory is prefaced with the statement, " The charm of a picture lies in the story it tells " . The truth of which soon impresses itself upon the mind of anyone visiting the collection. The fact that every worthwhile picture tells, in the universal language of color and form, a story, cannot be denied, but it is equally true that the worth of the picture increases with the worth of the story it relates. Sometimes this story is baffling, as in the classic example of " Mona Liza " , and sometimes it is a clear and instantly recognizable theme, such as the story of suffering written in the limp body of Christ crucified, A gratifying increase in the number of University students who visit the galleries, has been noted this year and it is hoped that this number will continue to increase until an occasional visit will be the rule among all the students of Notre Dame. A certain appreciation of Art is the necessary ac- companiment of culture and for the college man who seeks culture nothing is more important. Tintoretto, Guido Reni, Van Dyke, and a host of others are with us in their pictures at Notre Dame. They represent dollars to some, but to others they are beyond price. Two Hundred Thirteen University The Arts Maetanne With fheCfmfi ■ " Sm m ' " " Caiiari, Vl % ' fieni Two Hundred Fourteen •4 ' MmODf fheArh Activities The Arts The University Glee Club Very Reverend Matthew J. Walsh, Honorary President Doctor ij. L.ewls Browne Harlan Herrman Arthur Haley George Koch George Ward Francis Howland William Dooley Victor Lemmer John Butler Charles Baumgartner James Summers Charles Schlegel Philip Lopresti John Stoeckley Ulysses Rothballer William Lauder John- Reidy Doctor J. Lewis Browne, Director Joseph Casasanta, Assistant Director Francis Rowland, President George Ward, Vice-President Victor Lemmer, Business Manager Personnel Eugene O ' Brien Joseph I angton Edward O ' Toole Joseph Griffin Andrew Mulreany Frederick Pfortner Millard Frantz Alfred Meyers Thomas Knox Herbert Braun F. Schroeder Vincent Carney Donald Butler John Lenihan Frank Holdampt Ronald McNamara Neil Regan Gladstone ]McDermott F. Creadon conret ochoa Vincent Ducey Thomas Hart Seward Bower George O ' Brien Martin Smith Edward Ryan Harry Culhane Jay Masenich Edmund Banks Claude Pitsenberger Albert Foos Francis Howland President George Ward Vice-President Victor Lemmer Business Manager V -VJ Two Hundred Fifteen Activities TheArtsl The Singing Irish HE Glee Club sang with a finish and certainty which seldom can be found in the efforts of college organizations, and throughout the evening it demonstrated the high attainments of Notre Dame in musical training " — says a newspaper critic. And that in a few words is a summary of the Glee Club season. When the twenty men remaining from last year ' s club met in Septem- ber they had one idea in mind — to carry out more fully this year, the artistic plans of Dr. J. Lewis Browne, of Chicago, the director, and Joseph Casa- santa, his assistant. The noted success of last year attracted more than a hundred aspirants to the Glee Club when the tryouts were announced. Then during the months of October, November and December there followed the grind of daily rehearsals and elimination trials, and the club was finally cut to fifty members. A heavier program was attempted this year in keeping with the experi- ence of the singers and the desire of Dr. Browne to make Notre Dame ' s club one of the most representative musical organizations of the country. It was a program that required careful training, attention to detail, and a definite sense of the artistic. That the club was able to sing successfully such a repertoire reflects credit on the organization, its constant teacher, Joseph Casasanta, and its director, Dr. Browne. The thing of primary importance in judging a glee club is its interpre- tive musical qualities — not on the number of concerts sung or miles tra- «if f t f r f r S fI 1 f f fe S: S ' ' Trco Hundred Sixteen uam fkeirl A ctivities I at hM )mt «BB- IMt Ca- Ibi lb inl ■Of poi- By. ad iff. The Arts veled. The united acclaim of excellence that has come from various pro- fessional critics, however, in seven states satisfactorily settles the position of the club, and, incidentally in a manner possible only through numerous concerts and much travel. In the matter of trips this year the Club has been fortunate, due most- ly to the efforts of Victor Lemmer, the business manager. The first concert was sung on January 26 to eighteen hundred people in Hammond, Indiana. The success attending it foreshadowed the Winter Tour, which began on the following Saturday at the close of the first semester. This trip lasted a week and on successive nights concerts were sung in Grand Rapids, Sagi- naw, Traverse City, and Escenaba, Michigan 5 Neenah, and Fond Du Lac, Wisconsin. Everywhere the club was hailed with enthusiastic praise. As this section of the Dome goes to press the Glee Club is ready to give its annual school concert, on St. Patrick ' s Day, with the assistance of Sarah McCabe, soprano, of Chicago. Plans for the Easter trip are com- pleted and include concerts in Cleveland, Akron, and Barnesboro, Ohio 5 Johnstown and Connellsville, Pennsylvania; and Wheeling, West Virginia. The Dome extends its congratulations to the members of the club, to its directors, to its graduating president and vice-president, Frank How- land and George W ard, and to the business manager, Victor Lemmer. The advancement of the Glee Club has meant something not only to those in- timately connected with it but to all Notre Dame. All hail, " The Singing Irish " ! The Quartette SrS Two Hundred Seventeen ta A ctivities The Arts The University Band H. Perley J. Egan F. Miller R. Campbell J. Short O. Rust T. Farley F. Clements C. Higdon J. Kearns J. Summers B. Favero R. Bonini N. Galone E. Worthington W. Regan C. Banwarth J. Canizaro F. Winslow Joseph Casasanta, Director Clifford Potts, Drum Major Personnel ■ F. Walthers W. Kelly F. Deutsch R. Hurley F. Pender F. Furguson L. Morency T. Noon E. Reichert S. Rodgers H. Hudson D. Donahue F. Howland G. Gillis A. Mitiguy C. Haskell F. Leary R. Roy R. Degnan J. Latson F. Hegarty P. Skelley J. Corcoran J. DeMott N. Engels S. Wagner V. Schuh D. Kenney F. Genin B. Walther R. Grant W. McCray T. Klingel J. McNeile S. Wozniak W. Schultz G. McDermott J. Robinson T. Young Two Hundred Eighteen L Activities The Arts The University Band ' UR UNIVERSITY BAND made its first official appearance of the year at the Lombard game. It was indeed a fine sight to see those sixty trim figures marching down the field 5 headed by Clifford Potts, the drum-major with the imperial strut. The variety and excel- lence of the music showed clearly the fruits of diligent hours of practice, under the able guidance of the director, Joseph Casasanta. Throughout the year the band has been very active. It afforded the en- tertainment on Saturdays when the grid-graph was in session and made the gymnasium reverberate with the strains of the " Victory March " and the " Hike Song. " At Madison it played opposite the o ne hundred and fifty piece Wisconsin band, but the only appreciable difference in the two was the number of the latter. Again, at the Northwestern game it thrilled the audience, which overcrowded Grant Stadium, by its excellent music and its maneuver on the field. The progress the band has made has been extremely gratifying and it is expected that in the near future the band will make concert tours, thus making of it an all year round organization. Notre Dame owes the suc- cess of the Band to the individuals who have practiced so faithfully and to the indefatigable efforts of Notre Dame ' s own " Music Master " — Joseph Casasanta. The Band at Wisconsin Two Hundred Nineteen Activities The Arts The University Orchestra Jay Masenich, Jr. President Walter Houppert Vice-President John O ' Donnell Business Manager THE University Orchestra was organized with a " bang " during the latter part of March. The formation of the orchestra was deferred to such a late date due to various other musical activities of most of its members. Many of them participated in the Glee Club tours and it was found difficult to hold regular rehearsals before this time. The season was ushered in with an elaborate banquet and the fine spirit at this gathering foretold the success of the orchestra. This year ' s organization holds the distinction of being the largest in the history of Notre Dame. There are thirty-three members and due to the well balanced instrumentation it has come to be Icnown as " The Little Symphony of Notre Dame " . The personnel is indeed fortunate in having for its director Doctor J. Lewis Browne, assisted by Joseph J. Casasanta. It is through their diligent and untiring efforts that the orchestra has reached a gratifying stage of perfection. The activities of " The Little Symphony " are worthy of note, as it is the first time that an orchestra connected with the University has taken an extensive tour. The season was opened with a concert at Mishawaka under the auspices of St. Joseph ' s Parish. This concert was followed by one at Elkhart. It was on the latter occasion that the musicians were given an opportunity to visit the Conn Band and Instrument factory, and also the Buescher Saxophone factory. During the latter part of May the orchestra toured through lower Michigan, giving concerts at Grand Rapids, Mt. Pleasant, Saginaw, Wyandotte, and Detroit. These concerts were held under the auspices of the Knights of Columbus, except the Mt. Pleasant concert, which was given under the auspices of Father Flannery. During the first week in June the organization journeyed to Indianapolis under the auspices of the Knights of Columbus. The season closed with concerts at St. Mary ' s, and St. Joseph ' s and St. Casimir ' s parishes in South Bend. Two Hundred Twenty • -vi Activities M t X£h i ' The Arts The University Orchestra Very Rev. Matthew Walsh, C.S.C., Honorary President Dr. J. Lewis Browne, Director Jay R. Masenich Jr., President Walter W. Houppert, Vice-President John F. O ' Donnell, Business Manager Joseph J. Casasanta, Assistant Director Violins — John F. O ' Donnell Seymour Weisberger Sidney Eder Richard Schilder Leo Roemer Charles Wood Raymond Downs Jerome Benning Earl Dardes Albert Dombey Herbert Braun James Berry Violas — Personnel Cellos — Victor Lemmer G. M. Endress Bass Viol — Jay R. Masenich, Jr. Bass Horn — S. N. Wagner Clarinets — Earl Worthington Bart Favero Flute — G. T. McDermott Saxafhone — Fred Ferguson Walter W. Houppert Horn — Roman Feldpausch John DeMott Cornets — Charles Short Francis Miller James Egan Trombones — Vincent Schuh Thomas Klingel Drums — Frank Howland George Haney Tymfani — E. E. Reichert Piano — Ronald McNamara Alfred Broussard j i-fili ' %- t •:l ril la i Ji ' W9 ii f str ' Two Hundred Twenty-One 7 y - ■:-yT ©S.-i " i i Activities The Stage The Players Club OR YEARS AND YEARS HOW, drama has been a spasmodic and uncer- tain thing at Notre Dame. The old-timers recall glorious events on the stage of Washington Hall, but such recollections are always flavored with the lavendar of comparative antiquity. The last three or four years have seen at best but one or two productions each : drama of tragedy and comedy has become almost a lost art. The reason for this condition is not easy to find. There is student in- terest, ample talent, promises of University support. There is the Wash- ington Hall theater, adequate if not magnificent j there is directive ability waiting to be coaxed out of passivity. All the elements are there, and no compound. The Players Club hopes to be the agent of bringing together those many elements, and fusing them into something resembling dramatic activity. The meeting at which the Players Club was organized was unex- pectedly large and enthusiastic. Promising things, if you have ever noticed, usually begin suddenly 5 the Players Club was no exception. Almost before the campus could get accustomed to the idea, the Players Club had Roy Hebbert James Withey Jack Adams President Secretari -Treasurer Btisiness Manager CoKBiN Patrick Stage Manager Two Hundred Twentv-Four lAt, !(- Activities Th2 Stage enrolled a large membership, adopted a constitution, secured University support, and elected officers. Tryouts were immediately begun for parts in the first program of the club, and the Executive Board decided to make that first production an all-Notre Dame affair, — the plays to be written, acted, directed and sponsored by Notre Dame men. The tryouts revealed a considerable amount of hitherto undiscovered talent, and enthusiastic rehearsals followed. Finally, on April 29, the curtain rose on " Room- mates " and " The Old Man, " two one-act plays written by Raymond Hunt and Harry McGuire respectively. A second presentation was scheduled for May 1. Appropriately enough, " Room-mates " is a skit of college life. It was played in a setting that might be taken for almost any of the most opulent of the rooms on the campus. Double decker beds, dusty corners, barbarically decorated walls, remnants of rugs, and an anemic wash bowl gave the atmosphere without which no Notre Dame room is complete. Draped about the place, in postures of varying ease, was the usual gathering of students, happily devoting themselves to their favorite indoor sport. The goofing, razzing, or what ever you may want to call it, was directed at one of their number; what they say and why they say it makes the play. There were neat lines, cleverly delivered, and acting that was good because it failed to look like acting. An entirely different sort of thing was " The Old Man, " which won third place in the Intercollegiate Play Contest. Real drama with a psychological twist made up this play of the sea. The crew of mutinying sailors never failed to hold the attention: there were moments when the tension of the situation seemed unbearable. Every part called for char- acter work, and every part was strikingly individual. The personality of the Old Man was felt throughout, although he never appeared on the scene — a tribute to the ability of the actors to transmit to the audience without words a delicate situation. Splendid timing in the action aided in creating the illusion of the forecaste of a skipper-less ship. Throughout the long process of getting the plays ready for produc- tion, the officers of the Club worked in conjunction with the Executive Board whose members are Harry McGuire, Gerald Holland, and Hogan Morrissey. Two Hundred Txcenty-Five Activities The Stage JictTif Student Variety Show WHEN Dick Lightfoot, pro- ducer, puts his head together with Dick Lightfoot, direc- tor, and Dick Lightfoot, stage de- signer, something striking is the only natunal result. Said three heads were put together early in the present year, and the Student Variety Show on March 1 1 and 1 2 was the result. We have said it was striking: it was more than that. It had color, originality, wit, a com- mendable finish. Two packed houses greeted its prologue-singer, and two packed houses sang a final Victory March with Harry Den- ny ' s Orchestra. They stayed from start to finish and overlooked not one thing in the line of quip, syn- copation, or melody. From jazz to philosophy and then back again — such in brief is witSiM£j mam i» " wo Hundred Twenty-Six I Activities ' The Stage the history of the program. The jazz was represented by the Druids Or- chestra, composed of students, who proved that the orchestra pit can ' t keep a good outfit down. They played before, after, during, and between: take your choice, for you can not go wrong on the Druids. Harry Denny ' s Collegians, headliners and showing the fact by their sophisticated Knicker- and-sweater combinations, played some more jazz. But no matter how much they played, the audience refused to be satisfied, and it was decided that the only method of ending the encores was to swing into the Victory March by way of gentle hint. The hint worked and so did the curtain, and thus ended the enthusiastic reception. The philosophy became apparent about the middle of the bill, with the appearance of Justice, Life, Youth, Hypocrisy, Avarice, Gossip, Age and Death in a morality play by R. E. Lightfoot. In the course of their claiming the throne, each of the parti- cipants managed to toss off a few weighty utterances that caused thought, or should have. This sober spot in the middle of a bill of gayety afforded just the necessary contrast. The cast spoke well, acted well, looked well: what more could you ask of a morality play.? Tucked in between the jazz and philosophy were many other pleasant numbers of varying character. There was, for example, a lightning minstrel act, with Clarence Manion master of ceremonies, Gus Stange and the Sub- way Seven furnishing the music, and many blackfaces cutting up on any and no provocation. There were Capers by the Elpur Horsemen, in which the popular boys did some cleverly silly things and got away with them. " Musi- cal Diversions " presented John DeMott, Raymond Sheriff, and George Higdon in pleasing violin, voice and piano numbers. A part of the Glee Club Two Hundred Twenty-Seven Activities i ' m v lf r ' ' The Stage disguised effectively in cassock and surplice and under the name " Uni- versity Choir " sang sacred songs to organ accompaniment. A new monologist, H. B. C. King, said things that made them laugh: most of his statements were given with English-Scotch accents. And in ad- dition to all this, there was " A Grandmother ' s Dream of a Min- uet " , a dainty dancing act with special music and costuming. The program was no more elaborate than the settings. Never in the history of Washington Hall have such gorgeous drops been used: combinations in mauve, rose, gold and silver gave the effect of fairyland done is pastels. A gray drop was used for the acts-in-one, and a blue backing effectively set off the rich costuming of the morality play. Another achieve- ment was the religious atmosphere of the Choir act: Gothic windows, dark, grained walls, and choir stalls combined to form a back- ground beautiful in its simplicity. Credit, naturally, rests in large share at Mr. Lightfoot ' s door. A competent and hard-work- ing group of assistants made pro- duction a less arduous task. If the Student Variety Show does not go into a second edition next year, it will not be because it failed to rank as a best-seller on its first appear- ance. This is the second year that a variety show has been produced un- der the direction of Dick Light- foot. Last year, the Day Students Two Hundred Twenty-Eight ' S% A ctivities Vaudeville proved so succesf ul that the cast and management were opened to campus students as well, and the present Variety Show is the result. The amount of planning and work necessary to a successful production of a show of this char- acter is almost incredibly large: there are hundreds of details to he taken care of, hours of work to be put in, numberless delays and changes to be reckoned with. ' In addition to all this, there is always the fear that the project, as it ap- proaches completion, will not com- mand sufficient interest or attend- ance to make production worth- while. With all these difficulties, Mr. Lightfoot and his assistants never lost faith for a moment 5 si- lent preparations went on for The Stage months almost unnoticed, until the presentation of the bill justified the confidence of its backers. Rev. George Holderith acted as sponsor; Milton Leach concerned himself effectively with the necessary, if somewhat grubby, details of fi- nances. Back stage, Clarence Bunce and John Gallagher worked unre- mittingly with sets, lighting, prop- erties, costumes, — all those essen- tial things whose proper handling assures smoothness in a program, and which, if improperly managed, make a nightmare out of a potential triumph. And after all, as any producer will tell you, it is the hid- den half of every show, scurrying about in the wings and behind cur- tains, that keeps the footlight favorites free and unworried. r : Two Hundred Twenty-Nine Activities The Stage Student ' s Variety Show Washington Hall, March 11 ' 12 Program Overture - - The Druids Orchestra Prologue - - - - Peter La Cava " Moments of Minstrelsy " Clarence Manion, Master of Ceremonies. CIRCLE Irving Hurwich R. E. Lightfoot Gilbert Vhl Peter La Cava Ed Luther Hogan Morisset) Raifmond Sheriff Patrick Hi land John Corcoran William Furei SUBWAY SEVEN Gus Stange Huh Walthers Mike Dtiffec! Don Kenny Frank Walthers Joe Hylan Norbert Engels OVERTURE ----- Company " Subway Seven " with Ed Luther " Get Yourself a Broom " - - - - ----- Irving Hurwich " Subway Seven " with John Corcoran " I Wonder Why " - Hogan Morissey Words and Music by Clarence Manion " Good Bye " - - - - Company MUSICAL DIVERSIONS " Gavotte in D " - - David Pooper " Rococo " - - - - Franz Drdla JOHN DE MOTT " Take This Little Rose Bud " " Bartlett ' s Dream " RAYMOND SHERIFF " Valse Brdlante " - - - - Chopin " Butterfli Study " - - - Chopin GEORGE HIGDON CAPERS By The " Four Horsetnen " UNIVERSITY CHOIR A BIT OF SCOTCH H. B. C. KING " THE UNWELCOME GUEST " A MORALITY PLAY By R. E. LIGHTFOOT CHARACTERS LIFE ----- Albert L. Doyle YOUTH ----- Lester Grady HYPOCRISY - - Clarence J. Ruddy AVARICE ----- Gilbert Uhl JUSTICE - - Francis Lee Lightfoot GOSSIP - - - - James A. Withey AGE - - - - - R. E. Lightfoot DEATH ----- Mark Nolan A GRANDMOTHER ' S DREAM OF A MINUETTE MUSIC BY G. A. RANDEGGER Composed for this dance The Grandmotlier - Betty Fefferman DANCERS MISS VIRGINIA BABCOCK MISS JUNE MICHAEL MASTER SAMUEL DUNNUCK MASTER CARL KUEHNE HARRY DENNY ' S COLLEGIANS Assisted by Miss Bernice McGowan Donald Kenny ------ Bass Frank Walthers - - - Saxophone Joe Gills ------ Saxophone Frank House - - - - Saxonhone Robert Stone ------ Banjo Norbert Engels . - - - Trombone Director, R. E. Lig:htfoot ; sponsor, G. L. Holde- rith, C. S. C. ; stage director, F. C. Bunce; gen- eral manager, George B. Sheehe; business man- ager, Milton Leach; publicity, Paul Butler, Thomas Coman ; electrician, Albert A. Adrian ; stage carpenter, Meredith Doyle; property man- ager, John Quigley ; assistant stage directors, L. Larkin Lovier, John D. Mahon, Frank Mur- ray, John Gallagher: artists, Wilbur McElroy, George Krispinsky, Joseph Foglia; ticket com- mittee, John Melley, Vincent Schneider ; stage settings designed by R. E. Lightfoot. Two Hundred Thirti A ctivities Oratory Breen Medal and Commencement Orators ' VER SINCE THE Hoii. William Patrick Brecn, ' 77, made the gift which insures the annual presentation of the Breen Medal, the yearly contest for its possession has come to be looked upon as de- ciding the premier orator of the University. This conclusion, of course, is somewhat too sweeping to be universally true, for it often happens that some of the best speakers in the school are un- able to enter the Breen contest simply because they are giving their time to something else. Certain it is, however, that the Breen Medal contests bring out into open competition most of the ora- torical talent of the University, and the winner of the Medal itself may always feel that he has triumphed over as good a field as the University could possibly present. This year, the winner of the Breen Medal is Harry McGuire, senior in the College of Arts and Letters. His oration, " Peace Through Inde- pendence, " a powerful plea for " finding secure American peace in our national independence, " was admirably written and well delivered, and the decision of the judges, Rev. Thomas Irving, C. S. C, Rev. George McNamara, C. S. C, and Hon. Chester Montgomery, met with the whole- hearted approval of the audience. Other con- testants to reach the finals were Ray Cunningham, with " The Idea of Ideals, " Victory Lemmer, speaking on " The Silent Army, " and Seymour Weisberger with " American Co-operation and Peace. " The Commencement program included as class orator Oscar D. Lavery, whose experience as a member of the debating team for two years, and of the faculty of the School of Speech for three, insured a memorable address. Ray Cunningham, valedictorian, spoke the class ' farewell to Notre Dame, and Harry McGuire gave the class poem. Mr. Cunningham, with an excellent scholastic record and numerous activities including two years on the debating team, was a happy selection as valedictorian. The class poet, too, has shown himself deserving of his final honor, his verse writing while a student has been at once copious, clever, and worth-while. A more excellently balanced program of speakers could not have been chosen from the Class of ' 25. Harry A. TvtcGuire Breen Atedalisi Two Hundred Thirty-Two Activities Debate The Debating Year esolved: " That Indiana should adopt In principle the Wisconsin plan of unemployment Insurance, constitutionality waived. " That was the question for debate as announced several weeks before Christmas by Father Bolger, debating coach, to the forty or so am- bitious candidates for the two Notre Dame debating teams. The task for the coming debating season was to produce a pair of debating teams that would add to Notre Dame ' s long list of victorious debates. And indeed Notre Dame has a debating rec- ord worthy of mention. Since 1899 Notre Dame teams have won forty-eight out of fifty-nine de- ll bates, including the debates of the season recently II closed. Notre Dame ' s debating victories total a percentage of 81.37. Notre Dame ' s teams have, on an average, won eight out of every ten debates. Notre Dame challenges any school in the country to show a better debating record for a similar num- ber of debates. With the realization that Notre Dame had a ' " ' ' " ' " Debut ' fcoaci, ' " " ■ reputation to uphold in the field of debating, the debating candidates left their first meeting under Father Bolger, debating coach, to begin earnest work for the preliminary tryouts held shortly before the Christmas vacation. Few realize, perhaps, the large amount of work a Varsity debater performs as compared with the few minutes of energy he expends before an audience which Is generally small and some- times even bored or asleep. Although the debating season proper occupies only three or four weeks, the preliminary preparations and try- outs stretch from three to four months or longer. An especially zealous candidate may now and then start his preparatory reading on the question for debate earlier, thus spending a longer time on his debating work. The preliminary try-outs consisted of ten-minute speeches by the can- didates. These occured a few days before the Christmas vacation and, as a result, the number of candidates was reduced to those who showed a pos- sibility, however remote, of becoming Varsity debaters. After the Christ- tCrsFj, Two Hundred Thirty-Three Activities Debate mas holidays another try-out was held. Here began the real work of debating J each candidate presented a rebuttal speech of five minutes in addition to a main speech of ten minutes. Not a few hopeful candidates were eliminated when they met defeat from the tongues of their lusty- lunged competitors. Then came the third and final series of try-outs. The fiery-tongued youths were in real earnest now. When the storm of battle had passed, ten survivors remained who were to comprise the two teams of the season. The two debating teams were finally arranged by Father Bolger, debating coach, in the following order: On the affirmative team, Ray Cunningham, William Coyne, and Oscar Lavery, with John Daly and John Griffin as alternates; on the negative team, Seymour Weisberger, Joseph Hogan and David Stanton, with John Droege and Edward Rowe as alternates. Father Bolger, coach of debating since 1912, with the exception of four years during the war, spent long and weary hours patiently preparing each team separately for the coming debates. On Sunday night, March 1, the two teams met in a practice debate at St. Mary ' s College before a select audience made up almost entirely of economic students, seniors, and sisters. The affirmative lost, although fighting staunchly. On the next Friday night, March 6, the first intercollegiate debates were held. The negative team journeyed to Greencastle, Indiana, to meet DePauw, where they met The A.ffirmaiwe Team Two Hundred Thirty-Four Activities Debate defeat. It was a disheartening set-back, but the affirmative team balanced the scales by defeating a clever trio of speakers from Wabash College. On the following Friday night the scales were neatly reversed when the affirm- ative team lost at Richmond, Indiana, to the Earlham College negative team, while Notre Dame ' s negative team won in Washington Hall from Earlham ' s affirmative team. Two Notre Dame alternates made their debut as varsity debaters on this night when John Daley spoke with the affirma- tive, while Edward Rowe spoke with the negative team. So far Notre Dame had won two debates and lost two. Western Re- serve of Cleveland was to be the next and last opponent. The question for debate was so worded as to include both Indiana and Ohio within its scope. Two weeks later our negative team launched an attack against Western Reserves ' affirmative team in Washington Hall. The attack was repulsed, however, and Notre Dame lost. John Droege, another alternate risen to the place of varsity debater, appeared for the first time as a speaker. In Cleveland the affirmative team likewise lost. The debating season was over with two victories and four defeats. Judging by the number of defeats the debaters had earned little reward for their hours of studious ef- fort. But reward for themselves and success for Notre Dame is to be meas- ured, not merely by debates won or lost, but by words well spoken and deeds well done out in the amphitheater of life. The hJegative Team Two Hundred Thirtt Five Activities Debate Freshman Debating ' OR THE FIRST time in the University ' s history, immediately after the Varsity tryouts, a Freshman debating team was formed. This spring Father Bolger posted a call for first-year men who wished to try out for a Freshman debating team. Forty-two men signed up and tryouts were held in the two basement classrooms of the Library. This is one of the most constructive steps that has been made at Notre Dame in an effort to strengthen the Varsity debating teams. It will mean that a group of men will be sent up each year with experience, gained from debates with university freshman and college debating squads, and it will not be necessary for Father Bolger to train inexperienced men as has been the case for several years. It will mean to the student body that Notre Dame ' s high record in debate will be more safely maintained. Mr. Mark E. Nolan was named as coach of the teams. Mr. Nolan, a graduate of last year, was the Breen Medalist of 1924 and was the winner of the Indiana State Intercollegiate Oratorical Contest of the same year. He has been a very able member of the Varsity debating team for three years, and is at present a member of the faculty of the College of Com- merce. The AJfirmatiif Team Two Hundred Thiriy-SLv Activities Debate m The difficulty that faced Mr. Nolan this year in arranging debates for his men was the late start and a different question from that given to the Varsity, which required many weeks to complete the briefs and speeches on, before the teams were prepared for competition. At the pres- ent time the teams have engaged in one debate at St. Mary ' s and Mr. Nolan is attempting to secure debates with several colleges in Michigan. This difficulty will be removed next year by an early call for the team, that is, it will be called at the same time as the Varsity, and the question will be announced early during the first semester. The Freshmen who tried out for the team, particularly those who earned positions on the two teams, have shown a great deal of enthusiasm, and a few of the men have displayed a very gratifying ability, both in their delivery and speeches. The question chosen for the Freshman was: " Re- solved that Congress should be given the power to validate, by a two-thirds vote, its acts which have been declared unconstitutional by the Supreme Court. " The members of the affirmative team were Joseph McNamara, Robert Fogarty, Edmond Burke, and Bernard Zipperer. The negative team was composed of John W. Cavanaugh, Donald Corbett, Arthur Stenius, and Pierce J. O ' Connor. " Tryouts indicated, " Mr. Nolan said, " that there are more men of oratorical talent in the present Freshman class than is the rule. Encourag- ing manifestations of an approaching renaissance in the oratorical and de- bating field at Notre Dame. " TTje Negative Team Two Hundred Thirty-Seven Activities Oratory Class Oratorical Contests ' i? OTRE Dame life has always been rich in opportunities for com- petition. It is a belief of the University that the best way to foster endeavor is to open a contest to aspiring students, making it worth their time to compete by a substantial prize for the winner. Hence the interhall athletic contests} hence, to get down to cases, the class oratorical contests. The class oratorical contests, under the direction of Professor Farrell, are managed simply and effectively. Student speakers in the freshman, sophomore and junior classes who feel the urge to oratory are given an opportunity to register their names, and several weeks to prepare their speeches. Entrants in each contest pass through a series of elimination trials until the finalists in each class are decided upon. These men meet in Washington Hall, " Speak it out, " and congratu- late the winner of the judges ' decision. Next year they are back at it again, with higher hopes and greater experience. Ten dollars in gold is awarded to the winner in each of the class contests. Far more valuable than the pecuniary re- wards are the results of these contests. By them, men are often coaxed into making their initial ef- fort as orators of Notre Dame — men who through modesty or lack of confidence fail to enter the Breen Medal contests or the debating try-outs. Every year through these contests is uncovered a wealth of material which would otherwise go unheard and unknown. Most of the debaters took their first step towards their goal in a freshman oratorical contest: and but for that first step, who knows that they might not have gone through four years at Notre Dame silent as the well-known sphinx.? The records of last year ' s contests show better than anything else the possi- bilities for oratorical development. The winner of last year ' s Junior Con- test is this year ' s Breen Medalist ; the sophomore winner of last year is now a member of the debating teamj the freshman winner of last year was eliminated from a position on the debating team of 1925 only in the very last try-out, when he competed with the cream of the University ' s debating talent. And so it goes, and has gone, and will always go, every year so long as the class oratorical contests continue. They have a real place, and a real value in Notre Dame life. Prof. W. E. Farrell Class Oratory Sponsor Two Hundred Thirty-Eight A ctivities Publications The Board of Publications Reverend Thomas A. Lahey, C. S. C. Chairman Reverend Kerndt Healy, C. S. C. Reverend John O ' Hara, C. S. C. Rev. Thomas A. L.ahey President, Publication Board The Purpose of the Board of Control By Reverend 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 steady influence upon the enthusiastic loyalty of stu- dent editors. In a corrective way also, it has occasionally been necessary to offer guidance in the selection of submitted matter so that nothing misrepresent- ative 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 pros- perity of the publications 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. Two Hundred Fortij mm Activities Publications The Dome of ' 25 Gothi c window high in an ivy clustered castle tower ... A tourney on the sward beneath . . . Strong knights . . . And a fair Lady watching . . , It is the hope of the Editors that this Dome of ' 25 may be comparable to such a turret window. It is natural for the Catholic mind to find beauty in the Medieval and it has a particular appeal to us of Notre Dame because there is much parallel between that age of idealism and pagentry and our life at the University. Our activities are the activities of youth, and youth belongs to the ages. Changing civilizations change man ' s method of growing old but he has been young in much the same manner since time began. This is true, we believe, because youth is naturally idealistic, and ideals are transcendental. They sometimes seem to be affected by environ- ment, but the more they are thus affected the less purely idealistic they become unless the affecting environment, as is the case of Notre Dame, is also idealistic. There is a scintillation to the middle ages that the fog of prejudice cannot entirely dull. It was an age of romance and men would do much Dennis tj. O ' Neill Till T IT Editor-in-Chief lor 3. Lady s glove. In much the same manner, we of Notre Dame, live for a Lady ' s smile. The men who founded the Uni- versity and the men who are perpetuating it, have always lived in the only hope that it would be pleasing to Her. The men who have come under the tutelage of such idealists, have not failed to catch some of this spirit j which is, we believe, the real spirit of Notre Dame. James A. Withey Activities Editor Cor;Bix J. Patrick Athletic Editor Two Hundred Forty-One A ctivities Publications Apologia Pro Vita Nostra ' HERE IS MUCH that could be said in apology for this Dome of ' 25. Its inadequacies are better known to no one than to its Editors. There are a number of things of which we are proud, however, and we hope we may be pardoned for mentioning them here. First, we are exceedingly proud of our opportunity to dedicate this Dome to Father Charles L. O ' Donnell, C. S. C, who was, while a student at the University, Editor-in-Chief of the first Dome, in 1906. During recent years Father O ' Donnell ' s high office in the order of Holy Cross has detached him somewhat from the body of Notre Dame stu- dents. This is unfortunate as many lifers still at the University who at- tended his " English C " classes in prep school will testify. There have been few higher tributes paid to a man than the story which is still alive on the campus, that men confined to the infirmary frequently " skived " their beds to attend his class. In keeping with the medieval motif of the book, the portrait of Father O ' Donnell and the picture on the following page of the printing press of the middle ages, were done in wood cut by John DePree, a man whom many critics expect to lead a renaissance of the art in this country. The Dome feels an especial pride in being privileged to contain two exceptional poems by Professor Charles Phillips, " The Book, " written to the Senior Class, 1925, and " A Morning Hymn for Chamfions, " intro- WlLBUR J. McElROY Art Staff Maurice McNulty Junior Editor Edward Hargan Photograph Editor Two Hundred Forty-Two Activities PublicatioJis ductory to the Athletic section. Both of these poems, we believe, heighten the medieval effect we have striven to attain. The poem on the final page of the scenic section, under the title of " The University " is from the class poem written by Speer Strahan in 1917. The Dome acknowledges its indebtedness to the author of this poem and had so much not already been said in praise of it we would pause a while and attempt to do it homage. To Wilbur J. McElroy is credit due for the great majority of the art work in this book. Its fidelity to detail and general worth is too apparent to need elaboration here. The scenic section was drawn by him from photo- graphs furnished by the Russell Studio, Chicago. The art work in the Athletic section was done by George I. Krispinsky, a student in the school of Fine Arts. His charcoal portrait of Coach Rockne is, we believe, worthy of special mention. John Dillon, another student in the Fine Arts school, executed the shields under the names of the men of ' 25. Lester Grady ' s calendar, the fruit of much labor, is conspicuous enough to rise on its own merits. The Junior section, which is unique in year book construction, was drawn by the classes of Commercial Art under the direction of Mrs. E. T. Thompson, from photographs furnished by Edward Hargan. It is of course, impossible to give credit everywhere that credit is due; space will not permit it. To a Freshman however, we would like to toss just one laurel sprig. Richard Novak, of Brownson Hall and New Jersey, has labored consistently all year behind the scenes with no thought that the calcium of public recognition would come to him. If the staffs of our George I. Krispinsky Art Staff John Dillon Art Staff George Vinson Art Staff Two Hundred Forty-Three A ctivities Publications Richard Garvin Art Staff Lester Grady Calendar Editor Frank A. McKinley Sophomore Editor publications were composed of men like him, work of publication would be much simplified. The business staflF, under the competent management of Lester C. Hegele, has achieved new high-water marks both in circulation and in the amount of advertising sold. Too much appreciation cannot be shown the Business Manager and his associates for the way in which they have made this book a financial success. The Staff of this Dome believes that it was decidedly fortunate in signing its contracts with the McClave Printing Company, of South Bend, the Pontiac Engraving Company and the Russell Studio, both of Chicago. These companies have co-operated and extended a personal service to the Dome which was greatly appreciated and will be long remembered by the members of the staff as among the pleasant experiences connected with the publication of this book. John Flynn Sophomore Assistant Richard Novak Freshman Editor John Cullinan Freshman Assistant Two Hundred Forty-Four Activities Publications The Business Staff Lester C. Hegele Business Manager Edward L. Duggan John A. Purcell Clarence J. Ruddy Emmet J. Rohwer Advertising Manager Circulation Manager Advertising Assistant Circulation Assistant 3. NoRBEHT GeLSON Circulation Assistant Harold J. Robertson Advertising Assistant Mark E. N evils Sophomore Assistant i . Two Hundred Forty-Five Activities Publications The Scholastic N THE Dome of 1924, Professor Shuster, in speaking of the Scholastic, said: " During the past year it has developed dignity. Instead of showing up once a week like a landlady, it now appears once a month like a landlord. " Dignity is all very well but landlords are not as gossipy as landladies and during the past year without the Daily, which flourished last year, one of the prime functions of the Scholastic was to furnish the campus with news and rumors . . . The latter obligation being admirably suited to a landlady. Combined with this important task was the necessity of pro- ' iding an outlet for student literary work. John W. Scallan, Editor-in-Chief, entrusted various departments to assistants. James E. Armstrong ably took care of the Literary depart- ment and wrote " The Week " , a clever page of news and gossip. In managing the Literary de- partment he was assisted by Gerald Holland who bore up well under the laborious title of Assistant Literary Editor. William Dooley succeeded John Stoeckley as News Editor, when the latter re- signed because of a number of conflicting activi- ties. The athletic year at Notre Dame was well mirrored by our own " Grantland Rice " Tom Coman, Sports Editor, who succeeded Albert Sommer. All work and no pay makes a deficit at the end of the year, so the Scholastic in spite of literary tendencies found itself forced to " talk money " on several occasions. Anticipating this, the Business Department was or- ganized by Corbin Patrick, assisted by James Withey, Foreign Advertising Manager j Alfred Diebold, Local Advertising Manager and Rupert Went- worth. Circulation Manager. J. W. Scallan Ediior-in-Chief James E. Armstrong William R. Dooley Literary Editor News Editor Thomas W. Coman Gerald J. Holland Sports Editor Assistant Literary Editor Two Hundred Forty-Six i ■ ' Activities Publications The Scholastic Staff Albert Sommer John O ' Uonnell John Cullixax Mark Nevils Eustace Cullinan John Gallagher John Stoeckley Lester Grady Joseph Burke Raymond Cunningham Anselm Miller Harry McGuire James Withey Francis Miller Alfred Meyers Two Hundred Forty-Seven m Activities Publications The Scholastic Business Staff CoRBiN Patrick, Business Manager Alfred Diebold James Withey Local Advertising Manager Foreign Advertising Manager Rupert Wentworth Circulation Manager Business Staff Charles Casey Franklin Conway Clayton Leroux Berton Toepp Gerard Smith Joseph Hilger David Hickey William Galligan George J. Schill John Loftus Robert Roy Joseph Dunn Edward Broderick Robert Strickel Edward Cunningham Lawrence Wingerter Dorotheus Meinert Herbert Walther Corbin Patrick Business Manager James Withey Two Hundred Forty-Eight Alfred Diebold Rupert Wentworth ■ Mim A ctivities Publications The Juggler UNIVERSITY MAY HAVE its collcges, its traditioiis, its football teams 5 but what is a university without its humorous publication? Notre Dame has all of these in the quintessence. To set about the task of being funny and really effecting, this end, is the accomplishment of the few. The Juggler under the sagacious direction of Dan Hickey, has revealed to the public — our transgressions, our foibles, our eccentricities, — in a truly facetious manner. It is an ideal organization, with each depart- ment working in perfect co-ordination with the others. This condition is attributed to the mag- netic and dynamic personality of its editor. The Juggler ' s business dealings are handled by Anselm Miller, a go-getter from the letter ' G ' . The circu- lation is supervised by Paul Rahe who has suc- ceeded in bringing the magazine to its present po- sition in the sun. The art work is in the hands of Wilbur McElroy, who lacks neither capability nor originality. The literary staff abounds in those necessary requirements that are so essential to pro- duce humor. Dan C . J ickey Ediior in Chief The Juggler presented to us the seven phases of the scholastic year. These were: The " Freshman, " " Football, " " Christmas, " " He- Man, " " Spring, " " Girls, " and " Commencement " numbers. The fiece de resistance of issues was the " He-Man " number and its accompanying fea- ture, a double page spread, " An Impression of Notre Dame by One Who Has Never Been Here. " This number was unquestionably, the best piece of satire and humor ever turned out at Notre Dame. Anselm D. Miller Business Manager William J. McElroy Art Editor Paul A. Rahe Circulation Manager Two. Hundred Forty-Nine Activities Associate Editors Gerald J. Holland John R. Moran NORBERT EnGELS Lawrence W. O ' Leary Joseph P. Burke James E. Armstrong John F. Stoeckley John W. Snakard Joseph D. Shelley John Purcell Francis C. Mh.ler Publications 1 Business Staff George Sadlier Donald Wilkins Joseph Harvey Warren C. Bell James M. O ' Toole Edward P. Rafter Art Staff James M. Quigley Everard F. Kohl Lester C. Grady Jorge Palomino Joseph Foglia 3 % 4 The xJuggUr Staff Two Hundred Fifty S£Jl ' A..fti- Activities Publications The Santa Maria HE Sanla Maria is an illustrated magazine published quarterly by Notre Dame Council, No. 1477, of the Knights of Columbus, for the benefit of its members. The outstanding feature of the publication is its articles by prominent professional men. This, however, does not completely detract from the other items of the Santa Maria, for they, too, are admirable and worthy of attention. The section captioned " Observations " , which gives personals — brightened by cartoons — about the members of the Council, is attractive, and never overlooked by the readers. Contributions of prose and poetry by students of the University are also included in the magazine, as is general news of the Council. The first issue of the present scholastic year appeared in January in the form of a football re- view of the 1924 season. Ray Cunningham, the editor, secured for the number, special articles by two of the most famous sport writers of the day — Grantland Rice and George Trevor; a contribu- tion from the well known Doctor James Walsh, author of " The Thirteenth: The Greatest of Centuries " ; as well as an article from Houdini, the master trickster. Among the other contribu- tors were Coach Knute Rockne, Grand Knight Harry A. McGuire, Ray Hoyer, Director of the Graduate Department of Boy Guidance, Harry Stuhldreher, All-American quarterback, and Past Grand Knight Mark Nolan. After putting out such a splendid issue, Ray Cunningham, owing to his participation in other campus activities, relinquished the editorship to his assistant, Lester C. Grady. The next issue was distributed in March. The new editor managed to obtain contributions from the following celebrities: O. O. Mclntyre, the noted columnist; Chauncey Olcott, the Irish actor; E. M. Newman, of travel-talk fame; Hugh A. O ' Donnell, president of the Notre Dame Alumni Association; H. F. Mahoney, track authority of the New York Sun and Al C. Ryan, editor of the Notre Dame Alumnus. The Rev. John M. Ryan, C. S. C. and Professor Charles Phillips, both of the faculty, and Tom Lieb, assistant football coach, also helped to make the issue a meritorious one. Alfred Hockwalt, capably managed the business affairs of the Santa Maria, for both editors, while Ralph Heger did likewise in circulating the magazine. Harold Watson, advertising manager of the first issue was succeeded by John Loftus. Both did excellent work. ILesier Grady Ediior-in- Chief Two Hundred Fifty-One Activities The Notre Dame Alumnus ' Publications HE Notre Dame Alumnus, first issued in 1923 in the effort to re-awaken the interest of the alumni and old students in the plans, policies and projects of the University and strengthen the vital organization of the graduates, has earned and deserved the po- sition it occupies among the publications at Notre Dame. Typically a graduate magazine, and aiming at no recognized literary value, but maintaining an unusually high standard for a publica- tion of its character. The Alumnus is now definitely established as an es- sential medium for the continuance and advance- ment of the interests of Notre Dame and her men. It is the only monthly magazine issued by an alumni association of a Catholic university and has been acknowledged to be one of the most at- tractive and readable alumni magazines in the Alumni Magazines Associated group. The issues of the present year have carried feature articles by leaders in Catholic educational thought, among them the Very Reverend John Cavanaugh, C. S. C, and Honorable Dudley Wooten, LL. D. Articles of genuine interest about Notre Dame have also been creditably presented. A comprehensive and illustrated account of all athletic contests, a section of alumni news telling of the activities of the men throughout the country, news of the campus from an alumni viewpoint, a series of " Who ' s Who Among the Alumni " and a section devoted to alumni club activities are included in the regular issues. A. C. Ryan, ' 20, combines his duties as managing editor along with the positions of alumni secretary and business manager of athletics. Charles W. Donahue ' 25, has been the competent assistant for the past three years. Alfred C. Ryan Editor-in-Chief Txvo Hundred Fifty-Two Activities Publications The Catalyzer NDER THE CAPABLE editorship of Clarence Kaiser, The Catalyzer, unique among college publications, has completed its second suc- cessful year. Co-operation extended to its editor and his assistant, Ernest J. Wilhelm, by the entire personnel of the Chemists Club has aided the magazine greatly and has made it possible to enlarge somewhat upon the journal of last year. The Catalyzer is reputed to be the only magazine of its kind in college circles. Its contents are largely of a technical nature but such news is also contained which will help to gain the end for which the magazine was founded: " To establish a closer relationship between the graduates and under-graduates of the department of Chemistry. " In addition to technical articles of interest to students of Chemistry, the magazine has published this year, articles written by the Alumni of the Department of Chemistry, together with news of the Chemists ' Club and the local section of the American Chemical Society. All the activities of the Chemists ' Club, which is one of the most active of campus organiza- tions, were recorded in the magazine together with personal mentions of graduates of the Department in the hope that those who had gone into the industrial world could be better kept in touch with the school in which they will always be so interested. The Catalyzer is now firmly established at Notre Dame. Two years of active life have been enough to prove that it has a niche among campus publications. Its future is bright and in the next few years, it is safe to prophesy that its scope will be much broadened, for its originators have built well and every member of the Science Department is whole h eartedly interested in The Catalyzer. Clarence Kaiser Editor-in-Chief Ernest J. Wilhelm Assistant Editor Two Hundred Fifty-Three Activities Publications Notre Dame ' s Daily ' HIS SECTION OF the Dome devoted to campus publications would be incomplete without some mention of " Notre Dame ' s Daily " which has thrived for several years. Were it given to self-laudation it could well boast of more readers than any other publication on the campus; it could pride itself also upon more contributors and more discussions aroused by its contents. It could tell of an editorial policy which has been religiously adhered to throughout its span of life. It could relate human interest stories more poignant than have ever found their way into the columns of metropolitan dailies and it could chant in a monotone its reaction upon certain members of the student body. It has but once raised its voice in its own behalf and then to say: 1 . The " religious bulletin " is the only independent publication on the campus. It has no advertisers. 2. It is issued for the glory of God and the personal joy of the editor. 3. It does not strive to please its readers. If any of them get any fun out of it, it is because they have inherited or acquired the faculty of laughing at the misfortunes of others. 4. To those of its readers who grieve over its low tone it recalls the parable of the talents. 5. To those who gnash their teeth over its injudicious choice of ma- terial, it recommends the cancellation of their subscription. 6. To those who wish it in hades it whispers that seldom a day passes without someone telling the editor that it has saved him from hades. 7. Its scope and method it takes from the following sources: a. Its scope from the Prophet Isaias who exposed evil where- ever he found it, in high places or in low; b. Its method from an incident in the temple at Jerusalem, when the money-changers were lashed with a scourge, and the low- ly sellers of doves were told, gently but definitely, " Take these things hence. " 8. It reserves the right to follow Jeremias in lamenting over Jeru- salem, and of Jonas in leaving the Chosen People to preach to the pagans. 9. Its harp has but two strings; its score has but two notes; its song has but two words: vice and virtue. Two Hundred Fifty-Four II ' y ' tcr Activities The Dances k The Ball of 1925 Green lights. . . . red lights Two or three white lights. . . . Scuffling that sounds like an October wind Running through the com stalks. A girl from Alabama, with dear Southern lips, Dancing with a hockey player from Wisconsin, A tall man, dark as an evergreen. . . Dull, low, tom-tom melody Pulsating. . . . beating. . . . pulsating. Throb. . . .throb. . . .throb. . . . Don Miller Senior President Miss Isabelie Joyce Cieveland, Ohio Hearts feeling the music more than bodies; Minds with reason enraptured. Bound, and delivered captive to mad fancy. Three hundred boys who will soon be men. . . . Three hundred girls who have long been women. Dazed with the maelstrom of music Vow affinities some have vowed so often. They will forget them tomorrow. Others will remember them and laugh. . . . A few will live by them. Glorious, delicious dance. . . v . Drink of the moon wine, deep. . . . deep. . . . Green lights. . . . red lights. . . . Two or three white lights Two Hundred Fifty-Six Activities The Dances Senior Ball Committees George C. L.augblio ■ General Chairman Reception Commictee- Francis W. Howland, Chairman Robert F. Flynn Edmund J. Luther Harry A. McGuire Vincent Harrington William J. Neville Favor Committee — Vincent J. Schneider, Chairman George B. Sheehe Fabian J. Burke Leo H. Sutliffe William J. Cerney John Kilkenny Decoration Committee — Paul A. Rahe, Chairman Charles M. Mouch Peter P. Dupay Robert N. Parnell Paul L. Kohout John P. McKenna Arrangement Committee — Charles C. Collins, Chairman William A. Krieder John P. Dwyer Joseph J. Scalise Edward Lyons Ralph F. Heger Ticket Committee — John P. Lynch, Chairman Paul J. Dooley Cornelius S. Hagerty George E. Rohrbach James W. Wrape John M. Neitzel Music Committee — Everard F. Kohl, Chairman William H. Benitz John H. Hamling Clarence W. Harding John R. Moran John L. McNamee Publicity Committee — Charles W. Donahue Two Hundred Fifty-Seven A ctivities s VjK,-! " - ' ' Jj si :y. € ' ' ' ■ — h ' " - The Dances The Ball Committeemen CuAKLEs Collins Arrangements John I-ynch Tickets Vincent Schneider Favors Paul Rare Decorations EvERARD Kohl Music Francis Howland Reception Senior Sail Commiiieea Two Hundred Fifty-Eight Activities The Dances Senior Class Committees Concessions John A. Bartley, Chairman Robert J. Klug Ralph G. Gladen Howard J. Spencer Frederick. E. Forhan John A. BaHley Concessions Conamitiee Chairman Invitations Leonard J. Dorschel, Chairman Frank D. Celebrezze Alfred G. Hockwalt Flag Day John Scallan, Chairman James E. Armstrong WlLLL M V. DiELMAN James F. McNicholas John D. Weibel Cornelius R. Klaver Cap and Gowns Walter J. Haecker, Chairtnan John J. Kane Gerald J. Holland William J. Seide. stick.er Harold C. Watson Edward T. Hunsinger Senior Class Commiitees Two Hundred Fifty-Nine A ctivities The Dances ii- ' - The Junior Prom Music like perfume . . . Perfume like music . . . Mingled together and A cloud was born . . . Soft lights glistened Like a lovely smile . . . Bright lights glittered With a hateful stare . . Lights and eyes . . . Eyes and lights . . . Mingled together and A cloud was born . . . Dan t . Brady Junior President Miss fCaiherine Tieroey Fori Dodge, Iowa Rythmic motion like The swaying of trees . . . By the side of a murmuring Mountain stream ... Motion and murmurs . . . Murmurs and motion . . . Mingled together and A cloud was born . . . Music like perfume . . Perfume like music . . Mingled together and A cloud was born . . . Two Hundred Sixty Activities The Dances The Junior Prom Committees Thomas i,. Dempsey Prom Obairmai} Reception Malcolm E. Knauss, Chairman Joseph B. Shea Donald C. Laskey Charles A. Mooney Henry L. Griesedieck Arrangements Edward V. Crowe, Chairinan Bert V. Dunne Arthur J. Bidwell Miles J. Ryan John J. Ryan Favors Urban A. Simon, Chairman Raymond W. Durst Clarence E. Reaume Michael J. Curry Edward M. Prendergast Tickets James F. Silver, Chairman Edward T. O ' Neill Murtagh p. Cullinan W. Wade Sullivan John A. Purcell Decorations Roger W. Nolan, Chairman John W. Kane Edward L. Duggan Carl M. Schickler Joseph L. Rigali Music Joseph J. Hemphling, Chairm an Joseph C. Hyland John J. Wallace Bernard K. Wingerter Donald McDonald Two Hundred Sixty-One Activities The Dances jrfri The Sophomore Cotillion Kaihteen Kelleher Chicago, Illinois Music Committee William Daily, Chairman John Butler Frank Pender James Cowles Programs Committee Charles Riley, Chairman Ed Ryan Raymond Murnane Publicity Committee George J. Schill, Chairman James Jones Robert Stephan Willard Thomas Floor Committee Howard DeVault, Chairman Carl Voegler Tobias Gish John Hogan Patrick. Canny Joseph Maxwell Richard Smith Arrangements Committee Daniel Cunningham, Chairman Joseph O ' Donnell Lawrence Hennessey Vincent Ball Jack. Flynn Eugene Brennan Ticket Sales Committee Charles McDermott, Chairman Robert Shields Arthur Hohman Edward O ' Brien Michael McDermott William Kavanaugh Richard Lloyd Jack Hicok Horace Spiller Thomas F. Green Sophomore President Two Hundred Sixty-Two ' -9fln A ctivities The Dances The Victory Dances uRiNG THE FOOTBALL seasoii thls year, various dances were given after the games under the auspices of the Student Activities Coun- cil. With the exception of the Homecoming dance, these aifairs were placed by the Council under the direction of various organizations. The first dance of the year followed the Wabash game, on October 1 1, and was sponsored by the Monogram Club. The next dance the " Tiger Trot, " in honor of the gold and blue victory over the Tiger, was well staged by the Junior Class. The victory over the Cornhuskers was made an occasion of social jolli- fication by the Senior Class. Due to the large numbers of visitors to the University on that day, the dance which brought this day to a close rivalled the success of the Homecoming dance. The Sophomore Class was given the evening of the Northwestern game to improve with a party, but this dance was not given. The final dance of the series was in the nature of a Thanksgiving celebration and was given by the Day Dodgers organization, on November 27. According to the Student Activities Council ' s regluations a committee is appointed at the beginning of the scholastic year to supervise these dances. This committee is composed of one man chosen by the chairman of the Council and the presidents of the two upper classes. This year ' s committee was composed of Elmer Layden, chairman, Don Miller and Dan Brady. S. A. C. J omtcominq Dance Two Hundred Sixty-Three ' S:r J J ' - _ Activities The Dances Scholarship Dances 1? UR LABORIOUS scarch for knowledge during the past year was pleas- urably interrupted on various occasions by dances given by the Scholarship Club of South Bend. The Scholarship Club is an or- ganization which has assumed the responsibility of introducing stu- dents to the young ladies of South Bend. It has accomplished this by the promotion of these dances. The majority of them were held on the mezzanine floor of the Oliver Hotel and were extremely popular. The only objections to them were, that they should have come more often and lasted longer. The probable reason was that most of the boys are so back- ward that it took them the greater part of the evening to get really ac- quainted and this acquaintance was either forgotten by the next dance or the party could not be found to renew it. The faculty undoubtedly, real- ized the prudence of issuing the policy for these dances — a distraction is a distraction, however enjoyable it may be. One is more likely to think of dances and other things than to regard a text book with more than casual interest. The two big dances of the year were, the Victory Dance and Valen- tine Dance. The former was given at the close of the football season, in honor of our National Football Champions, and the latter on Valentine Day marking the close of the dancing season preceeding Lent. To say that the Scholarship Club has been successful in its endeavor, is a very insufficient way of appraising the work of the Club and of express- ing the gratitude of the students. For it is indeed a kindly work; the kind that involves much labor and little praise. The Scholarship Club has long been an institution at Notre Dame and it is our ardent hope that will remain as such. Two Hundred Sixty-Four OP MRm " . Wt A orntrtg IMgmn for CIljainptOMB ueen of the tourney and the test. Thou gracious arbitress of years. The ending of our vigil nears, The watchful night is o ' er and done. We rise, we ride, at thy behest. We lift our lances from their rest, - Our swords salute thee in the sun. Queen of the tourney and the quest. Lady of Paradise! Queen of the hearts courageous, far Thy summoning commands our vows, Thy morning light upon our brows. Thy heavenly strength in eueri heart. We rise, we ride, nor wound nor scar Can ever the fair signet mar That thou hast sealed us with apart. Thy honor on us like a star _____ Lady of Paradise ! Where bright pavilions of the day Invite, or nights in darkness bend, lie thou our guide, be thou our friend, 3e thou our constant oriflamme. We rise, ive ride, or joust or fray Thy love, thy smile, our arms shall sway, ' For Notre Dame, for Notre Dame, Up and away, our pledge for aye, " Lady of Paradise! " Charles Phillips saddles and with heads high the knights pass in silent review be- fore their queen and find their places on the field of battle. Aniong them is one upon whose face there is a light, and from whose lance dangle the colors of blue and gold. The light is the light of a memory. The colors were given to him by a lady in a moonlit garden on a sum- mer ' s night, when he had told her of an ideal which he would carry v ith him onto the field. The ideal is an ideal of youth, and the lady is Notre Dame. It] LEGEND HAS comc down among the German people that Frederick Barbarossa will one day arise from his sleep, take in hand his rusty sword, cut to a con- venient length the hoary beard which the centuries have given him, and go forth to the aid of his people at the time when their need is greatest. For them, the emperor Frederick has never ceased to live. In spite of occasional slips which brought him to the level of other men, he was great, and immortality has been the reward of his greatness. We have at Notre Dame a football team that has been called great wherever men gather to admire athletic prowess. This team has brought to Notre Dame for the first time a clear title to the National Championship. It is composed of men who are imbued with the spirit of Notre Dame and carry it onto the field with them. These men are the National Champions. It is to them that we dedicate this section. We record herein the story of their achievement that future generations of Notre Dame men may read of them and find inspiration to carry on the traditions which they have established. And who knows but that a legend may arise, not unlike the legend which the Germans have of Frederick Barbarossa, that the National champions of 1924 live always, in the spirit, at Notre Dame and are ever pres- ent to abet those who follow them in the heritage of Notre Dame traditions. Cheer Leaders -m Eddie Luther The Monogram Club Hugh O ' Donnell, C.S.C., Honorary President Elmer Layden, President Don Miller, Vice-President Roger Nolan, Secretary Bert V. Dunne, Treasurer Harry Stuhldreher Wayne Cox Edward Sherer Francis Crowley Thomas Hearndon Harry O ' Boyle George Vergara Ed Hunsinger Charles Collins Edgar Miller ' ' iLLiAM Barr LMEs Crowley WardConnell Bernard Livergood Noble Kizer Wilbur Eaton Charles Casey John Weibel Rex Enright Joe Bach Joe Boland John McManmon Tom Farrell Frank Reese Leo McTiernan James Silver Urban Gebhart James Pearson John Hamling Edmund Luther Joe Dienhart John McMullin Paul Harrington Frank Milbaur Ed Prendergast Frank Wallace Leo Sutliffe John Noppenberger Vincent Harrington Joe Harmon Eugene Edwards Max Houser hi m Adam Walsh Captain ,_ Athletics Football I The Team I 5 a g § i t 9 g 5 I •e . ' I i . t s s t a s t t t ' 3 t t s s i §. .s t _ I. ,JR ' » --%1» ' ' « ' «H! ft ' f -1l lW •-f rf . ' M fc 44. 4« 4« Knute K. Rockne Head Coach Tom Lieb Assistant Coach Hartley Anderson Assistant Coach George Keogan Freshman Coach George Vergara Assistant Freshman Coach Adam Walsh - Captain Leo Sutliffe Student Manager The Personnel Walsh Bach Eaton Edwards Crowley E. Miller Harmon Hanousek Miller Collins Scherer Glueckert Stuhldreher Hunsinoer Roach Harrington Layden Livergood O ' Boyle McManmon KizER Cerney Hearndon Boland G. Miller Connel Reese Maxwell Weibel Crowe Houser McMullen The Reserves Keefe Bielli Stack Brown RiGALi Whalen Coughlin Geniesse C. Reilly Eggert Prelli Gebhardt Truckner E. Crowe Sullivan McCabe Whilte Mayer Dahman Gish Wallace Anderberger Friske Dienhardt Cohen Canny Gorman Arndt Reidy Mullin Wynne Murrin Sexton McNally Two Hundred Seventy-Five Athletics Football Victories of 1924 October 4 Notre Dame 40 October 11 Notre Dame 34 October 18 Notre Dame 13 October 25 Notre Dame 12 November 1 Notre Dame 34 November 8 Notre Dame.-.- 38 November 15 Notre Dame 34 November 22 Notre Dame 13 November 29 Notre Dame 40 January 1, 1925 Notre Dame 27 ' Lombard Wabash Army 7 Princeton Georgia Tech 3 Wisconsin 3 Nebraska 6 Northwestern 6 Carnegie T ech 19 Leland Stanford 10 Schedule for 1925 September 27 — Baylor University at Notre Dame October 3 — Lombard at Notre Dame October 10 — Beloit at Notre Dame October 1 7 — West Point at Yankee Stadium, New York October 24 — Minnesota at Minneapolis October 31 — Georgia Tech at Atlanta November 7 — Carnegie Tech at Notre Dame November 14 — Penn State at State College, Pa. November 21 — Northwestern at Notre Dame November 28 — Nebraska at Lincoln : Two Hundred Seventy-Six Athletics Football The Squad i — -- s H HpIvI! • ,-, . H J 1 THESE ARE THE MEN. There are ninety-two of them, by actual count. From every part of the country they have come to Notre Dame. Here is Adam Walsh from modern Hollywood and Joe Maxwell from ancient Philadelphia. " Chuck " Collins hails from immense Chicago and Dick Hanousek from tiny Artigo. North, South, East, and West — all are repre- sented in this group. Altogether, they are a cosmopolitan crowd. Some of them are leaving Notre Dame this year, to return once more into the cos- mos. Again, Chicago and Artigo, Hollywood and Philadelphia will know their faces. But they must now recognize a change. These men have had four years under " Rock " . They will go back as Notre Dame men. There are no names under this picture. Ninety-two of them would more than fill this page. But look the picture over. Some of the faces you will recognize immediately. You have seen them before — in the sport pages, pictorial sections — somewhere. Others are strange to you. Here is a word to the wise. If you would know who they are, just keep their faces in mind, and watch the papers next fall. They are the understudies of the horsemen, and they study well. You will know them yet. Two Hundred Seventy-Seven SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES " Weathtr; Warm OCTOBER 4. 1924 EXTRA IRISH LAMBASTE LOMBARD, 40-0 Ws " R0( SHOW RESERVE STRENGTH IN INITIAL GRID BATTLE Newcomers in Football World Help Regulars Dispel Rumors of Weakness. It was an anxious crowd that came to Cartier Field on a warm October afternoon to see the Rock- men play Lombard in the opening game of the season. There were rumors abroad that the Irish of this year were not what they had been in the past; that there was no reserve strength to relieve the light but plucky regulars when they had been battered and worn by their heavier opponents. It was with many misgivings that the crowd saw a complete second string eleven take the field for the first kickoif; but their misgivings were not long lived. This Saturday was a gala day for the newcomers to the Notre Dame football world and for the older men who were getting their first opportunity for recognition. Scherer, O ' Boyle, and Hearndon flashed beneath the autumn sun in a way that foretold new stars for the future. Max Houser and Bill Cerney drove steadily through the Lombard line behind the sure in- terference of the shock-troops, most of whom were sophomores. The regulars, too, were sent into the game for a time, and added greatly to the satisfaction which the crowd carried away when the final whistle had blown, a satis- faction inspired by a 40 to victory. Gallantly the men of Lombard fought the eager lads whom Coach Rockne sent into the game to test their metal for the strenuous cam- paign ahead, and the defeat which came to them, decisive though it may be, was not one of which they must be ashamed. Led by their Captain, Lamb, they gave one of the most remarkable demonstra- tions of sheer pluck seen on Car- tier field in a long while. Lombard College can be justly proud of its fighting team. Two Hundred Seventy-Eight i Top left, Harry O ' Boyle, promising sophomore halfback. Top right, Eddie Scherer, the aggressive quarterback who showed to advantage against Lombard. Bottom left, Joe Boland, hefty tackle. Bottom right. Max Houser, halfback. Action, Layden hitting the line. tt; I Top, J upUai mUcL W Ai tWhl mum ■ ES an 0-0 2riTje Sxruilr ftni xxbmt Weather: Fair. SOUTH BEND, IND., OCT. 11, 1924 Extra Edition ROCKMEN WALK OVER WABASH i ifiS ;. I 1 ■ Wk Top, Joe Maxwell, sophomore center. Left, " Red " Hearndon, (ophomore half. Right circle, " Red " Edwards, flashy new quar- terback. Below, McManmon, massive new addition to the Irish line. Action strip shows Wabash playing the game called, " Find the ball. " COACH VAUGHN ' S BOYS COULD NOT STOP IRISH Reserves Again Are Aid in For- mation of Impenetrable Wall — Edwards Makes Showing. CARTIER FIELD, Oct. 11. — Coach Pete Vaughn ' s boys from Wabash ran onto the gridiron tiiis afternoon with their wills steeled to the task of giving the Rockmen a good fight, and ran off again after sixty minutes of play with the steel badly bent by a 34-0 defeat. It was a great day for the fifteen thousand fans who came to see their favorites in the last game before the trip east to meet the Army in the first real test of the season. The team which Coach Rockne sent onto the field was a diamond in the rough; its play was a bit crude, but gave promise of increasing brilliancy as the sea- son progressed. And the reserves, they were the heroes of this game. The showing which they made against the Scar- let eleven brought a smile of opti- mism to those who remembered Brown and Vergara and Oberst. Boland, Maxwell and McManmon in the line formed a wall that the Wabash backfield found impene- trable. Hearndon and O ' Boyle combined to keep the opposing ends in a state of panic. And an- other star came to join the already brilliant staff of quarterbacks who awaited the call of Coach Rockne. He was a tall, red headed lad, called by the name of Edwards and he ran the team with a cool- ness that rivaled that of Stuhl- dreher. This game, by the way, marked the first appearance of the season of the little general. Jimmie Crowley was as elusive as ever. Elmer Layden and Don Miller brought the crowd to its feet with their brilliant work. They demonstrated that Notre Dame need not be too pessimistic about the outcome of the great Army classic, just one more week away. Two Hundred Seventy-Nine " An the News That ' s Fit to Print " S lyje Njeur jfjjrk imt . THE WEATHER NEW YORK CITY, OCT. 18, 1924 Extra Edition IRISH OUTPOINT WEST POINT MOST DECISIVE GAME IN N. D.-ARMY SERIES Irish Scoring Machine Starts in Second Quarter — Capt. Walsh Plays With Broken Hands. POLO GROUNDS, Oct. 18.— It was a game that will live in foot- ball history. The cadets were there in their brilliant uniforms and there were cheering thousands in the stands to lend a background to one of the most bitterly fought, yet most decisive, battles in the long series that has continued from the day when Knute Rockne and his team mates first went East in 1913. The final score was 13 to 7, and it was a glorious victory. Not until the second quarter did the Irish scoring machine get un- der way. In the opening period they were content to play safe un- der Layden ' s punts. But when the crafty Stuhldreher did finally point his mates goalward, the attack on the Army lines was like the sweep of a whirlwind out of the west. Around end, off tackle, through the very center of the line, the " Four Horsemen " rode on the wings of the wind. One touch- down, before the end of the half, was scored when Layden plunged his way over the goal. In the sec- ond half again the attack was opened, unrelenting, on the be- wildered cadets, and Crowley went across the line for another touch- down. Not until the last quarter did the Army men recover their wits enough to enable them to open up with an offensive of their own. Then it was too late. Once more the Army goat followed meekly into the Irish camp. The victory will be long remem- bered, but long after it has been buried in the dim past, the feat of Captain Adam Walsh will live in the memory of Notre Dame men. Playing with broken bones in both hands, the fighting leader held the great Garbisch at bay and time after time opened wide holes in the Army line through which the dashing backfield men flashed for gains that resulted in the victory. Two Hundred Eighty P VtAt- RC Top left, Don Miller, right halfback, one of the brilliant quartette of Horsemen. Top right, Noble Kizer, right guard. Be- low, Captain Adam Walsh who, with broken bones in both hands played the great Army center Garbisch to a standstill. Action picture shows the Irish scoring at the Polo Grounds. WiUtt PriMriH r) ,, m HB DAIU, , y T» DEI SUB NUIS IINE VIGET g 6yv iE«. NT F F I7VCRTOA[ I ATM Weather: Fair. PRINCETON, N, J.. OCT. 25 Extra Edition ROVERS RUIN TIGER ' S TAIL Top, Joe Harmon, who, due to injures received by Adam Walsh at the Army game, filled the center berth in great style at Princeton. In circle, " Rip " Miller, right tackle. Kicking, Jimmy Crowley, who gained 250 yards at Princeton and scored both touchdowns. Action picture shows a broken field run being stopped. HORSEMEN AGAIN WIN IN EASTERN CONTEST Crowley Makes Total of 250 Yard in Game and Scores Both Touchdowns. PALMER STADIUM, Oct. 25. — For the second time within two weeks Rockne ' s Rovers swooped down on the East, playing havoc with the high hopes of the Prince- ton football camp, and riding back into the West at the end of the raid with a 12 to victory firmly packed on the horse of Horseman Jim Crowley. They left behind them nothing but the imnression a flash of lightning might leave and the loud rumblings of thunder that follow it. The score is no indication of the supremacy to the Tiger which the Rockmen displayed in every department of the game. They simply outclassed the Jungleers, passing, plunging-, and running with an irresistable consistency. And Jimmy Crowley was the hero of the day. The drowsy one wafted through the Princeton ranks for a total of something like 250 yards in the course of the afternoon, and scored both touchdowns. A third score was taken away from him when an over enthusiastic team mate was caught holding. The work of the line, from Hun- singer to Collins, was superb. Playing without the presence of Adam Walsh, who was injured in the Army game, they never once permitted the Tiger to penetrate past the thirty yard line. Joe Harmon, who ulayed in Walsh ' s position, was always to be found in the thick of the battle. As usual, Coach Rockne started the shock troops in this game, and they held the Tiger on even terms until the cavalry came to relieve them of their task. So well did they hold, and so well did the cav- alry carry on, that Princeton gained but three first downs throughout the game. Two Hundred Eighty-One ■I THE ATLANTA CONSTITUTION Weather: Cool. ATLANTA, GEORGIA, NOV. 1, 1924 Extra Edition HORSEMEN RIDE THROUGH GEORGIA w» NO! GOLDEN TORNADO FAILS TO STOP CAVALRY CHARGE Homecoming Event Riot of Color — Many Regulars Out of Game. CARTIER FIELD, Nov. 1. — Notre Dame was a riot of color when the Golden Tornado from Georgia Tech came to meet the Irish in the annual Homecoming game. There were pennants fly- ing from the top of the stands, there were ribbons streaming in the crowd, and there were streaks of blue that darted up and down the field between the gold blotches that were the Techmen. It was these streaks of blue more than all the other colors that brought joy to the eyes of the alumni who had come back to Notre Dame for the game; they marked the trail if the Rockne cavalry that charged its way through the ranks of the Georgians to a 34 to 3 victory. Frank Reese, Gene Edwards and Eddie Sharer took Stuhldre- her ' s place behind the guns and directed the attack of the Rock- men. Doc Connell and Jack Roach executed their orders with speed and precision. Twice Roach car- ried the ball over the goal line, and on more than one occasion he broke away for sensational runs. Bernie Livergood went into the game in the last quarter and dis- tinquished himself. He was one man who was able to gain against the Georgians on every play. His smashing plunges into the line opened the way for two touch- downs. Georgia Tech was beaten, but they fought back every inch of the way. WycofT, their brilliant full- back, made things interesting for Rockne ' s stalwart line and once, in the closing minutes of play, he carried the ball to the one yard line. Here he was stopped by Ber- nie Coughlin, and the game ended before he could shove the ball over the goal. For the homecomers, it was a brilliant demonstration of what the team that carried their hopes could be expected to do. Two Hundred Eighty-Two Top left, " Doc " Connell, right half-back. Right, Wilbur Eaton end. Below, John Roach, left halfback. Action strip shows the near completion of a Notre Dame pass. Tit iniM mW I ON GIA ' THF WORLD ' S «— CREATES! NEWSPAPER Weather: Fair. CHICAGO, ILL., NOV. 7. 1924 Extra Edition NOTRE DAME TRAMPLES " ON WISCONSIN " Top left. Chuck Collins, left end. Top right, Frank Reese, quarterback. Below, Charles Glueckert, left guard. Action picture (hows Joe Bach bringing down Harmon of Wisconsin behind the line of scrimmage. BIG TEN GRIDDERS HUMBLED BY IRISH Wisconsin ' s Training Comes to Nil While Rockne ' s Troopers Prance at Will. MADISON, Wis., Nov. 7.— The Cardinals were ambitious. Their ambition was to uphold the honor of the the Big Ten against the an- cient and successful rival of their conference — Notre Dame. Perhaps there was a more selfish underly- ing note. Notre Dame was unde- feated, hailed as probable national champions. It would be quite a feather in their cap to conquer such an opponent. For a year they pointed their efforts toward the game. For two weeks they had practiced intensely for it. Hopeful, they marched onto Camp Randall field. Determined, they played the game. Dejected, they dragged themselves back to the club house. The stuff of their ambition was not stern enough. Notre Dame had won easily, 38 to 3. It was the shock troops who made light of the ambitions of Wisconsin in the first quarter. O ' Boyle ' s toe contributed it ' s share to the score with a neatly placed kick. But Harmon of Wis- consin could kick also. He did kick and the quarter ended with the score a tie, 3 to 3. But in the second quarter the cavalry took the field. Liesurely they made their way. Soon Don Miller ran for a touchdown. The interference was perfect. Chuck Collins was most effective in clearing the path around end. The march began again. This time it was Jim Crow- ley who scored. Stuhldreher sent the ball through the air straight into his waiting arms, and Jimmy frisked away over the goal line. This brought the half to a close. When play was resumed, once more the horsemen were there. Twice in the third quarter they scored. Layden smashed his way down the field for six points. Then Don Miller repeated. Their work was done. The reserves came back into the game and carried on well. Two Hundred Eighty-Three THE LINCOLN STAR Weather: Cool. LINCOLN, NEB., NOV. IS, 1924 Extra Edition HORSEMEN HARNESS HUSKERS AERIAL ATTACK AIDS IN GLORIOUS VICTORY Only Touchdown for Nebraska Result of Irish Fumble in First of the Game. CARTIER FIELD, Nov. 15.— The great crowd of 25,000 people which packed the stands on Car- tier field this afternoon stirred un- easily when Nebraska took the field against the Fighting Irish in the most important home game of the season. In this game the cli- max was reached. Two other great Notre Dame teams had also gone through undefeated seasons and had come to meet these warriors from the corn country in the cli- max, only to fall headlong into a terrible denouncement. Nebraska made its only touch- down in the first quarter, after an Irish fumble on the three yard line. The efforts of the first team which was sent into the game at this crisis to relieve the shock troops could not hold the Huskers with the goal line so near. But never again did Nebraska threaten. A great aerial attack carried the ball steadily downfield at the beginning of the second quarter until Stuhldreher took it over the Nebraska for a touch- down and Crowley kicked goal. Notre Dame was in the lead, and the issue was no longer in doubt. For the rest of the game Miller ran the ends, Stuhldreher passed, Crowley r9ceived, and Layden plunged almost at vrill. Every play was brilliant, but the sensational eighty yard run of Crowley for a touchdown after receiving a pass in the third quarter and the con- sistent plunging of Layden for the last score of the game outshone the rest. The line was peerless, covering the backfield to perfec- tion every time the ball was snapped. Bach held the mighty Weir and Crowe played a great game at end. Score 34 to 6. Two Hundred Eighty-Four Hi RO i Kicking, Harry Stuhldreher, quarterback, placed on every All- American team selected at the end of the 1924 season. Top, Clem Crowe, flashy left end and captain-elect of the 1925 squad. Below, Joe Bach who held the mighty Weir, of Nebraska. Action shows the start of a thirty-five yard run during the Nebraska game. St4U ,; J! L, HERsas Weather: Rain. CHICAGO, ILL., NOV. 22, 1924 Extra Edition ROCKMEN WADE THROUGH PURPLE Top, Ricbard Hanoutek, left guard. Bottom left, John Weibel, right guard. Kicking, Bill Cerney, fullback. Action strip shows Stuhldreher going through. MUDDY FIELD TESTS METTLE OF HORSEMEN Second Game With Big Ten Mem- ber Results in Another Victory for Fighting Irish. GRANT PARK STADIUM, Nov. 22. — For the first time during the season Captain Walsh and his globe trotters came under the frown of the weather man. It was Baker whom they had to beat out there in the mud. The Purple star was a team in himself, kicking with a fatal accuracy and tearing off considerable gains through the line until Rockne sent the cavalry into the fracas to hold him. Even with these veteran war- riors of the gridiron facing him, the fleet halfback continued to threaten and made things inter- esting all afternoon. The first team launched the offensive that had demoralized many another opponent, but soon foun d the going hard due to the mud which cut down the speed of the horsemen. However, where running failed, the forward pass found a way, and it was not long before Stuhldreher had carried the ball across the goal line. Crowley kicked accurately for the extra point, and Notre Dame was in the lead 7 to 6. For two quarters the battle raged back and forth, with neither side able to score. Northwestern was passing hectically in an effort to get the ball in the hands of a man out in the open field, but vrithout success. Finally, Layden reached into space, pulled down one of their passes, and before the Purple could realize what had happened, had raced to the goal line. The score was 13 to 6. An- other victory. Hanousek and Wei- bel were insurmountable moun- tains to the Purple offense, while Bill Cerney played a fighting game at fullback when Layden was in- jured late in the contest. Two Hundred Eighty-Five stir f tltebutgl) f ost ft Weather: Rain and Snow. PITTSBURGH, PA., NOV. 29, 1924 Extra Edition IRISH PLASTER PLAID NO! SCOTCH VICTIMS ON EASTERN TRIP Carnegie Tech Trick Not Equal to Those of Wily Horsemen — Score 40 to 19. FORBES FIELD, Nov. 29— For the last time the horsemen rode into the East, and once more they rode in mud. First on to the field waded the shock troops. Inexperience show- ed itself plainly in their play, and the warriors of Carnegie Tech profited thereby. A punt was fum- bled, and a Techman recovered. Swiftly he took advantage of this bit of luck, and darted across the goal line. Then out rode the cav- alry, the invincible horsemen. They slackened their reins and galloped away. A pass, Crowley to Miller who waited twenty five yards down the field, a neat kick by Crowley, and Notre Dame was leading, 7 to 6. Then the kickoff. Again the fiery charges of the horsemen. Occasionally a pass that always succeeded. Eventually, an- other touchdown. Score, Notre Dame 13, Carnegie 6. But the Scotchmen, too, had their tricks and, among them, one that worked. With two minutes to play a plaid warrior bobbed up with the ball where least expected and tied the score. The half ended. The horsemen again took the field at the beginning of the sec- ond half and proceeded to give the most sensational exhibition of for- ward passing ever seen on any gridiron. Twelve sti-aight passes were completed and incidentally two more touchdowns scored in the third quarter, and still two more in the last period. Stuhl- dreher was at his bgst. Livergood, who was playing in the place of Layden, was unstopable. Once more the shock troops took the field. Once more the Tech- men pulled their trick. Once more they scored a touchdown. The game ended. Score, 40 to 19. Two Hundred Eighty-Six II Top left, Vincent Harrington, right guard. Top right, Bernard Livergood, fullback. Below, John Wallace, right tackle. Action strip shows a pass in the shadows of the goal post. oottl Lo»«t for I Stufit 5( ••U. ID Ttnts Weather: Warm. LOS ANGELES, CAL., JAN. I, 1925 Extra Edition NOTRE DAME OVERLAYDENS STANFORD I iBUti lW " Top, Elmer Layden, the Horseman who took the bit in his mouth at Stanford. Lower left, John McMullen, left tackle. Lower right, Ed Huntsinger, who recovered a Stanford fumble for a touchdown. Action picture shows " cm pilin ' up " at Stanford. CALIFORNIA IS SCENE OF HARDEST CONTEST Notre Dame ' s Conquest of the West Gives Undisputed Claim to National Honors. PASADENA, Calif., Jan. 1. — Like two struggling giants these champions of football, Notre Dame and Stanford, fought beneath the warm California sun. It was not an easy victory for the giant from Notre Dame. Stan- ford fought, and fought hard. Never, until the last few minutes of play was the conquest of the West assured to these plucky, — and smart, warriors of the East. Never, and the reason was Nevers. He was in himself almost the whole offense of the western team and, against a less worthy opponent, he must have prevailed. But there were times when Stan- ford left the ground and took the air. Then they learned that No- tre Dame too had a great fullback, one Elmer Layden. The day was one of glory for Elmer. Twice, when the Stanford offensive was in full swing, he leaped into the air, firmly grasped the ball that was speeding to a Stanford man doomed to disap- pointment, and raced away on wings of the wind for a touch- down. And it was a glorious day for Huntsinger. The alert end gave Layden flawless interference, and himself added to the score by re- covering a Stanford fumble and galloping off across the goal line. Glory came too to Crowley, who scored the first touchdown of the game, and to Stuhldreher, who fought gamely until an injury forced him to retire, and to Don Miller. But the greatest glory was that of the line, from end to end. When Nevers had carried the ball to the one yard line and all seemed lost, they held. It was the climax. Score, 27 to 10. One Hundred Eighty-Seven BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE WEEKLY FEATURE SECTION RESERVES HELP TO BUILD CHAMPION TEAM Much Credit Given Ttiem For Team ' s Performance A football team, like an army, is no stronger than its reserves. They are the men from whom the ranks must be filled. They are the unsung heroes, quietly working in the background, patiently waiting for their chance to come, while their stronger or cleverer or faster or more fortunate teammates bask in the glory of nation wide public- ity. If the time does come when they are needed, they are there, prepared; if the time does not come, still they are there plugging away night after night for the honor of Notre Dame following the faint gleam of hope that is al- ways before them during their four years. When these four years have been accomplished they leave Notre Dame, but they take with them something of Notre Dame, something which Notre Dame alone can give, and only to those who have given much and received little in her name. It is an elusive something which leaves an indel- ible mark upon the character and yet cannot be defined. Anyone who goes to Cartier field on an autumn day is sur- prised at the number of the re- serves who are out there working for their chance on the team ; any- one who stays to watch them in action, while they make the regu- lars exert themselves to hold their places, is surprised at their quali- ty; while anyone who comes again and sees the same men out there on the field, working in the same way, putting up the same deter- mined fight for a berth, is sur- prised at their regularity. How- ever, unless he is very observant, he cannot know that they are a part of a great athletic system that turns out the type of man for which Notre Dame is justly fam- ous and produces football teams that are the talk of the country. The system begins the work of turning out men — this is its pri- mary aim, and not merely the creation of great football teams — the day that the freshman enters li I i I FrUke Mayer Benda Coughlin Reilly White Keefe Wynne Bielli school. Almost the first impression | pus, in every available place, of Notre Dame that he receives , whenever a group of students who is that made by the scrub games are free for the time from classes that are going on all over the cam- get together. On the Brownson unpis, a front of fe ewptaja liiiiitel!, if towirditiii to these {I tkesjstea takeitkl Under tk Two Hundred Eighty-Eight Arndt Stack Dienhart Eggert Whelan Kigali Gorman Brown E. Crowe campus, on the Minims field, in front of Freshmen and Sophomore halls, behind Walsh — everywhere excepting on the quadrangle, foot- balls are flying in the air and fleet figures speed beneath them. He himself, if he is at all inclined toward athletics, is soon drawn in- to these games, and the work of the system has begun. He has taken the first step. Under the tutelage of coaches schooled in the Notre Dame style of play, his training is begun, and soon the first test comes. If he meets it, he goes on with the fresh- men through a season in which they meet the representatives of some of the strongest of the smaller colleges in the middle west; if he does not make the re- quirements of this test, he may drop back to the interhall ranks for a year. There is nothing impressive about the interhall teams as they scamper about on the football field clad in their shabby and, some- times, incomplete uniforms; yet it is from teams like these that Gipp learned to play the game. He re- ceived his first football knowledge while playing on the Brownson Hall squad. In our own day men like Johnny Weibel have been turned out by the interhall branch of the great athletic system. Com- petition is fostered in the " Hall league " by the awarding of a cup at the end of the season to the champion and by the selection of an All-Campus team which the outstanding individual players are honored by a campus publication. Until the last of Steptember these men who were once freshmen go onto Cartier field and give the best that is in them for a place on the team that will carry Notre Dame ' s colors through the season. Then comes the final cut. If their met- tle is found worthy, they find themselves " on the squad. " If not, they must drop back to the inter- hall ranks for further tempering; but they are certain to try again. Those who are successful are now reserves, the immediate source of Rockne ' s supplies in men. They are the men behind the lines; there is just one more step in the attain- ment of their ambition — to get in- to the game to play for Notre Dame ; and how many a weary day they spend preparing for that game, and how seldom it comes. However, the reserves do not confine all their efforts to warming up the regulars. Every now and then they take a little excursion of their own into the camps of some of the strongest of the small- er colleges in the middle west, and spread the wholesome fear of No- tre Dame among the inmates. Oc- casionally, they go forth to meet leaders in the independent field, which usually boast of sev- eral All-Americans and ex-college stars in their lineups. The com- petition which they meet in the course of the season is excellent training for them in the practical side of the game, and they are able to spring many of the tricks which they learn in these contests on the regulars when they meet again in scrimmage on Cartier field. The reserves have built up quite a reputation for themselves in their class, and are in great de- mand everywhere. It seems that Two Hundred Eighty-Nine people are always intensely inter- ested in seeing just what kind of material Coach Rockne will have to draw upon when he is con- fronted with the annual task of constructing a new team the next fall. And, too, the reserves serve as exponents of the Notre Dame style of play to communities which are not fortunate enough to see the regulars in action during the season. They are the cadets in the famous school of horsemen, and they have acquired the knack of manouvering with a skill and precision which rivals that of the horsemen. When Bernie Coughlin makes a run around end, grace- fully sidestepping all would-be tacklers, taking advantage of every opening, until he is fin- ally brought to the ground, say, some twenty feet from the place where the ball was placed neatly in his hands by the quarterback, the crowd gets the same thrill that the crowds in the great stadiums out East get whenever Jimmy Crowley breaks loose. Charley Riley, at quarterback, runs the team with the same display of smartness which is the marvel of all who see Harry Stuhldreher play in the bigger games. Alto- gether, the machine into which the reserves have united themselves is a miniature of the great machine which has won the National Cham- pionship. And they very success- fully keep the spotlessness of the reputation of Notre Dame, which goes with them into their games. This season the reserves took part in four contests. Two of them were played against strong independent teams in the state and two against smaller Catholic colleges in Chicago with whom a traditional rivalry is springing in- to existence. All of these games resulted in victories for the re- serves, creating a rather bright outlook for the future of Notre Dame football. The first game of the season was with the American Legion eleven of Kokomo. The Kokomo legion eventually won the state independent championship, defeating every strong contender in its class. However, it was not equal to the task of defeating the reserves. The Notre Dame men fought and battered their way to a well-earned 6 to victory. The reserves travelled to Chi- cago to meet the squad from De- Paul there. Notre Dame won by a score of 35 to 6, although the ■game was more closely contested Scalaro Riley Reid Barry G. Miller LaFoIlette LeStrange Shiffer Cohen than the score would indicate. It was not a track meet; the reserves were reserving the energy which such an event would require for the game with the Muncie Flyers, another strong independent team in Muncie, Indiana. The reserves kept the flyers pretty close to the ground, and always at a safe dis- tance from the goal line. Mean- while, the Irish backfield ran wild. When they finally released the wing of the flyers to fly away at the end of the game, they had piled up 56 points, more than enough to win the game when it is considered that the flyers went pointless. The peak of the season came in the annual game with St. Viator ' s college in Chicago. The Chicagoans are the most ancient rivals of the reserves, and had been able to win a hard fought 7 to victory last year. Consequently, the reserves were out for revenge. They got it. When the smoke of the battle cleared away after sixty minutes of strenuous action, the Reserves were in the lead by the bare mar- gin of a touchdown — 13 to 6 — and to them went the victory. Txi. ' o Hundred Ninety . The Four Horsemen By Grantland Rice POLO GROUNDS, N. Y., Oct. 18, 1924.— Outlined against a blue- gray October sky the Four Horsemen rode again. In dramatic lore they are known as famine, pestilence, destruction and death. These are only aliases. Their real names are: Stuhldreher, Miller, Crowley and Layden. They formed the crest of the South Bend cyclone before which another fighting Army team was swept over the precipice at the Polo Grounds this afternoon as 55,000 spectators peered down upon the bewildering panorama spread out upon the green plain below. A cyclone can ' t be snared. It may be surrounded but somewhere it breaks through to keep on going. When the cyclone starts from South Bend where the candle lights still gleam through the Indiana sycamores those in the way must take to the storm cellars at top speed. The cyclone struck again as Notre Dame beat the Army 13 to 7 with a set of backfield stars that ripped and rushed through a strong Army defense with more speed and power than the warring Cadets could meet. I wtt Two Hundred Ninety-One Athletics Football The Pacific Shifts to Notre Dame By Warren W. Brown, Sporting Editor Chicago Herald and Examiner I HERE USED to be a time when the football season folded up of its own accord, and was put away in moth balls, shortly after the last " How does he get that way? " was aimed in the general direction of Walter Camp and his annual All-American selections. But no more. Football has its own Hot Stove League, hotter perhaps, than the original which came into being when baseball fans found they just HAD to talk baseball, whether there was any being played, or not. This by way of preamble, alibi, introduction, or what have you? One hears a lot about football " systems " . There is the Warner sys- tem, which seems to be a composite of line smashing and short forward passing in the game, and alibis afterwards 5 there is the Smith system, which says a team should kick, and wait for the breaks, the kicking to be done in the game, not AFTERWARDS; there is the Dobie system, which says that a victory over St. Bonaventure is better than a DEFEAT by a football team ; there is the Stagg system, millions for defense but not one guy for a touchdown; there is the Yost system, whose principle, until recently, has been that a LITTLE goes a long way; there is the Zuppke system, which majors in speed, like the New York Central system, and which cares not who makes the nation ' s laws, if Grange can make its touchdowns; finally, there is the Notre Dame system, of which some of you may have heard. It is of the Notre Dame system ' s advent to — or should one say on? — the Pacific Coast, that I would write. (Well, why don ' t you ?) The first spot on the Pacific slope that tried out the Notre Dame sys- tem, was Gonzaga College, in the Pacific Northwest. Charles Dorais (pronounced Do-ry-us, Do-ray, Do-ree-eye, Do-ree, and Do-russ, as in Stuhldreher) brought the thing out there. He and that fellow Knute Rockne have a lot more to be responsible for besides causing young college men of an advanced age to wonder if the Army life is all it ' s cracked up to be. Then " Slip " Madigan arrived on the Coast, and eventually at St. Mary ' s College, Oakland, Cal., and the papers around San Francisco began to take notice about the Notre Dame " shift. " At first they were merely curious, something like the natives of Pasadena, who lined the sidewalks to Two Hundred Ninety-Two . Athletics Football see the Notre Dame team arriving for the Stanford game, only to go home sorely disappointed because not a single guy — nor a married one, such as Capt. Walsh — was on horseback. It just went to prove 5 one transplanted lowan told me, confidentially, that you just couldn ' t believe a word you read in the papers now days. It took Madigan a couple of seasons to get going at St. Mary ' s but last year he lined up a team that scared the dickens out of the California team, and defeated Southern California, which later on threw Missouri and Syracuse for a loss, and which was, undoubtedly, third strongest team on the Coast. This, on the assumption that California and Stanford were on a par for first. The Notre Dame shift slid Madigan and his team into a second rank- ing on the Coast — something that hasn ' t been accorded a Catholic college team in many a day. And Madigan has taken his place among the coaches of the Pacific Coast — which is equally as important to the University where he learned his football and such other items as are part of an A. B. Now the young Mr. Walsh is going to take the shift out to the Coast, and begin operations at Santa Clara University, traditional rival of St. Mary ' s. In the vicinity of San Francisco there are four intercollegiate teams of note. California, Stanford, St. Mary ' s and Santa Clara. Southern California is nearly 500 miles away, at Los Angeles. St. Mary ' s and Santa Clara have not rated, in the San Francisco pa- pers, as much attention as Stanford and California, for obvious reasons. But that will be changed. St. Mary ' s proved its place in the football sun — and without boosting the climate, they DO play football in the sun out there — and Santa Clara is getting as its coach the leader of the greatest football team the country boasted last year, or, for that matter on the first day of this year. Whatever that leader, Adam Walsh, does, will be watched with interest. North, south, east and west knows him, or of him. At this writing, he is the only member of the famous team who has accepted a place as HEAD coach. This makes his fortunes doubly interesting. It may take Walsh more than a season to get things under way at Santa Clara. It may not. But the day is not far oflF when the Stanford- California battle will not be the only " classic " of Pacific Coast football. There will be that other mighty struggle when Notre Dame shift meets Notre Dame shift. Try that on your radio. Two Hundred Ninety-Three Clem Crowe Football Captain-Elect Athletics Football Freshman Football Numeral Men Krembs Norman Smith boeringer Pliska Graff Byrne Parisien Walsh Collins foedisch lb Heffernan Bachman Bierthiume McSoRLEY LoEPPIG Kavanaugh Frederick Bradfield O ' TOOLE Servatius McAdams Murphy Feeney Sabo Bushman Mack Hanley Hurley Morrisey QUINN Chevigny Victoryn ri • A-I.. ' .« rm ' Two Hundred Ninety-Five A thletics Football To My Football Suit Farewells Pve sfoken And fond ties broken. But, by this token, O canvas mine, My best endeavor Is vain to sever I find, for ever. This bond of thine! Thy seams are ragged, Thine edges jagged. Thy knees all bagged. Thy rents, a scores But thou art dearer. Thy beauties clearer. My love sincerer Than e ' er before. Oft have I worn thee, Long would I tnourn thee If fate had torn thee And me a-part. Though stains deface thee They do but grace thee. Nought can replace thee In my fond heart. Thou ' rt rather muddy, A trifle bloody, Thou ' rt quite a study, In grey and red; But gold can ' t buy thee. Or ragman eye thee Or soap come nigh thee, Till love is dead. Daniel Vincent Casey, ' 95. Walsh Crowley Don Miller Stuhldreher Layden Graduating Players KlZER G. Miller Weibel Bach Rip Miller Collins Hunsinger Livergood Cerney Connel Eaton Harmon Reese HOUSER Glueckert Harrington Two Hundred Ninety-Six yM ■mi A George Koegan Coach, Basketball and Baseball A thletics Basketball The Season oi 1924-25 December 8 December 13 December 1 5 December 19 December 30 January 5 January 9 January 10 January 16 January 23 January 24 January 31 February 7 February 10 February 14 February 2 1 February 23 February 28 March 3 March 6 March 7 Notre Dame . . Notre Dame . . Notre Dame . . Notre Dame . . Notre Dame . . Notre Dame . . Notre Dame . . Notre Dame . . Notre Dame . . Notre Dame . . Notre Dame . . Notre Dame . Notre Dame . Notre Dame . Notre Dame . Notre Dame . Notre Dame . Notre Dame . Notre Dame . Notre Dame . Notre Dame . . 34 Armour Institute . . 13 . 27 St. Thomas 26 . 12 Minnesota 25 . 22 Northwestern .... 13 . 36 Northwestern .... 15 . 44 Mercer 17 , . 16 Butler 31 . . 22 Franklin 26 . . 37 Michigan Aggies . . 14 . . 21 Creighton 34 . . 17 Creighton 27 . . 40 Loyola 21 . . 29 Illinois 18 . . 23 Butler . 32 . . 28 Wabash 37 . . 22 Penn State 33 . . 31 Carnegie Tech ... 36 . . 27 Franklin 31 . . 42 Michigan Aggies . . 10 . . 44 Columbia 25 . . 19 Loyola 11 Two Hundred Ninety-Nine ■mi itkh Noble Kizer, Captain Athletics Basketball Officers George Koegan, Coach Noble Kizer, Captain Charles Mooney, Student Manager Edward Fallon, Student Manager Monogram Men Kizer C. Crowe McNally Nyikos Mahoney DiKNHART DaHMAN Reserves Con ROY Edwards E. Crowe Ley Three Hundred One sporting Extra N. D. BASKETBALL SQUAD COMPLETES SUCCESSFUL SEASON Extended Football Season Hampers Good Start On the eighth of December, Bas- ketball, a healthy, promising youngster, was born at Notre Dame and proceeded to kick in obscurity. Not even his bright- est antics could draw to him- self a part of the admiring atten- tion which was lavished upon his older brother. Football. Football had been born some months be- fore, and had also given much promise but, unlike Basketball, he had the attention of the campus family all to himself. Thus spirit- ually nourished, he had thrived and fulfilled his promise. He had done more than this. On the eighth of December, when the promise which he had fulfilled should long ago have been relegated to the storehouse of things which are re- membered with pleasure, he was still giving promise of even great- er things to come. The greatest achievement of his career was yet before him. His outlook was ab- sorbing. The campus family dis- cussed with intense interest his possibilities of success, his prob- abilities of failure. He was at- tempting something which few had ever succeeded in accomplishing. Whatever the outcome might be, it was well worth watching. The on- lookers had no time for the puny tricks of a newcomer when history was being made. Consequently Basketball found himself sadly neglected. He had to perform be- fore an empty house, and who can do his best when there is no one to watch him and tell him how good he is and encourage him to still greater efforts? But finding courage in that old cow-boy philosophy, " Life ain ' t in holding a good hand, but in playing a poor hand well " he made the best of circumstances. Thus was Basketball born on the eighth of December when the Notre Dame quintet met the five C. Cr Kizer Conroy from the Armour Institute of Chi- cago on the floor of the South Bend Y. M. C. A. Captain Kizer and Clem Crowe were missing from the lineup, but the play of the other members of the team, many Three Hundred Two i 1 Nyikos Eaton Mahoney of whom were making their first appearance in the uniform of the Koeganites, was a revelation to the small crowd that attended. Johnny Nyikos, at center, tossed the ball basketward with an un- erring eye, accounting for eight- een points — just twice the number scored by his nearest competing team mate and more than the Armour five, taken together, were able to garner in the course of the evening. Mahoney was runnerup with nine points to his credit, while Dienhardt followed him with seven. Altogether, the Koeganites scored thirty-four points while the Armour men were hitting the bas- ket for thirteen. It was an aus- picious beginning. With this victory to begin the season in the right way, the Koe- ganites took to the road. First they went to St. Paul with the avowed intention of killing two birds with one stone, as both birds were in the same bush. They were only partly successful. St. Thomas did fall a victim of their deadly sling by the score of 27 to 26 but they were not able even to stun the giants whom the University of Minnesota sent out to meet them. David and Goliath met on the pol- ished floor of the Minnesota gym that night, and it was Goliath ' s night. David, however, fought him every inch of the way, falling short of a victory only because Goliath was able to keep the ball in play over his head. As it was, the game was close enough to make Goliath get hot around the collar every time his thoughts strayed back to it. After this fairly successful invasion of the camp of the Gophers, Coach Koe- ?an led his men through the smoke haze of Chicago to where the Pur- ple of Northwestern lay in ambush in Patten gym, way out in Evan- ston. The ambush was unsuccess- ful, in spite of one Moon Baker, with whom Notre Dame men were already more or less familiar. Baker had shown himself late in the fall to be a most ambitious youngster whose pretentions could be stopped by nothing — not even by the four horsemen and seven mules of Notre Dame. But, rugged he man that he is, he had no place on the polished floor of a gymna- sium, and the Koeganites proceed- ed to show him in two well admin- istered lessons that this was not his place. But we are getting ahead of the story. For the present we will concern ourselves only with the first lesson in the Patten gym on the night of December 19. No- tre Dame taught Northwestern several things about basketball that night, while the scorekeeper added up the marks as the ball slipped gracefully through the loops, until they amounted to 22 for Notre Dame and 13 for North- western. After this game the Keoganites took a short vacation, while Northwestern absorbed what it had learned on that mid-December night. Late in the month — on the thirtieth, to be exact, — they came back for more — this time to Notre Dame. Once more they found — somewhat to their chagrin, we suspect — that they were not yet better at the game than their masters. When the gun popped and Abie Zoss carried the water bottle off the floor at the end of the game, the score stood 36 to 15 in favor of Notre Dame, and the Purple carried back to Evanston with them another lesson to show their friends in the Big Ten. With Northwestern thus satisfactorily disposed of, the Koeganites await- Three Hundred-Three ed the coming of the fast Merce- des from Mercer College in the sunny southland. On the fifth of January they played the game, and they proved to be gentlemen. At least they were gentlemanly enough to give Notre Dame men the pleasure that comes from a 44 to 17 victory and, consequently, a rather confident outlook upon the approaching campaign against Butler and Franklin. The outlook was really the only satisfying thing about the Butler game. Thus far the team had been managing to drag along without the services of Captain Kizer and Clem Crowe. Now that the Stan- ford classic was a thing of the past, they had joined the squad, but were not yet in condition. Heretofore their absence had been felt, but the consequences were not dire, as the opposition had been mediocre. But Notre Dafne was now beginning to step out in- to fast company. Butler, last year, was the National A. A. U. cham- pion, and had not noticeably weak- ened. So the Koeganites were in need of their very strongest line- up on the night of January 9 when they met Butler in Indian- apolis. That lineup was not avail- able, and the result was the worst defeat of the season — 31 to 16. This defeat, however, had one good effect. It put the Koeganites on edge for the contest with Franklin at Franklin on the fol- lowing night. Franklin too, was an opponent with a reputation. They were the unofficial cham- pions of the season of 1923, hav- ing defeated Butler. Their team was composed of men who had played together since their high school days and had developed team work that was deadly to op- position. This meant little to Koe- gan ' s men; they simply played the down-staters off their feet. Some- thing like a final punch, however, was lacking, and in the last min- utes of play, Franklin by sensa- tional basket shooting managed to forge into the lead and win by the score of 26 to 22. The Irish came back to Notre Dame de- feated, but not discouraged, and began to prepare for the Michigaji Aggies. The Aggies had won a great vic- tory. Like Cincinnatus in the days of old Rome, they left their farm- ing and took up the basketball and invaded Chicago where they de- feated the highly touted Univer- sity of Chicago quintet most de- cisively. Their reputation preced- McNally Dienhart Ley Nolan ed them to Notre Dame. But like Cincinnatus, when their task was done, they put aside the things of basketball and went back to farm- ing. All the farmers in the world could not have stopped the flashy Koeganites on that night of the sixteenth of January, and conse- quently the five who came from the Michigan school were over- whelmed, 37 to 14. This game marked the return to form of Clem Crowe and Captain Kizer, and the entire team performed brilliantly. The next week Coach Koegan took the squad to Omaha, Nebraski Janes wi and the suits opti Tbi Johmy J whosf bri sational j Barvel o: play and factor it IiishiMl suddenly Playud, led ig J Three Hundred Four • I E. Crowe Dahr Edv Nebraska, for a series of two games with Creighton University, and the campus awaited the re- sults optimistically. Then something happened — to Johnny Nyikos. The lanky center whose brilliant floor work and sen- sational shooting had been the marvel of all who had seen him play and had been an important factor in ever y victory which the Irish had to their credit, became suddenly ill. He was unable to play and, although his team mates, led in the scoring by McNally, gave the Hilltoppers a remarkable exhibition of fast passing, they lacked the punch to win, and Creighton conquered, 34 to 21. The next night the Koeganites took the floor for the second game of the series looking for blood. During the first half they played the Nebraskans to a standstill, the period ending with the score a 7 to 7 tie. But once again the ne- cessary finish was missing, and Creighton gradually drew ahead to win 27 to 17. They returned to Notre Dame again to meet Rodge Kiley ' s Loyola five on January 31. This contest resulted in a vic- tory. The Loyola quintet was scrappy, but ineffective. In short, they were not a quintet, but just five young men, each fighting in- dividually for the honor and the glory of his alma mater. Johnny Nyikos got back into the lineup in this game for a few minutes, and added in this short time ten points to the total. Clem Crowe led the scoring, and was closely followed by McNally. Score, 40 to 21. Wa- bash came next but, since this game resulted in a 40 to 30 de- feat, and since Illinois followed them we will pass on to pleasant- er things. On the whole, this Illinois fra- cas was the pleasantest event of the season. At the time the Illini were leading the Big Ten and were going like a house afire, but the Koeganites stopped them most eff ectively. It was their third Big Ten victory of the season, and in it they completely outclassed what was then the best in the Big Ten. 29 to 18 was the score and every- one excepting Conroy, who played a whale of a game at guard, was in on the scoring. This game put the team on edge for the second game with Butler, probably a little too much so. Butler did not have a show in the first half, Kizer and his mates leading them all the way. But the strain of the Illinois game had not yet worn off and the Koeganites were not able to stand the pace. In the closing minutes of play Butler pulled into the lead and managed very cleverly to hold it. Score, 32 to 23. During the next three weeks the Koeganites travelled far and wide, meeting the best in the country, and always giving a creditable ac- count of themselves. Wabash, Penn State, and Carnegie Tech were able to penetrate the close defense which they constructed in the course of the season, and, as a consequence, won victories. The Michigan Aggies, Columbia, and Loyola were not so capable, and went to disastrous defeat before the speedy Blue and Gold quintet. The season ended, after the second Loyola game, with eleven victories and ten defeats. Considering the handicap under which the squad labored during the early part of of the season and which they were never able to completely over- come, and the quality of the op- position which they encountered, the season has not been an unsuc- cessful one. Three Hundred Five IHP Joseph Dienhart Captain-elect J William Sheehan Captain ii A thletics Baseball Officers George Koegan, Coach William Sheehan, Caftain Thomas Walsh, Student Manager Personnel Silver Smith Nolan QUINLAN Sheehan Noppenberger Pearson Prendergast Vergara Farrell Dunne Crowley Mageveney Stange McGrath Dawes DWYER Bergman Three Hundred Nine A thletics Baseball The Season of 1924 April 23 Notre Dame . . 10 April 26 Notre Dame . . 5 April 30 Notre Dame . . 6 May 2 Notre Dame . . 6 May 6 Notre Dame . . 8 May 9 Notre Dame . . 12 May 12 Notre Dame . . 9 May 16 Notre Dame . . 7 May 17 Notre Dame . . 6 May 20 Notre Dame . . 2 May 21 Notre Dame . . 11 May 24 Notre Dame . . 9 May 26 Notre Dame . . 9 Mav 30 Notre Dame . . 6 June 3 Notre Dame . . 2 June 6 Notre Dame . . 4 June 7 Notre Dame . . 1 June 14 Notre Dame . . 8 Western Normal . . 1 Loyola Michigan 2 Wabash 10 Indiana Indiana . 1 Northwestern .... 4 Illinois St. Viators 11 Iowa 3 Minnesota 5 Iowa 6 Wisconsin 3 Michigan 9 Wisconsin 9 Michigan Aggies . . 3 Western Normal . . 2 Michigan Aggies . . 2 The Schedule for 1925 April 25 Luther College at Notre Dame. April 28 West. State Normal at Notre Dame. May 1 Univ. of Iowa at Iowa City, la. May 2 Lombard College at Galesburg, 111. May 5 Purdue Univ. at Lafayette, Ind. May 6 Wabash College at Crawfordsville, Ind. May 1 1 Wabash College at Notre Dame. May 15 Univ. of Illinois at Urbana, 111. May 16 Bradley Poly, at Peoria, 111. May 20 Osaka-Minichi Japs at Notre Dame. May 23 Michigan Agri. College at Notre Dame. May 27 St. Viator College at Notre Dame. May 28 Fort Benning at Notre Dame. May 30 Bradley Poly, at Notre Dame. June 1 Univ. of Minnesota at Notre Dame. June 5 West. State Normal at Kalamazoo, Mich. June 6 Michigan Agri. College at East Lansing, Mich. June 13 Univ. of Iowa at Notre Dame. (Commencefnent Game.) Three Hundred Ten Ije ®ime; sporting Extra N. D. DIAMOND MEN HOLD OWN AGAINST STRONG FOES SEVEN BIG TEN TEAMS FALL VICTIM TO IRISH The Notre Dame baseball sea- son for 1924 opened with a barn- storming trip of the southern states during the Easter vacation. This southern trip, however, did some harm and uncovered some weaknesses. In the first place, it put Curley Ash, star second base- man and one of the few seasoned players of whom the squad could boast, on the hospital list for the pest of the season and temporarily disabled Bert Dunne, who later was to become one of the main- stays of the team at bat; in the second place, it revealed a dan- gerous weakness in the field. Er- rors were plentiful, and good pitching could scarcely offset them. Notre Dame had lost by graduation the star hurlers of the last season — Castner and Falvey, both of whom had been given try- outs by big league teams. The only dependable hurler known when the southern trip began was Hugh Magevney, who had served as a relief pitcher during the previous season. Stange, Dwyer, Dawes, and McGrath, however, gave much promise, and Coach Koegan set about the task of developing them into first-class performers. The record of the season shows how well he succeeded. Notre Dame, after the completion of the south- ern trip, won eleven out of seven- teen games played, which is enough to win the pennant in al- most any league. Seven of their victims were Big Ten teams and the high point of the season was reached on the sixteenth of May when Magevney blanked the fast Illinois nine 7 to 0. Michigan, In- diana, Northwestern, Iowa, Wis- consin, and Minnesota, all went the way of the Illini. Indiana was defeated twice, but Michigan, Iowa and Wisconsin were able to even the count in the completion of the two-game series which was played with each. The fastest Coach Koegan Captain Sheehan nines in the middle west outside of the Big Ten were also encountered on the diamond, with satisfying results. The opening game of the season with Georgia Tech resulted in a 4 to 3 victory for the Irish. With this auspicious beginning. Three Hundred Eleven they passed over into Tennessee, where they met the University of Tennesee at Knoxville. Although Dawes pitched steady ball and lasted the full game, he was un- able to overcome the handicap placed upon him by the errors of his team mates and consequently lost, 7 to 2. Nor were they more successful in their engagement with Carson Newman on April 15. Once again the pitching was good, Gus Stange serving on the mound and holding the southern sluggers to seven hits. The Koeganites, however, made five errors, and the Carson nine was proficient enough to turn them into six runs, more than enough to win the game. The Irish made up for these two defeats in the very next game when they trampled Transylvania College beneath their spiked shoes and ran away with a one-sided 13 to 1 victory. McGrath pitched superb ball, holding the opposition ;o four scattered hits, and his team mates were deadly with the bat. Farrell smashed out a home run, and Nolan counted for three safe- ties. This victory was costly, how- ever, as both Ash and Dunne were injured. Ash was out for the re- mainder of the season. On April 18 the Koeganites passed over the state line into Kentucky and lined up against Kentucky Wesleyan at Lexington. Dwyer allowed but four hits, and won his game, 3 to 2. It was a pitcher ' s duel. The spring trip was brought to a close on April 19 at Cincinnati in the best game of the season. St. Xavier furnished the opposition, and Magevney was on the mound. He held the Saints for four hits and topped off the day with eleven strike outs. The entire team played better ball than in any game thus far and the first double play of the year was completed — Shee- han to Vergara to Nolan. The ninth inning found Notre Dame leading, 4 to 0, and the next day the squad returned to the campus with a record of four victories and two defeats. The regular season began with a contest with Western Normal of Kalamazoo for Cartier Field. Magevney was in the box for the locals, and let them down with little effort until he was re- lieved by Dawes late in the game. Dawes also pitched good ball, and Western Normal went runless un- til the ninth, when they finally managed to drive a man across the plate. They were able to collect only seven hits off both pitchers, while the Koeganites, led by Ver- gara and Nolan, pounded out elev- en. Nolan m ade three hits and three runs in four times at bat. Score, 10 to 1. Loyola came next to Notre Dame from Chicago and found Captain Sheehan and his men i n mid-season form. They played errorless ball that after- noon, and gave the hurlers won- derful support at bat, while the hurlers pitched air-tight ball from the mound. McGrath and Stange ilternated and held the Chicagoans to five hits. Nolan once more hit hard, this time sharing honors with Captain Sheehan. Notre Dame accumulated five runs in the nine innings, while the hurlers, in peerless form, held Loyola score- less. Michigan, Notre Dame ' s first Big Ten foe of the year, fell be- Three Hundred Twelve i McGrath Noppenberger Stange Reese Bergman „ mi, .V. • fore Magevney ' s pitching to the tune of 6-2. Wabash came next, and brought up from Crawfordsville a crew of heavy hitters. The Irish hit hard too that afternoon of May 2, but they also made errors, which proved to be very costly. In short they cost the game. McGrath, who started for Notre Dame, was given ragged support, and Wabash was able to run up four runs against him in the initial inning and four more in the fourth. Another run in the fifth and still another in the eighth gave them a total of ten, while the Koeganites were acquir- ing only six, and so the Little Giants walked away with the first victory that left Cartier field this season, Robertson who did their pitching, was hit hard but was ac- corded brilliant support in the field. Whatever self respect the Koegan- ites may have lost in this game they promptly proceeded to win bacli in the next fracas with In- diana by pounding out an 8 to victory, for their second Big Ten win. McGrath was on the mound, and allowed the Hoosiers but five hits. And then, just to prove that they could do it again, Sheehan took his men to Bloomington two days later and repeated. The In- diana nine came off better and wor?e in this game than they did in the first; better, because they were able to score one run; worse, because this time the Irish scored twelve. Silver helped out with a triple and home run. The Irish continued their Big Ten onslaught in the next game, with Northwestern on Cartier field, May 13, by winning 9 to 4. Dawes and McGrath pitched, allowed but seven hits, while Dunne led at bat. Only in the sixth inning did North- western threaten, when they bunched hits and drove four runs across the plate before McGrath was able to retire them. Through- out the rest of the game however, they were held to four scattered hits. This contest paved the way for the climax of the season, the game with Illinois at Urbana on the sixteenth of May. Urbana had always been a jinx to the Koegan- ites, just as Lincoln, Nebraska, has iong been an unhealthy place for the football team. On this after- noon, however the jinx was broken. Magevney pitched, and he was at his best, holding the hard hit- ting mini to five hits, while his team mates gave him flawless sup- port. The Irish, on their part, hit hard and often, driving in runs in every inning excepting the sixth and seventh. Grange pitched for the mini, but was ineffective. This was the climax, and imme- daitely an anti-climax began. The next day the Koeganites, on their way back to Notre Dame, stopped off at Kankakee to meet the nine from little St. Viators College there. St. Viators proved to have a few things that enormous Illinois did not have, and gave a convinc- ing demonstration of their powers by pounding Stange and McGrath for thirteen hits, eleven of which they turned into runs, while No- tre Dame was having a hard time collecting nine hits and six runs off Dundon, their star hurler. The flashy play which had been so con- spiciuous, and successful, in the Illinois game was missing in the Kankakee contest and the five runs which St. Viators scored in the fourth inning gave them a lead Three Hundred Thirteen which the Irish were never able to overcome. On May 20, the Koeganites lost their second home game of the sea- son and, incidentally, their first game to a Big Ten team. Iowa was the victor, by the score of 3 to 2. The contest resolved itself in- to a pitcher ' s duel between Stange and Fabricious, both men receiv- ing excellent support from their mates. Fabricious, however, had a little the better of things, and took the victory. Notre Dame started off well, with two runs in the first inning, but was helpless thereafter. However, the Irish made up for this loss in the next game when Coach Koegan sent them after the scalp of Minnesota, his alma ma- ter. Magevney was back on the mound and was in his usual form. The Gophers hit him only four times but, due to numerous errors on the part of the Irish fielders, they turned them into five runs. The Irish, however, made up for their mistakes in the field by pounding the ball hard at bat, ac- quiring a total of fourteen hits, resulting in eleven runs. Nolan contributed a home run as his share in the victory. With their Big Ten record thus far flawless except for the dis- agreeable affair with Iowa, the Koeganites set out for revenge. Iowa was way off form, booting the ball for nine errors, and No- tre Dame won, 9 to 6. Koegan used three pitchers in this game, Magevney, Dwyer, and McGrath. Nolan again featured with a home run. With accounts thus squared, the Irish came back to Notre Dame to meet Wisconsin on May 26. Magevney was in form; result, a 9 to 3 victory. All of the Badgers ' runs were scored in the fourth in- ning, when they made three runs on as many hits. May 30 came, and the Koegan- ites took to the road. First they went to Michigan. The Wolverines came out to avenge their defeat earlier in the season, and succeeded 9 to 6. It was the Big Ten ' s turn. Once more at Wisconsin, June 3, they had their day. The Badgers, too, showed a reversal of the ear- lier form and downed the Koegan- ites, 9 to 2. The Irish just were not hitting the apple as of old, and their fielding was ragged. Trtree days later they came up against the Michigan Aggies and were themselves again. The Aggies lost 4 to 3, but were promptly avenged the next day by Western Normal, Smith Silver Dunne Prendergast whom the Koeganites had defeated in the first game of the sea- son by the score of 10 to 1. This time it was 2 to 1, with the Irish on the short end. Air-tight pitch- ing did the deed, and the Koegan- ites came back to Notre Dame con- siderably the worse for their trip. However this was no way to end the season, and a chance was of- fered them to end it properly when the Michigan Aggies came to entertain the Commencement crowds on June 8. The Koegan- ites availed themselves of it, and pounded out an 8 to 2 victory. The season closed. Summary, twelve victories and six defeats. Three Hundred Fourteen Athletics Baseball Fall Baseball Practice OR THE FIRST time in the history of baseball at the University, the squad brought their gloves and balls and bats back to school with them in the fall and took possession of the diamond at the side of the gymnasium for a little practice before winter weather set in. Coach Koegan sent forth the call for baseball candidates for the 1925 varsity and was promptly answered by more than thirty aspirants who worked out on the diamond every night for three weeks, until the interhall football candidates overflowed the confines of their field and crowded them out. In the course of these weeks Koegan was able to get a line on the material out of which he would have to build the Irish nine in the spring, and to get the newcomers into the swing of the thing with the men who re- turned from last year. Graduation in June of 1924 had sadly depleted the pitching staff of the nine. Magevney, star hurler who had set down such sterling op- ponents as the mini and Michigan, was lost. The infield, with the ex- ception of Sheehan, was still intact, and the outfield had lost only Vergara. This, then, was the task which faced Coach Koegan: to develop a pitching stafi which could carry the burden that Magevney had handled so well in the past season; to unearth a new shortstop to fill the place left vacant by Captain Sheehan; and to find an outfielder who could catch the flies that had formerly come to George Vergara in his place out in the sun. The process was a simple one. Two or three times a week the squad was divided into teams and they took the field for a practice game. These games brought to the front whatever qualities the candidates possessed and Koegan was not long in discovering the men who promised the things of which he had need. First, there were the pitchers. One of them was a sopho- more named Rooney. He seemed to have something on the ball. Then there was another hurler, another sophomore, who also had something on it. And, what is more, he could hit as well. His name was Besten. Then " Red " Smith stood out as a catcher to relieve Jim Silver occasionally. Murray at short stop, McGee at second, Wilson at third, and Quinn in the outfield also gave promise. The baseball season of 1925 will show whether or not they can fulfill it. Three Hundred Fifteen " Roger Nolan Captain William Barr Track Caftain, 1925 A thletics Track Officers Knute K. Rockne, Coach Paul Kennedy, Caftain, 1924 William Barr, Captain, 1925 Leo Sutliffe, Student Manager Monogram Men Barr Layden Wendland Barber Gebhard Kennedy Rigney Casey Hamling LiVERGOOD Sheehan L. Walsh Milbauer A. Walsh Harrington Cox De Hooghe O ' Hare Cooper Oberst Eaton Brady McTlERNAN Johnson Three Hundred Nineteen Athletics Track The Season of 1924 April 5 Notre Uame 84 — De Pauw 45. April 12 Invitation Relays at Cleveland. April 19 Kansas Relays. April 24-25 Penn Relays — Drake Relays. May 3 Notre Dame 24 — Illinois 102. May 10 Varsity 1 12— Frosh 38. May 17 Notre Dame 91 4 — Michigan Aggies 34 . May 24 State Meet at Notre Dame. June 6-7 Western Conference Meet at Chicago. •?? The Schedule for 1925 March 28 Southern Relays at Rice Institute. April 18 Kansas Relays — Ohio Relays. April 25 Penn Relays — Drake Relays. May 2 Illinois at Urbana. May 9 Ohio Wesleyan at Delaware, Ohio. May 16 Michigan Aggies at Notre Dame. May 23 State Meet at Lafayette. May 30 Iowa at Iowa City. June 6 Western Conference Meet at Columbus. Three Hundred Twenty ktt JTitanfwti (I%wmde SPORTING EXTRA N. D. TRACK MEN SET STEADY PACE THROUGHOUT SEASON Gym Records Fail As Irish Team Meets Wisconsin When Coach Rockne took his track squad to Greencastle on April 5 for the first outdoor meet of the season against DePauw, there were missing from their number the stars of other years. Just as the loss of Bill Hayes and Johnny Murphy had lessened the scoring power of the Irish machine in the big meets of the season of 1923, so the loss by graduation of Tom Lieb and Gus Desch was ex- pected to weaken the machine of 1924. Only, whereas the machine of 1923 had lost Murphy and Hayes but had retained Desch and Lieb, the machine of 1924 had lost Desch and Lieb and had left to it no outstanding star who could be counted on for points in any meet in which he happened to be en- tered. The indoor season, however had uncovered some promising sophomore athletes and marked the development into creditable performers of many of the older men. The outstanding feature of the season, perhaps, had been the remarkable meet with Wisconsin in the Notre Dame gymnasium, during the course of which three track records had fallen, all at the hands of Notre Dame men and some of them after standing over a long period of years, and several others had been approached. Ken- nedy, captain of the squad, did the mile in the exceptionally fast time of 4:21, while Cox lowered the record in the half. This same meet brought into the limelight a poten- tially champion pole-vaulter in Paul Harrington, a sophomore, who won his letter with a vault of 12 feet against such a star per- former as Scott of Wisconsin. Wendland, in the two-mile run, approached the mark established in 1912 by Joie Ray, star of the Illinois Athletic Club, when he negotiated the distance in 9 :44 1-5. Milbauer took the shot put, Coughlin Kennedy Milbauer Action — Harrington doing 12 ft. 6 in. Layden and Barr finished first and second in the 40-yard dash, and the Irish relay team, composed of McTiernan, Hamling, Barr, and Eaton, captured the mile relay in record time. Wisconsin, however, Three Hundred Twenty-One finished first and second in the hurdles and made a clean sweep of the high jump. In these events, apparently, the Irish squad was the weakest. By the opening of the outdoor season Johnson, a sophomore, had developed into a high jumper of merit, while he and Casey were both showing class in the hurdles. Brady in the broad jump and Gebhard in the discus were the outstanding men in their events. Oberst, the giant Kentuck- ian who threw the javelin with a skill that might put to shame many a habitant of the African jungle, was in a class by himself. These were the men on whom the success of the season depended. There were others who might be expected to back them up with points garnered from an occasion- al second or third, and on their ability to place much depended. The first test came, then, in this meet with DePauw at Greencastle on the fifth of April. It was a day hardly suited to a track meet, as the weather man had been dis- agreeable and had done his worst, but the Irish had little trouble in winning. The final score was 81 to 45. Many of DePauw ' s points were due to the stellar perform- ances of Jones, their brilliant all- around athlete, who had won the much coveted honors of first place in the all-around competition of the Illinois relays during the in- door season. The diminutive Black and Gold star took first place in the pole vault with a vault of twelve feet, and repeated in the broad jump when he leaped twen- ty-two feet six inches into the damp sand. He was closely pressed in the vault by Harrington, who placed second. Carey, another of Notre Dame ' s sophomore vaulters, won third place. His principal competitor, as was expected, in the broad jump was Ray Brady. Barr won the century dash on a slow track, Kennedy took the mile run, Wendland the two-mile. Keats of Notre Dame placed third in the last event. The strong arm of Milbauer was in excellent condi- tion, and the portly shot putter put the shot close to forty-one feet, far enough to win first place in the event. Rigney was a close second, also placing second in the javelin throw, the outstanding event of the day. Oberst won in the javelin and in so doing estab- lished a new track record. Inci- dentally, it was one of his very best marks and would have cap- i McTiernan L. Walsh Action — Starting 100-yard dash. A. Walsh tured first honors in almost any meet — 195 feet, 7 inches. Hamling in the quarter-mile and Gebhard in the discus won monograms by finishing in front of the rest of the field. O ' Hare in the half, won the only other first place captured by Notre Dame. DePauw took the hurdles. The summary of the meet follows. Pole vault — Jones, D., first; Harrington, N. D., second; Carey, N. D., third. Height, 12 feet. 100- yard dasH — Barr, N. D., first; Smith, D., second; Layden, N. D., third. Time, :10 2-5. High jump — Jones, D., first; Brady, N. D., Johnson, N. D., tied for second. Height, 5 feet, 7 inches. Shot put — Milbauer, N. D., first; Rigney, N. D., second; Doyle, D., third. Distance, 40 feet, 10% inches. Mile run — Kennedy, N. D., first; LHyers. •.tirin Three Hundred Twenty-Two • .- i Cunningham Action- Harrington Layden -Ray Brady hitting the sand pit. I. Myers, D., second; E. Myers, D., third. Time, 4 37.1. Broad jump — Jones, D., first; Brady, N. D., second; Adams, D., third. Distance, 22 feet, 6 inches. Discus throw — Gebhard, N. D., first; Fortune, D., second; Rigney, N. D., third. Distance, 116 feet, 2 inches. Javelin throw — Oberst, N. D., first; Rigney, N. D., second; Lay- den, N. D., third. Distance, 195 feet, 7 inches. Two-mile run — Wendland, N. D., first; Wilcox, D., second; Keats, N. D., third. Time, 10:25. High hurdles — Johnson, N. D., first; Casey, N. D., second; Adams, D., third. Time, :16. Low hurdles — Zeis, D., first; Adams, D., second; Johnson, N. D., third. Time, :29 1-5. 440-yard run — Hamling, N. D., first; McTiernan, N. D., second; Eaton, N. D., third. Time, :53 3-5. 880-yard run: O ' Hare, N. D., first; Barber, N. D., second; Myers, D., third. Time, 2:07. With DePauw thus conveniently disposed of. Coach Rockne decided to take the next week end off in order that he might serve as a referee at the Cleveland Invita- tional relays. He was also invited to bring along with him a couple of relay teams to compete with the fastest quartettes in the country in the University mile and two- mile relays. The men who were chosen for the trip were McTier- nan, Hamling, Barr, and Eaton in the mile event, and Kennedy, Bar- ber, O ' Hare and Cox in the two- mile. Luke Walsh, too, was taken along to engage in a special half- mile run with Conger, the star middle distance runner of the Princeton track squad and one of the fastest men in his class in the country. Luke Walsh was just rounding into form for the out- door season, and was counted on as a sure point winner in the half- mile and as a strong addition to the relay team. Both he and Cox were going the distance in a re- markable fashion which promised success in the major meets which the Irish had to face later in the season, and it was largely a mat- ter of choice which of them should run in the special race. Rockne, however, decided to use Cox in the mile relay, and so it fell to the lot of Walsh to meet Conger. Although this meet was primari- ly a high school affair, some of the strongest University squads in the country had been induced to send representatives to perform for the admiration of the younger ath- letes. Yale, with its champion mile r elay squad, was there. Michi- gan sent its crack two-mile quartet to uphold the reputation of the Western conference in that event. The Wolverines were ably sec- onded in this event by the strong team from the University of Ohio who came to keep the relay honors within the confines of their own state. Princeton, too, sent a fast quartet to run with Conger. Ames was entered in the mile relay; Syracuse in the two-mile. Al- together, it was an imposing field which the Rockmen had to face on the track at Cleveland, one which was just as strong as any which they would meet in the big inter- scholastic meets of the season at Drake and Penn and Kansas. Against such stellar competition the mile squad, which was com- posed of the four fastest quarter- milers of which Rockne could boast and which had lowered the Three Hundred Twenty-Three gym record at Notre Dame in the noteworthy meet with Wisconsin during the indoor season, was the only one which was able to win points. It finished in its event sec- ond only to the champion squad which Yale had sent west for the affair. This was the last meet be- fore the Easter vacation and, when it was over, Rockne gave his ath- letes a short vacation before point- ing them for the strenuous sched- ule which would reach its climax in the annual state meet late in May. The relay teams, however, did not avail themselves of the rest period, nor did Oberst, the lanky hurler of the javelin. One week after the Cleveland meet, the Uni- versity of Kansas gave a little af- fair on their home lot, and Notre Dame was invited. The repre- sentatives of the Irish who re- sponded to the invitation were the medley and two-mile relay squads and Big Gene. It was quite a gathering of the best known ath- letes in this section of the country, and many a mark tottered at their approach. One of these marks was completely shattered when Oberst hurled the javelin through the balmy Kansas atmosphere for a distance of 197 feet, 6 inches and established a new field record. It was the best mark that the giant Kentuckian had ever made, and placed him at the head of the long procession of star javelin men who thronged to every major meet. Oberst was attracting nation wide attention by his mighty heaves, and many were beginning to look upon him as the most likely Ameri- can contender for honors in the Olympic games at Paris this sum- mer. But this feat of Oberst must not be permitted to crowd out of the picture the showing made by the relay teams in the same meet. The two crack squads which car- ried the colors of Notre Dame were up against the fastest men in the middle west, and succeeded in placing second in their respective events, by the way, in which the existing marks were lowered by the brilliant competition. This meet served to set the athletes on edge for the two most important invitational meets of the season — one at Drake and the other at Penn — both of which came on the following Saturday. The preliminaries of the Drake relay carnival were held on Fri- day, the twenty-fifth of May, and the main events were run off the Three Hundred Twenty-Four Gebliaril Sobatski Action — Brady repeats. Hamel following day. Only those who qualified in the preliminaries could participate, and so the competition for places on the opening day was exceptionally keen, as there were far more performers of merit than there were places in the field. Notre Dame fared very well on this day. The usual coterie of fast relay teams was present, and so the relay preliminary was divided into two sections. Notre Dame was competing with Miami and Kansas and a list of lesser lights in one, while Wisconsin, Illinois, and Iowa fought it out with com- petitors of the other. Notre Dame finished ahead of the rest of the field in its preliminary, negotiating the distance in excellent time. Wisconsin, however, was able to do a little better in the other pre- liminary, in which they defeated Illinois and Iowa. Their time was three-tenths of a second faster than that set by the Irish runners. I It Inthf :-■ ii;. ' rtieiiiss teigitn Mrjski, tocapttre jndlijki m for i pttitioii. f 11 Brady Barber Montague Action — Six feet in the high jump. In the individual events, Barr of Notre Dame qualified in the hun- dred-yard dash, finishing seconc in the trial heat. Frank Milbauer placed second in the shot put, which was won by Hartman, star weight man of the University of Nebraska, who threw the shot 4c feet, %-inch. Johnson managed to capture third place in the 120- yard high hurdles, and thus quali- fied for the second day ' s com- petition. Thus the Irish made an excellent beginning. A Notre Dame man or a Notre Dame squad had placed in nearly every event. The relay teams, Barr, Milbauer, Johnson, and Harrington — all had qualified. Saturday came, and it was a per- fect day for a track meet. Favored by the weather conditions, this gathering of stars from the ath- letic firmanent proceeded to give an exhibition of their tricks which left the existing records in a sorry shape when they had finished. Four carnival records were broken, and Charley Paddock, who then was at the height of his fame as the " Fly- ing Finn " had not yet begun to at- tract attention, established a new world ' s record in the 125-yard dash. The field was a trifle too fast for the Irish entrants. The relay teams were unable to forge ahead of their opposition for a place in any of the events. North- western won the two-mile relay The crack squads from Illinois cleaned up in the four-mile and half mile events, taking first place in both of them. Iowa who had been led to the tape in the pre- liminary by Wisconsin, outran all competition when the final test came and finished first in the mile. Barr was unable to place in the hundred-yard dash. That event was taken by Evans of Illinois in unusually fast time. Milbauer, who was unable on this day to put the shot farther than 42 feet, was snowed under by the stellar group of weight men with whom he com- peted. Purma of the Kansas Teachers College; Hartman of Nebraska, and Dauber of Iowa finished ahead of him. Johnson was beaten out of a place in the high hurdles which were won by Kinsey of Illinois, one of the best performers in that event in the country. Harrington was unable to place in the record breaking pole vault, which was won by Mc- Koen of Kansas Teachers College, who crossed the bar at the height of 13 feet. These reverses at Drake were made up for, in part, by the suc- cess of Gene Oberst who had been entered in the Penn relays at Philadelphia. For three years Notre Dame had entered one man in this meet, and it had become in this short time traditional for him to vdn. Desch had been the first to go, at the time when he was at his best as a hurdler. The next year Lieb made the trip. Tom was up to form, and had won first place in the discus, his specialty. This year it was Oberst who was chosen for the event, and he suc- ceeded well in carrying on the tradition. He was competing against Freida of Chicago, one of the best javelin men in the coun- try, who broke the field record in the preliminary. Undaunted by this display of skill, Oberst came back the next day and established a new field record of his own, with a heave of 196 feet, 5% -inches. Three Hundred Twenty-Five thus duplicating his feat of the previous Saturday at Kansas, where he also had established a new record. Oberst was the only Notre Dame man entered at Penn. On the third of May, the Rock- men undertook something am- bitious. They tackled Harry Gill ' s crack track squad from the Uni- versity of Illinois which, for two years, had been the terror of al ' aspirants to renown in the realm of track. And well might these aspirants find ground for their terror in the showing which the mini made at Notre Dame. When the last event of the meet had been run off and the scorekeeper checked over his book, the Indians had won every event with one soli- tary exception, the javelin, in which Oberst continued to be in- vincible. The t op-heavy score by which they won, however, was the only remarkable thing about the meet, as only one track record fell in the course of the afternoon. It was the mark established in the 120-yard high hurdles a few years ago by Chet Wynn, which fell be- fore Kinsey, star hurdler of the mini, who covered the distance and took the hurdles in 15 seconds flat. The javelin, won by Oberst, was closely contested by Angler and Schildhauer of the Illini who, throughout the season, were the Kentuckian ' s principal rivals. Their heaves came just a few feet short of that made by Oberst. Oberst, in his turn, came within a few inches of the track record established a couple of years ago by Angier of Illinois. The Rock- man ' s mark for the afternoon waj 192 feet, 11 inches. Notre Dame took second place in the half-mile and broad jump and tied for second in the high jump, but in the other ten events the Illini romped away with both first and second places. They went still farther in the discus throw, in which they made a clean sweep. The strong wind which was blow- ing across the campus was an aid to them in the dashes, but con- siderably slowed the distance run- ners as the results indicate, and hampered the javelin throwers, three of whom — Oberst, Angier, and Schildhauer are among the leading contenders in the country. Angier is the athlete who holds the track record in the event. Schildhauer was the all-around star of the day, taking first place in the shot put and discus, tying for second in the high jump, and I P Livergood Casey Wendland Action — Start of the century dash in the state meet. capturing a third in the javelin. Captain Kennedy of the Irish ran a very pretty mile, but the finish which the Ill.nois milers were able to make was a pace faster than he could stand. Cox led most of the way in the half, but eventually lost out on the home stretch. The summaries follow: 100-yard dash — Won by Evans, Illinois; Ayres, Illinois, second; Layden, Notre Dame, third. Time, :09 4-5. Mile run — Won by McKeever, Illinois; Hall, Illinois, second; Kennedy, Notre Dame, third. Time, 4:31 1-5. 220-yard dash — Won by Evans, Illinois; Schock, Illinois, second; Layden, Notre Dame, third. Time, :21 3-5. 120-yard high hurdles — Won by Kinsey, Illinois; Johnson, Illinois, second; Casey, Notre Dame, third. Time, :15 (New field record.) 440-yard dash — Won by Carter, 22 second; Three Hundred Twenty-Six n A MflHt Qiaas. ■w.ix ' i I Dm ' ' • j k, Carter, Hamling Action Barr ver the low hurdles. Knauss Illinois; Koontz, Illinois, second; Walsh, Notre Dame, third. Time, :52 2-5. Two-mile run — Marzulo and Mieher, Illinois, tied for first; Wendland, Notre Dame, third. Time, 10:03%. 220-yard low hurdles — Won by Kinsey, Illinois; Piano, Illinois, second; Johnson, Notre Dame, third. Time, :24 3-5. 880-yard run — Won by Ponzer, Illinois; Cox, Notre Dame, second; Barber, Notre Dame, third. Time, 2:02 4-5. Shot put — Won by Schildhauer, Illinois; Usery, Illinois, second; Milbauer, Notre Dame, third. Dis- tance, 44 feet, 1 Vz inches. Pole vault — Hunsley and Mc- Hose, Illinois, tied for first; Har- rington, Notre Dame, third. Height, 12 feet, 1 inch. Discus throw — Won by Schild- hauer, Illinois; Usery, Illinois, sec- ond; Coughlin, Illinois, third. Dis- tance, 124 feet, 4 inches. Javelin throw — Won by Oberst, Notre Dame; Angier, Illinois, sec- ond; Schildhauer, Illinois, third. Distance, 192 feet, 11 inches. High jump — Won by Wright, Illinois; Johnson, Notre Dame, and Schildhauer, Illinois, tied for sec- ond. Height, 6 feet, 3% inches. Broad jump — Won by Sweeney, Illinois; Livergood, Notre Dame, second; Cunningham, Notre Dame, third. Distance, 22 feet, 2% inches. After the Illinois meet, the Var- sity took a week off to practice up on the freshmen. The Rockmen went out onto Cartier field on the afternoon of the tenth of May de- termined to take it out on the Freshmen for what Illinois had done to them on the preceding Saturday. If the Varsity could not have their day against the mini, at least they could have it against the frosh. The final score was 112 to 38 and the Varsity men undoubtedly felt better. Not all of them, however, as the freshmen displayed remarkable strength in some events and showed theii heels to the Varsity athletes. Cap- tain Kennedy himself was made unpleasantly aware of their strength when Judge ran off with the mile run in the fast time of 4:32. Judge followed close at Ken- nedy ' s heels throughout the race, and opened up on the last lap with a spurt of speed that enabled him to finish five yards ahead of the Varsity captain. Butch DeVauIt, of the freshmen, copped the javelin in the absence of Oberst, who did not compete. Delia Maria showed up well in the dashes, finishing after Barr and Layden in the hun- dred and two-twenty. On May 17 the Rockmen went to Lansing to meet the Michigan Aggies there in a dual meet. They went into this meet, appar- ently, still in the same mood in which they went into the meet with the freshmen. At least the results were the same. The Rock- men literally swamped the Aggies in a flood of points. The score at the end of the last event stood 91% for Notre Dame to 34% for the Aggies. The farmers were able to garner only three first places in the course of the after- noon. The events which they cap- tured were the discus, the 220 low hurdles, and the high jump. The Three Hundred Twenty-Seven Irish had little trouble in copping the remaining events. They forged into the lead early in the meet, and were never headed. The feature of the meet, as usual, was the javelin with big Gene Oberst as the center of at- traction. The fame of Oberst pre- ceeded him wherever he went, and everyone was anxious to see a real champion in action. Gene did not disappoint his Lansing admirers, but obligingly threw the javelin for a distance of 190 feet 9% inches, and incidentally won his event. Barr negotiated the century dash in :09.9 seconds with a wind at his back, and Casey did the high hurdles in :16 flat. Casey, how- ever, dropped back in the low hurdles, finishing third. The event was won by Herdell of the Aggies in 0:25 4-5. Sheehan took first place in the mile by running the distance in 4:44, and Cooper copped in the two-mile event in 10:08%. The summary: 100-yard dash — Barr, N. D., first; Layden, N. D., second; Her- dell, Mich., third. Time, :09.9. 440-yard dash — Walsh, N. D., first; McTiernan, N. D., second; Marx, Mich., third. Time, 0:52. Discus throw — Archibold, Mich., first Gebhard, N. D., second; Rig- ney, N. D., third. Distance, 111 feet, 6 inches. Mile run — Sheehan, N. D., first; Kennedy, N. D., second; Bagculey, Mich., third. Time, 4:40.7. 120-yard high hurdles — Casey, N. D., first; Johnson, N. D., sec- ond; Van Nippen, Mich., third. Time, 0:16. Two-mile run — Cooper, N. D., first; Keats, N. D., second; Ken- nedy, N. D., and Wendland, N. D., tied for third. Time, 10:08%. Pole vault — Harrington, N. D., and Hamel, N. D., tied for first; Halihan, Mich., and Carey, N. D., tied for third. Height, 11 feet. Shot put — Milbauer, N. D., first; Rigney, N. D., second; Surate, Mich., third. Distance, 41 feet, 6 1-6 inches. Javelin throw — Oberst, N. D., first; Rigney, N. D., second; Snas, Mich., third. Distance, 190 feet, 9% inches. 880-yard run — Barber, N. D., first; Hatrush, Mich., second; Wag- ner, N. D., third. Time, 2:07. High jump — Kurtz, Mich., first; Preston, Mich., second; Headdy, N. D., and Meek, Mich., tied for third. Height, 5 feet, 7% inches. 4 p ' - lM Eaton Johnson Action — The long grind. fr Moe Broad jump — Livergood, N. D., first; Zimmerman, Mich., second; Cunningham, N. D., third. Dis- tance, 21 feet, 5% inches. 220-yard low hurdles — Herdell, Mich., first; Johnson, N. D., sec- ond; Casey, N. D., third. Time, 0:25 4-5. 220-yard dash — Barr, N. D., first; Layden, N. D., second; Her- dell, Mich., third. Time, 0:22%. On Saturday, the twenty-fourth of May, the Rockmen brought to Notre Dame for the tenth consecu- tive time the state track champion- ship. It was more closely con- tested in this meet, held on Car- tier field, than in any state gather- ing in many a year. Butler came onto Cartier field with the highest hopes of carrying the champion- ship back with them to Indianap- olis, but due to the stellar per- formance of the Irish athletes, uimh likuji nisnid Mht: COtDji Uiaii! jayind Three Hundred Twenty-Eight J Ml I Krieder Keats Carey Action — Tossing the discus aided by the senational running of one Johnson of Wabash in the mile and two-mile events, the day was saved for Notre Dame. The Irish trackmen got away to an early start when Layden and Barr took first and second places in the century dash, flying over the dis- tance in :09 4-5. Walsh took the quarter in :49 3-5, and Harrington pulled the greatest surprise of the day in defeating Jones, the De- Pauw star in the pole vault with a vault of 12 feet T ' A inches, in- cidentally breaking the state rec- ord. Harrington had been on the trail of Jones all season, gradually drawing closer to him, improving with every meet until in this cli- max he passed him and left a mark for vaulters of the future to vault at. Oberst continued his habit of record breaking in the javelin when he threw the spear over 202 feet. Another state record fell in the high jump, which resulted in a triple tie at 5 feet, 11 inches. The DePauw star also won first place in the broad jump. The following figures tell the story of Notre Dame ' s tenth consecutive state championship. 100-yard dash — Layden, N. D., first; Barr, N. D., second; Gray, B., third; Sweeney, W., fourth. Time, :09 4-5. Mile run — Johnson, W., first; Doolittle, B., second; Kennedy, N. D., third; Nay, Ind., fourth. Time, 4:24.6. 440-yard dash — Walsh, N. D., first; Gustafson, W., second; Ham, B., third; Hunter, D., fourth. Time, :49 3-5. Discus throw — Griggs, B., first; Pence, P., second; Gebhard, N. D., third; Eberhardt, I., fourth. Dis- tance, 133 feet, 2% inches. High jump — Jones, D., Wilson, I., Pence, P., and Johnson, N. D., all tied for first. Height, 5 feet, 11 inches (new state record). 120-yard high hurdles — -Griggs, B., first; Woods, B., second; Casey, N. D., third; Adams, D., fourth. Time, :15 2-5. 220-yard dash — Gray, B., first; Barr, N. D., second; Sweeney. W., third; Layden, N. D., fourth. Time, :21 3-5. Shot put — Milbauer, N. D., first; Griggs, B., second; Jones, P., third; Thorn, W., fourth. Dis- tance, 43 feet, 1 inch. 880-yard run — Spradling, P., first; Robbins, W., second; Cox, N. D., and Gustafson, W., tied for third. Time, 1:57.8. Two-mile run — Johnson, W., first; Doolittle, B., second; Wilcox, D., third; Cooper, N. D., fourth. Time, 9:46.2. 220-yard low hurdles — Woods, B., first; Adams, D., second; Johnson, N. D., third; Ham, B., fourth. Time, :23.7. Javelin throw — Oberst, N. D., first; Kazmer, N. A. G. U., second; Cunningham, P., third; Friske, N. D., fourth. Distance, 202 feet, 7 inches (state record). Broad jump — Jones, D., first; Northam, B., second; Livergood, N. D., third; Brady, N. D., fourth. Distance, 22 feet, 4 inches. Pole vault — Harrington, N. D., first; Jones, D., second; Carey, N. D., and Woods, B., tied for third. Height, 12 feet, 7% inches (state record). Relay— Won by Butler (Kil- gore. Caraway, Gray, Ham). Time, 3:26 2-5. Three Hundred Twentff-Nine Athletics Track Indoor Track Schedule of 1925 February 7 Kansas City A. C. meet. February 14 Notre Dame 41 — Illinois 54. February 21 Notre Dame 44 — Northwestern 42 February 28 Illinois Relay Carnival . March 6 Notre Dame 2-4 — Wisconsin 6 1 , Officers K. K. RocKNE, Coach William Barr, Caftain John Ryan, Student Manager Varsity Indoor Track Squad Three Hundred Thirty Athletics Minor Sports Indoor Season 1? Illinois Meet February 14 Shot put — Milbauer, N. D., first; Kimmell, 111., second; Usery, 111., third. Distance: 42 ft. 11% inches. 40-yard dash — Layden, N. D., first; Farrell, 111., second; Kyle, 111., third. Time: 4 3-5 sec. 40-yard high hurdles — Casey, N. D., first; Rehm, 111., second; Werner, 111., third. Time: 5 3-5 sec. Mile run — Judge, N. D., first; McKeever, 111., second; Rue, 111., third. Time: 4 min. 31 sec. 440-yard run — Stack, N. D., first; Sittig, 111., second; Schock, 111., third. Time: 52 (flat.) sec. Two-mile run — Wendland, N. D., first; Miller, 111., second; Marzulo, 111., third. Time: 9 min. 46 4-5 sec. 880-yard run — Ponzer, 111., first; Werner, 111., second; Masterson, N. D., third. Time: 1 min. 57.9 sec. Pole vault — Harrington, N. D., first; Seed, Barnes and Huntsley, all of Illinois, tied for sec- ond. Harrington ' s height: 12 ft. 3 in. The rest tied for second at 12 feet. High jump — Mieslohn, 111., Flint, 111., Wright, 111., tied for first. Height: 5 ft. 10% in. Broad jump — Wallace, 111., first; Sweeney, 111., second; Mieslohn, 111., third. Distance: 22 ft. 4% in. One-mile relay — Won by Notre Dame. Team comprising: McDonald, Coughlin, Stack and Barr. Illinois team: Mehock, Yates, Sittig, Schock. Time: 9 min. 31.7 sec. Final score: Illinois 54; Notre Dame 41. Northwestern Meet February 21 One-mile run — Won by Judge, N.D.; second, Davis, N. W. ; third, Furrey, N. W. Time 4 :34. 40-yard dash — -Won by Layden, N. D.; second, Schick, N. W.; third, Barr, N. D. Time :04.3-5. ond. Cox, N. D.; third, Reynolds, N. W. Time 1:59. 440-yard run — Won by Martin, N. W. ; second. Cole, N. W.; third, Stack, N. D. Time :51 (new track record). Shot put — Won by Milbauer, N. D.; second, Boland, N. D.; third, Froelich, N. W. Distance, 41 feet 3% inches. 40-yard high hurdles — Won by Barron, N. D. ; second, Walsh, N. D. ; third, Casey, N. D. Time :05 2-5. Half-mile run — Won by Martin, N. W.; sec- Pole vault — Harrington, N. D., and Bouscher, N. W., tied for first; Casey, N. D., third. Height, 12 feet. Two-mile run- — Won by Wendland, N. D. ; second, Davis, N. W. ; third, Dalmadge, N. D. Time 9:57.7. High jump- — -Won by Ward, N. W. ; second, Campbell, N. W.; third, Carey, N. D. Height, 5 feet 10 inches. One-mile relay — Won by Northwestern, Cole, Reynolds, Loveland, Martin. Time 3:27 2-5 (new track record). Three Hundred Thirty-One A thletics Track Indoor Season ' Wisconsin Meet March 6 40-yard dash — Andrews, W., first; Layden, N. D., second; Riley, N. D., third. Time, :04 2-5. (Ties record). Pole vault — Harrington, N. D., first; Carey, N. D., Schmidt, W., and Krieger, W., tied for sec- ond. Height, 12 feet 6 inches. One-mile run — Bergstresser, W., first; Shutt, W., second; Cassidy, W., third. Time, 4:33 2-5. 40-yard high hurdles — McGinnis, W., first; Roberts, W., second; Casey, N. D., third. Time, :05 2-5. Shot put — Schwartz, W., first; Boland, N. D., second; Milbauer, N. D., third. Distance 45 feet, 1 Vi inches. High jump — McGinnis, W., first; Tustar, W. and Roberts, W., tied for second. Height, 6 feet 4 inches. 440-yard dash — Kennedy, W., first; Flueck, W., second; McTiernan, N. D., third. Time, :53 3-5. (New record). Two-mile run — Kubby, W., first; Wendland, N. D., second; Piper, W., third. Time, 9:49 4-5. (New record). Half-mile run — Cox, N. D., first; Carter, W., second; Valley, W., third. Time 2:02 1-5. One-mile relay — Won by Wisconsin; Hill, Flueck, Kennedy, Hilberts. Time 3:35 2-5. (New record). Kansas City Relay Meet February 7 Two-mile relay — Iowa State, first; Kansas, second; Notre Dame, third. Time, 8:06. Illinois Relay Carnival February 28 University Medley relay — Ames, first; Notre Dame, third. Time 8:14 2-5. (New Carnival record). Pole vault — Harrington of Notre Dame, tied for second. Three Hundred Thirty-Two The Olympics, 1924 ' IKE Alexander the Great seeking new worlds to conquer, four of Notre Dame ' s outstanding athletes ventured forth into foreign climes during the last summer ' s vacation to break lances with strangers whose fame had come across the waters to them. Oberst, Lieb, Harrington, and Kennedy — these are the men who carried Notre Dame ' s fair name abroad and who scattered its renown into new places. Oberst and Lieb, champions in their events, were selected to rep- resent the United States in the Olympic games held at Paris during the month of August. Kennedy and Harrington went to Ireland under the auspices of an Irish American society to participate in the Tail Tean games at Dublin. Lieb also crossed to the old sod for these games when he was finished at Paris. A great distinction came to Gene Oberst at Paris. His was the dis- tinction of being the first American to win a place in the games. He finished second in his favorite event, the javelin, on the second day of competition. Tom Lieb, after showing up well in the preliminaries, had to sit back and see the glory come to his fellow American, Bud Hauser, the young Cali- fornian, in the discus. Lieb , however, came into his own later in the year, back in the United States, when he established a new world ' s record. In Ireland, too, he starred with a victory. These men went across the sea with the athletic reputation of their country to uphold in the greatest sporting event in the world. The men who went to Dublin did not shoulder so great a responsibility, but acquitted themselves fully as well. Paul Kennedy was entered in the mile run, and Paul Harrington in the pole vault. Harrington was still suffering from an injury received late in the outdoor season last spring, but still vaulted well enough to take second place in the competition. There has been a cosmopolitan air about the campus since these men returned with their tales of travels on trains and ships and trains on ships and no doubt many a man on the other side of the water is marveling at the school which can turn out the clean-cut type of athlete which he found in the Notre Dame men. Three Hundred Thirty-Three The Six Letter Men ' « the osT MEN ARE Satisfied if, in the course of their college careers, they are able to win one monogram which they can wear proudly on their breasts and sport before the home-town boys and thus be- come known as men who have done their bit for the honor and glory of their alma mater. To wear a monogram, is, perhaps, secret ambition of every man who goes to college. He likes to picture himself, in his idle moments, as tearing down the back stretch of the last lap in the mile run, passing up his rivals from other schools, and crashing through the tape to win for his team the five points that mean vic- tory. When he dreams, his dreams are frequently of a brisk autumn day when the stands on the football field are filled with cheering thousands and flags are waving and colors are everywhere, and his team is a touchdown behind in the most important game of the season. Then, at a signal from the coach, he dashes onto the field, takes his place in back of the line, and on the very first play gallops away for a touchdown, then kicks goal, just as the game ends, and saves the day for his alma mater. Incidentally, he wins his monogram. If the ambition of most men is thus satisfied with one monogram, what great fulfillment has come to the ambitions of Elmer Layden and Noble Kizer. Whereas most men hope to win one letter, these men have each won six. They are the only six-letter men who are attending the University today. Layden captured his honors in track and football, while Kizer stood forth in basketball and football. Both of them have been among the most prominent athletes in the country in their branches of sport. Lay- den was a popular choice for All-American berths, especially in the east and middle west, during the football seasons of 1923 and 1924. He is also a consistent performer in the dash events when the football suits are packed in mothballs and the thinly-clads begin work. Kizer for three years has been a mainstay of the basketball squad. During the past season he has been captain and, at the end of the season of 1924, he was chosen to fill the guard position on Walter Eckersall ' s All- Western five. In football he was one of Rockne ' s scrappy guards who helped to bring the National Championship to Notre Dame. Three Hundred Thirty-Four ■OP J10 John Wendland Cross Country Caftain nJ- Athletics Minor Sports Cross Country Raymond Hoyer, Coach John Wendland, Captain William Reid, Student Manager Dalmadge Cox Masterson Keats Young NuLTY October 25 November 1 November 15 November 22 The Season Northwestern at Notre Dame — 3 3 miles. Indiana at Notre Dame — 3y2 miles. Michigan Aggies at Notre Dame — 3 2 miles. Conference Meet at Ann Arbor — 5 miles. Three Hundred Thirty-Seven Ett a Qlily ivxt§. SPORTING EXTRA N.D. HARRIERS LOSE BUT ONE MjEjET Cross Country Men Defeat Indiana and Michigan Aggies Early in September Captain Johnny Wendland gathered his cross-country men about him and began jogging up and down the country roads in preparation for the season. There were more than forty men who answered the call for practice which Coach Hoyer issued, and among them were most of the members of last year ' s squad. With this exc ellent ma- terial, Coach Hoyer began round- ing out the team which would carry the colors of Notre Dame against the strongest and fastest distance men in the country dur- ing the course of the season. After several weeks of con- ditioning, the Varsity squad was finally picked and lined up for the starting gun against Northwestern in the first meet of the season. Now Northwestern boasts of a lit- tle red headed fellow who is rated one of the best distance men in the Big Ten, and he proved a little too fast on this day, the twenty- fifth of October, finished ahead of the field at the end of the 3%- mile grind, and won the event for Northwestern. By the time of the second meet, however, the Irish runners were in better condition. Indiana furnished the opposition, but it was ineffective against the steady running and brilliant finish of Wendland. The lean Irish run- ner took the course in fast time, and was followed closely by Nulty, who was the second Notre Dame man to finish. The next cross country squad to perform in this neck of the woods was the crack team from the Michigan School of Agriculture, which came to Notre Dame on the fifteenth of November. Once more the Irish runners were in excellent form, and had little trouble in winning. As usual, Wendland fin- ished at the head of the field in fast time. The record which he had made in these meets marked the Irish captain as the dark horse Wendland Young Keats Nulty Cox Masterson Dalmadge in the Western Conference meet held at Ann Arbor on November 22. The pick of the Middle West were entered, and Wendland showed his heels to all but two of them. Three Hundred Thirty-Eight A thletics Minor Spo7 ' ts Boxing The Season of 1925 February 14 — United States Naval Academy at Annapolis. February 1 9 — Gary Boxing Tournament, at Gary. February 21 — Ames at Notre Dame. Monogram Men Springer Spillane Personnel Canny McClure Willoughby Jeffrey LiM Larringer GOSLIN Maxwell DiPasquali Donnelly Welch The Squad Three Hundred Thirty-Nine MP A thletics Minor Spot ts Boxing Charles Springer Coach and Captain IN ITS SHORT history at Notre Dame, boxing has come to hold a foremost place among the minor sports. Nurtured like a prize calf by a few en- thusiasts, it has developed into proportions which speak very well for the future of the sport at Notre Dame. During the past season the crack squad which represented the University won universal praise throughout the East by its performance against the Navy squad, which is recognized as national intercollegiate champion. The Irish fighters all have one or more years of competition before them, and the outlook is bright for an even more suc- cessful season next year. When a minor sport goes over at Notre Dame, you can usually lay your finger on one man and say, " that man did it " . There is usually one man who kindles the fires of enthusiasm and keeps them burning, even when he is the lone watcher. In the case of boxing, that man is Charlie Springer, captain and coach and handy man in general of the squad. Spring- er has been a persistent worker, doing everything in his power for the sport and, when his means failed, arousing the interests of others who had the means. He will be back next year to lead his men once more, and, no doubt, he will then reap the benefits of the two years of unselfish service which he has devoted to boxing. • • Three Hundred Forty ' t €0utitt M0uvuuh SPORTING EXTRA FIGHTING IRISH MEET NAVY AND AMES Notre Dame Boxers Rated High by Eastern Critics The Notre Dame boxing season for the year 1925 was a rather short season, but nevertheless suc- cessful. It opened on the four- teenth of February when Captain Springer boarded the train with a squad of fighters and traveled to Annapolis where they met the United States Naval Academy in an intercollegiate meet. Springer and his men forced the issue in every bout, although the Navy won all but one, the decisions were un- comfortably close and many un- officially gave them to Notre Dame. The Baltimore papers the next day proclaimed the Notre Dame squad to be the best that had been seen in the Navy ring that year and predicted brilliant success for the rest of the season. Dick McClure, the diminutive freshman, was the only Notre Dame man who received a de- cision in this meet. The following week Ames came to Notre Dame to meet the Irish. All of the Irish, however, were not there. Eligibility rules forced out of the meet many of Notre Dame ' s best men. The meet was closely contested all the way. Charlie Springer won a decision over Dolan of Ames. Ames came right back and evened the score when Seeley defeated Harvey of the Irish squad. Spillane, the scrappy little featherweight who is as mighty with his looks as with his fists, won a technical knockout over Rouser of Ames. Ames fol- lowed up, however, with wins over Goslin and Lim, while Canny was defeating Blue of their squad. With the score tied, everything depend- ed on the heavy weight fight be- tween Maxwell and Larson. Al- though Maxwell led the fighting most of the way and was ap- parently the better scrapper, he frequently left himself open to attack, and the bout, and with it the meet, went to Ames. Mc dure DiPasqueli Lim Springer Lo winger Jeffrey Welch Conny Goslin Spillane Donnelly Three Hundred Forty-One Athletics Minor Sports Golf Officers John Q. Adams, Captain George Ward, Manager Personnel John Bulger Joseph Foglia James Corbett Daniel Harris Charles Mouch The Season of 1924 Notre Dame 11 — Northwestern 12. Notre Dame II — Loyola 0. Notre Dame 12 — DePaul 9. Notre Dame 14 — Indiana 8. I Schedule for 1925 May 1 — Northwestern at Chicago. May 2 — Armour Tech at Chicago. May 8 — DePaul at Chain O ' Lakes. May 21 — Wabash at Chain O ' Lakes. May 29 — Indiana at Bloomington. Three Hundred Forty-Two H hi : Ws A thletics Minor Sports Golf IX TIMES the Notre Dame golf team threw their bags over their shoulders and pa- raded out onto the course to meet the best collegiate golfers in the middle westj five times they ended up at the end of the eighteenth hole with victories under their belts. Once, they dragged themselves into the clubhouse at the end of a _ _ _ strenuous match, wearied and defeated. Five victories and one defeat. This is the record for a season made successful by the untiring efforts of Manager Ward and Captain Adams and their enthusiastic followers. And here is a brief review of their suc- cess. The season opened with Northwestern, one of the best outfits in the Big Ten, offer- ing the competition. What they presented had a slight edge on the offerings of the Irish golfers and they won a closely contested match, eleven to ten. Thus the season opened with a defeat. But it was the last. Manager Ward took the squad to Chicago and Loy- ola was disposed of in a highly satisfactory manner. Then Culver, on the Chain O ' Lakes course. Twice DePaul was the opposition, and twice DePaul was the loser. The Chica- goans added more to the Irish prestige, however, than merely two victories. The other victory of the season was registered against the Indiana University squad, and gave the Irish golfers facts with which to back up their claims to the State champion- ship. Most of the 1924 varsity men are back for another year of play, and the prospects for a successful season during 1925 are bright. Three Hundred Forty-Three ■I Athletics Minor Sports i(Al«W Tennis Personnel Herman Centlivre, Captain Frank Donovan, Manager LuTZ Velasco Gonzalez Season of 1924 May 1 — Notre Dame 1 — Butler 4. May 2 — Notre Dame 2 — Indiana 5. May 3 — Notre Dame 2— Wabash 0. May 6 — Notre Dame — Michigan 6. May 7 — Notre Dame 2 — Detroit City College 0. May 22 — Western Conference Tournament. May 29 — Indiana Intercollegiate Tournament. June 7 — Notre Dame 4 — Culver 3. Schedule for 1925 April 24 — Loyola at Notre Dame. April 27 — Indiana at Notre Dame. May 6 — Penn State at State College, Pa. May 7 — Carnegie Tech at Pittsburgh. May 8 — Ohio State at Columbus. May 9 — University of Detroit at Detroit. May 12 — Oklahoma at Notre Dame. May 23 — Western Conference Tournament. May 30 — Indiana Intercollegiate Tournament. Tittd icriora i Three Hundred Forty-Four Athletics Minor Sports Tennis ANDicAPPED DURING the early part of the season by lack of practice facilities, the tennis team of 1924 came back strong in the closing meets of the schedule to make an enviable record for itself. Captain Centlivre and his men opened the season with a trip into the southern part of the state, where they met teams which had long been playing on outdoor courts and were in mid-season form. The result was defeat in the first two matches of the season — at Butler and Indiana. However, they found themselves at Wabash, won the match, and returned to Notre Dame to open the home season with Michigan on May 6. The experienced Wolverines were too much for Captain Centlivre ' s struggling squad, most of whom were sophomores, and the Michigan net men won by the score of 6 to 0. They were followed to Notre Dame on the very next day by another Michigan out- fit from Detroit City College, and the Irish avenged themselves with a 2 to victory. With their record standing at three defeats and two victories, the squad went to Chicago for the annual Western Conference Tournament on the twenty-second of May. Here the individual members of the team had an opportunity to assert themselves. They did. Donovan, the sophomore star of the squad, was the feature of the meet when he went to the semi-finals and forced Wilson, crack University of Chicago net man and winner of the meet, to go the limit to take the match. The season reached its peak in the Indiana Intercollegiate Tournament in which Donovan defeated Sagalowsky of But- ler for the state championship, and ended with a 4 to 3 victory in a match at Culver. Three Hundred Forty-Five THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL SPORTING EXTRA UNFAVORABLE WEATHER HAMPERS IRISH PUCK CHASERS N. D. Hockey Team Exhibits Fine Form in Few Contests Played There is, perhaps, no outdoor sport which is more dependent upon the favor of the weather man than hockey; or should we rather say the disfavor? Because when he smiles radiantly upon us ordinary mortals and invites us to come out into God ' s great out- doors and makes things pleasant for us there, it is then that the hockey players are the most wretched of men. The very warmth of his smile corrodes the wintry layers of ice upon the lakes, and they have no place to play. But when the rest of us incur his disfavor; when he turns upon us his icy stare and makes us seek the artificial warmth of indoors, then the puck chasers are in their glory, and scamper over the ice to their heart ' s content. The very frigidity which drives us into our rooms hardens the surface of the waters into a glassy course, and the puck chasers chase away. This winter the weather man has been in a frolicing mood. Out of the joy of his heart he has kept life interesting by giving us just the kind of weather which we were least expecting. If the sun was out all day and the air warmed by its warmth and we confidently visited the village when night came, clad only in light top coats, he surprised us with a snowfall that left the campus white and beautiful, but cold, so cold. And the ice hard. But if the campus vvere beautiful in its white coat, and the ice hard, on Thursday, by Saturday he would certainly be on hand with his melting smile that turned the snow into lovely slush. and warmed the ice into troubled waters. Now we are all of us human, and so we derived some pleasure from this element o f sur- prise which the weather man prankishly injected into our lives. That is, all of us but the hockey players. The rest of us had no great work to do in the outdoors. Three Hundred Forty-Six t if I Thomas Lieb, Coach Hector McNeil, Ass ' t. Coach Frank McSorley, Captain Certainly we were just as content to remain within the narrow con- fines of our rooms on these fair days that were accompanied by mud and slush as on the coldest day that he inflicted upon us. Not so with the hockey players. They were in no humor for his moods. They had their schedule to fill, and it was serious business. But the weather man just refused to take them seriously. They needed practice; sometimes he let them have it. They had games to play; JNcSati new t(. J Hicok Mouch J. McSorley Murphy Hearndon Stedell Below: The Squad Timmins Martin Irminger jutc-a sometimes he let them play. But always he was facetious enough never to let the two come to- gether. When they went into a game, they were unpracticed; when they were practiced, the ice melted and they could not play their game. And so, all through the season, the hockey players led frustrated lives. Shortly after the close of the Christmas vacation Coach Tom Lieb rounded up his squad of puck chasers. A rink was set up on the surface of St. Mary ' s lake and, later on in the season, an artificial course was laid out be- hind the Law Building. In these places he sent a promising group of candidates through their paces and the prospects were bright for the most successful season that the squad has enjoyed since the days of Paul Castner and his championship team. Coach Lieb himself was a member of that famous team, and he had ar- ranged a schedule in which his squad would meet many of its old rivals. The opponents on his card included St. Thomas, the St. Paul puck chasers who have fought out many an exciting rink battle on the old rink behind Walsh hall in the days of Castner, Wilcox, Gor- man, and Flynn; Minnesota and Wisconsin, two of the strongest squads in the Big Ten. The Michigan Aggies and Culver com- pleted the card. This was the season planned by Coach Lieb and Captain Frank McSorley. But they reckoned without the weath- er man. The squad which reported for practice included some members of last year ' s team and several new freshmen who were eligible to play only in non-conference matches. The varsity men were Captain McSorley, Mouch, Tim- mins, Murphy, Martin, Hicok, Hearndon and Irminger. The freshmen were John McSorley and Stedell. Lieb was assisted in the task of coaching the squad by Hector McNeil. With these men Lieb and McSorley set out to fill the schedule. Culver they met and fought to a 2-2 tie in a practice match. Then they entrained for St. Paul where they were to meet St. Thomas and Minnesota. Here the lack of practice made itself manifest, and the result was a tie with St. Thomas and two defeats at the hands of Minnesota. How- ever, the game Irish puck chasers did not drop either contest to the Gophers without a fight to the fin- ish. In the first contest they forced the Northerners to go two extra overtime periods to win by one point — 2 to 1. The second game ended with the same score after an equally strenuous strug- gle. With these games played, the puck chasers were forced to remain idle during the rest of the season. Weather conditions would not permit any games upon the ice. While the season was short and lack of practice stood in the way of victory, the hockey team IS to be congratulated on the fine shovdng which it made in the face of such unfavorable condi- tions. Three Hundred Forty-Seven Athletics Swimming Minor Sports M0« % Officers Thomas Goss, Coach John Weible, Caftain William Reid, Student Manager Personnel Rhodes McLaughlin Hudson McKlERNAN Houpert McCaffey SglVERS Harrington Brysk.yzusk.1 I?UITE Alvarez ROYSE RODGERS Anderburg Freshmen Numeral Men Howe Hagenbarth Doyle Lauder COLANGELO I oftbcNotitl would kia Nc T„- .... Co:: ttr: The Season of 1925 January 23 February 7 February 23 February 25 February 28 March 7 March 27 March 28 ■Notre Dame 41 Notre Dame 55 Notre Dame 30 Notre Dame 22 Notre Dame 48 Notre Dame 50 Notre Dame 20 Notre Dame 46 Flying Squadron 27 Fort Wayne Y. M. C. A 13 Hoosier A. C 38 Indiana - 46 Michigan Aggies 1 9 West Side K. C. (Chicago) 18 Northwestern 48 Kent .22 o;: tz : »esteni|i. frftisdueto tlKpisttiiia, Three Hundred Forty-Eight ■ •orSports Athletics Minor Sports Swimming RADUATioN LEFT to the Notre Dame swimming team of 1925 just seven men of last year ' s squad. With these men as a nucleus, Coach Tom Goss began the task of rounding out a bunch of swimmers who could carry on in the march of pro- gress which had begun three years before and had steadily advanced. Late in September a squad of seventy-five swimmers began splashing about in the waters of the Notre Dame Natatorium, industriously preparing for a season which, it was hoped, would bring Notre Dame to the foreground in the field of intercollegiate squadrons. That these long months of practice had not been in vain was made evident in the very first meet of the season, against the Flying Squadron on January 23. For two years the Flyers had defeated the Irish swimmers, but not this year. On the other hand, Coach Goss ' men overwhelmed them by the score of 41 to 27. Then, just to show that they could do it again, they met the Fort Wayne Y. M. C. A., which had held them to a tie score last year, on February 7, and gave the boys from the Fort an even worse defeat — 55 to 13. With the season thus successfully inaugurated, the squad went to Indianapolis to meet the strong Hoosier Athletic Club team. The Hoosier swimmers were able to win a closely contested victory, 38 to 30, and the swimmers of Indiana University followed their example on the following evening. The Irish squad returned to Notre Dame after these meets with many lessons learned, and proceeded to try them out on the Michigan Aggies, February 28. Result, a 49 to 19 victory. The season was brought to a glorious close with two trips to Chicago in which three opponents were met and two victories brought back to Notre Dame. The victories were won from the West Side K. of C. and Kent, while the defeat was administered by North- western, Conference Champions and rated as the second strongest squad in the country. For the success of this season, and the still greater success promised for next year, much credit is due to Coach Tom Goss, who has developed the Notre Dame swimmers during the past three years from a group of inexperienced watermen into a winning combination. Three Hundred Forty-Nine Athletics Minor Sports Minor Sports N THESE PAGES has bceii recorded the more recent past of minor sports at Notre Dame. It has been a past replete with vigorous days and active nights. Action and vigor have been necessary to bring minor sports to the high place in the regard of Notre Dame men which they now hold and justly deserve. Altogether, this past has been a brilliant one in its fight against odds and disadvantages, and it is worthy of a brilliant future. May we not draw aside the curtain and look into that future for just one minute.? Here is the future of Cross Country. Captain Wendland leaves be- hind him a promising bunch of underclassmen to carry the colors of Notre Dame over the roads next fall, and they are most of them men who have run with him this year, so they will not be without experience. And here is boxing. The entire team, including Captain Springer and Pat Canny and scrappy Jack Spillane, will be back for another season. And here golf. Of course, Jack Adams will have another year of competition, and he will bring back with him several of the best men on this year ' s squad. But George Ward, efficient manager of the team this season and one whose enthusiasm has done much to develop the sport at Notre Dame, will be lost by graduation. And hockey. Captain McSorley will leave to pursue his athletic endeavors in the vicinity of Pittsburgh, but he leaves at Notre Dame a squad of freshmen and some members of this year ' s varsity to benefit by the coaching of Lieb and McNeill. If only they have ice! And, last, but by no means least, here is swimming. Coach Tom Go s graduates in June. For three years he has been the soul of swimming at Notre Dame. In losing him the swimming team will lose one who can hardly be replaced. Anyone who compares the va- rious records made in the Notre Dame Natatorium during the year 1 924 with those made during 1925 will realize just how much swimming has improved under his coaching. Fortunately, most of the men whom he has developed into real swimmers will not leave Notre Dame with him, but have all one or more years of competition. The squad of watermen whom Captain Jerry Rhodes will lead next fall should make a mark for themselves in intercollegiate circles. Three Hundred Fifty Athletics Interhall Interhall Football Trophy HIS HAS BEEN an unusually active year in the field of interhall athletics. Interest was fostered by the presentation of trophies to the winners by the Student Activi- ties Council and intensified by keen competition. The issue in more than one branch of interhall sport was not decided until after the regular season had been completed. Walsh and Sophomore found themselves in a deadlock which not even an extra game could break in their fight for the football championship. The extra game resulted in a tie, and the title of Interhall Champion was given to Sophomore only when injuries forced Walsh to forfeit just as the second game was to be played in an ef- fort to break the deadlock. The basketball season resulted in a triple tie, and the entrants in the annual interhall track meet were so closely grouped that the victory was not decided until the last event was run off. With competition of this high order as the principal at- traction, it is no wonder that interest in Interhall athletics has been greater this year than ever before. Perhaps the outstanding feature of the season has been the addition of Swimming to the already diversified field. For the first time in the history of the University an In- terhall Swimming meet was held on the 25th of March, resulting in a degree of success far beyond expectations. The S. A. C. offered a trophy to the winner and the Athletic Association presented medals for first, second and third places. With these inducements before them, the various halls entered into the competition with a zest. The same keen rivalry that was characteristic of the battle for honors in other sports was also present in this fight for the Swimming Championship. Eventually Walsh was the successful contest- ant, when Peabody won the fancy diving contest and, with it, the championship for his hall. dunogi] kor.e. Three Hundred Fifty-Two ' Athletics Interhall Interhall Football %l ' ' - ! J lal a mr m Sophomore Mali Football Team N THE SIXTEENTH of November the football teams of Walsh and Sophomore halls lined up on Cartier field and began a strenuous battle for the football championship of the interhall league. They entered into this game for the title by virtue of victories which they had won earlier in the season over their rivals on the West and East campus, respectively. The halls during this sea- son were divided into two leagues, one composed of those on the east side of the quadran- gle, and the other of those on the west side. These halls fought it out among themselves, during a season that lasted all fall, to determine which of them should go into the finals to fight for the trophy presented to the winner by the S. A. C. Walsh, in its division, fin- ished the season with a record of four victories, one tie, and no defeats. Sophomore, in the other division, finished with two victories, two ties, and no defeats. And so they met on the sixteenth of November to determine which of them should have the trophy. For sixty minutes they played up and down the field in the cold, which made the day suitable for anything but football, and at the end of that time, when the pistol fired to close the game, they were no nearer a decision than they had been when the battle started. The game ended in a scoreless tie. The trophy was still without a permanent home. Father Haggerty ' s players then laid claim to it by virtue of their better record, but it was later decided to have another game played in one more effort to break the dead- lock. The date set for this game was December 6, and as the day drew near the rival squads set energetically to prepare themselves for nothing but a victory. But the game was never played. Injuries came to spoil the prospects of the Walsh Hall men, and they were forced to forfeit. So the Interhall Football Championship for the year 1 924, and with it the S. A. C. trophy, went to Sophomore Hall. Three Hundred Fifty-Three A thletics Baseball J; ' Interhall Swimming LOalsh Halt Swinyming Team Final standing — Walsh, first; Carroll, second; Freshman, third; Badin, fourth; Sophomore, fifth; Brownson, sixth. Summary 160-yard relay — Walsh, first; Freshman, second; Sophomore, third. 40-yard breast stroke — Lloyd, C, first; Cunningham, W., second; Hohman, S., third. Time, 30:1. 40-yard free style — Carey, Cor., first; Peabody, W., second; McSorley, W. third; Erenwein, F., fourth. Time 21:4. Plunge — Morrissey, B., first; Buschmeyer, C, second; Diebold, W., third; Cunningham, S., fourth. Distance, 51 feet, 6 inches. 220-yard free style — Abel, F., first; Mc- Sorley, W., second; Phillips, C, third; Walker, S., fourth. Time, 3:08.3. 40-yard back stroke — McKennon, C, first; Noon, B., second; Holland, C, third; Brown, B., fourth. Time 31:2. 100-yard free style — Carey, Cor., first; Erenwein, F., second; Elwood, W., third; Peabody, W., fourth. Time, 1 :2.2. I Three Hundred Fifty-Four ■ Athletics Interhall Interhall Track lOO-j-ard dash — Delia Maria, Br., first; Riley, Br., second; Coughlin, K., third; Crowe, Soph., fourth. Time, :10 1-5. Mile run — Judge, Soph., first; Nulty, C, second; Griffin, Br., third; McCafferty, Br., fourth. Time, 4:40 1-5. 120-yard high hurdles — Barren, C, first; Wynn, Soph., second; Goulet, Soph., third; Callahan, Br., fourth. Time, :16 4-5. 440-yard dash — Coughlin, K., first ; Wil- helm, Day, second; Young, Br., third; Lloyd, C, fourth. Time, :53 1-5. Shot put — Boland, C, first; Mayer, C, second; Turner, F., third; Frye, F., fourth. Distance, 39 feet, ll A inches. High jump — Sullivan, W., first; Frye, F., second; Sobatski, W., O ' Conner, W., Grady, Br., and Wynn, Soph., tied for third. 220-yard dash — Delia Maria, Br., first; Coughlin, K., second; Wilhelm, Day, third; McDade, Br., fourth. Time, :22l 2. Droivnson Hall ' Tra ' c Team Annual Interhall Outdoor Meet Brownson 41 Carroll 39 Sophomore 29 Two-mile run — Dalmadge, Soph., first; E. Griffin, Br., second; J. Griffin, third; Galone, Br., fourth. Time, 10:40yo. 220-yard low hurdles — Barron, C, first; Riley, Br., second; Lloyd, C, third; Mc- Lennon, F., fourth. Time, :26 1-5. 880-yard run — Judge, Soph., first; Young, Br., second; Carney, Day., third; McCaffer- ty, Br., fourth. Time, 2:02 1-5. Broad jump — Riley, Br., first; Krauss, Soph., second; Frye, Br., third; Byrne, Br., fourth. Distance, 20 feet, 101 2 inches. Pole vault — McDonald, C, first; Deem, Br., second; Flannigan, Br., third; McCaf- ferty, Br., fourth. Height, 9 feet, 6 inches. Discus — Wallace, Soph., first; Maxwell, C, second; Rhodes, C, third. Distance, 111 feet. Javelin — Wallace, Soph., first; Smith, Br., second; Maxwell, C, third. Distance, 143 feet. Three Hundred Fifty-Five . mw A thletics Track j(lil « Indoor Track Final standing — Freshman, first j Brownson, second; Carroll, third j Walsh, fourth J Sophomore, fifth. Summaries 40-yard dash — McCoy, S., first; Parisien, F., second; Collins, C, third; Wozniak, W., fourth. Time, :04..7 40-yard high hurdles — Ernewein, F., first; Stace, B., second; Wynne, S., third; Griffin, B., fourth. Time, :06. Shot put — Bacliman, F., first; McSweeney, F., second; Graf, B., third; Hagenbarth, K., fourth. Distance, 39 feet, ll inches. 440-yard run — Lahey, C, first; Prelli, S., second; McGauley, B., third; Winberry, D., fourth. Time, :54.9. 40-yard low hurdles — Walsh, W., first; Stace, B., second; Cyr, Sor., third; Chevig- neg, D., fourth. Time, :05.5. 220-yard run — Parisien, F., first; Morris- sey, D., second; Burton, W., third; Flanni- gan, S., fourth. Time, :24.9. 880-yard run — Collins, C, first, McKin- ney, C, second; Degnan, S., third; Fischer, C, fourth. Time, 2:07 2-5. Three Hundred Fifty-Six Mile run — Ryan, F., first; Mahoney, B., second; Phelan, F., third; Collins, C, fourth. Time, 4:55.5. Two mile run — Ryan, F., first; Lopez, D., second; Fegan, D., third; Collins, C, fourth. Time, 11:03.6. Broad jump — Knauss, W., first; Griffin, B., second; Parisien, F., third; O ' Brien, C, fourth. Distance, 20 feet. Pole vault — DriscoU, K., first; Bov, F., second; Bannon, F., third; Griffin, B., fourth. Height, 1 1 feet. High jump — -Leahy, C, first; Fry, S., Chevigney, B., Walsh, W., McAdams, S., tied for second and third. Height, 4 feet. 6 inches. Relay race — Walsh, first; Carroll, second; Sophomore, third; Brownson, fourth. Time, 2:17.9. I ' frock Athletics Interhall Interhall Baseball and Basketball i ird; •■.CfiiitL ifflnC, fat: y, F. kt; Fit, S, Baseball FTER SETTING THE pace ill the Interhall Baseball League through- out the season, the Walsh Hall nine won the championship for the year 1 924 with a record of five victories and only one defeat. The lone defeat was administered to Father Haggerty ' s men in the last game of the season by the fast Brownson Hall squad which had been close on the leader ' s trail throughout the season, and had lost its opportunity to go into a tie for first place by a defeat in the most beautifully played contest of the season. This game was played with Car- roll Hall, and Ronay was on the mound for the Carrollites. It was a pitcher ' s battle from first to last, with Ronay having little the better of the argument and carrying off a 2 to victory. Badin, Freshman, Carroll, and Corby pressed the leaders closely thoughout the season and forced them to display a fast brand of ball to win out. The Day Dogs, Cadillac, Sopho- more, and Sorin brought up the rear. Basketball The most exciting season in the history of interhall basketball at Notre Dame resulted in a triple tie for first place in the league between Freshman, Brownson, and Sophomore halls. Each of these contenders finished the season with a record of seven games won and two lost. With three claimants to the championship, there was nothing to do but arrange a play- off series, and the series was just as intensely interesting as the regular sea- son had been. Freshman met Brownson in the first game to break the deadlock. During the first half both teams pursued a policy of watchful waiting, while sizing up the strength of the opposition. The period ended with the Freshmen holding a 5 to 2 lead. But shortly after the beginning of the second half, the Frosh, led by Captain Purcell and Harvey, began hitting the basket with deadly accuracy and pulled away into a comfortable lead. The game ended with Brownson on the short end, 30 to 20. In the next game, however, Brownson met Sophomore, and showed a complete re- versal of form. The Koehl-Griffin combination snowed the Sophs under by the overwhelming score of 37 to 19, displaying a defense that was im- pregnable. In the next game the Sophomores met Freshmen, and once more were victimized. The Frosh were out to avenge a defeat which they had suffered earlier in the season at the hands of Soph, and revenge is what they got. Score, 25 to 11, and the championship to Freshman. Three Hundred Fifty-Seven . Athletics Interhall The Minims -8? HE FIGHTING FOOTBALL team which represents the Minims of St. Edward ' s hall is a miniature of the Fighting Irish who won the National Football Championship this fall. As one sees them, clad in their blue jerseys, limping into their places in the line or backfield, waiting alertly for the ball to be snapped, and then charging fearlessly against opponents who often outweigh them thirty pounds to the man, he cannot help thinking that they possess, small as they are, the same qualities that, year after year, distinguish Coach Rockne ' s great eleven. They are a miniature of the fighting Irish, they have even their Rockne. One who would know the esteem in which he is held by the minims need only to go into the Notre Dame gymnasium on an after- noon when a track meet in scheduled. The Minims are always there, up in the gallery. When a certain figure appears on the track, their section becomes a hotbed of enthusiasm. The gym resounds with the lustly cheers they give for their Rockne — Jimmy Stack. Jimmy instills into them the same principles of sportmanship and the same playing tactics that are fol- lowed always on the bigger teams. The Minims follow after the National Champions not only in their style of play, but in the results which they achieve as well. During the past season they played a schedule of six games and won five of them. Their single defeat came in a contest with the Indiana Drug Company team of the Industrial League of South Bend. The Minims were out- weighed thirty pounds to the man. The next day seven of them were in the infirmary, but they held the druggists to their lowest score of the sea- son. They more than made up for this defeat by victories which they won from St. Hedwig School, St. Stanislaus School, the Mishawaka Cubs, and the Niles Tigers. They met the Niles eleven on their own field in the first game of the season, and gave the Michigan crowd an exhibition of real football. The four horsemen of the Minims are Crampton, the captain j Collins, Duify, and Lipowski. The shock troops are Byrider, Garrity, Bachachie, and McElwee. These men ran off the plays behind one of the " fightingest " lines that ever took the field. Here are their names: Nieman, Picard, Schulte, O ' Connor, O ' Donnell, Welch, O ' Brien, Tracey, Bill Crampton, brother of the captain, and Brenner. They are the Rockmen of tomorrow. Three Hundred Fifty-Eight 1 . ' I I The Snapshop A gladsome day in spring for sorrowing Memorial Door, Memorial Day, 1924. The dedication of rhe Three Hundred Sixty-One . The Snapshop Mayor Eli !■ ' . Secbirt, of South Bend, presents Coach Rockne with a cup . . . The Alumni present him with a Studebaker sedan . . . And what this? ... A brand new picture of Colonel Hoynes ' silk hat! Three Hundred Sixty-Tu-o The Snapshop After the ball was over . . . Rock, and the boys snapped with Colleen Moore, The Shiek and June Mathis, author of " The Four Horsemen " picture. Three Hundred Sixty-Three The Snapshop Winter paints with a swift brush and deft hand at Notre Dame. On days like this the Library seems miles away from Chemistry Hall and every snow covered tree has a whip in each branch to goad us on. Three Hnndred Sixty-Four « xP ' : ,o K « .A The Snapshop Designed by Notre Dame ' s own architects, Profs. Kervick and Fagan, and possessing an orthodox lounging room, the completion of Morrissey Hall is being watched with interest. Three Hundred Sixty-Five m The Snapshop In the spring our thoughts lightly turn to walks around the lake and haunts near the old rustic bridge. Sacred Heart Statue, Father Sorin ' s Statue and Calvary; landmarks of tradition and the past. Three Hundred Sixti -Six rH The Snapshop Father Corby ' s monument . . . the Shillington Memorial, the ancient can- non and the Founders ' mark ... All things that we will remember and hold dear because they are of Notre Dame. Three Hundred Sixt -Sevsn ._ The Snapshop Track! Pounding around the oval . . . throwing the javelin or the discus . . . over the bar at better than twelve feet . . . All reasons we are glad for spring. Three Hundred Sixty-Eight k is at ma ' ' The Snapshop While some of us are out for track, or running the bases, or Frank Donovan is smashing tennis balls the rest of us would rather set and think . . . and sometimes, in the spring, just set. Three Hundred Sixty-Nine ,_ w The Snapshop Roads are roads whether they lead to St. Mary ' s, downtown, across the campus or around the lake. . . And one can always paddle a canoe if the lake is handy, and the arches fall. Three Hundred Seventy The Snapshop Bathhouse Mike was a little late with the hose to keep these blithe spirits out of the picture . . . Cliff Potts managed to keep a drum major ' s decorum in spite of his environment, but, Professor Brennan, we are surprised! Three Hundred Seventh-One The Snapshop The five horsemen take their daily dozen amid familiar surroundings as the lake becomes inviting for a swim. Three Hundred Seventy-Two The Snapshop Eddie Sherer the long distance traveler . . . " Mutt and Jeff, " " the long and short of it, " or what have you? ... Ad club dines . . . Sons of a famous Cub battery . . . Pat of the Law building, goes back to Ireland. r--£ Three Hundred Seventy-Three The Snapshop The Day Dodgers office . . . the Mission House . . . the Grotto . . . and Les Grady selling Jugglers to Freshmen day dogs. If this page proves the versatility of man, it will have served its purpose. Three Hundred Seventy-Four rrrri- i bi I ( WE OF Notre Dame know that " Life under the Dome " is different. There is a dif- ferent atmosphere, a different spirit at work here which has a continuous and lasting ef- fect upon anyone coming under its influence. It is not necessary to recall the myriad of sacred tra- ditions which have taken root and sprung up on every inch of our campus, for the commonest things at Notre Dame are hallowed. Age sancti- fies in a peculiar way, every tree that may have shaded Sorin or his confreres or every path they may have trod. It is a bond with a glorious past and as long as there are men at Notre Dame to project it into the future, our University ' s well-being is assured. It is the spirit which every man of Notre Dame takes for granted and never tries to explain. •6-- | • • I Very Reverend Thomas E. Walsh, C.S.C. Seventh President of the University The First Father Walsh By Arthur Barry O ' Neill, C. S. C. HiRTY-FivE YEARS ago Notrc Dame rejoiced in the living presence of many priests whose names now figure only in memory and tra- dition. Fathers Sorin and Granger had their rooms in the Pres- bytery; Fathers Corby, Cooney, Letourneau, and Frere dwelt in the Community House; while in the Main Buildin g were Fathers Zahm and Kirsch, Fitte and Stoffel, Regan and Morrissey, and — the dom- inating personality of at least this last mentioned group — the University ' s President, Father Thomas E. Walsh. Intellectually, he was exceptionally gifted. A Canadian by birth, he had prosecuted a brilliant course of studies in St. Laurent ' s College, Mon- treal, and had perfected his scholarship by post-graduate work during sev- eral years of residence in France. An orator of distinction, witty conversa- tionalist and charming raconteur, a master of the psychology of youth, keen judge of character, a prudent administrator. Father Walsh was acclaimed an ideal president by all who visited Notre Dame during his incumbency. In so brief a sketch as this, nothing like a full inventory of his charac- teristics can be attempted; but at least a word must be said of one or two of his outstanding traits. He was, first of all, a firm disciplinarian. Lenient enough when there was question only of unpremediated transgressions, or mischievous boyish pranks, he could be uncompromisingly severe when rules were defied or broken with malice prepense. On one occasion, when the present writer was a member of the faculty, no fewer than thirty-six students concluded one evening to break the rule against going into town. They argued that, there would be no danger of any extreme measure in the case of so large a group. At a faculty meeting held on the following day several professors advised prolonged " detention " , while others favored suspension for half a term ; but Father Walsh summar- ily closed the discussion. " Gentlemen " , he said , " it is simply a question as to who is governing this institution, the students or the administration. As long as I am president, it will be the administration. All thirty-six will be expelled. " And expelled they were, although the expulsion of so many from a student-body numbering some seven hundred was a drastic measure. No littleness of disguised envy ever qualified Father Walsh ' s tributes to merit. Congratulating one day, a young Father who had just delivered a lecture in Washington Hall, he replied to the lecturer ' s disavowal of any special excellence: " Let me tell you, young man, that it is no small thing to rivet the attention of seven hundred boys for a full hour and a half. " He was only five years my senior when he died at the age of forty, in 1893; but so deep and lasting were the respect and admiration with which his personality inspired me that even now, when I have outrun his span of life by more than a quarter of a century, I find it difficult to realize that I am an older man than was the first Father Walsh. Three Hundred Seventy-Nine Laetare Medalist, 1925 Albert Francis Zahm, M. E., M. S., A. M., Ph. D. Three Hundred Eighty X Albert Francis Zahm Laetare Medalist, 1 925 HE Laetare Medal, the highest award which can be conferred upon an American Catholic layman by an educational institution was conferred this year upon Doctor Albert Francis Zahm, an eminent scientist, a pioneer in the field of aeronautics and a staunch Catholic layman. This award, which corresponds to the Papal Order of the Golden Rose, and which like that award, carries with it the Papal blessing is conferred annually by the University upon illustrious American Catholic laymen. The Medal has been awarded on the Laetare Sunday of each Lent since 1 883. The roll of the recipients of the award is a list of some of the most illustrious Catholics since that time. Doctor Zahm is a worthy addition to this roll. Born at New Lex- ington, Ohio, the son of J. M. and M. E. (Braddock) Zahm, he attended the University of Notre Dame and received the following successive de- grees. Bachelor of Arts, in 1883, Master of Arts, in 1885, and Master of Science, in 1 890. In addition to these. Doctor Zahm was awarded an M. E. by Cornell, in 1892, and, in 1898, a Ph. D. by Johns Hopkins University. From 1885 to 1889 Doctor Zahm served as professor in mathematics in the Engineering faculty of Notre Dame and spent the following two years at the University as professor of mathematics and mechanics. Doctor Zahm left the University for the Catholic University of America, becoming professor of Mechanics in that institution in 1907. Doctor Zahm is the author of several works on aeronautics. His book, " A Treatise on Aerial Navigation " has been translated into three languages and is regarded as an authority on the subjects of aerial resistance and aerial navigation. At present Doctor Zahm is a member of the American Society of Me- chanical Engineers, the Philosophical Society, Washington, and the Wash- ington Academy of Sciences. He is Director of the Aerodynamical Labora- tory in the Navy Department at Washington. Three Hundred Eighty-One ■ S- ' The Memorial Door Dedicated May 30, 1924 i H The Story of the Memorial Door OT SO MANY years ago at Notre Dame, there congregated almost daily, in the rear of Science Hall, groups of happy fellows. They were youths as we are and talked of much the same things. Of the present mostly, but of the future, tooj just as quietly, just as anxiously as we do now. Initials scratched into the bricks of the old building gave mute evi- dence of lulls in the conversation or periods of reluctant listening while an- other held forth with some story. A rumor, perhaps, of more liberal per- missions in the future or fact of athletic prowess. Sometimes these stories must have been very long if entire hieroglyphic autographs bear true wit- ness and sometimes a bell for class or meals must have interrupted fo r some of the names are broken off in the middle . . . meaningless groups of markings. One day came with a real topic for conversation. There was a war. It was to be a glorious fight for peace and these who knew so much tran- quility at Notre Dame were to go forth with the ideal in their hearts and minds to make the world know something of it, too. After the war some returned. To those who did not the Memorial Door to Sacred Heart Church was erected as a tribute to their sacrifices. When the Memorial was planned it was decided to build it of ma- terial which would harmonize with the weathered bricks of the church, and as an addition was being built at the time, on the rear of Science Hall, the bricks removed from that building were used in the erection of the door. Not until after the Memorial was completed, was the fact which lends such a romance unique to memorials disclosed. It was found that the names of many of the men to whom the Door was dedicated were scratched into the bricks by the men themselves, in the old days when they congre- gated in back of Science Hall and talked of much the same things as we do now. Three Hundred Eighty-Three ill 3n ilemoriam JOSEPH JOHN WEINLICH BROOKLYN, NEW YORK A NOTRE DAME MAN DIED JUNE 22, 1924 A MEMBER, UNTIL HIS DEATH, OF THE CLASS OF ' 25 R. I. P. mi tt Under the Dome h Calendar [itrk i I Three Hundred Eighty-Six Under the Dom Calendar Three Hundred Eighty-Seven Under the Dome -OEOlCATfD Calendar INlTi T ior- . II Three Hundred Eighty-Eight n 1 ( oienkr U7ider the Dome Calendar OKtHtSTRa 8L NKS ILLINOIS NINE F0«. NOTB,E Three Hundred Eightij-Nine Under the Dome Calendar fS.- THE-( L VTER. fciAcorg Performance 0-f Mbsorji ' hfes Three Hundred Ninety ' t -% I Under the Dome .J Calendar 3r S%, Three Hundred Ninety-One mt Under the Dome Calendar Ud Three Hundred Ninety-Two Cikniiff Under the Dome, Calendar INCIDENT«|LL ' H Three Hundred Ninety-Three m Under the Dome Calendar Three Hundred Ninety-Four f, Under the Dome f I Calendar Three Hundred Ninety-Five Ml Under the Dome Calendar WISCONSIN -eta " ) (jl(?)[nlg(§©KlQm® I lk iC I U Three Hundred Ninety-Six Cabiflr Under the DomeS : Calendar TH T GOOD OLD THMSKSGJM ING- DINNER ? ELECTION THE 5 A C ' s sii-vtR FooTe ul3 TRorn- For iNTeR- tAM.U CrtM-vPlON ' i IS yti COPT. DAM WALSH i OELivj- E ED To ■SOPHOmORg- wi-bCoMSlN B? .. THE " FooR. Hoi sEMEN CH R(iE: OVEK. HEfcKKSKA FOR 3 1 To Q, N J IN , ooE«, N . ONE W JT TH ' S TiCufT ton. OM_-H FipT- C6MTS J rV. Three Hundred Ninety-Seven Under the Dome, Calendar A Three Hundred Ninety-Eight Under the Dome It ' LL BE PLENVM DEKQ HOONn TWE=,E P «.TS ) FRon HO ON " r LJ SPR N TinE: , ( ' Calendar Three Hundred Ninety-Nine Under the Dome Calendar U k i r Four Hundred munti -ft Under the Dom Calendar 1NOOO«. PRKCTlCEV 6 SKETftALU TE sn DOES ELL VJNOER ? . Id- t ' J 1 BONNIVWELL NKTIONAL FOOTBALL TROPHV AWARDED TO NOTRE DAME uto.T Ovef FUO J CROWDS CAUSC Llf T TION OF STUDtAlT OMISSION To 6ASKCTBALL -rue CRoSS-vJOKt) PvJiiUEr 6UO APPEARS Four Hundred One Under the Dome Calendar s;Ci-v ii Holds NiT t .-T . ON jlam; colo B.e D T 1. 6 L E E i ' N ER S ' NT K- ftiSfJ ' N T C N MAUL MohtH T ' HE FELLOW Vmho G-oE s OUT the: xon LlFB 1 CO CH IN C orHT H tT LKRGEST 6NSKtTft V.U C oVajT) OP THE " bE ' S ' ioM SEC NotrE D t« e BEAT ILLINOIS 2. - ? i MiiiimiiiiiiimiiMlM i oar Hundred Two Under the Dome Calendar I jar a t)nitofcA aboM trt. not -fo b« fo i ' % ' i- ' !l Four Hundred Three ill Under the Dome ST PM ' l xClCS NV rtT COMCERT Calendar Eilt ' jr Four Hundred Four CflbJor Under the Dome Calendar It ! S VI. i FRESHMAN HALL VjlNS ANNVJAL INTER J( Ll- inE:ET HOLD Banqugt «C " - , Four Hundred Five An afternoon on Cartier Field with Coach Rockne, Captain Walsh and " Snub " Pollard. »n»««ff P i n I A Novel of College Existence By THE AUTHOR of " JV Uefa ©liings " , etc. Cfje poofeg -« I. Green Freshman Fears and Frolics II. Smoke Gray Sophomore Soap and Suds III. Scarlet Too Sacred for Words IV. Baby Blue Senior Slop and Sophistication Words (165) in Advance So many novels of college life have been written that it is only fair to offer another. For while they may have been written well enough, and sold well enough, and meant well enough, these novels of college have never laid bare the quivering heart of undergraduate life. That has been my -purpose — to reach that ultimate, and so far untouched goal: and I may as well assure you in advance that I have been successful, for no one has yet read this book without a shudder of umnistakable recognition. The scene of a novel of this sort must necessarily be laid somewhere: and Midwest College serves as well as any other. Do not assume, kind reader, that the name of " Midwest " cloaks the name of your Alma Mater, for I assure you that any coincidences which may lead you to that conclusion are entirely unintentional. Out of years of experience in many colleges I have distilled my picture of Life Amid the Higher Things. THE AUTHOR Hamlet-on-the-St. Joe. Iridescent bits of glass strewn on the sea-shore . . . B ' ack Beauty towing a Fordson up Main Street . . . " My! My! Children, What a drag he has! " Life Amid the J igher Things Book I. Qreen I. T ouR Tarps there were, to begin with. There was a big Tarp and an old Tarp, and a middle-sized Tarp, and a young Tarp. The big Tarp was Father Tarp, and the mid- dle-sized Tarp, Mother Tarp, and the old Tarp, Granny Tarp. These three were as ordinary a collection of human beings as you could find this side of California. They were well informed on all the events of importance in this great, big, beautiful world of ours; they read both the Morning and the Evening Bugle. In the winter they sat in the par- lor and talked. In the summer, they rocked on the porch and talked. And in the spring and fall they rode in their lovely five-passenger, imitation-leather, shiny-hooded car — and talked. Quite nice, ordinary, homey people, you see; people you would ask in for an occasional game of pedro, and smile to when you met them in front of church on Sun- day. But Rodney was not ordinary. Rodney was the little Tarp. Qreen Z-i e Amid the Higher Things 11. A LL THIS Rodney thought, as he sat in his room at Mid- west College. It was his first night at Midwest, and, to be frank, he felt somewhat lost. His responsibilities weighed heavily upon his shoulders — sometimes he had moments when he feared he had undertaken too heavy a task. For was not he — Rodney, no other — the official representative of the Tarp family at Midwest? Suppose he should not ac- quit himself well? Suppose the stainless name of Tarp were dragged in the dust of defeat — through his fault? Rodney shuddered and roused himself. This was no way to enter upon his career at college. And besides, there were his ambitions. He ticked them off on his fingers. De- bating Team, Captain. Dramatic Club, Leading Man. Scratchers, Chief Penman. Appalachian Mountain Club, President. Cap and Gown Committee, Chief Measurer. Oh, yes, and Head Blah-Blah of the Secret Activities Coun- cil. By no means should he forget the powerful office in that powerful organization known familiarly as the S. A. C. Rodney ' s father, the Big Tarp, had been Head B. B. of the S. A. C, and his son coveted that position as the final honor of what he hoped would be a distinguished college career. No, Rodney was not ordinary. He was a freshman at Midwest and he had ambitions. Green m L.ife Amid the Higher Things III. T N THE BREATHLESS whirl of the succeediiig days, Rodney sometimes forgot the high resolves of that first night, when the homey odor of the distant Midwest stables blew lazily through his curtainless window. But there were so many, many things to do, he might have been excused for forgetting now and then. He had eighteen hours of classes to attend each week, and for every hour of class was neces- sary two hours of preparation outside the lecture room. Why two hours? The catalogue said so, and Rodney believed in what he read, just as Granny Tarp believed in what she, in her good, kind-hearted way, read in the Evening Bugle. And you had to allow nine hours a day for sleep, and two for eat- ing, didn ' t you? And one for reading and one for exercise and one for recreation. And that left — but wait. Rodney made out a table and attached it to the molding — one wasn ' t allowed to put things on the walls of the rooms. Of course, up under a corner of the ceiling like that the schedule was hard to read without opera glasses, but what of that? A rule, Rodney reflected as he philosophically piled a pyramid of chairs, was a rule. He pinned it securely: Qreen £.; « Amid the J ' tgher Things Classes 18 hours Study (2x18) 36 hours Sleep 63 hours Meals 14 hours Recreation 7 hours Reading --.. 7 hours Exercise 7 hours Improvement through Conversation 14 hours Higher Things 2 hours One week 168 hours Rodney did not know quite what to do with his seven- teen minutes per day for Higher Things. He usually spent the time in shaving. It rather rushed him, but he thought it was worth while. And so the year flew by, on the wings of a careful schedule. It was a year of feverish activity, for besides do- ing all his regular work, Rodney managed to squeeze in four football games and a midnight permission in town, from which, incidentally he returned at 10:35. He was just be- ginning to enjoy himself, when June rolled round and made it necessary for Rodney to roll home to tell the three Tarps all about his first year at Midwest. He omitted nothing. Qreen w Life Amid ihe ydgher things Book IL Smoke Gray I. " How ' s the boy? " " Fine. How ' s yourself? " " Great. When ja get back? " " ' Smorning. When didjoo? " " Yestiddy. What ja do all summer? " " Oh, just laid around. What didjoo? " " Same and nothing else but. Where ya living? " " Goodin Hall. Where you? " " Tworby. Drop up and see me some time. " " Yah. Sure will. You come and see me too, when you get around to it. " " All right. See you later. " " So long. " And Rodney the sophomore walked away with a smile. In the seven hours he had been back at Midwest, Rod- ney had gone through that conversation, word for word ex- cept as to room numbers, no less than fourteen times. It was a great experience to have people remember you and ask you to their rooms, although he knew that they never meant what they were saying. Just start off with the cue words, " How ' s the boy? " and the rest inevitably followed. Rodney wondered if it would work on a fellow freshman whose name he did not even know. He tried it on the next unfamiliar figure he met: " How ' s the boy? " he started. ... It worked. Smoke Gray Life Amid ihe Higher Things II. RODNEY V, ANTED to be z Scratchcr. " How do you do it? " he asked. " Oh, just have something published in the Pro-phy-lac-tic and they will elect you — that is if there is a vacancy. " Rodney wrote a story on the employee of the natatorium, and was forthwith elected. It was his first en- trance into the world of smoke — pipe, cigar, and cigarette combined. The meetings of the Scratchers went on, surrep- titiously, under the cloud of pale gray smoke that gloated over their table. Rodney wanted to be a member of the Flayers Club. He went to a meeting when some one put up a sign, and was thereupon elected Keeper of the Griddle. It didn ' t matter that it was his first appearance in flaying circles j nearly everyone else was there for the first time, too, and someone had to be elected to the offices. Else, why have the offices. The meetings of the Flayers went on, stealthily, under the cloud of pale, gray smoke that cowered over their tilted chairs. Rodney wanted to do many other things, and he got them all. And everywhere he cultivated the spirit of good- fellowship. He learned to begin his speeches with " Men of Midwest. " He spoke to everyone he met: seventy per cent of his conversation was made up of phrases tried and true: " How ' s everything " ; " What d ' ya know " ; " How they go- " What are you saying " ; " How about ya " ; " What ' s ; " How ' s the boy " ; and so on. " A good fellow " , to the Midwest mind, conjured up an image of Rodney. And everywhere he went — a thousand meetings, a thousand talk- fests — the cloud of pale gray smoke hung protectingly over the conversation. It was the badge of Midwest activity. When Rodney went home in June, he told the three Tarps a full one-half of what had transpired during his sophomore year. ing " ; new " Smoke Qcay A.mid the Higher Things Book III. Scarlet I. Ellabelle from the Female Seminary across the way. II. More Ellabelle. Less Seminary. III. The Prom with Ellabelle .... Swaying music .... Swaying dancers .... Swaying hearts .... Love ' s not so ancient dream .... Ellabelle .... Swaying music in the word .... Ellabelle .... The poetry of motion cap- tured in the name .... Ellabelle .... Always Ella- belle IV. A quarrel with Ellabelle .... The end of the shattered universe in four words .... Of his junior year, Rodney breathed a bare one-eighth into the waiting ears of the three Tarps. Scarlet Amid the Higher Things Book IV. Baby Blue RODNEY RETURNED 3. seiiior aiid heart-whole — an unusual combination at Midwest. He was the only resident of Roarin Hall who did not have a picture of the " one and only " tacked up in the most convenient place for loving eyes to rest. It was really rather sickening to be in that position, for Rodney was expected to be the sympathetic listener who swallowed all the tales of feminine fickleness. Aside from that one disadvantage Roarin Hall was a marvelous place in which to live. No one, fortunately, had the slightest regard for anyone else ' s rights. You could sing in the corridors to your little heart ' s content, or play ob- scenely loud instruments of orchestration, or run heavy-foot- ed up and down the uncarpeted stairs. Another favorite form of playfulness was shouting through the halls; with the excuse that you were calling someone to the telephone — if he lived on the top floor, as he seemed always to do, then stand at the foot of the stairs and shout his name until you are hoarse, or he shouts back at you. Never think of running up to his room to see if he is in — by so doing, you would violate the cardinal rule of residence in Midwest Halls. The other simpler rules Rodney had by this time pretty well mastered. He spent as much time as possible on the porch, where his loud comments and louder laughter made it prac- tically impossible for anyone to work whose window opened on the front of the building. Brotherhood! Baby Blue I-ife Amid the Higher things II. -p ODNEY JOINED the Clcver Conversationalists. Of course they were not an official organization — simply an in- formal gathering here and there, now and then, when the gatherers would attempt to prove to themselves that the art of conversation had not wholly disappeared at Midwest. They talked for hours on end, and tried to say either ( 1 ) clever things, or (2) cynical things, or (3) funny things. Rodney became famous after he had made three epigrams in one gathering, to wit: " Life is one weary succession of shocks " j " Home is the place your laundry comes from " ; " College students learn to make an art of doing nothing " . These brilliant things were constantly being tossed into the conversation by the Clever Boys, and the interesting part of the whole process was that the C. B. ' s really believed they were living up to their name. Every subject under the sun was touched on by the Clever Conversationalists: it was a most stimulating experience. Glitter! Baby Btue L.ife Amid ihe Higher Things III. A NOTHER STIMULATING, though shoft, experience, Rod- ney had in a few short minutes. He called at the Libra- ry for a book, and found — wonder of wonders — that it was neither: 1. Out. 2. In the bindery. 3. Missing. 4. On reference. 5. On the Index. It was, in fact, very much in, and Rodney walked away with it after a mere fifteen minutes of signing cards and waiting. His heart was singing when he went to sleep that night. Accomplishment! Babv Blue Amid the Higher Things IV. i-pHE END WAS NEAR, the awful ciid. One prepared for it for four years, and met it unprepared. Ha! that was worthy of a Clever Conversationalist, thought Rodney Tarp — soon to be an alumnus. But in this last month he hadn ' t the heart for clever things. He was becoming sentimental about Midwest. She was dear to him now, and he loved every shady corner and quiet nook — that is, he tried to, but he failed to find them. He was getting himself into the properly grad- uate spirit, when he would never speak of Midwest without prefixing the words " dear old — " . Baby blue melancholy .... The last time I ' ll have quarterly exams .... The last time I ' ll skive .... The last time I ' ll see this .... The last time I ' ll do that .... The last time .... Oh dear . . . .The very last time .... rr-iHE END WAS ROUND, smooth, and rolled, — a diploma, in ■ • other words. The three Tarps courageously framed it and placed it on the parlor wall ; but of Rodney ' s senior year, they never heard him speak a word. Perhaps he didn ' t dare. The End. Baby Blue Sntroirucing— ixns txtxttxxbxtttbi gir jitlg tu tlt sitrr:ess uf tltis Foi(r Hundred Twenty-Three " Q[Jh;:e timt Ixns tmnt the iuitlrits snxbf FoMr Hundred Twenty-Fotir © 1925 Han Schaffner Marx You HI like the careful way we buy for you LOOK through our stocks; they show it. Only the quality that ' s best for you; the nev er styles; the smart patterns and colorings you like best — all bought to give you extra value. Satisfaction guaranteed or money back. Stylish quality Suits and Topcoats $35 to $65 Sam ' l Spiro Company The Home of Hart, Schaffner and Marx Stylish Clothes Four Hundred Twenty-Five THE MAN ' S SHOP Home of CLOTHCRAFT SUITS College men — young business men — high school men — all like the fabric, fit and finish of Clothcraft guaranteed suits. Some with two pair trousers. $25 to $45 ROBERTSd HERS Co. Op.1 6;iO-Cl«M S.iO n niw ' J Saturdoiji Op«ii unul 9 DIRECT STREET ENTRANCE Our Own Inquiring Reporter Question: " How ' s everything? " Where asked: In the presence of the person being questioned. (Editor ' s note: The subjects were not picked at random. That much is sure though the Editor does not know the exact method of selection. Even the Reporter was a bit vague on this subject before leaving for Siam.) ANSWERS Clara Stubbins (refused to give address or telephone number): " Because " . John Anderson ( " My Jo, John " at large): " Fine, but the Yankees lost yesterday. What do you think of that? " Peter Xyzph (somewhere in the restricted area) : " The Indiana Leg- islature ought to be shot. " Hemos B. Dumm ( " Out yonder " ): " Huh? " Rosemary Louise Gazaba ( " Home, but call me at the Palais Royale " ) : " Tuesday night will be all right with me. " The Reporter claims that this answer was received by mail. Inter- esting, if true. Four Hundred Twenty-Six The Lytton College Shop Has gained the favor of College Men for these importantreasons: 1. Its varieties include the leading manufacturer ' s smartest styles and patterns. 2. It is a separate shop within the store — maintaining a friendly and exclusive atmosphere. 3. It enjoys the very definite econo- mies resulting from our tremen- dous business. 4. It is constantly showing the new- est style ideas regardless of the season. No other Store or Shop can offer such a combination of advantages. Henrp CLijtton 8 Sons State at Jackson— CHICAGO Four Hundred Twenty-Seven Our Own Hall of Fame Because this cartoon has been used in practically every -pub- lication on the campus this year the Dome presents it as its oixn candidate jar the Pulitzer prize. WITH half a century of lumber service to our credit, we are in a position to help build- ers buy more than ordinary re- sults with their building dollars. Indiana Lumber o Mfg. Co. 742 South Michigan Street Four Hundred Twenty-Eight uuunrirjm THIS IS A STUDEBAKER YEAR Mr it (I Unlike any other fine car, the Studehaker Big Six Sedan is built complete — body and chassis — in company with other cars, in great volume, in the moSl modern automobile fa ory in America. That explains its low price. STUDEBAKER Four Hundred Twenty-Nine m Livingston ' s 117 SOUTH MICHIGAN STREET —the house of Kuppenheimer College Clothes Dunlap Hats Wilson Bros. Furnishings 30E 5] The Fire that Once through Walsh ' s Hall The fire that once through Walsh ' s Hall The soul of terror shed, Blazed hard and fast before the call Of Badin stopped its spread. £ 3on a Notre Dame Me n When thinking of Photographs have always thought of BAGBY ' S 110 West Colfax Avenue Four Hundred Thirty In the bi colleges, the present ten- dency is for men to wear clothes plain in cut and fine in fabric. Many of the best dressed college men wear only Hickey-Freeman Clothes. MAX ADLER COMPANY On the Corner Michigan and LOashingion mmmm Four Hundred Thirty-One (i 7 nnouncmg An exclusive collection ot foreign woolens in models designed especially for College Men. Smart head wear and furnishings too, are in this, our new Spring offering. Dress Well and Succeed Adlcr Brothers 107-109 S. Michigan St. 100 W. Washington Avenue SOUTH BEND D( Four Hundred Thirty-Two J, DARMODY CATERS TO EVERY PALATE Demand Darmody ' s Candies Accept no substitute as there is a difference. Then you will not only please your palate with quality, but you will also receive quantity. A Try A Cocoanut Nougat, Pineapple Whip, Diamond Nougat, Chop Suey or ZA ' ZA Bars m J. F. DARMODY COMPANY, Indianapolis Four Hundred Thirty-Three THE MEN ' S ROW 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. The Ellsworth Store Late Wire Flashes Two members of the Varsity swimming team were drowned late this afternoon on their way to the natatorium. Old students regard this as a certain sign that spring is here. A medal is being designed for Ira Turnam, freshman, by the Depart- ment of Fine Arts. Turnam has not kept a book from the University li- brary for more than two weeks all year. Doctor Jerk, the well know Brooklyn pugilist, has been secured as Boxing coach at the University next year. Red Apple, the dumbest freshman, was tossed in the lake late today. He thought coon coats were the white jackets the waiters wear in the Oliver Cafeteria. Four Hundred Thirty-Four en ur tm •aai iDtprt- nmif eOSftr Only the purest farm products are used in the churning of Chumgold — no other will give the aroma, flavor and texture which we have set as a standard. Milk from selected dairy farms is churned with other pure food products in a spotlessly clean, modem sanitary chum- ery, under government super- vision. The purity of every ounce of material used in the churning is passed on by a government inspector. Since the ingredients of Chum- gold are very perishable, the fact that it keeps fresh and wholesome for a surprisingly long time is the best evidence of its purity. " Madoin tho Nilky Way " Four Hundred Thirty-Five 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 122 West Washington Avenue 222 South Michigan Street 337 South Michigan Street 107 East Washington Avenue 321 West South Street 119-21 West Jefferson Boulevard Four Hundred Thirty-Six Stephenson Underwear Mills IIA YouVc never a stranger in a new town when you talk — Stephenson Underwear— South Bend The Four Horsemen and Notre Dame iy}(Cal(ers of Ti cl ne Sweat Shirts and Fabrics to Suit Tour Fancy To the Lake w t % In your enfolding waters men are shriven Of their too earthiness. They find in your Cold, clinging arms, a love none can endure A second time, it is so easy given. Youth has been loud, too dumb, or has rebelled Against tradition ' s tyranny. But when Your frigid fingers beckon to these men They find their little differences dispelled. Four Hundred Thirty-Seven The Victory Sonc ■« 1? Cheer, cheer, for old Notre Dame, Wake uf the echoes cheering her name Send a volley cheer on high Shake down the thunder from the sky. What tho the odds be great or small? Old Notre Dame will win over all, While her loyal sons are marching Onward to victory. The Hike Son( % % The march is on. No brain or brawn Can stop the charge of fighting men. Loud rings the cry, a grim, defy, Of hard attack let loose again. Oh, it ' s the Hike, Hike of victory. The call to rise and strike, For Notre Dame men are winning. When Notre Dame hears. Hike, Hike, Hike, Hark to the cheering song rising high. Hark to the roar as the ranks go marching by ; Shoulder to shoulder chanting her glorious name. Burn high your fires and swing along for Notre Dame. Four Hundred Thirty-Eight L. G. BALFOUR CO. MANUFACTURING JEWELERS Jewelers to the 1925 and 1926 Classes of Notre Dame MAIN OFFICE AND FACTORY Attleboro, lM ' assachusetts Four Hundred Thirty-Nine The utmost in service We are occupying our new home on the old banking site, in the heart of South Bendj and we are looking forward to years of increasing usefulness to individ- uals, and to the industrial and agricultural develop- ment of the St. Joseph valley. The enlarged banking rooms are of attractive appointment. Special attention has been given to the convenience of cus- tomers in arranging various departments for easy access. Throughout there is a spirit of helpfulness, of willingness on the part of officers and staff to give the utmost in serv- ing customers and friends. Commercial Trusts Savings Foreign Exchange Bonds Safe Deposits American Trust Company zytCtchigan and Washington South Tiend, Indiana SALINE COUNTY COAL CORPORATION PRODUCERS OF Premium Coal 07 North. Michigan Avenue CHICAGO Four Hundred Forty mcirunn 7edB(0ey Through Pullmans Kansas Colorado Oklahoma Texas Arizona New Mexico California —DOUBLE TRACK -ROCK BALLAST Fred Harvey meals all the way ' " . jf • For information address — E. P. Fisher, General Agent, Santa Fe Ry. 311 Merchants Bank Building, Indianapolis, Ind. Phone: Circle 4700 " Hello Mother " Keep in touch by tele- phone with the folks back home. The cheery voice of mother, father, broth- er, sister — or perhaps sweetheart, over the long distance telephone will cheer you during your lonesome hours. The cost of this service is a trifle compared with the comfort and joy of hearing the voice of your loved ones and knowing they are well and happy. INDIANA BELL TELEPHONE CO. Four Hundred Forty-One Courtesy Efficiency and Service a Reality Indiana and Michigan Electric Co The Citizens Bank One of the leading F manual Insti- tutions of South Bend. Among its officers and directors are the leaders of progressive business in the city. Enlarged and constantly expanding — guided by men of integrity, judg- ment and exferience. Your Business is respectfully solicited " THE BANK AHEAD " SERVICE - STABILITY jtrmacm M.Vt nmt to »ojt o»»ict Her© We air© A aiim With Another Message For a number of years we ' ve been talking to you through the Dome — and a lot of friends we ' ve made, too. Nov v e want to talk to you Face to Face, to tell you and shov you what this store offers. Let ' s Get Better Acquainted In addition to the Lunch, the Drink, the Smoke or the Rest we throw in a heap of hospitality. You are always welcome at PLATNER ' S GEORGE and ROY J. M. S. Building Main Street Side Four Hundred Forty-Two A New Star Comes to the Front in the Backfield mifiTOi Snub Pollard shows the boys a few new formations and incidently intro- duces a new type of headgear to the Irish warriors. Aj ■MOKEWELL CIGAR CO, © Makers of u. N. D,, El Cerolo, • Smokewell Cigars 6jS So. Sawyer Jy e. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Four Hundred Forty-Three BEST WISHES TO-- " The Fightin Irish ' ' The SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES Four Hundred Forty-Four END ASK Thc NATIONAL CHAMPS about their Monogram Siveaters from O ' SHEA KNITTING MILLS CHICAGO Athletic Knitted Wear for every sfort. JJ MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK 229 South Michigan Street SOUTH BEND, INDIANA % Capital and Surplus $300,000.00 Safety De-posit Boxes for Rent We Sell Foreign Exchange Open Saturday evenings for your convenience We Clhaso Ho Elliott Coo The Largest College Engraving Jiouse in ihe World Commencement Invitations Class Day Programs Class Pins and Rings Dance Programs and Invitations Menus Leather Dance Cases and Covers Fraternity and Class Inserts for Annuals Fraternity and Class Stationery School Catalogs and Illustrations Wedding Invitations Calling Cards Seventeenth Street and Lehigh Avenue PHILADELPHIA Four Hundred Forty-Five GOLF CLUBS BASEBALL GOODS GOLF SHOES S A S 1 E N I P I P E S Where Notre Dame buys its athletic needs— the best quaUty, the right price, and a real " make it right " policy. We ' re here to treat you right LcRov CI C. ,oy Plainer v ompany SPORTING GOODS Across the Aliey from Oliver Cafeteria 215 W. Washington Ave. T E N N I S G O O D S SWEATERS LEATHER COATS GYM OUTFITS OMtK Bend, IniXana It has always been our purpose to carry the finest in mens-wear especially adapted to the needs of Notre Dame Men Scheyer Tailored Clothes Ayres and Smith Caps Atkinson Poplin Ties Star Shirts Keys and Lockwood Neckwear IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC MEN ' S WEAR Here lies what ' s left of a mothers son: H e soaped the soles of both his And tried to stand on Four Hundred Forty-Six American Furniture Co. MASTERMADE FURNITURE MiUenbraDcl Industrie s Geo. M. Hillenbrand, Pres., Treas. Jno. A. Hillenbrand, Vice-Pres. A. LO. Romweber, Secretary BATESVILLE, INDIANA tesVil e CdAinetCb. BATESVILLE, INDIANA Batesvilte Cabinet Co. MASTERMADE FURNITURE Hillenbrand Industries Four Hundred Forty-Seven m Chicago, South Bend and Northern Indiana Railway Company Southern Michigan Railway Company and Railway Transit Lines In appreciation of the kindly- feelings existing between Notre Dame and the railway company Four Hundred Forty-Eight T)istributors for Reach Athletic Supplies Wright Ditson Tennis Outfits MacGregor Golf Supplies Kingfisher Tackle G.E. Meyer Son Established 1664 HARDWARE 115-7 W. Jefferson Blvd. ' WHERE SILVER AND GOLD ARE FAIRLY SOLD " CLAUER ' S Jewelers Silversmiths and Diamond Merchants SOUTH BEND, INDIANA South Michigan Street Four Hundred Forty-Nine Office Hours: 2 to 4 p. m. Daily Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, 7 to 8 p. m. Dr. J. B. BERTELING SOUTH BEND, IND. Office: Corner Colfax Avenue and Lafayette Street Phone, Main 0676 Residence: 215 South Taylor Street Phone, Main 0636 Phone Main 4717 Hours 2 to 4 Daily: 7 to 8. Tues. Thurs. and Sat. Eve R K. MULLANY, M. D. Physician and Surgeon 204-205 Chrisiman Building SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Residence Phone, Lincoln 6471 Office Phone, Main 2857 DR. W. A. WICKHAM Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Specialist Glasses Fitted 507-508 J. M. S. Building SOUTH BEND, IND. Dfc , Jolbe Mo Ellis Optometrist and Ophthalmologist H 512-513 J. M. S. Dldq. South Bend, Indiana H nOE D After a casual glance at its own contents, The Dome of ' 25 ointe toitl) pribe to=== " A fitting portal to the House of God. . . " {Kervick and Pagan, Archi- tect.) . . . .Scenic Section New pictures of certain members of the faculty. . . . .Faculty Section ' T ' P ' t " " F A large and intelligent group of Seniors. . . . .Page 55 seq. A beautiful head of hair. Page 141 A large and stalwart group of Knights. Page 181 A portrait by George Krispinsky of Mr. Rockne. Page 268 Four Hundred Fifty non After a furtive glance in its own direction, The Dome o£ ' 25 IrTietog toiti) alarm " . . .A slumber deep and undis- turbed. " . . . .Scenic Section Old pictures of certain members of the Faculty. . . . .Faculty Section A lengthy list of activities. Page 95 One Sophomore in two pictures. Page 150 A very small arc of a large circle. Page 179 An anxious crowd. Page 278 The " Points with Pride " column. " BURKE eye ser t ice jO v is easily remembered you always remember SatisfaciioD Dr. J. BUEKE Over 20 Years in Same Location No. 230 South Michigan Street TELEPHONE MAIN 0513 Hours: — 2 to 4 p. m.. Dr. Thos. A. Olney South Bend, Indiana 415 Associates Building Corner Main and Jefferson DiTo Harry Boyd = S]m©e ' Practice Jjmited to Diseases of EAR, NOSE AND THROAT Suite 716, J. M. S. Building SOUTH BEND Office Hours at University Infirmary, 12:30 to 4:00 p. m. Dr. Frank J. Powers South Bend, Indiana Residence 722 Arch Avenue Telephone Main 3376 Four Hundred Fifty-One Announcing-— PAIN Old Age and Worse iA dvi s ory Board Julius Caesar, Hannibal, Kubla Khan, Confucius, Galahad, Guinivere, Plutarch, Boswell, Pepys, Shakespeare, Milton, Shelley, Byron, Burns, Moore, Pope and Henry Ford Business Manager, BUTCH HAECKER, Sarin Jiall PAIN, Old A e and Worse NOTRE DAME, INDIANA FRENCH PAPER COMPANY Manufacturers of Supcrcalendered and Machine Finished Book and Lithograph Papers WOOD PULP BOARDS NILES, MICHIGAN FURNAS Ice Cream Appropriate Designs and Flavors for all occasions Four Hundred Fifty-Two AS am Quality Service to Notre Dame Men for TEN Years IDEAL LAUNDRY COMPANY SOUTH BEND ' S LEADING LAUNDRY GET THE IDEAL HABIT Four Hundred Fifty-Three General agents for the world-famous Richter Drawing Instruments 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 Stetson The Shoe of Quality for Aien KLINGEL The SHOP for MEN Oliver Theater Building SOUTH BEND, IND. Whitcman Bros. Company Wholesale Qrocers and Confectioners 702-714 S. MICHIGAN STREET SOUTH BEND, IND. Nicholas Schillinc Catholic Supplies for Home and Church SOS South Michigan Street South Bend, Indiana Williainnis THE FLORIST 219 West Washington Street GLASS Plate, Mirror, zAuto, Window and Art Cjlass Grinding, Beveling, Polishing South Bend Glass Works 220 y2 South Michigan St. (Rear of Blackstone Theater) ESTABLISHED 1855 Will O Baumer Candle Company, Inc. SYRACUSE, N. Y. Malcers of Candles of All Kinds For Church and Household Use Chicago Branch: 14 N. Franklin St. Another Season without a Single Defeat Daniel Webster Flour yiifanufactured by Eagle Roller Mill Co. NEW ULM. MINN. Four Hundred Fifty-Four m mf Uf rt Cheers from the Classroom By J. P. McEVOY There is no doubt that students are more eager to organize enthusiasm on the campus than they are in the classroom. It is possible that this situation obtains only because the students have given it no thought. Not such a difficult matter for students. Why not organize enthusiasm in the classroom? Why not cheer on the lad who is solving a quadratic equation as heartily as the lad who is making a touchdown. Now that I have called attention to this situation it remains only for me to furnish a few cheers which may be adapted to any curriculum. Cheer to be Used in Chemistry Lab. Carbon monoxide ! Sodium cyanide ! Qualitative, quantitative Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! Osmosis ! Osmosis ! Osmosis ! Or if the above is too intelligible, the pet name by which chemists refer play- fully to aspirin, would make a nice yell : Mono-acetic-acid-ester of Salicylic acid ! (Served with three rahs for each grain) Cheer to be Used in Math. Concoid ! Rhomboid ! O you epicycloid ! Parallelipipedon Rah ! Rah ! Rah I The abo ve is for only ordinary cheering. When the student is getting near the result, however, and the excitement is intense, the class should then arise as one man and cheer him on to victory with the following inspiring yell: From half the sum of the three sides, RAH! Subtract each side separately RAH! Multiply the half sum and the three remainders together. RAH! RAH! And extract the square root ! RAH! RAH! RAH! Four Hundred Fifty-Five M M BRAND 0 PURITY SODA CIGARETTES CIGARS CANDY Street Car Station News Stand 102 North Michigan Street C, S. B. N. I. Ry. Depot QUALITY Printing Calendars Post Cards Souvenir Books The AlbertypeiCo. Brooklyn, New Y|ork thej Most of Good Times of College days are set to music. And along with the funi comes a good income for the boy or girl who can play. This is the " C " Melody Buescher True -Tone Saxophone wMs(El irueQbne INSTRUMENTS, are helping many a self-sup- porting boy over the rocky roads that lead to higher edu- cation. It is pleasant, profitable work. If you, boy or girl, are now, or are planning to work your way through college, learn to play a Buescher instrument. It will help you in every way. Send the coupon today, for our catalogue or special literature on the instrument of your choice. We ' ll also explain our six-days-free-trial offer and our easy paynnent terms. No obli- gation whatever . Send the coupon today. Do it right now. FREE SAXOPHONE BOOK This 64 page book tells about the various models with pictures of professionals using them. Send the coupon for a copy of this wonderful Saxophone Book- Buescher Band Instrument Co. Everything in Band and Orchestra Instruments 857 Buescher Block Elkhart, Ind. I Ai Easy to Play - E BUESCHER BAND INSTRUMENT CO. 857 Buescher Block. Elkhart, Indiana Gentlemen: Without obligation to me, send your beautiful book " The Story of the Saxophone " described above. Check here □ If you prefer other literature describing other band or orchestra instruments, check below. Cornet rn Trumpet D Trombone Q Tuba Q Im Mention any other Write plainly. Name, Address, Town and State in Margin Below Four Hundred Fifty-Six r w= VmJm SCIENCE HALL Another Record at Notre Dame The enormous enrollment of this year over previous years demanded that Notre Dame construct more class room space. In the latter part of June con- struction was started on Science Hall and at the opening of the school year the newr hall was ready for occupancy. Lumber was furnished by Paxton - Pavey Lumber Co. The -work was done by Thos. L. Hickey Builder SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Four Hundred Fifty-Seven The work on Morrissey Hall done by Sack and Marker General Contractors 701 N. St. Louis Blvd. South Bend, Indiana To the Notre Dame graduates we extend our heartiest wishes — and it is our earnest desire to have each one of them make the HOTEL LASALLE their headquarters when visiting South Bend. Management Motel LaSall© Hibbcn Hollwcg Co. Indianapolis, Indiana TUstributors — Importers — zUiCanu- facturers of ' Dependable J)(Cerchandise Brunswick - Krocschcll Company " toilers and Refrigerating Machinery 4221 Diversey Avenue Chicago, III. IVew Brunswick, New Jersey Four Hundred Fifty-Eight There was a young man from N.D. Who took a young lady to tea She suggested a show, He replied, " I don ' t know, If I ' ve money enough for the tea. " Indiana ' s Finest Hotel The Oliver 300 " Rooms- 300 For the last 25 years has been Headquarters for the students and then families. NOTRE DAME YELLS LOCOMOTIVE SIREN Ra-a-h! Ra-a-h! Ra-a-h! Whistle ! N-O-T-R-E D-A-M-E Notre Dame, Ssssssss ! Grrrrrrrr! Notre Dame. Boom! Notre Dame! He ' s a man. (Repeat three times, faster each time.) Who ' s a man.? ; He ' s a Notre Dame Man BIG U. N. D. ■ ■ } U. N. D. Rah, Rah. BIG BERTHA U. N. D. Rah, Rah. BOOM! BOOM! BOOM! Hoo-rah, Hoo-rah. U. N. D. Rah, Rah. BBr-r-r-r-r-r Boom ! BBr-r-r-r-r-r Boom ! BOOM, BOOM! BOOM! Team, Team, Team. Let ' s go! - - Team, Team, Team! Four Hundred Fifty-Nine " 9P THE South Bend Inn 132 North Main Street Excellent Food Excellent Service MUSIC WHILE YOU EAT Quality Drug Stores South Bend, Indiana Ray CuDningham Ray John during these past three years have been supplying the Notre Dame students with their Dance Fav- ors, Dance Pro- grams, Class and Club Rings. Pins» ;nid Charms, Irophies, and the h ' ootball Souve- nir Charms for Rockne ' s Nation- al Champions, (John Hurley Toledo, uo NEXT YEAR Jay Vic will be prepared to serve the wants of the No- tre Dame men. iJay J asenich Vic hemmer Thel oierfo Tkb Sobi Mail " B.yi for.U Listen my he-men and you shall hear Of the midnight run of Les Lovier, For the watchman in the dead of night To reach Walsh Hall before the light Went out, and the strange faced clock in the steeple tower Tolled twice, which meant that the magic hour Of midnight had been reached. Four Hundred Sixty tyCo. The Home of " BALL BAND " {Red Ball) Rubbers Five LM ' iles from ih(otre T)ame In this factory is made a complete line of Rubber and Woolen Footwear — over fourteen million pairs in 1924. The line includes Galoshes, Arctics, Felt Boots, Knit Boots and Gaiters, Knit Socks and Stockings, Rubber Boots and Shoes, Rubber Soled Canvas Shoes, Mishko Sole Work Shoes and Light Weight Rubbers. " BALL-BAND " goods are marked with a Red Ball Trade Mark and are dis- tributed by more than sixty thousand stores. Look for the Red Ball — it stands for More Days Wear. Mishawaka Rubber and Woolen Mfg. Company MISHAWAKA, INDIANA The House That Pays Millions for Quality " Established 1868 Four Hundred Sixty-One If It s Compressed Air—Consult Ingersoll-Rand Every industrial leader in America has gained its prominent position in the industry only by pursuing thoroughly progressive methods—by supplying trust- worthy equipment of advance de- sign at a reasonable price and fol- lo ving it v. ' ith intelligent, willing service. Ingersoll-Rand, the pioneer, is now the world ' s leading compressed air machinery manufacturer. However, it has earned this distinction and broaden- ed its field of service and usefulness to industries by ever pioneering and by INGERSOLL-RAND COMPANY— 1 Offices in principal For Canada Refer — Canadian Ingersoll-Rand Co., bringing forth an almost endless number of new machines, important mechanical improvements and cost- cutting methods. Wherever modern industry is being carried on, Ingersoll-Rand machinery is helping to reduce costs and increase profits. The Ingersoll-Rand Company has five manufacturing plants and tv cnty-six sales and service branches in the United States alone as well as branches, agents and representatives all over the world. 1 BROADWAY, NEW YORK CITY. cities the world over Limited, 2G0 St. James Street, Montreal, Quebec. INGER§OLL= RAND Koontz Bros. Electric Company Electrical Repair Work of all Kinds. Motor.s Rewound, Armature Winding, Motor Pulleys, Bearings, Bushings, New and Second Hand Motors bought and sold. 319 Hydraulic Ave. TeL Main 3764 So. Bend, Ind. Res. Harrison 37-R-22 WESTERN ELECTRIC MOTORS PERMANENT rj UILDINn MATERIALS We have the largest and finest dis- play of facing brick in America. All students interested in architecture or engineering are invited to visit this display. Staples ' Hildebrand Co. Colfax Avenue and Emerick Street SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Four Hundred Sixty-Two Oh, has some -power the giftie gie ' em, To see our games as we all see ' em.t ' These are a few of the hun- dreds of cartoons which ap- peared in newspapers from coast to coast last fall and awakened an unprecedented public interest in Notre D am. e ' s " Fighting Irish ' football team. Four Hundred Sixty-Three GoM©e Eagle lee Chinese and American Restaurant 208-210 S. Mich. St. South Bend, Ind. EXCELLENT SERVICE FAIR AND REASONABLE PRICE Business Men ' s Lunch, 50c 11:00 to 2:30 Evening Dinner, 75c 5:00 to 8:30 Special Sunday Dinner, $1.00 11:00 to 9:00 A La Carte Served All Hours Four-Piece Orchestra Special College Party and Banquets Solicited Nowhere else in South Bend will you find the quality of ICE CREAM and CANDY the service and cordiality that you do at • Philadelphia Confectionery SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Our dinners and lunches are unequaled in the city Notre Dame Men are always welcome J tD CMH l PALAIS ROYALE A Place of Refinement To enioy life these day you simply have to dance, and to enjoy dancing to the full- est, you simply must visit us regularly. Palace of Good Music and Clean Dancing Dancing Every Night Except Mondays No elly Parties Every Wednes- day O ' Brien Varnish Company Varnish Makers for Half a Century South Bend Ind I a n a CO SOU! Four Hundred Sixty-Four )YAIE Kit MM. hit u mm Let us do your Mural Advertising! Patrick, Inc. Mural Advertising 428 Walsh Hall Walk up four flights and save wear on your bulletins. Bulletins not posted within 30 days will be sold at auction Our motto: " Post no bills " . IV L. W. McGann COMPANY jFuneral SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Phone Main 5695 333 N. Michigan St. A LEADER in every field Material, linked with good coach- ing, team work and confidence, placed NOTRE DAME as National Champions of football in the ath- letic field. Extensive manufacturing experi- ence, coupled with a sound en- gineering policy and unusual work- manship has enabled INTERNA- TIONAL MOTOR TRUCKS to es- tablish so many remarkable rec- ords which has placed them as leaders in the field of LOW COST MOTOR TRUCK TRANSPORTA- TION. International Harvester Company of America 1202 South Lafayette Boulevard SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Four Hundred Sixty-Five m First National Bank Union Trust Co. First Union Company SOUTH BEND ' sources O-ver $10,000,000.00 SOUTH BEND ' S LEADING THEATRES NEW PALACE The ' •Pride of Indiana Highest Class Vaudeville and Pictures A Good Show ai all Times THE OLIVER The Cream of the Road Shows and Feature Pictures The ORPHEUM First Run Photo-Plays and Feature Comedies The House of Excellence Impressions of Europe by a Summer Tourist New York . . . Left on schedule. The Ocean . . . Something tending to get us off schedule. London . . . Traffic moved to the left tending to get us off schedule. Paris . . . Natives spoke very poor English tending to get us off schedule. Venice . . . Early spring rains flooded streets tending to get us off schedule. Rome . . . All roads lead there . . . We must have taken the Fere Marquette tending to get us off schedule. New York . . . Arrived on schedule. Four Hundred Sixty-Six DEPRESSIONS Anton Checkhoff . . . Trailing arbutus trailing the garbage man. P. T. Barnum . . . Born just a moment too late. Goliath ... A Philistine Chrysanthemum amid Irish confetti. The Unknown Writer of Listerine Ads . . . Diogenes in a glue factory looking for something besides glue. Anthony Shea . . . Prometheus in search of Carter ' s Little Liver Pills. The Writer of This . . . King Midas catching flies . . . " Quick, Watson, the fly paper! " What The Well Dressed Man Is Wearing to the Bath Dinnerware, Glassware, Art Pottery, etc. Soutj Hend ij South :J ickigan Street ' T€iephoDe Liocotn 167Q South Bend Marble Tile Company Dealers and Contraciora in Mosaic, Faience Paving Tiles Garden PoHeru 309 EAST JEFFERSON BOULEVARD South Bend, Indiana Four Hundred Sixty-Seven I Where you Deal with Specialists B usiNESs generally requires a variety of printed mat- ter, but we elected in 1877 to specialize in books, catalogs, magazines and booklets. i ■i: To meet those particular needs and prove ourselves worthy of your confidence, we built a large, modern plant within the Chicago shipping zone and fully equipped it for prompt, efficient and economical production. Here you will find a crack organization, with a com- plete service, dependable from the moment your copy and contract arrives until the finished work is delivered on time, bristling with the quality you have a right to expect. We give greater printing values than any other concern in America. Make a note now, " See Conkey about our printing. " W. B. Conkey Company The Hammond Press JKaoufaciuring Printers Since 1877 CI offices and Works: Hammond, Ind. New York Office Metropolitan Life Bldg. Chicago Sales Office Fine Arts Building lOe have been in active, continuous business under the same name for 48 consecutive years, during which time we have never closed doivn a working day or missed a weekly pay roll. Four Hundred Sixty-Eight alisfe m g» r ' i , . 4 r A n - 1 Livergood carrying the ball at Wisconsin . Ziegier Chocolates Pictures Framing Standard Frames Wall Papers Decorations Artists Materials The I. W. LOWER CO. Decorators 120 North Michigan St. Four Hundred Sixty-Nine T A Parting Message to the Notre Dame Man -a? REAL Notre Dame man! " When a Saint Mary ' s girl says this of him, everyone knows that he is a man who upholds the nobility of Catholic manhood, that he is a prince in character and aspirations. For this real Notre Dame man, the Saint Mary ' s girl has a message. " Your sister is ready to enter college. If she admires you, she will want to enter a school that offers the same ideals, culture, and education that Notre Dame has given you. This, Saint Mary ' s assures her. Bring her back with you. Only the Dixie Highway separates Saint Mary ' s from Notre Dame. " Because I love Saint Mary ' s — her beauty, the girlhood friendships made there, the inspiration of her culture, the responsive, ever serving love of this educational mother — I, the Saint Mary ' s graduate, pass the word on to you to carry to the ends of the earth. " I ask you to bring back your sister to my Alma Mater that she may know the joy of being at Saint Mary ' s, where normal, ordinary school life is happy to live, where character is molded after that of Our Lady — the crowning glory of the Dome. " For further information on courses in English, Home Economics, Science, Journalism, Education, Philosophy, Social Sciences, Mathematics, Classics, Languages, Dramatic Art, History, Music, and the Fine Arts, address the Registrar, Box F. Saint Mary ' s College and Academy NOTRE DAME, INDIANA StuJc atliit fron wtdc him fistic aodii Inai cojt! Four Hundred Seventy The Rover Boys at Notre Dame or Fighting for the Blue and Qold Introduction. To MY YOUNG friends who have followed the Rover boys through their years at Putnam Hall and to those who have not met them as yet, I want to impress the fact that the boys are typical American youths and feel sure that my young readers will enjoy the tale of their adventures at Notre Dame. Chapter 1. " What is that crowd waiting for? " inquired Sam Rover. " I ' m sure I don ' t know, " responded Dick. " It ' s all a mystery to me, " added Tom their fun loving brother. " They ' s all Notre Dame students, " volunteered the kindly faced motorman, who, the boys later learned, was known to all the students as " Shorty " . " Great scott! " ejaculated Dick, " Notre Dame students! " " They look like lumber jacks! " exclaimed Tom in his amazement. " You must be mistaken, Mr. Motorman, they cannot be Notre Dame students; they are so rough and are not the least bit collegiate in their attire, " ventured Sam, the youngest of the trio. At this remark the motorman smiled and in his slow drawl said, " Evi- dently you haven ' t heard of the he-men of Notre Dame, sonny. " Just then the car stopped and the boys alighted. As Tom was stepping from the car he tripped and brushed against a massive fellow with a three weeks growth of beard on his face. Before our young hero could excuse himself the ruffian gave him a violent push in the face. Tom ' s anger was aroused and flared forth. " What do you mean, sir, by pushing me? I ' ve a notion to thrash you within an inch of your life ! " At this retort the tough moved towards Tom and it seemed as if a fistic combat was inevitable, when a handsome youth stepped between them and in a clear, strong voice exclaimed : " Joe Boland, you bully, lay not a hand upon that lad! For shame, he is much smaller than you. " Boland scowled and said, " John Roach, you meddler, mind your own business or I will be forced to thrash you as well! " " Enough of this, " said Roach, now becoming angry, " take off your coat! " (Continued on Next Page.) Four Hundred Seventh-One w We Blackstone Restaurant 114 East Jefferson Street Where quality and fair prices reign supreme Cigars, Candies Kodaks, Cameras Otto Co Bastiae Cut Rate Drugstore NEW LOCATION Corner Michigan Street and Colfax Ave. " Smash him! John; give him one for me, " this from Leo Mc- Cauley, a small student whom Boland had been bullying. " Hit him like you did the Georgia Tech line; " these and other remarks ensued from the crowd, who, it appeared were all former victims of Boland ' s tyranny. " Men of Notre Dame, " bellowed a deep voice from the rear of the crowd and Professor Nagallag shouldered his way through the crowd. " Stop this rough house at once! Boland come with me. " " What is your name? " he inquired of Tom. " My name, sir, is Tom Rover, " answered the youth, " and with my brothers, Dick and Sam, I have just arrived here from Putnam Hall. We expect to play on your football team, " he added as an after thought. The professor scowled and walked oflF with the bully and his toady, Joe Maxwell. The boys picked up their luggage and started to walk off when the crowd led by John Roach cried, " Three cheers for the Rover boys. " As the boys walked up the path Dick said to his brothers. " I fear that we have made some enemies this afternoon. " TIhe GRILL MESTAURANT 125 W. Washington St. Where Quality and Fair Prices Reign Supreme The Mangold Studio ]. H. de LORENZI Portrait and Commercial Photography Two-tweniy-six North Main Street South Bend : Indiana Four Hundred Seventy-Two mpeurrrf GEOEGE SANDS Attorney 211-12 Conservative Life Building South Bend, Indiana W. A. Mclnerny, ' 01 J. W.McInerny. A. H. Huguenard, ' 22 Paul Schweriley, ' 06 ' 22 McINERNY and McINERNY attorneys-at-law 216 South Lafayette Siree SOUTH BEND, INDIANA t Chapter 2. When the boys reached the office of the registrar they were greeted warmly. Both the registrar and the director of studies asked them what had delayed them saying that they had been expected last September. With a shamefaced expression on his face Dick answered for his brothers. " Father, I am sorry to say that we failed to pass at Putnam Hall and were expelled for poor studies. We spent the last half year at Oak Hall making up credits. " The two officials were quick to express their sympathy and, having as- signed them rooms in Walsh Hall, told them to return in the morning to receive their schedule of classes. As soon as they had left the administration building Tom turned to his brothers and said, " Now that we are Notre Dame students I can ' t hold myself back any longer. I simply must play some pranks. " (Continued on Page 475.) Gclcidc Futtcr Shoes for the College Men 105 North Main Street Mishawaka, Indiana Main 1121 Lincoln 6586 WALTER ' S French Dry Cleaners 214 WEST JEFFERSON STREET South Bend, Indiana Four Hundred Seventy-Three wm Your Pleasure is Our Business — — It is also our pleasure. We get genuine fun out of serving Notre Dame men. That ' s why you feel so at home here. HULLIE MIKE ' S Pulschen and Buckles, Props. 30E Lessons in Logic If bread is the staff of life, What is the life of the staff? One Qrand Loaf hoe: Pasieurijed Milk, Cream, Butter, Cottage Cheese and Butter Milk City Dairy Co 1223-25 South Main Street South Bend, Indiana Purity — Confidence — Service South Bend Wholesale Grocery Company Home of Best Ever Brand Pure Foods SOLD BY ALL GROCERS Four Hundred Seventy-Four (Continued from Page 473.) But Tom was not to have any sport until the evening for by this time the rumor of their coming had spread and all that afternoon a steady stream of visitors trooped to their rooms. That evening when they had become a little more settled Dicic com- menced to write a letter to Uncle Randolph. Tom soon wearied of sitting quiet and stole from the room to return rather hurriedly a few minutes later. Soon there was a great commotion in the corridors. Student ' s voices could be heard and there was a great deal of running about. The Rover boys went to see what the trouble might be and found the corridors filled with smoke. Dick turned to Tom and asked what he had done. " I just started a fire in the basement, " replied Tom. When the fire had been extinguished Dick told Father Haggerty the cause of the blaze. The rector then asked Tom his version of the story and when he had learned it, gave him a little lecture on the fire laws. At its (Continued on Page 477.) " Safety always and " We aim to serve you better day by day — [ These are our mottoes and constant effort our J 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 sup- port in giving South Bend and Notre Dame the best cab service that is possible. Yiail Them Anywhere YELLOW CAB COMPANY UJe are ihe Authorized Railroad Baggage Transfer Company for all railroads in and out of South Bend. Motre Dame has never experienced a loss or claim for baggage transferred by our Vompany. Phone Main 5200 New Location, 710 Niles Avenue Four Hundred Seventy-Five w A.B.Dufendach CR ATI VE_PRJTMTIN G i®s 42 L South Michigan Street " Telephone Lincolr 2462 Office and Yard: 1600 Ford Street and Jackson Pearson Lumber Co. Retail Lumber, Sash, Doors, Shingles, Roofing, Etc. Morgan Millwork a Specialty South Bend, Indiana Oslbora Paper Coc MARION, INDIANA Manufacturers TABLETS AND FINE STATIONERY Olu t et4 . ' 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 Four Hundred Seventy-Six KrCo. IMA ins (Continued from Page 475.) conclusion he smiled and Tom realized that he had a sense of humor. As the rector was leaving Tom cried, " You can ' t get hurt in fun can you, Father? " No, " replied the priest and the episode was concluded. When Father Haggerty had gone John Roach entered and after in- quiring about the health of the boys solicited donations for the disabled monogram men ' s association. All of the boys contributed heavily to this movement. The boys then left to take their physical examination and returned just in time to see a rough looking person start to disconnect the radiator. " What are you trying to do, sir? " asked Dick in an agrieved tone. " Have you been sent to annoy us by that bully Joe Boland? " Indeed the person was none other than Joe Maxwell who had been with Boland that afternoon. W!Wt Maxwell, who was by this time very much cowed, explained that he had lived in the room the first semester and that when he first occupied it (Continued on Page 479.) 3R1CH Let ' s Talk Lumber Wc manufacture Yellow Pine at our own Mills at Ackerman and Long- view, Miss. Our stock is carefully graded and will please you. When it comes to high grade mill work and interior trim — we give you Curtis Millwork and also millwork from our planing mill. Let us figure with you when you need lumber. South Bend Lumber Co G. LO. Ziegler, President R. J-f. Downey, ' 16 Vice-Pres, Dr. E. J. Summers Osteopathic Physician - 413 UNION TRUST BUILDING Phone Main 0967 ■ Window Shade Co. specialising in WINDOW SHADES and FLOOR COVERING Corner Wayne and St. Joseph Streets Four Hundred Seventy-Ssven Mam Phone 0513 Residence Phone Main 0858 W DR, J, E. M cMEEL 415 Farmers Trust Bldg. Offic, Hours 2 to 4 -7 io 8 Eyes Examined Ho LEMONTREE 222 1-2 SOUTH MICHIGAN STREET Phone Lincoln 6504 COMPLIMENTS OF Sterling - Midland Coal Company Exclusive Selling Agents of Glendora Coal 343 South Dearborn Street ROOM 916 CHICAGO : ILLINOIS Upright Drilling MACHINES Manufactured in 16-inch to 30 ' in. swing in stationary, sUding and traveUng head types, high speed and sensitive. Write for catalogue. SIBLEY MACHINE COMPANY 220 East Tutt Street South Bend, Indiana Four Hundred Seventy-Eight TSOF idland m n Stnct LJNOIS ling UNIFORMS for Bands, Cadets and Military Officers Get the " Superior Qual- ity " brand and avoid all uniform troubles. They Give Real Service Free catalogue on Request. The Henderson -Ames Co. Kalamazoo, Michigan Amditorieiiim Hotel Michigan Blvd. and Congress St. CHICAGO J. J. Calvey, IVlanager Unrivaled as a Summer and Winter Hotel Notre Dame Headquarters (Continued fiom Page 477.) the radiator was much too small. He told how he had had to buy a new one for $ 1 0.00 and that he was now taking the one he had bought. He was willing to sell for that price but the boys talked to him and finally bought it for $5.00. Just as the boys were about to retire a knock sounded on the door and the boys opened the door to admit a stout, small, bald-headed man who saluted each one of our heroes by name. " But who are you, sir? " asked Dick. " I am Root Kockne, coach of the football team, " answered the man, " and I want to see you out there for spring practice. I expected you in the fall but any time is good enough for me. " " If we can find time from our studies we will be out there, " said the boys in unison, " and we will fight for a place on the team. " " Don ' t worry about a place, " said the coach kindly, " you are assured of regular positions. " " Thank you very much, sir, " said the boys, " but our studies come first. " Four Hundred Seventy-Nine The One Thing about Which all Individuals alvv ays are Most Particular is their Photograph ' T SPEAKS for itself to say that in this Dome, and in the preceeding one, the Russell Studio, of Chicago, made all the por- traits of the Senior Class, the different organization officers, the publication editors, the ath- letic captains, and the beautiful colored scenic section. The RUSSELL STUDIO CHICAGO ILLINOIS Four Hundred Eighty Il Gran ' ma ' s Extra Quality Bread Mity Nice Bread Two ' Different loaves with t ' po distinctly different flavors. YOU men who have zoXzn our products at the campus cafeteria should always insist upon quality. Even after graduation, remember to ask for " Mity-Nice " and " Gran ' mas ' Extra Quality " bread. Mathews-Krauss Baking Company SOUTH BEND COLUMBIA METAL BEDS HOSPITAL BEDS, INSTITUTION BEDS AND CRIBS MADE BY JOSEPH TURK MANUFACTURING CO. BRADLEY, ILLINOIS Four Hundred Eighty-One 20 Bowling Alleys, y ' docket Billiard Tables, Sodas, Cigars, Hot and Cold Lunch THIRD FLOOR™ 18 Hole Indoor Golf Course, Horse Shoe Pitching, Basket Ball Dance Floor, 55 x 66 for Private Parties WATERS ' RECREATION PARLOR 919-21-23 South Michigan Street, South Bend Phones: Lincoln 1949— Main 0542— Main 1075 E . J. Waters, Manager The cover for this annual was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois iOverj Mo[lo Mode Cover htart this Irtulc marlt on ihr bodtlid- PAINTS, VAENISMES STAINS, ENAMELS £olors and finishes for every surface Wholesale and Retail We deliver to alt parts of the City §MITH = AL§OP SOUTH BEND PAINT CO. " jVlakers of J i-Qrade Paint " Lincoln 5907 Factory Branch 507 S. Atich. Repairing a Specialty Phone Alain 2620 SOUTH BEND BOILER WORKS JVlanufaciurers of Steam Boilers, Tanks, Tlate and Sheet Iron Work 1030 King Street South Bend, Ind. Four Hundred Eighty-Txco IpfiWFW m n Courtegp of a jFrienJ) ) C. S. Smogor, ' 92 E. S. Smogor, ' 22 Congratulations and Success to the Class of 1925 Smogor Lumber Company Qeneral Contractors for all Types of Building Construction SOUTH BEND, INDIANA C. Jankowski, ' 18 J. H. Haley, ' 24 Four Hundred Eighty-Three THE DOME 0¥ ' 25 Printed on Peacock Folding Enamel The Perfect Printing and Folding Paper for College Annuals Bcrmingham Prosscr Company KALAMAZOO, MICHIGAN Chicago, Illioois Wew York City HOOKER ' S DOLESCO PAINT PRODUCTS Beautify and Protect all Surfaces Paints, Varnishes, Enamels, Kalsominc and Specialties H, M Hooker Glass and Paint Company CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Hooiier ' s Dolesco Paints aad Varnishes are extensively used in the buildings of the University of Notre Dame Four Hundred Eighty-Four rs ny wonforusafollo MUmJuumva mk ; m thatappre m thevalue H n ii the best that ci W be secured iilONTIAC m ELECTROTYPE CD If IIHICAUD, Four Hundred Eighty-Five 1 McCLAVE PRINTING COMPANY Four-thirty -five East LaSalle cA v e n u e Lincoln i yo : SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, U. S. A . F. McClam Alex. C. Kubiak B. Frank Bressler lK a J " HI • 1


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